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Creston Review Apr 2, 1926

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Array ���������*-V_  rf  -r  l"\  ___��������� i  -��������� \ ���������  "^  fWiaeia!^,,.  ������������#������<  irajy  aplas  s  ������������������<.  . *���������-  ^  7.   ��������� -  /  Vol, X^ III.  'CO^l^fi.'k^VlXIBAT. APBIL % t92������  ^To. 7  _~  r  Mli&hmnmt?  ������rf,#   ,^'fc   ������  v-l  -   Inspector   Manning <"���������" of  Cranbrook  made an official inspection to Kitchen-,  ei? school on Thursday and Friday last  Carl- Carlson of .Wynndel was* a  business Visitor here , between trains  on Saturday.  Ernest and Omer Geroux left on  Friday for "Boss JBpur, where they  have secured a job. They .made, the  trip b;y motor.' _ ���������>.  " MiasOtoAe-BasdaU was * a weekend  visitor at Creston with Miss Louise  Bevan*. who was home for & weekend  visit with her patents in   that town.*  M-la*^ ^Myrtle ^ Wicfcholsh went^ to  Canyon on .Friday^ for a short' visit  witb fVlends, getting back oh Sunday;  O. Senesael &Co.   have .taken '"She**  contract from Continental Lumber, 3s  Pole Conipaay,* Limited, making poles  They will also Ha the skidding.   They  have engaged a cook.  Harvey Joyce, w;ho has been away  for the past si*c months, working' in  Bepd, Oregon, returned on Friday on  a visityei-ith his father, Richard Joyce  with Continental. Lumber & Pole  Company, Limited. -_      _  Things are a bit brisker at Kitchener  the genial Charlie at the head, of the'  ba^eballclob. und alsp to lead them at  the light fantastic at "which he is such  flnrAcnflvt ' -   '  -���������--��������������������������� ���������^ . ���������._.  Mr. and Mrs. ,B; Johnson -and A. G.  Strudwicke were., visitors atr the Lead-'  ville mine ������n Sunday*   They. hiked it,  and very much enjoyed the 4r*p.   " , y  Chas* Brickson _f Spokane was _.  visitor rhere on Mor-day, the guest of  his daughter, Mrs. 3> Johpsbn, at' the  Kitchener Hotel. *   - \  *   *>-     \  . Alex. Bills, who sprained hia\ knee  while skidding poles on Thursday last*  Went to Cranbrook to have the Injury  looked after by Dr. Green.  _Cnas* Kelson,   C.P.R.   section foreman, has been   transferred   to   Cran  brook* where he  is in  charge "bf an  .extra Rang, leaving here.on Tuesday  't*-Ktake*������~er his new job.  - Mrs.- C. Fransen of Creston arrived  boTMonday-on aj visit with "Mr. and  Mrs. K. P, Molander. _,  wm&IOwkimWM  *  "-, ���������' ' 'j-r  Mrs. *Wf7 Percjvai and young dough*  ter, accompanied __uj^ Mrs. B. Dodds.  returned tb Yahk last week. "   .  Sth  performed, during which it was found  he. wasr suffering* from meningitis of  the brain", from whieh no hope for  recovery was held out by the physic'  ians, and his father -was at once con*  . A baseball j-ame ���������was played on  'Sunday between the - married and  single men, the score being a tie. The  battery for tbe'single- men, was L.  >Anderson and E. Hardy, whilst the  buttery work for the benedicts_ wa8  taken tare of by E. McGonegol and R.  St. Eloi,   with  C.   Bush   doing    the  now.   Continental , Lumber -"&  Pole  catching.   The game was thoroughly  Company." Limited, are'busy hauling,  poles and shipping poles, and lumber.  Quite a few improvements are being  made around the McConneljr 'Hotel  with A. Hogette in charge. BUI Arb  is also at work making some ioftprove*  ments at the Devlin store.  Frits Molander and Ales. Mennie  came tip, from - Putnam, Paicper &  Staples on Saturday, going back on  Sunday by auto. ' -���������  Tom Kmme&y and Geo. Cowan  Went to kelson on Saturday on a bus  stae-ss trip.  -tWe^k "W������-Davie&^hfife '^beetf' very,  ill at ber home, Dr.- J_enderso��������� haying  to be called, last -'week. She is. now  making a very, satisfactory. recovery.  ��������� Mrs* J.. Langlois of the, Bussell  Hotel was an auto visitor at Creston  ou Saturday*    ''  O. R������ Ward of Cranbrook was a  business-visitor here on Monday. -  Mis. VPm Evans of' Bed Deer,* Alta...  is here on a visit with her brother-in-  law and sister, Mr*, and Mrs.' W. Arb.  enjoyed, the excitement running high  at times between the ittarried' women  and. unnt&i-ried young ladies.^   -*  Paul Stiujs������n-7*?hb has spent - the  wintevat "V^aehington points, returned  home last week, ffoj*7������fpring work,   "*  -, A. L. McOullaaigirr. left  on  Sunday  for ^eteon and yexp^ete to return-in a  f&wj&Byspi* ^unleti rfche  Arrow   Creek  Irrigation sUrt-ey.~ 3$"  -. '"  Done forget tjhe>w hiriwinds whist  and dance, at Long's' packing shed^ oi#  April 9th/     . * 7  V-  Louis Roy of-_EdBbontonr is spending  A fe"W days hei-e the Ifuest of Mr. a-std  l_a*s. Ralph Byrnefr,  Spencer I_*toi6 off^pBastporfc, Idaho,  spent a ferw days, |ast week at his  -ranch here, doing #me pruning, ete.  "N." N. Bentley "returned from Nelson  ���������on "Wednesday wM^fr he has been on a  few days-hnsinessT -= --  - " ' "_**  J. B. Holder is paving ���������������, visit^this  week from his  brother  Fred,   whom  many -will remember as a visitor here  abfc-ut two years" f������f&t*Z since when be  fcfafethpen working "at  points  on .the  Pacifi*: coast,   .    l~k  '^���������~* - -,-"  .  ^- Miss Audrey Cr&igie.. an April bride,  was guest ������������fihoBiorlat an at home at  the residence , of" Mrt*. McKelvey   on  Friday night wKicif took the forin of a  linen shower at *&hicb a. host of friends  rf'tnembered^ the --bride elect  with   a  muuicated and arrived in Calgary on  Matt, ^Prosea, > who  '*_-___.i~i__*_������s_  mananwi.  rki  anntjHir  m  is - worKing at  w , house C������r John  weekend  visitor  at  ������_-"_f*-_������_���������������-  Mrs. G. Cam was calling on Creston  friend-j between trains on Friday.  Mrs. C. M.  -    woo ������t v,o,w\p_*  of .Cranbrook  -M^_ A  1UT������wc_  arjp._,*.aa������awr.������.������*   .*5;������/v_i#.__w.-sjffA*"  y^.  uv.vaao   ww.m*. m*..*.^Mmm  m*M  liueu  Dild "Wiison -and Edgar Benney of  Creston were Sunday visitors, making  a between trains stay.  V  "Kitchener baseball fana were., out in  tu!! force on Saturday" afternoon, and  led by the energetic Charles Bush  they cleaned up the diamond, which  Certainly looks, much better for the  work accomplished before adjournment was taken 'for refreshments.  Thedlatnond is now. in fine shape, the  side llnfee have been cleared, providing  more  room.   In  the   evening  Chas.  7Bash was again in the lead at a dance  in Hunt's Hall, and a good time was  spent by all.   Kitchener  is  certainly  * fortunate In having siich a live wire as  Goodman  here with  PrOctrtr over the Weekend, then going  OS? to "Nelson to visit with Mr. and Mrs.  Frank 'Bstenford for a fewdsiys.'  -- -Tli������;^Je _f}t^t^|a_&id of -theCrippled  ���������^ildren^^i|������l;ya^ 5was  (Supervised by Eileen Heap and Sirdar's  'total contribution was most creditable,  atndnnting, to -about J&15. *--  '   There will he no Church of England  service   . here   on " Sunday   moaning -  With the roads in suclTfineshape it is  expected Sirdar church goers will* be  at Creston for.evenlng worship. -  Mrs.' Hopwood   of   Creston   was  a  'Saturday visitor  here������  returning the  same   evening    accompanied   03*   hep  sister,   Mrs. Martin,   who   spent   the  weekend at the metropolis.  , Tony Paseii-Bzo, a former resident of  Sirdnr, who of recent year������ has been  living at Cranbrook nnd Kimberiey, is  renewing acquaintances in this section,  on a honeymoon trip, Tony ~ having  recently taken a bride in tx. lady just  shortly out from Italy,'     '    "        .      _  Word reached .here on Monday  evening that Miss Dorothy Cam, who  had been visiting in Cranbrook, had  tbub day underwent nnNoporuUon for  appendicitis, ut St," Eugene hospital,  and latest word is that she "is making  a very satisfactory reefivery- her  mother being with heiC, leaving hero  on Saturday.      '' '���������' .-,.y-....-'���������"''  goods, for- the new home; and for  which the recipient expressed a deep  appreciation."-A t^ery pleasant evening was .passed at' whist, with lunch  served just us-the-leathering  broke up  a,V^'U>> uiiuiUKiin.  the Sunday.'   At that  time   deceased  was %uite rational 'but on. Monday he  sank into unconsciQ'usness and passed  .away about Q   p.rp.,' the   Wednesday  following.   The* funeral   service "was  taken by Bev. J. Herdman*r^iirh"o epolre  briefly but  feelingly   on ~ the-^ woi^Ss,"  "He is not nere; he is risen*;*? .with the  choir ^furnishing --appropriate   music  Interment was made in Creston cemef  tery,  Messrs.  'Harold   Gobbett,   Bert  Boffey, Bobert Crawford, Vem Cook  Herb Gobbett,  and   H. Nicholsonr  a  close friend of the* deceased, who came,  fro 01 Fernie for the funeral, acting as:  pallheitrers.    In addition to  the, turn  out of sympathizing friends the manyy  floral "tributes eloquently bespoke the  high esteem in which deceased and hit-  parents are held   here, as   Well aa  at  Fernie, fn which", town - the  late   Mr.  Davies had "resided since com&ig back  from the .Cariboo  country   where   be  Was with the B.C.M.P.,   and   later on  his homestead, from ~" 1919  until about  two years ago, being latteily employed"  on line work with the'East Kootenay!  Telephone Company.    In their sudden  and trying bereavement Mr. and Mrs.:  Davies and family have the very sin*'  cere   sympathy   of   the .community^  The . floral   remembrances    included  wreaths from the family  and Creston  Biding,   Liberal   Association.    Sptays  from   Mr.   and  Mrs.   Wm.   Ksinisay,  Nelson; Telephone operators.   Fernie;  J. E." Terrili. Lethbridge; 'Mrs. Nicholson and" family. Fernie; Air. and  Mrs:  Harold Wilson.'M>*.   and   Mrs.   Chas,  Davis, Porthili; Art Soper,   Mr.   and  Mrs. S;   Hendren, "'Mtv. -arid* Mrs.~"G.  Huscroft,- was a  bis home here. **"   ,e ���������  Quite a large crowd from here took  in the Alice Siding orchestra, dance in-  the Compton packing shed last Friday,  and all report having  a   "tvhale of  a  good time.   "  **     v       - -  ���������- Mrs. R. Price of Riondel is spending  hu"S " *S������myter ^ holidays  here   with  her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Hagen.  *f   - ���������  - Victor Carr of Alice Siding is here  with.his tf^m doing some  ploughing  and other work-on the Andestad farm.-  >. ^7. 15. Johnson, who is on the pay  roll bf "the J   B. Winlaw firm at Creston. witts a&weekehd visitor at his borne*  here*   He was   accompanied   by  Ben "  Hanuem. - -      1  --.Mrs.    R?  Sinclair  Smith   of   Wes*t  Oreston is here   on  a   visit   with   her  mother, Mrs������. Nathorst, who is laid up  with a back attack  of flu, but we are.  glad to know she is recovering nicely.  - ,Word coming from the Nelson hos  pital ia to'the effect that Mrs.* Leslie  Mclnnis is making as satisfactory a  "Recovery as can be looked for considering the serious operation she underwent about ten days ago.  Mr." and Mrs.~T. Dunseath and children got back the latter part of the  week from a. three months holiday  "visit witb friends in and around the '  oldjiome at Lindsay; Ontario. Mr.  Dunseath .states that part of Canada  experienced at least an average winter������  and that when he left about the middle  of March there was still much snOw in  [evidence.  ���������an-  __*5*=  GORP0RATIOr<.OF  ^VILLAGE OF  CRESTON  ownjierog agentn of own-^Wi, atid-teriantft of properhy within the  bonndariee of tfci-j ViUoge of prestori are hereby noti ti od that  ^  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7th  has been proclaimed Clean tip Day  promlaefl must bo- pub in. clean  on which date all yards nnd  and   sanitary o-ndition.  y' GWjcaasfeB arrived fralS^KIoclfemftna  a few da.ys.aRo, and will Sie^emaining:  to look>aR������r the spring work", osilfee  rahchi . . - 7 -    *>  .  Tom^Yerbifry ii home from Kimberiey for a few weeks, being amongst  quite a large crew of men. ->hat have  been temporarily laid off at ~theinine  there. ��������� *  Radio users who picked up - station  KHQ. Spokane, on Friday night last-  hud the pleasure of hearing Mrs, John  ston shig-agnin. She appears to enjoy  considerjible popularity as shti'was oh  the air two weeks previous, * and her  re appearance is due. to' many Requests  to hear her again that eame in to the  broadcasting Bttttton.  Mr. and Mra. vJohn Bkrds were at  home on Friday nfght at court whist,,  when a most enjoyable evening was  spent at nirds,x with the high score  honors going to Miss Myrle Jacka and  Andy Siticittir; Miss . Pffle Littiejohn  and John Bird, jr.. nnnexing the consolation trophies* Atthe close refreshments were served.  < Land owners in the Lister area met  iin session on Tuesday night last at  which '.ti very thorough discussion uf  the terms of the expected revaluatiot)  were dtscuGBed. with E. J. JMalthonse  presiding, and Ed. Smith acting as  seeretaty. The outcome oif -the tneoT-  Ing was to name of a cbinmitteo consisting of the cbninimn,At?. N. Thompson and A. W. Sinclair, wbo were  authorized to draft a letter netting  forth the ternin agreed upon by tbe  meeting, and to send copies of the  letter to I lotnSor Oliver and the other  membois t������f the cabinet, nti woll an trt  Ian Mnckonalft, M.F.P., General Odium, M.P.P., OoJ. Fred Lister, M.P.P.  and John Norcross.       *.  'rmmWm^MJtmtt*^  Hendren, Mr.   aud. Mrs. "S. C. Gibbs^i  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Fisher, Mr.; aiid  Mrs. J������ D, Spiers, Mr. and Mrs. E. N*  NThe "Wynndel Girls Club are putting  on a 'variety concert and dance in the  <old schqoljbbnse on . Saturday,   Aptil  Mrs. Burnett, and famiiy^y AnheiSed  iuvich^ *   '_. -     - -a7 '- ->-_        --s -"--'-  V  Alio������ SMIes0  ^'a^^t*|^hadreh s___5 -���������cents.y- supper  included. ^ Eveiybbdyy' wel������-om������*7and  everybody guaranteed a good tsaoie. "  hospital on  ' Rctuao thfmt can "hfc*f>urtBC'rl ehoiild' bo  thwn _ctttT_-$re_.  * TSiin ycftr  removal of refnao -will have to be look-o^l after by owners or  ��������� tonants of prooerties, who are advised to coniuilt. W. HBSN-  DY������swlij> has Iteen apjpoin.tod>anit-j>ry offloer for the Village,  und who ia in augurating:-n garbage removal oervico.  ' _ ��������� * --By 'Order,  VILLAGE COMMIBBIoWkBB.  lT1������v������*;^ir%*������    TO > #*1_  A ������a>V**1  -*-"*"*" "���������'  1p.fr,      tOOftl!  Jfm Churchill, who has been. a.  business visitor hen* this month, left  for his home in Vancouver on Thursday fast.  -** -��������� ' -*- *  " Ge<v, Bourne of Moyie,   who is visits  ing friends in the  Valley, wns a caller  on Mr.   and   Mrs. Churchill   one   day  this week. '  M. Churchill, who is removing to  *. ance-liver to reside is having a sa!������.of  his stock und effects at the ranch on  Saturday, April 10th.    . -^  Itev. Dr. Daly of Creston will  address the community Sundtiy school  scholars at the session "on Easter Sunday afternoon. ~.  The bass in the stream at Hood's  bridge are showing great si������e. Already  this year Jack Smith bas landed a"  couple of them weighing over four  pounds.  , Teams have been, busy all week on  the haul of ore from the Alice mine  ancV another car of it is being shipped  to the Trail Btnelter thin week.  Hagen was taken to Cranbrook  Tuesday for medical treatment for a. stroke brought on by a  hemmorbagn of -the brain. He wae-  accompanied-byhis wife and daughter,  Mrs. -. V Johnson, as well as. his  brother^ Matt. Hagen.  The Co-Operative Fruit,. Grower^  Association are unloading their first  car of crates from the C. O. Rodgers  box fikctory at Nelson. A car load of  fertilizer is also being unloaded.  Wynndel Tennis Club having got  the two courts in shape figure to start  playing on Easter Sunday. "With the  improved courts giving ' more room,  and more chance for all members to  play it is hoped that the membership  will be considerably enlarged this  year. Member's fees are: Gents, $2.50;  ladies, $1. Secretary Bob Fo_all wilj  be glad lo deal with all applications  for membership^  I  Arthur Davies* Funeral  Trinity United Chureh wi^b filled on  Sunday ufti*rnoon tm the > funeral  service of Arthur Edmund Davies,  owoottd eon of, Mi*, and, 'Mra. A.-. J-.'  Davies, wIioro death took place at  Calgary, Alta., In his twenty.sixth  year, on Wednesday. March 21 th, to  which'city'hn bad gone but a few days  pimvloUB on a business vtnlt, and whilst  therp had decided to consult a special  Isb to B- e if ho could not get relief from  the very uovcre headnchca from which  ho suffered.   A slight  operation  1 The turnout at the orchestra dance  at^the Compton packing shod od  Friday night -was smaller than usual.  The orchestra, is at Creston this  Wednesday night, officiating at the  High School dance.  Bced & Mather have just completed  putting in over half a mile of irrigation  pipe to take carb of four acres of  strawberries on their land near the old  Hummingbird ranch. The pipe was.  home bored and put down in six-foot  lengths.  Another sale of Alice Siding orchard  property was closed late last Wet,  when B, Stewart purchased tho 14-  acro "ranch belonging toM.J Churchill,  and has ul ready started spring work  on it, *H������ {jeto po������"-e������i-������{iiii-i "of the hnna-i  about the middle of the month *Mieu  we hear, Mr. and Mrs. Churchill and  family aro moving to Vancouver: to  roBldo. /  The Eaat   Kootenay   Telephone  Company spent 90,667 in improvements 011  the lino between Cran  brook  and   Kinusgate   last   year.  Another 82800 waa spent improvingy  the line between Elko ah j Fernie.  WYNNDEL GIRLS' CLUB  and Dance  OLD  SGHOOLHOITSE  WYNNDEL  S_3i  ' Siif If  111 ill  Iltg| fipifl   lUtll  1182 oars entered   the   U.S.   at  Kingsgate   during!   1026.    In   tbe  same fclmo 2031 American care eame  was I into Canada at the same port.  EIGHT p.m.  &**.  E ^MUaJIk ^H ____. _l_b 'VI d_l.^_.l__^^  ' WL-*4mmMMJ4m4mmj'mmJm.>m^-m.m4  frnfm'-j THE    REVIEW,    CKESTOX.    13:    C.  -*t*-  MM���������  World Championship Dog Derby  WiirTlun- From .Calgary' to the G,r������*4.t  7: . >-Diyfa<s and'Back to< Banff ' A-  .A world championship dog derby to.  the '.top "of the -world and back'^-will  be run for the first time in the history  of dog mushing at the Banff' winter  carnival this* year. This course, from  Calgary- to the' Cfreat Divide and back  to Banff, *:wlU "be the Jongest dog rac~e  ever s&iged, "according to records, and  "will exceed The Pas derby by 23 miles.  The Uniatu? course lying oyer the most  rugged scenery in. North America, will  cover 173 .miles/-  U. S. .Farmers In Trouble  ^_-a__n--_______  Political issues in all countries usually arise from somebody's trouble.  The manufacturer initiates and supports a policy of tariff protection because  he' finds himself in trouble as the result-of foreign competition; the farmer  demands low tariffs, with a strong preference for air >iute' freedom iu trade,  because he is in trouble as a result of having to soi- '"- products cheaply in  tin open, world -market, but obliged to buy at high pMces iu a protected and  restricted home'market. Other issues arc the outcome of racial, religious, or  other troubles.  At the present time, as noted iu a recent article, the rubber users of the  - world, ahd particularly of the United States, are making an Issue of the  regulations governing ,th0 production of crude rubber in the British possessions, and solely because tho prevailing'"high price of crude rubber is giving  them trouble. But the rubber issue is paling into .insignificance in the United  States Congress in the face of the campaign being waged by the farmers  across the line ..and which threatens to drag the tariff," and possibly other  issues, into the limelight.  JUnited States farmers are in serious trouble. -   They have for many years [  THE DOTY OF A WOMAN  Z^/MmMMK^^Mi  M������^^ll^M������^mi  l_jj|t_H������*fi  Wash with Zam-Buk Medicinal Soap*  Election  Expenses.  Is to Tell Her Ailing Sisters How  New Health Can be Obtained  "The duty of one woman to another  is to tel! her". But the wrong advice  is ."vvorsc than" no advice at, all."  , ."That," says Mrs. Florence Glebe,  31L Royal: Apts., Merrick Street, Hamilton, Ont., is why i feel it my duty  to give women a little Information  concerning Dr. Williams'*" Pink Pills  lor Pale People. Tn tho first place I  may say that I am a graduate nurse  ot" one of our Hamilton schools of  nurses, having had a number of  years' experience -in nursing nervous  and other cases of women.   "  "I may .state that for the last three  years I hai'i not been feeling as I;  should.      I have been under the care?  bqen producing larger crops than are .required for home consumption, and, I 2a?Tw" u^?^f Improve^n���������I%������_Sk  while the size of the surplus is diminishing with growth of U.S. population, a change of climate. My symptoms  ������"*- the farmers are now in rather desperate straits.- They are forced to sell their t were that I- w&s tired out easily, pal-  surplus in foreign markets, aud at a price fixed In those highly competitive I UJ. sli^fc .ol torfat$* ������n ec-ing upmarket*. The result is that the foreign pi-ice regulates the domestic price.S ^ai: feelta^."* If Ienterld a������ wtrm  and, as the foreign price is frequently below the cost of U. S. production, the room I became hot and clammy,  farmer is in trouhle, and especially so as the high protective tariff "maintained j Black spots would float, before -my  by the United States compels him to pay high prices for all that he has to buy. #?*** anf*r,had sharp pains in ay head.  Western, Canadian farmers well understand the situation. They have Ij^a'oundlS Ei! ^Sy appetltlwas  been confronted with exactly the same problem. They have advocated, and j fickle and poor. I tried a number of  still advocate, lower tariffs in order to bring down "the cost of production, but! medicines that were advertised," with  the* have also learned to appreciate the fact that there is a point" below wliich j no S������od results. I began to feel des-  4 production costs cannot be brought in this country if a decent standard of liv- wouW sa^"_Ty?%u  ing is to be maintained. They, therefore, in recent 3*ears. turned tlieir at- j lost' in " woigh't a5nd lu spirits. " My  tention more and more to finding a solution of transportation and marketing husband came home one evening ask  problems with a view to realizing a higher return from tlieir surplus crops ini������- as he usually did, howl was feel-  and not be forced-to accept any price that might be offered in a demoralised ? gS'J?andTe^lnded^ TooV'of  world market as a result of the dumping of enormous quantities of grain on  the market in one short period. -  Hence in  Western Canada there has been created  and successfully de-  DryWilliams*-Pink Pills. He said try*  them anyhow, .tliey may-help you. I  did try them and they surely gave me  quick* results.     By the time! imd tak-  veloped huge co-operative undertaking-- by the farmers themselves, such asrf ou j;owr boxeg j can honest,y say x felt  tlie   like    a    different    person.      I    could  _ the United "Grain Growers, the Saskatchewan Co-operative Eleva,t?>rs,  Grain Pools, Co-operative Creameries, and co-operative marketing associations of various kinds. The position of the Western Canadian farmer, has  been vastly improved as a 'result of their own co-operative enterprise?*, man:  aged by themselves apart from Governments, but, where necessary, with  Government assistance in the form...of ..guarantees or loans. ~ ���������N_  The United States farmers have not shown the same self-reliance and  initiative, and today they ai*e demanding that the United States Government  shall embark ujion a policy of "price-fixing" or its equivalept���������some sort of  export device to get rid of the farm surplus. They argue that prices are low  because all the farm produce in-which there is a. surplus is sold at European   ipe. new vitality.      I afri deeply thank  price.s.    Tu������*r say let-a harrier be  put up to  maintain a high pi-ice In the   ������ul'itlJat myB ������,WB^25|!-., 'bvo^} ,m^������?e  ,    , ..,.-.. .__ .n, . ,"���������,.   .7*    ' .-" nrst box  of Dr. Williams   Pink- PHIS  domestic market, and take a loss, if necessary, on the surplus sold abroad,   j  wm _&iadiy . tell anyone  what these  To this the U. S. Government answers���������: If the farmers profit on their product,  they will produc-* more; the surplus will grow larger until the loss -on the  surplus will eat up the domestic profit.  Then there is rhe proposal that the tariff ho reduced by bringing down the  level of domes tie prices until the farmer can buy at prices in proportion to  what he sells. To this proposal the U. S. Government and industry in general  object vigorously���������they do not want the price lev������51 torn down.  Th.; other alternative urged in some quarters is to go about direct re-  ���������.-.���������"Let-ion of farm production���������to'get rid'of the problem of the surplus by getting- rid of ilu- surplus. In other words, .and as previously noted in Uils  column, to adopt the same policy in regard to TT. S. farm products as has been  ;..i.'.t>i>Eed In certain British possessions in regard to crude rubber production.  It  i*.   however,   interesting   to  Western   Canadian  farmers   to  note  that  Tlobfrrt. Bingham, chairman of the National Council of Farmers' Co-operative  A-sso-eiations*,  ha.-- .-mph&tically declared that  only in co-operative marketing,  -aid nor in tariff jugglinK or federal handling of crop surpluses, lies tho solution   o-f  the   farmer*"'   problems.     -In  maldug  this  declaration,  Mr.   Bingham  contrast*:'! the courage and virion oi" Canadian farmers In organizing their own  co-opera* iv.--   "n-'-rj-rlse.-.   and   solving   their   own   problem   out  of   their   own  "-Rfrength and courage, with r.h,, attituiU' of V. S. farmers "faltering before their  own picked remedy, kicking it aside, ami  running to Washington to ask the  Great  F-uher to guide their little feet in  the path ol" prosperity."      He urged  them to emu* ate the example ol" Canadian farmers, give co-operation a trial on  a lar-."* seal**, nor  to be peasant-minded arid Hf-k somebody else to work out  for   th**-n   what   They   could   do   iln.tuselvj'i-,   hut   to   remain   independent,   re-  person,  hardly realize ' it myself. People I  met would say, "'Why* you look splendid. ' What have 3*ou been taking?"  My reply would be that I had been  j taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and  their answer usually was, *'Wel_L_they  certainly have helped" you.".'_ i no*r  sleep well yand eat well. The terrible  sharp pain has left rxiy head. I do  my work and feel toned up. My color  has return ed, and the pills have given  pills did for ine, and you have full per-  misslo'.gy'tp publish this, statement in  the hope that my experience may help  someone else-"  If yotr-wlll send 3rour name and address tcMThe Dr. "\Villiams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont., a little book,  "Building Up the Blood," will b> mailed you postpaid. This little book  contains many usoful -health hints.  You can get the Be pills through  ahy medicine dealer or by* mail at 50  cents a box from The Dr. Williams  Medicine Co., Brockville; Out.  \  Cost     Government     About- * Sixty-six  ������������������     Cents to Obtain Vote of Each"  Elector  It costs the Dominion abou1/4J6 cents  to obtain tlie vote, df each elector in  Canada. Based on a rough estimate  of the cost to the government of the  last general .election and taking, the  estimated popular vote, that is the  figure arrived"-at. The estimate uf  cost is. about $2,100,000. T*tje popular vote was)roughly 3,157,545. Official figures ai-e not yet available.  In the .general election of 1921.'. the  popular vote totalled about 3,121,844.  The. cost of the election to the government was. "about $1;700,000. This  means that the cost iter voter in that  year was just under 55 cents, or about  11 cents per voter less than hvfl925.  ���������Aspires,   To   Fiddling   Honors  John Wilder, of Plymouth,..Vermont,  80 years old, and the latest aspirant to  fiddling  championship  honors,   boasts-  of. something more  than - 66*-years of    playing    and    his -100-year-old violin.  He is an uncle of President Coolidge.  Still Enjoying  Life at 84  \  ':yHgAF(t&:q  Duchess Of Norfolk  Will  Visit Canada  "~.���������       * /  Trip to  Dominion is For Education of  Her Children  *"Che Duchess ot Norfolk is expected, ..in accordance with plans -. announced several months agq������ to visit  Canada and -the United States early  this year, with her children, including  the Duke, who is & minor/ and his eldest sister, I.ady "Rachel Howard.  - This is part of the Duchess' scheme  forythe education ot her. children," and  she is a great believer in tho educational value of travel.     "Last year the [  Thanks Ter  That   .  Wonderful  Remedy-  Mrs. F. K. Miller, 1343-llth Ave.  East, "Vancouver, B.C., writes: ���������  ���������-Five years ago my husband suffered  terribly with severe attacks of palpitation of the^hoart and smothering .  spell;*, and two doctors stated that lie  could not possibly live six months.  -A friend T���������������ommended Milburn's H.  end N.- Pills, with the result that my  husband is -still, .enjoying life at the  ���������age of 84 years.  He   has   improved   so   wonderfully  * tliat , he   can "now   climb   the "stairs  without having those awful pains in  bis heart."  Put   up   only   by   The   T.   Milbura  Co.. Limited, Toronto, Oat,"���������  family .toured Italy and Spain.  The young Duke, who, succeeded to  the title upon the death of the flfcto.fci*'th  Duke, his father, in 1917,- is 17 years  old. *"'..���������  Minard"������   Liniment   used   by "Veterin-  aries  Russia's New Stamps  -   _���������'   ���������   r.       '       '.       -'���������   ' ������������������������_.*"-���������',���������__,   _-i_.j  -.  Commemorate Institution of Academy  Of ScfjfWfce at  Petrbgrad  New stamps have just been Issued  by Russia- in. commemoration of the  ,20th anniversary of the institution of  the Acadeniy of Science at PetrogradJ.  T.he design of the new stamp gives h  view of ( tho academy, with a portrait  of Ioiiaonosof, a famouii Russian scientist, . who was associated with the  academy,ill its early days.  Now stamps are also to be .'issued  shortly with a portrait'of* the Russian  radio expert,  M.  Popoff.  Shears for cutting- cloth    were   Invented in Italy about- 400 B.C., but it  was  two or three centuries. later be-  j foro scissors were -made by fitting to  the fingers.  I      ^    ���������:���������   Miller's Worm \ Powders" attack  Al-orma in the stomach and intestines  at once, and no worm can come in  contact with them and live. They  also correct the unhealthy conditions  iri the digestive organs that invite and  encourage worms, setting up reactions  .that are most beneficial tyo the growth  of; the child. ~^tl\sy havfe: attested  their power in hundreds of cases and  at all times aVo thoroughly trustworthy.; . ' ���������'   '������' kj:'-~''.Z :':i'A-.k'-'  :.'7"������':  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Eourc-yu'  American  f.-irtin*)���������_���������.  IAD PIMPLES A  On Face and Neck.  Lost  Rest. Cuticura Healed,  "��������� h������d w britaking out of Utile.  red pluiplea on my face and rusck.  The ph*npl������* fentered *rvd ������<:������lard  ovdf couaini; diBBguremeni:. Th������y  itched aiui burnc-i caujsSij^ me to  -.cratch, and thf. ncratching c������ua������d  eruptionB. The irritation caused m  lot of discomfort, ond I lout my  rr il ut night.    I   had the tumble m  *VJa(-jlc*   aUa"l.talCi".  " l wm treated without nw.tr.e.%n.  I read an advertii-j-nK-nt i<v% Cuticura  Soap and Ointment antl purchased  aon-ie, atul aifter uaing one bor af  Cutlcura Ointment and two cak*# of  CntiCTirn Bnop I waa completeIy  healed." (J-Si^ne-i) Mr*, f^tfut  Rricle. R. R. 4, Rock ford, Ohio.  One Cuticora to cl������*f your akin.  *tf������ ������������.p������ 4     V������ |1t       |*#.tl.*    %m,4q*    lUfaff t   4 Jhwitrft *     (r*j������ ^u%Jlf������.  *������   I  Da>pu<     '-JJl_.������.������i_������aaw. f.tal. S__ft*JNwi,*    P������iA������, 0asw_,p  t*J-..   ()l.������lan*aaf t& .tut CU-aa.    J >!������___, ttUl.  ^mST-   Ctatlra...   ������Ht<������������'.������ir  S*la>r.W   *>Ha-.  .i���������W****"1'*!"* iia.'aiiWiii.i*.^wa_.w������ia������_..Maiw_.ti.l.������w.'^ii.i������*. ia��������� m.fiiw r*m*n *i^m������-,^>i_i,��������� ���������������   A referendum on ,tho prohibition of  spirits is proposed in the spooo.h from  tho throne, read at tho formal' opening of pai'Uument at Oslo, Norway.  The North West Territories imported .under -permit hist year.320/gaiIona  of Intoxicants.      Forr.iittf issued total-  Sporting  Duke Visits America  The   lMik'*   ot*   r_einHtfM*,   "lierortltary i leid 154.  king of Ireland.- known on bnt'l'i. wldos I     Moi*n   Brlllj-h   pcer.ngDS "becanio   ox-  of the  Atlantic  for hlrf many Hportlng j Un^-   itt   :10i;r������   LUan in  ftny   twentieth  fulVHiiture**  aiii.orjiohlhj  lu   1.1'a   liourri,. boating lhn   h-a'iin  time  urj'l   '.vlnr.lnr'  a.   wagm*  of   <>0i"i   pountls,  h������<  arrivt-'d   in   America uudei  ihn ln-  '.05*11 ho  of "IO,   Plt/agerald,"  Don't   Submit   to   Aathm.i.  If* you  K'-llo*?������'.-.- |{i ificily. A fi-litl will drive !  ;iV.;t.y ;ill doubf uh u> 1������,m 'dllrl-'iK.y. Tho 1  I"   i.liut   r..iine,.   -vjll   eoiivirifiat !  tli-iii   'in.- rIsItijct   th'it   *-fin   he. '.  it;-,, ,,    i-...r.,   ��������� .     .,.    -.,..;���������,,_    v,--,.- '  Thli    iniiif:lil������").H    rj'iiM'dv-    Ih I  a-'- j'-'   ������������������Vi-ry",vii.'i"i!,  including ono of racing an   Pf,ntWT   y(,iu,  oxeppt 1915, .nine .titles  from Aberdeen  lo T.oiukm .nlJOV0 tUo burouotcy rank passing.  j AtlmltiBlon. clmrges to tho nuiaouma  controlled by tho city of Paris, including the cariuivfclo't, havo been raised  from ihri'f tn ������lx. centa.  Fully  2.000  pi.*rHona'Nlosl.  Ihoir Hvoh  . '  rfufiYT   wlrbour.   hope   (������>'  breaking   lhn | "���������"������������������*   IhoUHaiida  of   families  are   hoiue-  rhriiii--  v.-hi-h bind yoif, do not put ofi'jlesH ������s thn re." ult of the' mo ent flood h  :utot|,.������r* d.-iv   Mi*- purrhiiHo of IV. J. l>7v.hU.5;     ;iY,-,.p1     ,tu.     tUull.   ���������r   Xayaj-n.,  Mexico.  Thn appointment ol* John IjohHh hh  - i������:e-i������ri.'idd������Mit und eoiuplrolh-r ot the  UaniulUuu .I'l-iuiiLt-. J{.iill\vi.i,v, ir> uuiiouuu-  ml by !���������!. \y. I ''-ai I y. wliiilfinnii nnd  proh hi ont.  H'lth nnly II vo members of 1.1m Uti  lawii-' Unemployed At<-'0<.iut.lou. having  imid tlii'lt- I'lniiUily fee of 10 eenl.H und  lhi'i>d'im, ������������������Ih.lhli* to vole, I be anHMC.la-  Hon   voted   JlHiill'   out   of   evlstenet-   by  ih|    rr������������iai>   ��������� rfa   1 v.'n  -Some people, can't gee what pleasure those who mind their own "business  find in living.       ;      '.y. ...   ���������..-._..  No child should be allowed to BuXTer  aii hour from worms .when prompt relief can bo got in a simple but strong  re, medy���������Mother Graves' Wormy Exterminator..     . .-���������-,..   '".-..��������������������������� ��������� v-Jt    :.,y;'-     .',���������  Gerald: ."Money talks."  Geraldine: ". "Anybody   ever "have   a  speaking acquaintance with yours?"  -on  la-lie  IHO!"'''  MUfft'l*'.'  :;ol'l by  of  .',  i;i������jj| iiiany nt u������ k|i "Hj>s.*.. n u\\i\  Ir,-'  r-i i.IiImI* <>( .-''fir..- wit .   ..!' ^filing 11.10110;.'.  W '"*'* ������li>u'i   I ry  tn  think   f������l   i.nnn"   u.j.  o;i.Miim: likonov.  MijI.Jf'ft'B   l.irvimi-nt'.   f<-.r   frr>h������-Mt*.  w'fti_^>.i^'nr-n,"^il"^"-" i'r-'ia-r,-���������r-i���������rr"rr-r"trar������������������rlrJwT.iiii_iinj,-._,i_^ar^aiwaiiif.aaa.  Proved safe by millions and prescribed by-physicians for  ��������� "<������������������-  Headache  -Colds Neuralgia    Lunibago  Pain  Toothache    Neuritis  Rheumatism  DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART  j  r.  Minaj������rd"������   Liimmei.t   for   Grippe  w4mtqrm*immimm44m4imi4mMim44mm4mmMimmt0immm4mmimMmmww4Mimmm  ��������� .     M      "    f '   ���������'  Accept  only  "Bayer"  package  inifoi -[-[.")--]-1 - _ -r f wmiaial m mmmmtmmmmmmwmmmt \mmmmmmmuMwmmm  which contains proven directions.  Handy "Ilnycr" lioxn������ of 12 tabb-t*.  A!������o bottlftB of 24 find 100���������Drugglut*.  Anplrlu Iw ������.<��������� irmle .mark (rftlfal<-.rr������l in Ol 11 ml it. of U*y������r Mcinif������clur������ of Monoaeetto-  ���������cl.U-*l^r nt H������ll<-yll������*ji--l<l (Aectjt Mallejrlle Ac-I<l, "A. H. A."). WIiIIj* It I* will 'known  Cbal JL������)-lrl������ mr*r.n itayer ta*������������3fjt.c8������r*. to as*'*.* tTue fublli: jBjf*tu������t."Is-alt'ntJci-iJ", tha- T������b3ela  ftf  Bbjc.  Coi������|>Biiiy  -wrlll It* ntauiuc-1  witb   tbujlr gcaeral   tr*fl������ wArk,  1U������   "Bsjf.r Crown." \  THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON.    B.    CL  y  V   r  Gartiet iv^hcat Has Created   , ,  ���������-- ;.]^^n7 J^^^���������t^'^VltK Farmers  ;.     x^hrau^ Canada  ���������     The satisfactory results of tests, to (ty|$y Admit Some  which Garnet wheat'has "been subject-j      > p  ..|  ed has aroused kee'n interest througb-7} > .        ���������-.<.���������������������������  out Western Canada. ' 'Garnet Ottawa !  'ram  Rr*f  ain  652, is the latest variety of wheat de-j  atJ the  velooed  _5"  farm at OLtawa.  experimental  * - Ai���������*���������  prairie.  farm-'  central  -      '��������� A,  According to reports,  ers, ' anxious to 'try1" out the" new  wheat, are flooding the government experimental stations serving their re:  spective districts with applications  for test seed. Although preliminary  milling and bakings tests have-been  made, more thorough tests willjbe 'coife'  ducted before tbe seed Js released -for'  general distribution*' -',Q limited,, quantity of seed has bee'n'sent to an_ihbe5_"'  of the experimental stations, which,  however, hasvCafiedto meet the demand."" "-- - . ��������� ,  y Giving details of the development  of Garnet; wheat, G. E. De Long,  U.S.A., assistant superintendent of  the "Dominion experimental - farm,  JLaeombe, Alta.y states that the new  wheat , has been grown at the Albert^ station since 1919. During that  period,^he says, it required an average  of 113 days tfb mature, while the average for Marquis wheat Was 123.days.  In further comparing these two varieties, Marquis gave an average yield of  46 bushels 7 opurids an acre, against  45 bushels 17 pounds an-acre for Garnet Ottawa 652.      _.  Continuing. Mr. De Long says:  "Garnet Ottawa is somewhat*similar  to    Baby    Ottawa   '623, -in length and  Saskatchewan Butter Production  *   '���������       .    - T*"��������� -  Total   Value   of   Dairy   Products   For  Province  in 1925  Was $20,943,648  Creamery butter production Sn Sas-  katchewan. during 1925 showed an increase of more", than 2,200,000 pounds  as compared" with the .production Jn  1024, jvhile dairy "products showed an  increased value of-more than 3*1,500;.-  000 Jn comparison with 1924.  Reports received at the dairy  branch of the provincial' department  of agriculture show the total value of  dairy products J.n the province during  1925 was -$20^945,648.  During the year 15,850,000 pounds of  creamery "butter were manufactured i_n  Saskatchewan compared with 13,555,-  902 in 1924, an Increase-of 2,266,098  pounds. The" total 1925 output* is  more than double the production ot  ent time,"is" affecting cattle iii three-jl921. .     *        ,  fourths of England^according to olfi^7 .VThe increased production is attrib-  Department  of  Agriculture   Considering   Modification   of   Embargo  -    rriv������*.      .iAH-,^M..nj.      ������������������������ i .i_.. *__  j-*������v       ucj/aatuicHi.       mjt.    a&L iv.iuiui *z   as  [".considering slight modifications to tlie  . embargo ^against breeding cattle from  Scotland. -. *  -  -        .  The embargo has b e'en \ in effect for  two years against all cattle from Britain, because of the prevalence 6f foot,  and mouth disease,*whlcM, at th*i pies  \Vesterii   \^keat  Straw  Miay. Soon Be AJsed For  The ^aanufactur^ Of Paper  ���������&      1; . ��������� ��������� ' "��������� '��������� '. ��������� j"'   ��������� "'��������� ��������� ��������� ". -i  " *"-'' *��������� -  That the straw, annually burned on j approval , of architects    and    builders  the western, prairies to the extent of {who have had th������ opportunity of see-  r,JaM-r       - _ as    _,.. ,.. 1 . _. I j- --__   ._. "   ~  jjji-'j-j-ju  cm. iOjj-s   wJiii  soon   Become oij me *c  the utmost value as tlie raw product"  from  Which   paper   is    manufactured  seems   now   almost   an   accomplished  fact. - *--''"  i.  Fcij*    several"   months    experiment's  have been  conducted both, on behalf  behalf of provincial    governments    to  Sweet Dover Benefits Land  Crop  Every  Five  Years - Followed 'By  Summerfallow is Beet Plan  The sweet clover benefits the land  of private individuals    and    also    on ��������� in at least three ways.     First, It adds  root fibre to the soil as the root svstem'  clalsphere  Scotland and England are regarded as one ui/it so far as agricultural,  regulations are concerned. ' Although.  cattle In Britain cannot be . moved  from fin Infected area jto a'free area,"  the department xof agriculture "has  taken all precautions by refusing. ;to  admit any cattle fromJBritain. "C Some?..  changes , aro being cpnteiiiplated at  the present time,.-' l>t"������ no definite  steps ���������ave been ������aKen to fallow any  cattle from the Old; Country.  Many; Inquiring About Canada  ������������������ ������  ��������� -      _ --*���������-  * -, -     . ���������  Queue's] of" intending    Settlers    Form  f. D'ai'y-.in Trafalgar Square  *Clie success of \1\& reduction of,emigration rates %tb Canada.is already assured., * 'Queues '?oftn" daily in Trafalgar   Square,  at the  Canada  Building,  "composed of men anxious'to emigrate,  strength of straw:     Garnet straw also*; while'the number of.'written Inquiries  ,ute^"prIncipali3r..to an increased Inter  est in dairying, "coupled "with the use  of/better- cows and improved feeding  methods on the part of producers,"  states . _������." C. " Ktddj provincial dairy  commissloner. ..  * "Cheese-making, also, while still a  very, small/branch ^f the dairy industry, has taken a decided step forward  and* promises soon-to become an. important factor. During 1925 Jthe output of cheese was 223,137 pounds as  compared., with 165,000 pounds during  1924,' and the value of cheese made  has increased by $17,15S.  ���������'Favorable conditions fo_t^ the consumption of ice cream during the  summer season caused a net increase  of approximately 40,000 gallons, in the  quantity manufactured and sold  shows a tendency to develop the ruby  coloration, distinctive of Ruby*. ���������" The  shape of its head gives the standing  have surpassed all expectations.  -- "Three   young', farmers   walked the  whole distance fromr-Sccaland to L.OH-  every kind of paper can be manufactured from straw, and negotiations are  under way both in ii-*' provinces of  Alberta ancj. ia Manitoba looking to  the establishment of mills.  ascertain the practicability of making ] is quite larg^ and decays rapidly after  paper froan straw. It has be������sn. d'em-: ihe land is plowed. Next, It renders  onstrated beyond a doubt that almostj.tke* soil more permeable to moisture,  the decaying roots are of a spongy  nature and, as thej- extend down at  feast,, two feet, there is a tendency to  permit the soil to -absorb water more  rapidly tlian it'would otherwise do. I  think that this feature of soil improvement through j&weet clover is-one of  very great importanco in this province. Finally the sweet clover works  in very close association, with nodule"  forming bacteria. - It provid.es these  nodules or little bunches on Its-i'oots  for the purpose of housing the^nitrogen  gathering bacteria. -_������  In order to get the most benefit from  sweet clover a system of crop rotation  should be planned so that lhe sweet  clover occurs on the land once Injive  or six "years so that "summerfallow follows the sweet clover. This sum-.  merfalloTving after, .sweet    clover    is  More than one process has been  evolved, said to be satisfactory,, and  experiments dealing with, 'straw actually raised' ^>n the prairies have,  been successfully carried, out. The  process, which, has, been the subject  of Investigation by the Alberta Government, is^_ known as the Bache-  Wilg" process. .  In a recent bulletin issued by the  Alberta Government - it Is stated investigations viere "made into all  known . experimental processes for  the manufacture of pulp from straw,  and finally about two years ago the  government   made   arrangements   for  "One'feature during the past sea-   laboratory    tests    of the Bache-Wile-P?11116 *mP������M*ta������t ������s it permits time for  .^jBonr has" been  the increase  in  butter  process in the P-lp and paper division  crop the-appearance of'being a . very-j don to * apply .for immediatey sailings,  heavy ylelder." ���������    while, the number"rot womenapplying  "Garnet appears   to be  abput mid-" for permission to sail under the>new  way between Marquis    and   .Ruby .In.  low ratp issue is. surprising,  tendency to shatter if allowed to be-'.' Applicants   , are     of     all,  classes :  come too mature before harvesting.    ' "��������� Te*friers,    dressmakers,    clerks    and:  ;'The experimental station at La- stenographers, but theS** all recognize  combe \has never, had 'Garjnet Ottawa' that domestic work will be their first  652 subjected to frost during the six' duty when tne%-arrive in Canada,  years it ha** been ' grown, i -_ For -this I ^The, London -Tlm>s has given the  ^reason no definite ."information is , fullest J ~publicity^ "tp " the*. Alberta  Available "Soncernlng- the frost resist- j scheme" under wliich 30,000" ju*rt's of  ance of this variety, as compared | laml in the -Vermilion" district of Al-  wilh the  others." .   jberta is^o. be set aside for emlgrnnts,"  In the opinion of Mr. De Lobg, Gar-  Most    of    these " are expected  to be  net Ottawa has a place In Central Al-' Roman Catholics,  berta and other districts where Mar- \    quis is subject'to injury from carjvJ'Mennonites Buy Land  fall frosts. Whether advancing the  harvest one week in districts where  Marquis is uot menaced by ru������A- or  early frost would justify growing Garnet Iu preference to Marquis, has not  been demonstrated, y 7  In Saskatchewan  ****  more^than 10,500,000" pounds of creamery butter has been graded for ^export  undei"- the Dominion of Canada grading regulations. This represents a  quantity more "than double that graded under -these regulations last year.  .It is difficult to give the ultimate destination .of* this butter, but it is safe  to say that most of it found. Its way to  the British market, where i*t enjojyed  a strong defmand throughout the season dao fro dependable -quality in each  grade.-**   -,.....--  exported frqm Saskatchewan    to    the  ot the  forest.--pr'oducts    laboratorie  British -markets."'  During,   the    year - Montreal, Hinder the joint supervision  of E. Parke Cameron, superintendent,  of the. division, and John Bache-Wilg^  who was co-inventor with his father  in the process.  The. government has studied carefully the results of these tests, and  the trade commissioner has spent  considerable time in the laboratory  getting information at first hand.  -    Carl   Bafche-"Wiig,  senior,   was   con-  Feed' For  Livestock  X,  Will Start Under Nearly" Same Conditions As Homsteaders  Fifty-five quarter, sections, totalling  $",800 acres  of  land  No>th of Speers^  ^'Tbose    farming    in, such districts! g^. f in _tho Battleford distrlct, have  }should keep in mind that Marquis is ;boen-purchased by Mennonite-settlers'  yaccopted as the standard milling "wheat' Jrom the Canadian Pacific Railway.  throughout  Canada and    the yUnited |    Th������-purchase  marks  a new'depai-  States," Mr.- Do Long advises.   . "They lure in the effects of ihe Mennonites,  vBhoulil also remember that Garnet is JporirinB Iritcj. tho country from. Russia  a new variety anfl has yets to prove its*'sfuco the 6losc,bf the war, to become  worth under varying'conditions; to the  ,same>oxtent Marquis has.  ki  "There   Is   Httlo   doubt   Garnet   Ot-  ytawa ,652 will. replace lUiby Ottawa  623.   '  These  two  wheats  ihat. ire   In  yjlpprojcimatcl^ Hie- Skinb - time, but Garnet , will out-yield Ruby by severjil^  bushels  pet* acre  and  does not'-sliat--  ;ier tti. th������ name exterij,."  Finding  Farm  Loans  Costly  ''"FTural: CredltB Act Has: Cost Manitoba  ��������� $650,000 Since Its Enactment  y Since euiu*Ttment of liie provinelal  Rural Credits Act, Manitoba lias suffered a loss of nioroytliau "f650,000, accord lug to-a report submitted to Pro-  mier J. Bracken.     .._, . .,  Th^ report, which .wart prepared by  ^Zfohn ; Wylie.  BUperintondi^ii.  of*  rural  credits Iu the province,��������� indicates that  the outsianding principal nnd Interest  estalrtlslied here  A considerable number of large  farms, under cultivation, lutve already  been purchased by the Mimnpnites,  and have been operated during the last  two'crop seasons with success.''  The Mennonitef", numbering about  ���������10 families, will enter upon t|Leir farming cureors In **v\*estorii Canndii under  practically tho same eondltions na  those attendant "upon the early years  of the first homesteader'?. The pur-  chusers will move onto the land on,or  before  .Tune   1,   1920.  fey-products      of   . Ha'ym6nd      Sugar  Factory to be Put to Use  By-products of the $1,500,000 be-tet  sugar factory at Raymond, Alberta,  will make that district the great feeding ground of Canada, it-Is declared.  These by-products, include pulp and  molasses which wiiji alfalfa and grain  make "the ideal feeding combination  for-cattle, it is stated*--- Negotiations  are now In progress between the sugar  company and'"���������' a _blg packing concern  for the������������������experliiiental*fe'e'd^ng^b;f a'-1'arge  bunch of steers near the factory. The  total .tonnage of beets sliced at the  RxiymoniV factory this,_!*\1! .was about  45,000ZtonsZ which.,.-*wiu7 be increased  mat-iriaiiy iaext yotik yyThero will be  about 2,000. tons of'^yruipi and ti; large  quantity of :pulp.. available this winter  for stooltmen.        _. ;���������  Soldier  Settlers   Doing  Well  the rots to 'decay and for the ground  to soak up moisture and also gives one  a chance to kill- out any stray plants  -st-hich may survive- These stray  plants of- sweet clover are somewhat  objcctionabl.-i .when growing in a -������erop  of jgrain. **  Seme farmers have attempted to use  sweet clover as a summerfallow substitute, but I think it is better to plan  to 3Ununerfalto*vv- a. year after the  sweet   clover.       The  onlv    way    that-  * "V  sweet clover ci.n  bs used as a  summerfallow  substitute" is  fo   plow .the  nected with the, first wood-pulp and crap under about the 10th of June be-  paper mill in Norway, built - by. Msjforo lt getfi too h|g3l u the ploving  father. He owned the,-fcecond ground |4s delayed the sweet clover grows  wood mill "cons-U'ueted-in Norway; and .^^ rapidiy so that tliere as too great  Woollen Mill For Manitoba  Stated    Tbat    British    and    American  Capital Is Interested in Project  ,. Assurance that a. woollen mill owned by United  .States  and  English Interests will  be  erected  Iri  Wlnnip&g,  owing tlio  provinces   by the  7-i  ruutl |waa  filvcnVut,'a u*i������olIu������  of  the  new  ��������� erudit    HOciai'loH'   was  reduced during  v  :lhe eight luoni-liH flseal year l.y about  ���������'"1380,000. .    ���������      -  The bal.iue.' aut.ii.and ing was  nhovvu at- $.2,836,531, with an additional iutereHt unpi'id nt ? 175,**.71.  Curing   Northern   WhiUfis'i  The MrliiiitA' FIhIi Coihimny are now  JnduHt,rii>������ comhilttee,, Manitoba Indus-  tvial dovelopniont .board, when announcement -was made that,a tentative  site hail been selected. .Socks, caps,  coat llnlugHv rdbfia and practically nil  woollen articles.��������� will be ,-fnanufactured.  Prosperous    Conditions    in     Farming  Communities in Alberta  A: sr-fiisonablo indication of the prosperous conditions of many of the farming communities in Alberta is reveal  was long Identified"*as an expert with  many of the best known wood pulp  and paper mills of*the TJjTlted ^States  and Canada, "having been, employed In  an expert capacity to. Increase the efll-  'ciency of the obtaining of higher  yields and lowering costs of, production. -*"  In 10 OS Mr: Bachc-AViig a-econi-  mended his experiments with straw  pulp . in his laboratory !n_.the United  States. - He continued experlmenting-  vmtil he had found that by his;process  he could .very materially increase tfie  cellulose yield from wheat stnd other  cereal'straw.   ''���������'���������'.:������������������'������������������' '     ���������<������������������-���������'  N "Midler's": analysis of straw gives  tho cellulose "as 48. per cent.; -"Heyer"  gives, the ��������� cellulose content of straw  as 51 per cont., while a German  analyst gives tbe cellulose in atraw  as 49,17 per cent,, *but "Mr. Ba'che-  Wilg obtained ijis high as 75 per, cent.  Of. untfle-ichiatl, fibre from r.-heat straw,  but found that the eommorcial yields  gave the followSng results:    '  Wheat straw,  id to    45    per''   cent.  commercial cellulose.  Corn.,   stalks,    40    to  45  per  cent.  coinmercIwiceUuloso.   ���������__��������� *  a mass of material plowed inio the  land. This causes the soil to dry out  and delays'the decay - of the sweet  f clover' itself and the result is a poor'  crop- next  Champlin.  year.���������Professor    Manley      ^  Canada's Mineral Production  In  ed^.the fact, that at tho land setUo--     33*lax straw,. 25 to 30 per cent, com  ^"'        _.....-'.". 1' _        ' ���������    /"--".J .->.._,.���������_._.*) "nivllt.l'.vnn ,,-,,. *���������  nient board at. Calgary, pity nients,from'-  soldier sett leva are coming ln nt the  rate ol from four thousand to five thousand dollars a day. *" This is,regarded as most ^ncouraglnK-y and . shows  that the men are doing reasonably  .well. Oiiu mini came iu-n_.nl;paid up  ilia Indebtedness In -full, turnJnE... in to  tho hoard iho sum of $2,000,  WhaJi'ifl industry i\\ B.C.  Some 30.K00 barrel.- of oil were put  o-mmilug'ti jaetory.i'or the curing nnd [up by,the {'onsolldated AVluUing Com-.  Btnolvln-i; uf noi thorn wlUtofish. Thlrfipuuy. of Vic-loila, an a resull: of oportt-  U tlu. nrf*i nttump.t or thiij kind to be j tionh of'foui^'stutlouB from lyray'fo Oc-,  mud.*;'in ilVUiiMuli'm and U.l'ii repoit.-d .tobor hxat. yoan. Tho oil will bo u.sed'  thai Lhe Expert client:'l������ pi'ovltig to lie|ioi* the liianuraeture of iollot Houpn.  ������nic(.'i'n:M*ul iiiul ihat there Is a* large tunning, tempeving y ttteel, rruit und  d������-i.i.inil  h'.ii* ili.lr  pro.luid 'other   ..pruj-^.  whlhi   blood   unit "hon.���������-  U".    X.  V  1 Ct 2  jnterect In Western C-utadlnn Farmn  /ru'ere i������ further ovWci*co,of u re-  liiwaUiinlnB nf inl.ere.Ht lik.Vi'oateru Catv  adUiu'faim liuidH on the pari of United  Stntoh pitlzenii. Tbe Edmonton board  nl" Irwde hUH ree������"Iv<*d four hundred Tn-  Jiui.'iil hiv nit.o u������ed. for the oultur** ofjquIilcB in responwe to it;a advertising  ���������il^V.-'-I',--   lit;*}   fj-altti.  ";,     Never Had a Crop Failure  ���������r Hoiaco .I'o'luiHt'ir; un old-timer oi* AJ-  btir.H, has farmed fgi"* moro than  twenty years' In the -Champion district, and according to the figuros bo  Iuih Js.ejik,' hun i-'vortiistsdh a ���������"yhoii.l.^yleld  of Iwenty-oiKht, bushcdH Ui-1.he aero  during tbat entire period. .'Ho, lias  novor exporienced a crop failure  though he bain sintered Himilai* to olher  larmcrs from  nn tural  cnuaos.  I  of Cfiitral and Northern Alfcortu,  'inorchil coHuIobo..  The "Oache-WHg proccs.*. dp.es not involve any radical depaiy'tu-e freww atan-  dnrd aulphlt.Ti practice, which gives it  the advantage of being able to utillsr-e  preseni-dny standard wood pulp equipment In the manufacture of.straw pulp  At tho Bftnie 1lmc It requiroK very  much lo&H power than is necessary in  the preparation of wood pulp fo'r tho  i'eason that 1 he marking, chippi^K and  Ki-iudlng proceitos aro ������j3Jml^aLtd.  livery vavloty of papor Is capable  pf manufacture-from-..Btraw.pulp, und  tho .HomL-commcrclul tosta haro dem-  piiiatrated that thc>*" quality i& fully  equal to thaLpfoduccd from wood pulp.  In addition to nownprint epocia] attention was, paid to tU<- mcuiutJacturo of!  wrappisiK yaprr, isheu.lilus; paiier, luini j cotumeixy]i������J Mfe.  and bottle wrapper.** and carton boards,  for alJ of which, 1 hern in arondy marie ot in -Western Canada. There waa  developed alsjo tmdci.* the process an  In-HUlatInf? board hnvlnK u jlla-tlnct ad-  vnntage over anything at present on  the market, in that it Jn nurfaccd and  e������ii be uiMi'd in-, n xviill >H>*ird: 11 iw also  both waLot-and lire ivBtstnnt. Thin  jrmterii.,1.. tufA vavi >vjth the e������il!a������sSaj,'ih"  One     of    the     Greatest     Factors  "Canada's Industrial Life  Great'  progress   was   made In Canada's   mineral   industry   during   1025.  Metal    mining    experienced    a   boom  which carried  production in this flelcf  far above all previous records.      In a'  statement  i.s sued   from   the   Dominion  bureau of statistics the total valuo of  Canada's   mineral   output, 3n   1923   is ���������..  estimated at. -$:22S.-H0,000, an increase r  of $J8,S57.000 abovfr.lhe touU of ������209.-  5S3.406  for 30?4,  and   ra-u-e than .the  j previous record of ..���������"-227,$?������.">8'_>, at tain *-  ��������� ed ln 1020 when m.o-tayprices vrero approximately SS per cent, biglier than  in the 'year just closed. _ AmoiiR  the  metals, iho^C'inarkv.blo    advances    lithe production of gold, lead aknd; "eliic  were, most out-siaindlng';  iuiproytnupnty  " In    ou t puts    m ai*k <���������, d   the    totals   for  nickel, copper .'..nd cobalt; -silver showed little change;  there    was   an    increase in tho tonnage of Iron ore ox-  ported  i.'rom fctock.s ;il tho  n-lues.  Mining,  now  third  In  rank  among  Canada's  primary dudut-lrU-s,  contributes extensively to   the   wealth   and  prosperity  oi"  thL-   llominlon.      Largo  tonnages of freight move from ahd to  the mltief-; innny stibiddiary industries  depend upon tho mining Industry for  their prosp-irisy.      Cannda'p. progress  iu   the   produeilon.  ������������l   luinernl   wealth  hai* been norablo pariicularly In recent  yt'drs and the developnioni-i in established   fields,   the   discovery   of   new  unCnt-ral areas ������jul tin ally  iho surpa.se-  ItiK of all p/evlous record a stamp the  mineral industry as one of tho Rreat-  0H\. factom in Canada'* iwdu^triul and  lreland-N*v������fffundl-ind A.Jr S-crvIce  The Irish paper-B are tnll'lug of a  lioa-ilblo tranB-Atlnnile atr ner\Iee be-  twt-en Uulway and 8t. Johns", Newfoundland, a ���������dlHtnni'M of 1,700 mile"}*.  The whole question of aviation Jn the  Vr-M* SirttoH m>������h1 8ih d.-v.-lniaiiu-ni ������������u a  elvil bani.9 Is*, to b-������ dlscuj-sed at a coi������-  f������iit:iicc  tlAh tnoatU. THE  CBESTOlf REVIEW  / -  ���������v-.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Oreston. B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year in advance*  83.Q������ to "U.S. points."  O. F. Ha.es, Editor and Owner.  ��������� ^���������; -���������z   ORESTON. B.O.. FRIDAY. APR.   2  Easter Greetings  "   ' a Jt M  jrvm  Creston Pastors  It IR  disciples   la  "We trusted   it had been  "*He lis risen!" Glorious Easter  message! On Golgotha Christ died  for our sins. Of the work of  redemtiou. He there declared,  finished!" Still tha  mented.  He that should" have redeemed  Israel." It required the resiirrec  tion of Christ to furnish the crowning evidence that the Father had  accepted the sacrifice of His Son.  "He is risen V* Your sins are  atoned for; your reconciliation with  God ia a fact.' Your redeemer  livethl His promise is, "Because I    *���������     "    "I am the  And for nineteen centuries' this  tremendous fact of a tenantlesa  tomb in the garden lias never been  successfully; assailed, * ahd" "the  'Christian hope of the life beyond  remains, unshaken. - * '    -  And the significance of Easter is  that we are assured that no. viotory  of tyrannical evil can be permanent.  The "Holy Victim is alive^forever  more.  Today no name is so great as the  name, of the crucified, and from the  emp'-.y sepulchre comes forth the  triumph of life eternal.       -    -  "Now-let the heavens be joyful;-  Let earth her, song begin.  Let tlie round   earth keep triumph.  And all that is therein."  W. E. "DALY, LL.D.  thing from"   Gups   and   saucers   to  rtfgs, and even* sticks  of dynamite.  Kimberiey citizens' dug up about  $1200 to finance the trfp of the  town hockey, te&ro to Vancouver,  where they ~ won the intermediate  championship of B.C. last week.  ' In a recent series of language  teste'in the schools of Boundary  county- pupils from Porthili' school  stood highest iii Grades six and  eight. The report states that in  eyery - grade,   the    girls   averaged  iii{j;hei- thanf.the hoys.  Nelson Protective  Association  --.  IA 1SOO  P  OSITIVELY YGURLAST CHANGE to become a member of this  Club,' as the Government has stated that no more Clubs may  ,may be incorporated.,   Applications are_ coniingjn freely, j Why  not send*in yours.  Age limit 55/  Ait  sex eligible.    For application forfus apply to  Entrance fee $8.   Persons of either  R. J. STEEL, Secretary.  - Box 158. NELSON, B.C.  he that  he were  *0 death  live ye shall live also."  resurrection and the life;  believeth in me, though  dead*, yet shall he live." i  -.where is" thy sting? O grave,  where is thy victory? Thanks be  to God which giveth us the victory  through our Lord Jesus Christ!"  A. APPELT.  The Eastertide celebration is the  second great  festival of   the Chris  tian.   year.    It    is   an   institution  running back  without interruption  for nearly nineteen   hundred- years  It~ commemorates   an   event   of  transecendant   importance,    which  has changed for, millions the whole  outlook upon this life,   and espeei  ally given us a revelation of the life  beyond.    -  In the ancient book of Job we  read these plaintive words, "Man  dieth and wasteth away; yea man  giveth up tbe ghost and where is  he," This hopeless wail represents  the pre-Christian view of death but  the resurrection of _ the Incarnate  one has changed our purview.  He that raised up Christ from  the dead shall quicken your mortal  bodies. That is*the great message  of the Easter morn. It is the celebration of the great victory.  Small wonder that we deck our  churches with bright flowers on  faster day and ransack the World  of music to find anthems full of  praise, and hymns to voice our  triumph for death is crushed and  . hell is conquered.  Let us bear in mind that the  festival of Easter is not only the  celebration of a great fact; it is the  inspiration of a great doctrine, and  once admitted it will take the other  Christian doctrines in its trair.  Easter Sale!  The  Ladies'  Aid   of Trinity  United Church  are having  their Easter Sale of  Plain and Fancy Sewing  Easter Novelties  Home Cooking  %*andy  in the  Unite*] Church Basement  8 to 5.30 p.m.  The resurrection of Christ is one  of the foundation truths of christi  anity. " The cornerstone of christian life and faith. It is tbe central  ground for our belief in immortal*  ity. . The pillar upon which ���������' the  whole structure of Christianity rests.  Remove it and the whole system  totters to its fall. Paul staked the  whole gospel on it. 4Tf~ Christ he  not risen then is .our preaching  vaiif.** Take away the resurrection  and- you take away the divine  Christ. Z&. risen Jesus means a  divine Lord and a mighty Saviour.  The evidetioe in favor of the resur  rection becomes overwhelming  whenNsre eonsid er the means taken  to prevent it. .The soldiers, the  seal, Ithe stojaiev  But how easily G-od can overcome the stratagems of men. All  through the stillness of that solemn  night they watched for any attempt  at fraud or deception, but nothing  unusual happened. Midnight passed, and then just as the dawn of  the first Easter morn flooded the  eastern sky with golden' sunlight  came the earthquake, the angel  .aud Jesus,    y J, HERDMAN.  Easter provides many avenues  for meditation. . Qne is the elevation of thought. Thoughts may be  beautiful : or bae, determining  character and destiny. They must  be made prisoners; they must be  ���������analyzied and differentiated���������great  ones maintained.for service, and  small ones chartered for oblivion.  P. J. Bailey says, ''We live in  thoughts.*'  Easter's thought suggests the  Victory of Life, though it maybe  through suffering. World builders  achieve greatness only through  much toil; they have thought hard.  Christ thought to suffer to oonquer.  Easter sunli mates "Nil desparan-  dnm." Consequently, circumstances, which be our masters, become  our servants. "'Set your affeotions  on things above.?        3. NEWBY.  Eemie police*1 have .ust tracked  down one of the bands of juvenile  theives operating in that town. In  the cache   they found most every-  Milk! Cream  ff  nr i cnwuun i oi doivizii  Everybody Welcome 1  Having just purchased the  Crawford Jersey herd wo have  to make a change in our business and in future will supply  our customers with Milk , from  Jersey** or Holstein Ayrshire*- as  desired, at th*> following- revifiod  schedule of prices.  PURE JERSEY MILK  7 Quarts $1.00  HOLSTEW-dYRSIIIRE MILK  10 Quarts $1.00  CREAM  Hatf-Plnt, ISc.  Pint. 30c. Quart. 50c.  We guarantee, our Milk and  Cream first quality, and oa.ii supply in small or large quantitioy as  dm\red delivered dally.  firantl Thealw   Fri ft Sat  f  '���������������*_**/���������  A diuma-of fierce, vivid colored am^ through which  stalks one of the truly gce^t^n'i-5*^^ figures of romance.  REGULAR J>R]k2ES7  Showing Two Nights;  We would  specially call yonr attention to the beauty .and  good wearing qualities of * ^  PENMAN'S SILK HOSE  IN COLORS. 7  'A ' ' " '"���������''���������        I ���������      '    ,  Windsor Tan, Chicle, Toast, Bran, Black, Grey.... ..,  Ribbed Silk in Crash, Fawn, Windsor Tan, Suede......  Silk and Lisle^in Black and colors.....   $1>50  .    .75 ' ���������,  ,60  Have you  seen all the  Hats and  ���������   mW _f__L   _h*'*__._____i ^H**___kt_dk  Black Peter* Pan, heavy, well made, good wearers,  sizes from 7 to 11, prices from.......;. 50 to 65c  Heavy Ribbed Cotton in Black and Sand, sizes 7 to  10J- '. 35 to.60c  A. & R. A. COMPORT.!  All the early  Spring Stylet*!  in stock.      \  LIMITED  fJMMIMMl ;-:.*7'������*.  ~X'liXj'^:  3?H_S CBBS5PQN  REVIEW  m  m  AkZyMBMAW^Z".  i^B^^tfliiiiii^l  v7; -y "<"-- ":  ���������4 y*  i.^MWi������lo1i  BUY YOUR  FLO0R 'and  FEED  Field aed Garden. Seeds  ���������:_r  School   Supplies  Local and Personal  evening  month.  will   be   given   later  in   the'  Por Sax.-;���������Hatching Eggs, ajgood  r  have  v Experts   with  the   gun   will  laying  , strain    of   , purebred   VFhite opportunity during April and May to  leghorns, TfSc. -^setting;    $15.00 per [ profitably employ their spare time at  crow hunting.   A tfbunty of ten cents  a head wilt be paid on~these-birds for | shp-w.  1G0.: * John Garfield. -Creston.  Miss Elsie -and'Mr. Edward Davies  concert at the Coznni unity E-ill on  Monday evening. ��������� Stale at 7; concert  a*i 8 p.m* *  rCr^ubrotok   Gyro?    Club   netted  over' $600  on  itq. musical comedy  -The "Beauty^ Shop,"  last  bf Pernio *ere visitorshere a few days the next two. month*,   acfor^ng"to| week,   ^e money *^U be spent on  .._.-* ������_ '_L-������~,- _L^_s-. _ ._:___._-5 >���������*.*--, l���������a ' announcement from Victoria.  this week-with tb������-r^pa*rent8, 'Mt. and  Mr-s.; A.v"E^.0i*vi|E������,- attending, "the  funeral k of their1* brothe*iv Arthur;  which took place on Sunday.  Easter morning >nd evening .ser-..  vices- in the Cwlsion yPresbyterian  Church at 11.30 and 7.30. Young  people's' choir and special Easter  numbers. ��������� Preacher. Rev. Dr. Daly,  B^A.   Usual school will not meet.  The provisional trustees bf the  Arrow Creek Irrigation District had a  session op.We&nesday night when the j  finishing"- touches were put on the  formal>applicaticra   for   incorporation  community improvements.  __���������������__    *   -,"-,ii,    ,"-r" ,a. ,������������������������������������,, ..,,..,,������������������,.  "���������.���������"���������     a...    !������������������     a     . .    I   ^  ���������       I,   Ml ^     . i .  POTATOES  FOR SALE*  y, "Windermere District Potato Grow~  ers! AssttciBtion offer for sale Certified    -rr    ���������_    . Hette$Ctem Potatoes .at $8Q  pertoji  and this bas gone forward to Victori-i..Ldelivered tgh. nearest depot. Pota-  -i-u������������������_.m._._.S���������������_i km. ������������������������n. ^������ s_���������^Jl toes-frpm thus, district "twice carried  ThfiaCrP_iCe__imediti favor of mcor- L0fl^ district cup at   the;B.C. Ero-  vfncial Exhibitions. /Write Secretary  "Windermere District Fotal5n Growers*  WHERE YOUR DOLLAR BBINGS  ,- '":        YOU THE MOST!  Creston Valley Co-uperaiive Assii  ERICKSON  CRESTON  ANNOUNCESVIENT  7*\;  Just to let you know that I have taken over my  former Butcher business, and am making the rounds   .    _  regularly with a very choice line of FRESH BEEF  AND PORK.  As usual I am this -spring well stocked - up with Implements  bf every description, Democrats,  Wagons,'Harness, etc :r~*"  Also have a few head  of Horses  and Milch Cows, which I  am"sellingon favorable terms. -. _^-.-     - -  I oan handle any Apples you  hav������ to ''dispose of, . and will  pay the top price in Cash.  .   .   " ''  ALF. NELSON  Due-to a E^ least- one- other counter  attraction in town the turnout at the  popular price dance at the Compton  packing shed on Friday night,'under  Alice- Siding-orchestra auspices, was  | not as largely attended aa formerly.  -The weal her "is somewhat cooler this  week, and the first: March rain was  encountered on Tuesday night, when  about a $i&Leeti'tb-of-an inch of moisture  mtslbreceived.; About three inches of  rain would be most* welcome "fight  now.  . *     .    -;  -The H_ritiersTu-&Js Square of Trinity  JJnited Church had a very busy session  on Friday night last, including the  initiation - of Harvey Gobbett and  Harry Smith into .tht-club. 'The club  had its' meeting on Wednesday of this  week. ' -   -     * "        :  English Lutheran service*- this week  are as follow'.:'' Good Friday ut 11 a.m.  Easter" Sunday at 7.45 p.m. All are  invited to the Lutheran services which  are held in-'quartei-s - nicely equipped  ad joining^-the" residence of" Mr. *Rein-  wald.~ ~^;     *  -'-Members,,,of. the curling club are  asked to-attend a^speciai meeting on  -"Tuesday night, April Gth, at "8 o'clock,  at the Fraser" bakery at which plans  for a bowling .Club will be made, and  the promotion of pother outdoor sports  considered". "7 ''  - .-���������_   -  The Ladies" Ai4-of Ttiinity United  jphurch. invite all .to* their Easter sale  of 7plain ~a_rd-~<jEancy sewing,- home  cooking, candy,-* etc., in the -church  b'Ssenaeut. on-: Sfti,*ird'i.y afternoon.  April JSa-d, from 3 to 5.30. Afternoon  tea..served.      *-,*_    -  The acreage signed in favor of incorporation is very' much in excess of the  51 per cent, "required- by. the   Water  .Act and it is expected the application  will .receive speedy, attention.  The'curlers ' wound   up  the  season  with a meeting at the Fraser bakery  on ".Friday     night..   The treasurer's  statement    showed   aK    the   season's  expenses paid' and  a balance  of "$3 on  hand. . Votes of-thanks' were tendered  the officers and executive,-' and Secretary Joyce was '������sk������������d* to keep an eye|  on next winter*s-operation8*������b'y calling  a meeting.in the early fall to make  arrangements to  secure "rink accommodation to t'tke care of at least two  AssociatioE, Itsyer~-"������������ -*^"*"-  - ^Z~ ?- --' ' NOTICE C -   ?  ' "JS," "Nongul^'hasjBaken possession of  the purebredtyGos-erhiaent bull- from  rGamp-Ijisfer, ftnd -.sill stand for service  at hi%place at Canyon* from April 1st,  1826. " He haa also good seed potatoes  for sale     E. NODGULER. Canyon.  sheets of ice.  Card of Thanhs  Mr. and Mrs. A. IS. Davies take this  means' of ' expressing their sincere  appreciation of the ma n't* kindnesses  and sympathy shown . them in their  recent bereavement.  MAIL CONTRACT  a .������������_____���������������_ -  Sealed, tendere addressed to the Postmaster  General will be received at Ottawa until noon  on I*rida& the 23rd April. 1928, for the coavey-  GMyGBB &It&  mmi  Our Servi6^  : /The Baok was established ihl875j> and isa  the course of fifty years Branches have been  established .from time to time at carefully  chosen points. The service at all Branches is  local and personal, but it is also world wide in  scope. A moderate sized Bank���������not too machine-like,���������with a friendly interest in its clients. _  IMPERIAL. BANIC  There-wilt be^great rush for auto  licenses this .week, the cut'price of 25  per centi becosuirig effective yesterday.  ^^������fH*th������:j&n_:-^%arcb 30' numb������*r  plates .had" been, issued, which would  accquhtrfor "ftbout{bne-thii*d of tlie local  - ���������_:  CS������ W������ A1XAN,  OB C/VN*i^__j__  GRESTON BRANCH,  Manager.  a i  New Improved  Models  mm tmm fqm *  . out festncl9,..&ihc1 ��������� ��������� more '.-  yy"y:cbmmgl- ^-a  /:   ,;  Sensible Car  want a  rs  ,i������(!S������������*(<������iiS������i������s  \'T  C^mS23  ' *_���������        a * "  VAN'S GARAGE  ExeifS3tve Ford U^saier       ���������        .  CRESTON  owned auto's.  -- "All tbe;'n*sce^ary~papers 'and fees  were'sent to -Victoria on Tuesday for  the incorporation under the Societies*  Act of (Dieston Valley Bod and* Gun  Olub, and as /soon" as the charter  arrives steps will be taken to get on  with the erection of the clubhouse.   - -  , AUCTION SaLe���������II'you are looking for horses, cattle; poultry, imple**  ments or household effects watch for  posters announcing Ahe safe at the-M.  Churchill ranch'at Alice Siding, on  Saturday, April IQth, at 2 p.m. There  will be no reserve, and the terms are  cash.  The Junior Girls Club at Wynndel  aie having a concert and dance in tbe  old shoolhoule at. that point on Saturday night, April^IOtb, at wbich they  will be pleased to we a large delega-v  tion .from Creaton. A vety fine  programme is being  prepared and lh*>  !tadmission i*������ 50 cents.  ���������'  ���������-*: v. - ���������' "������������������'������������������ "���������-'; - ������������������ ���������'::'.:-���������'���������'������������������-- ���������������������������.    ���������' "������������������"  There was^a   good   turnout   at   the  auction sal������ of household cfiCectS at tbe  Jobu'^IJarg ";'���������'residence  ou  , S tturday:  afteri^>pi^ and'���������;auctioneer  J. F. Itiihe  got 8iitiflfrji*?t-*!ry '.prices on ��������� iu t ist of' the  articles.   Mr. and Mrs. Berg and son,  George, are. leaving today for Ooeur d'  Alone, Idaho, where they   will  reside  In .future. -:Z:ZJA,-..,'. k  Aa will be seen from official notice  elsewhere -in this 7issuo������ ' ^  next, .Apvil 7th, Ih clean up tl-iy for the  village. It ia usked that ah.; refuse  that can bo burned bo thus disposed  of. W. Hendy wiUJ8tart; bis garbage  collection service on > the 12th, and  thoBO having refuse to remove can  make arrangements -with him.;  Tho WomenV Iniitttutb had quite a  BucccHHfu) tag diiy on Saturdajr-ln the  InterQBtH of the Crippled Chddrcu's  Hospital at Vancouver, a grand total  of 81)0 being gnthcMjd iu uat all points  between Sirtlaf nnd Kitchoner. The  showing at tbe former point- was par  ticnlarly good, almost $15 being  secured from tho terminal city.  Only routine business was conducted  at tho Mavcli session of Creaton Women's Conservative Club which met in  Trinity United Ohiurch basement on  Friday afternoon. There was agbod  turnout, nnd at U19 cloac refreshmcntGi  were served.   Mrs, Compton presided.  Mrs.   Moherg.    whb    has    been    a  patient at Cranbrook  hospital for tbe  past month, arrived home on Saturday I  and is rapidly regaining" her former  good health.  Johnson- brotheis and Moberg. who  have- *been" taking off the timber on  the "Huygens & VanAckeran land foi-  J.- Ba-a-ClVsnlaw, have Qnished .their  contract. They handled* about a  quarter million feet.  Rev. J. Herdman, of Trinity United,  Creston. will be here Good Friday  morning for 11-. o'clock"service in the  Canyon United Church.  A. "D. Pochin got bHf'k on Sunday  from ������r motor business trip to West  Kootenay and Boundary .point*. "_  .School closes * on' Thursday'-for the  usual ^EnsterVeek vacation, -and will  resume operafionsMonday, 12tn. 7 " ' r  The '-Itadiesf ^AMr Jpokf fop % - good  tuVnoMtr^lfor'*Ct"heTr^^8^W ^-d  ance of His Majesty^ Mails, on a ptopoeed  -Conta-actforr '-a���������"��������� ""  six times j  TER and 1  from tbe 1st July next. " -  jPtinted notices contatoing further informa-  tion as te conditions of proposed Contract may  Toe seen and "blank Forms of Tender mayfbe  obtained at the Postofflces of Cre3toit, Erick-  son. Camp .Ldster and. Canyon and at the office  of the Uifitslct Superintendent of PoatalCSer-  vice, Calgaiy, JiJbetta. - -   District Superintendent of Postal Service.  District Superintendent?s Office.  CaJgaiY, Alberta, March 15,1928. v  mU@M mntf ������������emf&  to OM������dtBP  New Stock of  ! Harness  Secondhand Store in  connection  Am IWimVmmlaelM  Shoe and. Harness Repairing  mmWmmWmmW  '4-  BaBaWB  t>  BURNS & CO., Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  s~  JTRY OUlt #  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to serve.  Shamrock Brana HAM, BACON ana\LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  *a<.v������'vnttt������*at graded,. WpjSicSt q*s*_1tly_  FRESH and CURED FISH  , all varietlc-a.  Choicest BEEfr, PORK9 MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS9 IDEAL POULTRY F���������tOD  InoYcnees egg production and produces better poultry.   Buy the best.  Jl I antl it la announced than, an open woci-il i 1������ >.,  RlTv'XHlW-   CaEKESTON,   B.   C.  American Road Adopts Radio  Follows the Leatf, of th* Canadian  Nati-onal'in Broadcasting  ��������� Follownig 1he lead of t3i<S Canadian  National Railways-which _��������������� as the first  transportation company in tlio world  tb adopt radio as a means of strengthening its relations with tlie public and  of- bringing- its employees into closer  contact with its officers and executives,  the "fllinois Central system, one of the  inost. Important' lines In the United  States,- operating from Chicago to gull*  ports and serving considerable territory, has now .added radio to its activities, taking over WGES at Chicago,  operated by the r Coyne Electrical  School from the Baldwin Fiona Building, and broadcasting on a wave length  of-250 metres.  Children's Colds  - Are butt tr**te4 ex- *  tmrnmlly: Cheek thecu  Gvarnifcbt. without  "actios.": hr rufaUn������  Vlck* ov_ir tl>TOa.t ������-n4  cheat jit bedti-n*).  \ff9%m9W%&  W Va*-* ctR.ua  *EE,S0NOF ���������_  James Oliver Curvftsxi  ������ LOVE EPIC OF THE FAfc KQSmt  ' ���������   Copyright, 3 917, by Doubleday,   Pago   &   Co.  ���������BAREE, SOX OF KAZAN," a Vilagraph Picture, With Wolf, the'War pof.  1b an Adaptation of This Story  For  SYNOPSIS  months,     Baree.   tlic_\voli'-dog,  carried on a ceaseless search for Nepeese, the Indian, girl who had been  his best friend. Over all the old trails  and by the familiar pool he searched,  for he well knew that something had  gone out of his life. lie did not know  "that Nepeese*, in escaping the unwelcome attentions, of McTaggart, lhe  brutal factor, had cast herself to tlie  bottom of a deep abyss.  eyes had a sick look in. them, and  some of her wild beauty h&d gone since  a year ^go.  "���������He was like���������-that!*' "Lerue was  day ing, with a snap of Ids'" lingers. He  saw. Marie, and stopped.  "Black, you say " McTaggari. saitb  carelessly, without "lifting his eyes  from his writing "Did he not hour  L-ome dog mark?"  - Leslie ..shrugged his shoulders.  CHAPTER XXIV.���������Continued "lie was gone .like.tho wind. M'sieu  At the  thresholds  of the  cabins he  But he Was "a wolf.  sniffed;   outside'-of the tepees he circled   close,   gathering   ihe   wind;-  the  cailoes he watched with eyes in which  there was a hopeful gleam.    -Once he  thought    the . wind    brought him the  scent of Nepeese, and all at once his  legs  grew weak under  his body,  and  his heart seemed to stop beating.      It  was only for a moment or twOi.      She  came out of"the tepee���������an-Indian girl'  with her hands  full���������of willow-work���������  and Baree slunk away, unseen.    .  It     was '���������. almost ,.December     when  I.eru-o, a haU'breed from Lac Bain, saw  Baree's     footprints     in   freshly   fallen  snov,', and a littlo later caught a flash  of him  in  the. hush.  "Mon JDieu.  I  tell you  liis   feet -are  as big as my hand.-and he is as black  as a raven's wing with ihe sun on ii.!"  he exclaimed  in  the  Company**,   store  nt Lac Bain.      '"A fox?      Xou!      lie is  half as his.  a:* a hear.-    A;wolf���������-o'ui!  And black ������������ the  devil, "M'.sieu.s."  McTaggart    vr.i.s    one of those who  heard.       II������������������   was   puuin;.   his   ssigna-  ture in ink ro a letter In- had written  to'; the  Comxiany when  Larue's words  came  io  him.       Ills   hand  stopped  so. e(1  into  Mac Factor's car, and  folding  sudd,'nl:.  ihni  a drop of ink spatteredSl������s leUer.WcTaRgart'-i'osc quickly and  on the  ktier.       Through    him     there j ]eft the store.      He was gone' an- hour.  i  ���������His hand stopped so suddenly; that  drop    of    ink    spattered    on ythe  letter."  Witli    scarcely    a    .sound ���������th&t.ythe  | others could hear Marie had whisper-  j an a ciu-lous .-silver a.; he lookt-d over..  *���������!... th..- UaFfbrced. Jnst iher. Marie  came ir*.. MeT'-������.j-:u r. liad brought hei-  hack   fro ni.  her  trihe.       H-.-r big, dark  FOR GIRLS  WHO WORK  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound 1% a Great Friend���������  It Stops Pain and Restores Health  Tore.**Ii-r   Ontario. -     **J   work   in a  factory and [ would have to pel away  l"roi;i iny work i .*i*ry tirr.*> I was .-*ick. ,,  Tr," th*;������prsTin*;-*i'iU'ri pai*i?. and crump**  wi.t.*   v<<ry   bod,   but.   my   back   wan  ierribif.   "if hurt. ......   that 1  couldn't  lie down with it. 1 heard wtn<* of the  girl:* talk in jf about Lydia ]*'. 1'Lrik-  luirrr."' Vi-tfotahh" Compound, nnd tliey  fold me to try it. 1 have takon about:  n do'/1��������� ri buttles <il" it and it hue: done  im* a lot of good. I tfever huv** any  ijaiiis ui- nor������* hack now, and have not  tH-en f.lf from worlc a day Ninco I havt*  ta!:ni ::. I ;v<'ornr.-n*nii tlio Yctft.t:r-  kib* < 'otri-jound wh'*n I have the op-  j������>i*l ooif.^n." Mi**.-! Itoi.l.o, 'A] Uowi������������  Avi*:un*, Toronto, Ontario.  "The Advice of a Friend!"  n.-Uiover, (Jjit-i-ti-io..- "'J wuis UTriuiy  |tnin������*d and a ("'*���������.'" o������i. t times 1 almost  faint.*'!. I lined to do houf.-"W<������rk until a*t few :jj,������n1iii'. ago and .''-���������_Ti.*t.im<-*'  I had '.������- le.'V** my work and go to bed.  i am now a iiii-adaT in i.i.,- unit.t.n.^, -  *,;"J1. I ;n; If. ���������!*'���������'. Ilvi' or- .'i\' ;,v.ir.. (Von.  pain fill [n'ri'id.*" \>v,u>r������> 1 t.������.ok i,_ydia  K I'ii:!:b������itj'.-i "v'e-r.-tnljl" * V.mponnd  by tin* ridvlco of' a friend. 1 j^ot relief rili-V'-l. iiromi'dint.'-lv. nnd f rvl?  rny friend*: v.'hu-t a goorl inedicin.* it  _���������-,. Vo.i ni.'ty u.-,i: fhi.-i UA,tisnor,i.il If  y-.'i .���������':<���������*, jf il* will h'dji '.'h.-r-*."  "Ml,,,! .1. ClMii.-lOM, Victoria Street,.  l'.la:io>. er, Ontario. C  I^erue and the others were -jni-szledy; It  was jiot often that Marie came into  the .store; it waa- not often that they  saw- her at all. She remained hidden  in the Factor'.-! log house, and each  time that, he .saw her Lerue thought  that, her face \va,s-a little thinner tlian  the lust, and her eyes bigger and hungrier looking. Jn hi.-3 own heart there  was a great yearning. Many a night  he 3)a������������ei.l the little window beyond  Which he knew that she was hlooping;.  often he looked lo catch a glimpse- ol'  her pale J'ace. and he lived in the;one  hajipine.������B of 'knowing thai. Marie understood, and Unit into her eyes there  cam I-* for an inrdant a different: light  when Iheir glances met. No one else  kn������:-.v. 'ihi. secret, lay beUv*e-.ii them  --and pationtly J'jcruo w.iitod -and  -vatehed.       ".Soivieday,"   he   liept   say-  ln?:r in himself- "Someday"- and  that  was nil. Tho one word carried n  world.ol' meanfiig and of Itope, "When  shat day can".* In- would take Mario  Ht.ralj.;h(. to thf MiHfioner* over at Fort  C'hurehiM. and limy would he married.  ii u;,.- ji. (h'cjtiii ihal. jjiude ill.- Jojijv  day.c :.iul the loinjer night fl on the trap-  line   ]iaib-i_!_\   tiuhired. Now   thej-  T.aje     hoih     kIi.v.'.'v  lo  the  in-Ironing  i'*j-.\ ��������� > .        Iiijl*  ,noijhiI;j.V  McTaggart's "post Avent back only as  far as. tho groat-grandfather end of it,  ihe older evidence oi ownership being  at OhurchHl. It was tlie finest game  country between Reindeer Lake and  the Barren Lands. It was 'in December" that Baree came (o it. *  .Again he was travelling southward  in a slow and wandering fashion,  seeking food in the deep snows. The  Kitisevr" Kestin, or Great Storm, had'  come earlier i.ian usual this winter,  and for" a. >ree*o. after it, scarcely a  hoof or claw was moving. Baree, unlike the other creatures, did not bury  himself in. the snow and wait for the  skies to clear and crust to form. He  was big, and., powerful, and restless.  Less than two years old, he weighed  a good eighty pounds. l^Is pads were  hroad and. wolfish. Ills chests" and  shoulders, were like a Malemute's,  heavy and yet muscled for speed. He  was wider between the eyes than the  wolf-breed husky, and his eyes -were  larger, and entirely clear of the Wut-  tooi, or ,blooni-fllm, that marks the  wolf and also to an extent the husky.  His jaws were like Kazan's^, perhaps  even more powerful. Through, all  that week of the Big Storm he travelled without food. There were four  days of snow. With driving blizzards  ahd fierce winds, arid' after that three  days of iht-inse cold in which every  living crOatureykept to its warm Q\ig-  out in the snow..'.Even the birds had  burrowed themselves in. One might  have walked on-the backs 6������ caribou  a-id moose and not have guessed It.  Baree sheltered himself during the  worst**-������? the storm but did not allow  tlie snow *to gather over Jbim.  ���������^'��������� Every trapper from Hudson's Bay  to the country of the "Athabasca  knew that after the Big Storiju the  famished fiir, animals would be" seek-  tog food, and thaty traps and deadfalls  properly set and baited -stood the biggest chance of the7year of ."being filled. Some of them sot out over tfielr  trap-lihes on the sixth day; some,on  the seventh, and others on the|. eighth.  It was on the seventh day that Bush  McTaggart started oyer Pierre Bus-  tach's line, which was now his own:  for the season. It took him two days  to, uncover the traps,, dig the snow  from them, rebuild the fallen "trap-  houses/* and re-arrange the baits. On  the third day he was back i).t Lac Bain.  It was on this-day tha������.' Baree came  to the cabin at the far end of McTaggart's line.* McTaggart's trail was  fresh in the snow about the cabin,  and tho Instant .Baree 'sniffed of it  every drop of "blood in. his body seamed to leap suddenly with a strange excitement. It took perhaps half a minute for the-scent that filled his no Sr  trils tb associate itself with wliat had  gone before, and at tho end of that  half-minute there rumbled In Baree's  cheat a deep and sullen growl. For  many minutes after that he stood like  a.black,rock in the .snow,- watching  the cahin. Then slowly he began circling about.it, drawing nearer and  nearer, until at last he was sniffingvat  the threshold. ..No sound or simell-of.  life came from inside, but he ~cpuld  sioell tho old smell-.of McTaggart.  Then he -faced the" ^wilderness���������the  direction in which the trap-line ran  b^ck to Lac Bain. He was" trembling.  His muscles twitched; He whined.  Pictures were assembling more and  more vividly in his mind���������"-the fight} in  the cabin, -Nepeese, the wild chase  through the snow- to the chasm's edge  ���������even.the memory -or that^__.Age-old  struggle when McTaggart had1" caught  him _,in the rabbit snare," v In his  whine there was a gresit- yearning, almost expectation. .  --Slowly he. followed the trail and. a  quarter o& a jnile from the cabin  struck the first trap" on lhe line. "Hunger had caved in his sides until he1 was  like a starved wolf. In the first trap-  house McTaggant had. jplaced as bait  the hindQuarter-of -a snowshoe rabhit.  Baree reached ln cautiously^ lie-had  learned mans* things on Pierrot's line;  he had learned what* the snap of a  trap meant; h������ had felt the cruel pain  of steel Jaws; h*e knew,-better than  the shrewdest fox what "a deadfall  would do when the trigger was sprung  ���������������.nd Nepeese herself had taught him  that he was never to touch a poison-  bait. So he closed his teeth gently In  tlte rabbit flesh "nnd- dfew it forth as  cleverly as McTaggart himself could  have done. He vIslt-ed'Tfi.ve, tr&ps he-  fore dark, anti ate the "live baits wLtli-  out springing a, pan. The sixth, was  a deadfall: He circled about this -until he had beaten a path in the snow.  Then he went on into a-warm balsam  awanip and found himself a bed for  the night. "  (To hecontinued)  Corns cannot exist when HollowEuy's  Corn Remover Is applied to them, "because it goe* to the root and kills the  growth.  Be content*.���������Luke iii., 14*.  Be thou' content;   be   still before'  His  face,   at whose right  hand  doth  reign _   -  Fullness of joy for evermore,  Without whom all thy tori is vain:  He   Is    thy    living-  spring, thy .sun,  whose rays, - : '��������� y Z% 1  Make    glad    with    life and light- thy-  dreary" days. 7yy'  Be  thou  content.  7 ���������-Paul Gerhardt.  I do not think the road to contentment lies In despising what we have  not got. Let us acknowledge all good,  all deligb-t that the7.-w6rldi.-'holds,- and^  be content .without It." But this, we  can never do but by possessing the one  thing���������without'-which I do not merely  say we ought to be content, but no one  can be cpntent-~-the Spirit of the  Father.���������George > MacDonald.  Occasionally one meets a man  -whose mind is so wea*n_ 'that 5l* caiTt  even wander.  Re0&h^^e^^^  **"*-_IteKit -Iner- ..Chl������.-.80,foj.EveCftrcBook  How Robert M tCofeiug  Found Remedy for  Pimply Skin  CHAPTER   XXV.  '"*!���������'���������   ':���������.���������;��������� !1r."   '���������,:'  !"5'-r:-'-'   I���������*.���������'..   *:;i-h  my*  i ihlriy nil)". Hiraii'ht  v.'j������,m  of l.ae Jlriln.  j Jr   ������;o,   noi   i.ai   U>i(*t',   a   Uim a.*-.   IMerrol'H  ! Lrnl   I.���������'���������!.,  hu*   it   u-:.������.  lilt,   a   ni.tiii   nr-.'  ler.-.    i iinrjiiij.;   rhroii'.h   the   b������ait   of  it|  \ r\r\\  lur ������(������iKi������r,v.       If   had   h('lon|r/e������l lo*'  'I'i-JI^'        i-1U M I i I r' JI' ������������������        Jliflli-I',        Jalld        illM i  I */,j'a.ndi'i.i Ijej, ;tJ-d ttln ureal fi .tinUiiiln-r, i  tiiul   \,c\ rami   rhil     II     veni'luul,     Hen*'"'  7ia ejifil,   bad.   fo  iho   i-er|   j.nl  <��������� or  I (jt; ,  I'lia.^l     lilaaiul    111    l''i;al.,f. Thf   hool;"   til  For year, my wltSn -.vonld l>renk out  *v#ry nnc4������ In a wlillf���������-������->'! r������lrumentfi  did  very little to brlp mc,  II re.i(I a iWifir'-. article ������.tni������nfj ihat  pimply tiUln uuually comes from the  ������i->mn<-li-~niut bowela not getting rid  of tbe poi-nns.  3 tried <T;irter*������ Lfttl������ 1.1 ver* Fi11������ f-vr  4������ frw ������hkyu���������and ulitce thai time my  thin is *ma������itli suit) clear, No������v I tell  my -fiifuits lhe riglit wuy of Kciiinjg  tl<\ ot a hruktn otit tkin���������aikd ������Uo ->f  ���������*���������_#���������(-.���������-���������������.*���������������-*-���������       rt\f4-m*m       #m.4        <IH,^*a*#-       ������.*_r\������w_ -* ^1������ t*. r������ .4  .-"������������������' ���������    mm *   ��������� ���������,   >��������� S..0- ,���������  .   .. *..���������,,.;���������<.._���������*, v.. ��������� I MJ.Jv4  ���������irlr hcadarlir.    Caricr'i   arc   all   you  ���������Claim   I'or   them.  Th������ Family Physician.���������The good  doctor la always worth his fee. But  lt is not always possibie.to get. a doctor just when you want him. In such  cases, common sense suggests the use  of reliable home, remedies, such as  Pr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, which is  wonderfully effective in easing inflammatory pains and healing cuts.  scratches, braises and sprains. The  ������rcsenco of fflils remedy In the family  medicine chest saves many a fee,  -^ ..,,,���������.��������� '-������������������  Manitoba  Fox  Industry  Manitoba as a foxrraistag province  Is coming- Into the limelight. In Vancouver's first annual fox show, out pf  ten open entries Winnipeg foxes secured nlno first prizes and one second, rn  addition to four championships ������nd  three special trophies.  Your Home Medicine Chest.���������Among  the standard household, remedies that  should always be on hand in your  homo medicine chest, none i.i more  important than Dr. Thomas' Eclloctrlc  OH. Its manifold ylisofuluefis is relieving pain and hcallne Blckucoa la  known by many thousands throughout,  tlio land. Always uko Br. Thomas'.  K-.l-ect.rl-** Oil for voltevinff rheumtxtle  and sciatica pains, treating Bore  throats and chest, cough a, btirin-,  Bcalds, cwtfi, bruises and npialnB,  ���������*$��������� C���������HMS  Are Just Thcet  POMT  voun HEAimi  TO PIWOTHE  HMO  xt^^-'s^j^m  f^R:E'*D7^'p;rm*_';E'";'G:w  lMi,,,:(r:r.ii.l:::. 0,>VAT5'' *N *".! CO,, kk^Y.^A  Copk's Regelating'.;Compound  A *-)te. Rel.Bb!*, reKulollnR  m'dlclllO  loi   svnturn.  - Sialal  in  'il..-'i"tni.r<'Hi| i.in"U|(i|r Ni.,l,-,$-V;'  , t-a'cj,,.,-^Ji Nn.l ja'������, S,,,|,l |,y ,.ll'  --aj������ UV.M.I������,������������,. went f^������|������KUanf,. <t������at><-  "  *s  T   this  season everybody needs the Peps  breatheable tablets fo  ward off cold andchill dangers.  As Peps   dissolve   in   the, n*,outh^  their t rich   medicinal   'fume*' carrsr  sOothi&K and healiag   bessbtt direct  "into ch������*t and lungs.  ,   Inflammation and _B0rene������������ in tbr-Mt  "*on bronchials. is quickly ajlaj'ed. by  - P������pt; coughs and colds are*nipped in  tho  bud,   and  tbe  entix*  breathing;  ���������y������tem  is  wonderfully strengthened  aod fortifijftd.      All 4ruaei������tm 23c bo*.  forCOUGHl  j<���������      Am    mWAmW     AWzMw   __.  The   distinction   of  being  the   first .  woman  barrister of title is likely to  fall    to     Lady    Clifton   of Leighton-  Bromswold, a baroness in    her    own  right.     '    , ,  THOUSANDS OF MOTHERS  USE NO OTHER MEDICINE  -. >      * ������ , *  Baby's Own Tablets Are the Ideal  Remedy for Babies and Young  Children  Canadian mothers are noted for ihe  care, they/-give....their little ones���������tho y  health of :-the- baby -Is^mbst; jealously |.  guarded and thejnotliexv'iis; always on y  the lookout for;a,remedy which is efa- |  cient ahd "sit ���������tHef.'6|tme*'.tita-_. absolutely i  safe. Thousands 7 df>" mother's have 7;  found such a remedy In Baby's Own -  Tablets and ihany- of themyuse. notli- y  ing else tor the- Ailments "of their little .  ones. Among thorn is Mrs. Howard 7  King, of y TriiroV ^Sv who says: ���������-"I '$  can strongly recoinmendy Baby's j Own y  Tablets to mothers of young -children -  as I know of nothing to equal thfcra *  for little ones."    "  Baby's    Ovrn~ Tablets    are sold byV  medicine dealers, or by mail at 25 cents -  a box from "'The Dr. Williams Medicine  Co., Brockville; Ont IZ '   " "y  "**?  j]  /*1  TMC COOK MS.0ICINC CO,  ��������� j.-,/T't-ro������it9".tl������.rr������i������t)jr::WI(i<J������or,"! -f-  THE   NIW   rtl-NOH   RKMVDV.  Mineral Produs-tlditi In B.C.  Mineral production in MrklBh Columbia for l������2t" la estimated at $C2;OO0,00O,  an increa������o of 3"> per cent, over 3 024,  hy iho 31rJJi>3i Co3u4jibi_u L-hambof of  milieu. The laiK-'fit. Individual metal  production i������ Jn loud, which ran up to  iieurly 510,000,000, /Am: wn.s practi-  eally 10(1 per "cent. moi*o Iri 1025, being  valued-at about $8,n")0,000. More "than  $2,500,000 in dividends was paid by  BrltlHh CoJuinblti uihie*- during ilie  yeur.  , Mttvard'-*- Llnlii-ent rtlleve*. htailnc^c*  THrRAPIONMn *l  T H GE RAP fl Q N N o, 2  THERAPONNG3  Ho. 1 for Bladfler Catarrh.   Ha. S rov Blooefir  Sakhl DalUiilAU^U.    CwaO-. 3 "a������l'Cl-a'03j__j'Vi'������.U^ii_3b4,<.B.  !OI,DHY,l.tt*PINll CIH'-MIHTta, I'l'ir.l'IN HNC.l.ANJ),3__.  ������n,J_,jcCi.r.������c M-p1. Co, Huvaratacli n_trN.W.i..l.t>i'"lo-l  ���������TM-alini. lO'roi-tTl, KxnWTWT. K..TO-JUM ia. Om������  laf M, USKKUJ-M ar'lRNT, N������W VOMM ClTw.  mmmnmsm  _j-,_1b_a-a^_^TOiaiMiu_^k.M������i^ ^,_^J_rf_^^,.,__i_b._M__^a������aj.^w~o^..>i^...j .j^,^,.^ .^^ ^������������������'--MiiHii^.^rffifr-irr&iiWiflittiiiitf^ -"-"������������������ ���������M>-<*u���������  MifrHlifrlMI'm^  .^a.jJ^.^^UM^*!^ !"'  V  ���������)  ^������****  **���������������,  e������>"  THE   ^VIBW,,   .CBESTOST,   B.   C  ��������� Be-es&abBishss Streugtfi  ^"__-**"-*fe*"������������������**__��������� 9 __���������__. ���������"__������  ;>*  The Vitamin-rich Food-tonic  li'sCod-livWOil     Pleasaet io'Take  ON THE AIR  . I What   Is  Doing    In 't"ie  Radio    * ~  World   of  . - _, ~  Straight advertising over'.Hie radio  Is selling coffee, paint, women's frocks  and a dozen other commodities every  day in Seattle.  -_.     >,.���������*���������_.  .   The    only   kind    o������_. radio receiver  found useful- In mountainous Switzerland is tho many-tubed set. Cheaper  s*sts can't combat xhe,( interference  offered by mountains and vgrtleys.  In 1899 tlie first, -wireless communication was established "between England and Franco. Tpday'c'TOgular  radio commanieation Id possible, not  only between England and France, but,  also between America" and Europe.  A  Canadian Gove**-nm'*nt  radio  sta*  tion    opened    at    Aklayik, within  60  ,joiiles_of rhe Arctic Ocean, is in touch  with Edmonton; Alberta.    This.' makes  the  fourth station in a chain to link  the Arctic region with civilization. -  ,   Following   restoration   of  atrophied  oral nerves in two deaf- mutes through  listening in  on" three-tube  radio  sets,  Thos.  Rod,well,  superintendent  of tlie  Manitoba*-School for the Dogf," has ordered .Several  instrument's and     announces    encouraging    progress  with  younger mutes.                       -  7 Calgary  recenllj*  witnessed  tho  de-  i=lift!!%  *    -Prosperity . Por  Canada     . ?  "������        **���������  No Doubt That* Corner of Repression  ,*^ Has Been Turned  For some time past business men  "and economic observers in Canada  have^ been'/saying- that trade is on the  .up grade and that the corner* of depression since th'e war has been turned. Now" there seems no doubt of.itr  figures to the end of November have  been issued at Ottawa and they show  that; Canadian exports arc sixty, million dollars more than In the proious  year, and about "-four hundred and seventy millions inorp than in 1922. There  is this/year a favorable balance of  trade of ^3-16,000,000. in exports bver  imports... That is a trensiendous contribution to national prosperity and  means a substantial amount in individual  comfort and happiness.  Much of thi.* is due to the' big field  crops, the second largest on record,  and, of c������ur,se, when the farmers of  the west have money, it follows that  Industry in general is going to boom.  -The"* real results pf-the fine harvest  will be felt in the manufacturing section n<_gct year.  Two-Piece     Costume    -Approved      By  Smart Women '  Two-piece sports anjj tailored costumes are things of much more elaboration as far as fabric is  concerned,  Burmese  Ex-Queen  Was Sinister Figure  ^5aid To Be'lnmienqe Behind Ma'ndalay  Massacre in 1879  A romantic, and sinister figure  was  removed^from Burmese life when,  at  "her ^bungalow    at    Rangoon, the ex-  Queen,    Supayaiat, - widow    of    King  Theebaw,  died  from  heart failure  at  .the age of 67.  !  OUR CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ___ _              "Upon the death of King Mindoon In  than those -worn earher'in the season',] 187*8,   one  of his  wivfis  schemed   sue-'.  layed fall meeting of the Alberta Radio j which were usually developed in jer- j cessfully for her daughter, Supa3:alat,  Experimenters* Association, an orgim. t seys and crepes.     Now the modish at-y{0-raa-        Theebaw.      There  followed  mi.       _ -    -     . *       ,    .    ;-titude   is   toward   making   these/cos-'.     ._._._   .. - , ���������,     . ,        .  Ization to  promote" radio  research in   tumes in crepe satins and velvet, or a'iu """     ^������-������-���������������   <~  the province  of Alberta.      Addresses j combination  of both.���������     In  the model  were giverf by a. number of the mem- ��������� pictured here  satin_ has Jieen  eftosen  the new  finger-tip. length blouse  Tho velvet '  berg  ob.^ technical   subjects,   covering ! for1      ,    ,  ... - ..-     . ,- .,  *    ' and velvet lor the skirt:  research  work  dose  since    the  meeting some months before.  .   -Economy  5n British .Army    ���������  ���������_ .        r ,   ->-���������  War    Office    Demands    Use    of    Iron'  ' Stirrups  For Cavalry  British   cavalry   officers* have "been  trembling in their hoots because, of an  economy     wave    .which    has     swept  through  the-war department.-  Spurs have been 'toned down  lasVwas employ.*d._to,fashion,the snug-flt-  ting collar, cuffs and primming-bands.  The skirt is joined to a bodice top and  has  two- inverted plaits at the front  to add- freedom  and tho latest flared  movement.      The diagram shows just  how to put the dress together, and No.  1243  is  in sizes"*:! 6, '3 8  and   20  years  (34, 36 and iS inches bust)...     Size 18  .years (3*5 bust) requires 4% yards "36-  inch, or 2 5������ yards    54-inch    material.  Thev bodice top  of  bkirt requires lVi  yards 36-inch additional lining, or with  ribbon- straps   over  the  shoulders   %  yard.      Price 20  dents.    ^" -7  "Our.Fashion  Book",   Illustrating the-  newest and mbstTpra ctical styles, will  be  of interest to  every homo   dressmaker.      Trice of the book 10 cents  the copy.    * - ' "**  1879 the massacre of Mandalay, in  .which the late King's sons, .iheir  wives and children and others were  -murdered. Supayaiat was alleged tb  be the influence behind all Thoebaw's  acts then and iu the chaotic reign  which follo-s"*ed:_"  a bit  in thei$. shine and polish, but their  jingle -has not been int- rferred With.  Spats in the arms' came under the  ban some -weeks ago as unnecessary.  Now the nickel stirrups, of which the  cavalrymen have been proud.' aro being replaced by iron stirrup.--, which .  are cheaper, and the officers' spurs to Address-Winnipeg Now-paper Lnion.  be handed out by the department are j         -75 Mc.termot Ave., \\ innlpeg  to be of a steel substitute-, which will j Pattern -No. /. Size,  still shnle bat not cost Lhe government,  "so much money.  Avoided Expense Of  Going To Hospital  That's  Why Madame  L.  Genoud  Recommends DcddTs Kidney   -  ^ rPiHs:: ���������- -"  How  To   Order  Patterns  .**���������  Ham������  Town  .. .VV;.  . , . ��������� * aa i  -     Province   ...A.   Send 20c coin or stamps  (wrap coin  *    carefully)  Saxewr  ���������ff*"t'r>Mi Seltciol *TcacIie_"  *X"0 C3 treat' ISmiiicnce  i - A young man who was broiijjht up nsi'  i\ farm in. WcBtcrn Pen nsy.lv ah iu.. studle<l  diligently 'and qualiilcd fi������r diutiict sclidol  teacher.   Further pursuing bin Htudii-H and  teaching, he managed tu save up enough  money to put liim thru   medical   collejje.,  Aitvr the"Oivil "VV-ir, he began the pnicticc'  of medicine In the new oil section of Pa.v  smil of leu lode lior-ie-back thrii thewooils,  to  reach and relieve' those .v|i> were seri-  ouuly  ill.     lie waa :i ntudent pf  nature,  knew and "could  easily recognize roost of jfrofj.u-1-nt,  lhe inctliciiiiil plant-* gnnvtiig hi the wooda. '  Later, he aiK.ved to HulFalo.N.Y. where  i-jf. !a*.ir.fh*-.d hi*- i-tvnrste Tr'^etliei, r.wf, in  si short tjinc, they were pohl by every clnif;-  jilist in the lurid. 'I'oday, the name of tin*  -linri, l>r. tt. V, Pierce, la knovm througU-  out tlie world. Hi������ <lolden Ratctbcal ph-  ������*-bvvry ih the bent known blued medicine  Alul tonic.  ;Want ^^leap Year" Week  German Spfa-stni-a Want More Chances*  To Secure Husband  Gtirninn spinsters weary of indirect  methods oi"-���������^ii'-rltag-'.'''thciy elusive male  aro agitating yfor a ; rocogulzed "I^eap  Year*' week J n each V.o������ i\' .< Itirl ng which  it shall be their priviiogo to propose.  Tlio Idea has boon presented, to. the  government marriage bureau 'antf*"pi"h-  Syposea thjit tlioroljo each year not one,  but seven days dedicated to St. Cath-  01*1 no; the' patroness; oC. unmarried wo-  *y011. ��������� ���������:,,",.; -; -j, ���������  uym~{\\"-'y;...,lrZ%^  ��������� ' Several ���������spinstors"' brganlKatloiiaS nro  backing the pi'oposal.  Ofltclal������ of tho marriage bureau say  r.hat when a /firI, In, t'ermany. Is 2"?  -.���������yars old arid'-unmarried., hoi*- clmndi'i  of getting a husband 'hro about one In  live., Although the number of .tuar-  HngiiH has hpciiv ..rofitorod to ''"pro-war  ftgtiroH,; It Is np-tablo that tlio.so.be-  tweon.middle aged nieii and comparatively young glrlR ui'e inorejmd moro  Alberta   Lady   Relieved   of   Anaemia*,  , Gastritis, of   the Stomach and Neurasthenia.  Charron, Alta.���������=-(Speeial).���������*T have:  suffered for twenty years with bad kidneys. Have been treated from, time  to time for anaemia, gastritis of the  stomach and neurasthenia and no doctor succeeded in relieving--me. I arrived at the most critical period of my  life and felt very sick. " A good neigh--  bor told me about Dodd's Kidnoy Pills.  In eight days I was on my feet again,  avoiding tho expense of going to hospital. "I can recoinniend your .marvellous" pills to all persons who suffer  like;-1 did."    "    ""   . 7"7''--....' ;,.,,,-  This, statement was  sent to us (bj*  Mme,  17 Gennud,  a well-known  resl-  ..dent of this place.. ���������,  ...' ..'������������������ ���������'.  Dodd's *-Kidnoy PilTs ���������.strengthen  weak kidneys and, put, them.in shape  to do their full work of straining tlio  impurities out ol* the blood.  -��������� Dodd's Kidnoy IMUs can be obtained  everywhertr or ThC';"Dodd'BrMcraicln<>  Co.,-J_td��������� "Toronto.j'---'A.\yA;x\  ������������������  ���������  1-  4-  8-  II-  13-  15-  17-  Horizonta!   "-.  -Damp.  -Lost one's footing.  -Be' afraid.   v . --  -Surround by.  -One who cures.  ^Partakes "oE food.  -Eager. ������  18���������Act.  19���������Imagines.  21���������Part of  "to he."  22���������Wager.'  23���������Thin boards.  25���������Privileges.  27���������-JPrefix meaning in.  29���������Rain mingled with  snow.'  31���������Portuguese coin.  32���������Speak.   ���������      ��������� . '  34���������Smooth.  36���������Forpedn.       'A  38���������Foolish talk (slangD.  10���������Pertaining to punishment.- '"  ���������12���������Sixth   note    of-   dia-  7      tonic scale.  43^���������Species of heron.  45���������Famous.  47���������Guided.-     J  48���������Since.  50���������Distant.  -53���������Public notice.  53���������Stuff.  55���������Assumed parts.  56���������Strip df wood used to'  fasten edges of a tarpaulin.  58��������� Tidy..-  59���������Horned ruminant.  60���������Sufficient   <poet>.  61���������Arid.  Vertical  1���������Walks   In   a   clumsy  mm.    manner.  2���������"Mohammedan prince.  3���������Parts of a fork.  5���������-I il t e "rogatory     ei-  _    clamatlon.  6���������;*"Vl"eadow.  7-���������Molten roek.x  ���������g���������Nourished.  3��������� Suflls:     signifying  agent.  of  10���������=FoundaeIoni?i       "J  12���������Apportions.  14���������Leg.  16���������Little. -">\ ' ' -'  IS���������Refusal.  20���������Precipitous.  22���������Dutch   Inhabitant.  South Africa. _  24���������Number.  26-MSither. ���������  2S���������Annoye&. '   -  3")���������^Male singer.  33���������Measure of distance  35���������Af ter, a while. ""  37���������Splendor.  39���������Point of compass.  41���������An add fruit.  43���������The Cape elk.  44���������-Pastry des.s--.rt.  46���������Dealt cut sparingly.  49���������Satisfy the appetite.  51���������Bttp'.- .' '-vy7 ������������������"..--7  53���������Vo-hlcle.  54���������Human bemgs.  56���������Exist.  57���������Nfegative. ...  Turkey  Must  Trade  Mark  Goo-Is  Safeguard  Answer to Last Week's Puzzle  Takes Steps Xp'i  Fbrelgrt Trad������-, .,-  '.'���������'��������� ACtory tln'bo.y months"! kill,, goods produced In Turkey nmat' boar, rogtstorod--  trade marks.,,.-; Thia order in the outgrowth ot a^'situation- that haa been  dot ri mental "-0 Uio country's trade. It  /appears that Ortxdc. ��������� and, '-'Armenian  refugetfly living;;.'iti* ���������.Greece and Hul-  gariii havo been sending to foreign  .markets Silks, Hgn' alid v'l-algs.In-a' ot a^  iufoiior quailLyV but marked "Tnrkisili."  : "CWget" tho good -you have doho to  othern ^and . Iho evil, tliey luivo done  to .Vou it' you would bo luippy,   '  Queen Alexandra  Memorial  A t'uud oC about $50,000 in to bo HUb-  Merlbed ior a national .memorial to the  lato  l'-o-jvager Out-en Aloximdra.   The  money will bo uaed  to. awaiHt  Queen  More tb������u lUty inilliuii bottlea | Victoria's.   Jublloo Justltuto  oL' Is'lir.-iOH.  bttve been sold, If your driig>ciM does not  nell the *** Diticoveiy,'' itv Hijtim or tablets*  you can ohi.'-ti a mi������1 pkg. of the tablets  by   seiiding   lw'l-i 3>r. Pierce's   Brunch  1 'alinfi'i.r*.   ?.f������   f"fii|<,*fb������������F������1".  <Or.t  ' j^" v '   *. .., a    ������������������     - ^  W  nil-:  Manitoba Government Phonem  The Manitoba CJoveinnioht tolophono  ���������*;-'���������'"-���������**n romplete-S it** ilr.c:\\ yic*ir v.rit5j  a firodt ftf;$lG0,0(.0, a. mirplUH ofnear-  ly -jfaHr^OOU ovor I Bio oHtimatod revenue.  ,'Mom Un hi p'odiicod hi Ahu-ika than  In jil I o l* tlio rout of tl i e' Un I tod > K tatos  combined, ,  M  A  n  m  N  N  A  G  M  iai  S  O  ������__i;  B  A  W  W  ?-"  m.  N  ���������u  O  P  m  VS-  RBSft  ?ES  R  R  21  r*  s  ���������M'sa  R  oTd  u  I  hS  cSts  ^N  k  Ms  &  w  1*2.  E.  N  s  "J5  M  The Island pf Yap. which has suffered from a severe' storm, is by Car tho  most important cable  station  In  tho  Pacific. It lias a branch of the American Paciftn cable to tho Philippines,  and has branch "lines radiating to  Japan, to Slinngltai and to tho 1 Hitch  Bast Indies! ���������.���������   ]c  Saskatchewan Hog Pool  wm  FROST BITES  Prevnnl; RornplloatlonR by rubbing * lhe aWootrirl parl.H with  Minard's. It drawn out liillani-  mitliou, Bootluui und heal������.  Send DeleQAtlon to Europe to  Study Bacon Industry  Odlcefl for the propopod Satikatehiv  waii liog Pool have been-opened In  Saska.tpon. MeeUng������ arc being hold  at various points throughout "the prov-  Inco nnd volunteer organlzors arc now  In tlio Hold. A fund Ja-betng uup-  portod by tho Farmers' Union to send  ii detagnlIon* to Oroat. Britain, Irelaml  Anil "jno-aniartc 1o rtvt*!y t!������.,c?',*1*--''*->-"i f*>-'  diifltr3* t.htj-r*'. " I  B IH I^^B BS _t   H Bi jl^ jM Wk\ 2EH Bw  !^B8| t^BIg  B l^B ^^^ffl HI f���������Wk S9 &������ B^m^h BS ^^^_M BS8|t _SB_B e_SI_M ���������  1  .." Poi'liupa, tJUBKc-its igualiuji 13hu, the j  rotiHOiithe Hcvcnth day was niode fori  rest was because sovoa days of solid j  labor would havo mado one weak.  Loir of people cpctul +!'.-r-������->'-t !*r'**  of tlieir Hvob trying to forgot what  thev learm-d  thn llrsl  baltf.  C6lds Are Not  Necessary Evils]  Obsetvaikce of One Fun.da-1  xxientat Rule of Health Protects Ag-Cinst Them.  Whether ouc^catclies cold easily i*������ ...  lair-jely a question of physical condition. .If the general vitality ia low,  resistance to disease ia weak and at  such a time a cold is easy to contract  and dilhctilt to chock.  Constipation is frequently the cause  of such a state of health, with ita attendant listlessncsa.lnliouencss, !ft|adachct.  and a general lack of vitalit5%J_*oisons  froiu the -wraiste matter tliatTrciiiainH  behind after lmproi>crf irregular bowel  elimination arc picked up by the blood  and carrierl to every part of the.body.  Tliey weaken your resi������tancc tod isease.  'l"hou������4������������dj������ c������f j>eO|jle Mho have Buffered from aelf-poiaonuig in this way  liave found that ,JS,ru}o}, the internal  lubricant ma ire* l������oii.*<:l elimination sure  and casj*  Nujol aoftcn*- tbe wante matter an-1  permit3 thorough and regular elindn-i-  tion without overtaxing; the intestinal  muscles. Niijt>l cxn be taken for any  length of time with no Ut elTecta.  li vou take cold easily, ask your  druggist tor JSujol to-day ���������and rt* 11 icm-  ber, look far the name "NnjfiV in red  on both txjtaleii-id package. gDCMKizvcea  jcsse ti****  STAGE STRUCK.  m auJwM imm  PBDDvcriom  ' *���������  All are invited to the united service  in the ParishIf all Good Friday night,  April 2nd, at 8 o'clock, which will be  addressed, by Pastorp, Daly. Herdman  and Newby on "The Seven Words  froth the Cross.*  CHRIST CliUilGH, Greston  GOOD FRIDA Y���������April 2  10.00 a.m.���������Children's 'Service.  11.00 a*m.���������Matins, Ante Communion  and Address.  3.00 p.m.���������-Evensong.  8.00. p.m.���������TJnited Service in Parish  Hall.-   Addresses on the "Seven  "Words from the Cross,? by the  Kevs. Dr. Daly, J. Berdcuan, S.  Newby.  Easter Eve���������April 3  Morning���������Gifts Of flowers for Church  - , decoration.  Afternoon���������Ladies invited to decorate.  7.30 p.m.���������Evensong    and    Address,  "MV Communion."  EASTER DA Y-April 4  8.00 a.m.���������Holy Communion.  10.45 a.m.���������Matins.  11.00 a.m.���������Holy Communion (Choral)  and Sermon.  2.30 p,m.���������-Children's Service���������gifts of  eggs for hospital.  7.30 p.m.���������Evensong,    Sermon,    and  TeDeuin.  Easter Monday���������April 5  10.00 a.m.���������Holy Communion.  SYDNEY NEWBY, B.A., "_.Th.  (Durham), Vicar.  Local and Personal  Mrs. A. L. Cameron is visiting with  Cranbrook friends this week.  Cow For Sale���������Due to freshen end  of   Apiil.    4   years   old.    W.   Hendy,  Wanted���������iu.OOOVanSan straw berry  plants, state price. P. H. Martin,  Creston.  Keith Lidgate left on Sunday for  Nelson, where he has secured a  position.  Bull For Sale���������Purebred Ayrshire; 12 months "old, $60. T. M.  Edmondson.  / "  "  George Busii left on Wednesday last  for Whitewater, where he is working  in tbe concentrator.  Mrs. Dave Dow left for Cranbrook  on Saturday, after a few days* visit  with -Mrs. J. W.  Dow.  Fok Sale���������Auto knittei"(3 cylinder)  knitting machine, almost good as new.  Enquire Review Office.  International   Collegiate   Orchestra  will be at the Grand Theatre ballroom.  I Wednesday, April 21st.  Miss Selma Anderson left on Satt-r-  day on a visit with her sisters, Olga  and Anna, at Winnipeg. Man.  Eees Fob Katc^mg���������Select White  Wyandotte Eggs, $1.25 per setting.  "White Pekin Duck eggs, $1 setting.���������  Mrs.R.Stewart (Alice Siding) Creston.  Mrs. Billy,. Hall, who has been, a  visitor with hey parents, Mr. and! Mrs;  J. Bell, since Ohristma������, left on Friday  to join her husband at Kellogg, Idabo.  Eastern Flowe;r8���������For sale at  Cook's Greenhouse, a nice collection of  JLillies and other'Pot Plants suitable  for Easter. Make your choice in good  time.  F. H. Pym.of Cranbrook, who will  be in charge pf the forestry department Work in -East Kootenay,. made  his fir-1.official visit of the ^ year on  Monday. '. v  Orin Hayden left on Thursday last  for Spokane, making the trip by auto.  He disposed of  the car   in   that   city,  and has gone,   to   Pittsburg,  -Ph.,   to  take a position.  i r*  The Bishop of Kootenay is expected  to visit Oreston on April   27th,   when"  he will officially induct Bev. S. New-"  by as rector of tbe parish, and conduct  a confirmation service.  Dr. and Mrs. LilHe left .on Sunday  on an Easter week visit with- friends  at Spokane and Blainnore, * Alberta.  Mrs. Iallie will also visit, at Edmonton,  Attn., before returning.  Hector F. Nicholson of Fernie was  a guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Davies  over the weekend; coming to Creston  to attend tlie ftnierai of his friend,  Arthur Davies, on Sunday.  A childrenta  be' held on Friday,   April  ^.30 to 0.30 p.m., at. the -Parish   Hail.  Prizes for the best costumes.    Admis  sioti 25- cents.    ESyes-y body ***e!come*  Cedar 0������1 *  Cedar Oil!  Cedar Oil!  i CRESTOI  \JmT*  DRUG & BOOK STORE  arai_nk -tot, mvrvmr.-ryv  Efl-  N  ma-squei-ade party will  23rd,   from  Loyal Orange Lodp.No. 2095  Meets THIRD THTJKSDAY of  each month at Mercantile  Hall. Visiting brethren cord i-  ally invited.  W.H. CBAWFORD.W.M  knnfsnM w  Watkins Cocoa is a. PUKE  Cocoa prepared from choicest  selected Cocoa beans Imported  direct fcpm the Cocoa plantations. A special process of rousting produces a tine flavor and  muki'-i it easily digestible. Contains no fillers, no lidded chemicals, jno artificial cocoa oil, no  coloring matter and none of the  wmimti. shell** m- ...laka found In  cheap cocoa. Watttlns Cocoa is  superfine quality.  1 BSSm V3tv&0 &Oc������  SPECIAL OFFER  FoV limited  time  To   every    purd-maor   of   one  p-stind -of W������.t*1*;lri"i" fVvofi, yr***.->  Watkins Denier is authorized to  give a  Watkins* Cook Book  containing eighty selected recipes. Ask for ono next time  your Watkins De-ilcr calls.  "a* 0  WW   g  tUftl   HI     0k    fft  0k 0 4^^  l#H*   UkR  Mi kUg>|gj       mm^m.      ^.^WltomWit       jl' **������HMfe M__L J___f    __���������    '���������������_���������___  I fri jf**1 WW *S3'*������tar I w  Fob Rkn-jc*���������7 room' house, free  watet and poultry house, $10 a-month.  App.y A. N. Couling, Createn.  Fob Sale���������Team of woH*k horses,  weight about 1100 lbs., aged 4 and 0  years.    Robt. Moore, Crest on.  Pom? Fob Salb���������Buckskin pony,  good for saddle, puck work and general  use.    Mrs. dory, ('amp Lister.  Pigs Fob Sale���������Young Chester  Whites, ready April 7th, $0. K.  Stewart (Alice Siding), Oreston.  For Sals*���������Asparagus plants. $1.50  per 100. Will buy Parson's Beauty  strawberry pis tits.' R-.bsun, Wynndel.  A car of silver lead ore from the  Alice mine was loitdfd out on Wednesday for shipment to the smelter at  Trail.    ^ \   \A       . ������������������''  Fon   Sals:���������Breeding    p^ri    heavy  laying   strain    White    Leghorns,   all  laying, $15. Mrs. Vaness I Alice Siding)*  Creston.  Wm. I'limsay, district engineer.  Nelson, was a visitor here on Sunday,  attend iiVg the funeral of the late  Arthur   Davies.  Milk Goats Von SALO���������Fresh in  few dny������. Also y-"tinji- nt������*ek. Prloes  right More room needed. P. G.  Ebbutt, Creston.  Hatciuno Boos Poit Salk���������8In������lo  Comb Rhode Island Reds, $1.60 per  setting, imported t������tock. M������*s, X.  Trevelyan, Creston.  "Nlbbs" Bosh* who hss been a  patient at the Ht. ISuftf-ne hospital,  Cranbrook, for the past two nooks.  arrived home on Monday.  Cow������ Fob & alic���������Choi��������� milch cows,  8 years old, two Just freshened rt**������d one  Ui freshen in a few days, Mrs. Q,  Thompson, West Creston.  QThe HorvJccis nt   Christ   Church   on  Easter Sunday  will be at 8,10,46 and  Mm.  M.H..       tm   ������.������������l������k������������ ������a������������ ������a  p.m., and evening wor-thfp nt 7.80.  * All the-ehlldrcn^are invijted to the  children's service at Christ Church on  Sunday afternoon at 2."_$0. The collection will be made of eggs which-ai-e to  be sent Jto either the Nelson or Cranbrook hospitals."      * -  -Mr. and Mrs. Whitney and family,  who have occupied ������the Brousson residence the past few tho^nthish, left oil  Friday .for Stavely,;'Alberta,' where  they are to make their home in futi*.re������.  Remember theclosingLenten service  on Good Friday night at 8 o'clock, in  the Parish Hall, when He vs. Daly,  Herdman and Newby will each give a  five minute talk on the "Seven Words  from the Cross."  Members of the Women's Institute  are.reminded of the-Apiil session- on  Friday afternoon, 0t_h, ut 3 o'clock, in  Trinity United Church basement.  Arrangements are to be made for the  bulb show, and those wishing to secure  a supply of the experimental farm seed  potatoes should turn in their names at  this meeting. 7. ^  Burns9 Standard Fertilizer $3 a sack  while they last.      About 25 bags on hand.  Implements and Repairs  We are taking" orders fop Repairs NOW.  Spring work Avill soon be here- and it takes  time to Ret Repairs.      * -' .  PLOUGH POINTS, to fit any plough, in stock.  - i       ������������������������ *i*. *- __  ������4ubnoa.in������ Oil andJSrease,     Coal OiL     WHITE ROSE GAS  ->    V.1  WWW  l  on9$ Buy      Car  -��������� ������������������-���������***** T-���������  Until yon   have seen y*>he ISTew 1926 OHEVROIHBT  Models..   Both   Models���������open,  and   closed cars���������are   -  lower in price than last year.     They will he in for   -  yonr inspection in a few *'ays.  ______ _ *��������� ' -  SPECIAL���������Kb. reasonable offer refused for a 5-tnbe Afcwater-  Kent Radio, which we will install for you at once.  Now is ihe time to have sour Overhaul and Repair work looked  after.    The^season is early.    Have it done before the rush.  I  PRKMl ER   GARAC%Z  PALMER '*&    MAX WELL -"'"*���������  V  Printed Butter Wraps at The Review  SDlllilf11  ia  n  d  Simmons Steel Beds in Walnut and White, 2~inch Round and Square  in 4-foot andyt-foot 6~inch widths.  Simmons Slumber King and Banner Springe in different widths.  Simmons Cotton Felt Mattresses, made of White Lagcrcd Felt; Fancy TitMng  SIMMONS' Have manufactured only Beds, Mattresses and Springs.far  the past thirty yearsand occupy a pre-eminent place in the industry. .   ���������*.  We are anxious that yau see our range.  Dry Goods  Groceries  Furn Hiiro


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