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Creston Review Apr 5, 1929

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 '*  :v.������*  3_W '  . gajfr- S       /  jr"-''--' V  is>hhp^..immi  BHBBiBWBB!a  Vol  XXI.  ' CBESTON, B. 0., FRIDAY, APIMI. 5, 1929  ���������$  No. 5  Mrs. Frank Celli and son, Floyd, left  on Friday on a visit with old friends  at Coleman, Alberta.  Miss White, principal of Erickson  school, spent the weekend��������� with fr������ende  at Nelson, returning to Erickson on  Monday. '  Mips Woodland a ad Misses Dorothy  and Eleanor McEowan of Cranbrook;  are here for the Easter vacation, the  guests of Mrs. Frank Staples, f  Miss Reid. vice-principal of Brickson  school, got away on Thursday to spend  the   vacation   at   her  borne  eouver.. ���������?'.,;***-  in "tfan-  Brantford and other Ontario points for  the past six months, xetumed home  last weeKe  T. Dunseath. who is now employed  at Canal Flats, is home for a visit with  bis family, this month.  Mrs. Wood and son. Ronald, who  have been visiting at Rossland and  Trail, arrived home on Saturday. Her  daughter, Mrs. E. LeBarge, and son  of Rossland, accompanied them.  Miss A* Hook of Spokane is spending her Easter holidays with her grand  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Grady.  f  Cecil Moore left'on Sunday for Nelson where he has obtained work.  MilG&?&ItfIn@  Mra.  Mr������r>i  Buttercups in full bloom in Erickson  district were reported last week.  Bert Boffey was a business visitor at  Porthili on Tuesday where lie took  delivery of a hew Beam power sprayer  and returned the same day.  Mrs. D. A. McDonald and children  of Cranbrook are here for Easter with  her parents, Mr, nnd Mrs. Geo. Cartwright. ' ��������� '���������'��������� ..A-  C.P.R.  agent T. W   Bundy is tak  his   usual   two   weeks'*   vacation this  month*   and   with   Mrs.   Bundy   are  Cranbrook visitors at present.  Miss Margaret Speaker left on  Friday for   Lumberton,   where   she- has  secured   a position and will be remain  ing for some time.  The -first cf the month sees Lewis  and W. G. Littlejohn and R. A. Palfreyman operating new autos. The  latter has n new Chevrolet six, and  the two former have Fords���������all closed  models. x  Ed. Clark was a visitor with Spokane friends a few days last week.  Mrs. Laefeab and family  are   visitors  days this week.  at Nelson' s, f������  ed last week on a^isit with her parents  Mr. and Mrs. John Kelly.  Harry Compdon\ who is at present  assistant to the O.lp.R. agent   at Kim-1  berley, spent a few, days at his home  here last week.  Miss Nora.Payne has accepted the  position as central telephone operator  at Creston, and. is*; working the morning shift at present.*  Land clearing operations are occupying the attention of a few of the ranchers this month. J ins Taylor and  Dick Smith are amongst those busy at  stum pine:.  ve Matkin, August Morabito, Rachel  Morrow, Hughena McCreath. Hazel  McGonegal, Lloyd McLaren, Norman  Nickel, Ruth Spencer, Douglas Speirs,  Eleanor Spratt, Ethel Sutcliffe, Charlie Taylor, Robert Willis.  | Division 4-���������Miss. Holmes, teaeher.  Average attendances 90.03-  Rating: Grade 3 Senior��������� Ruth Davis  Clara Paulson, Gordon Martin. Grade  3 Junior���������rTom Quinn, Ruby" Palnier,  Eva Phillips. y  Perfect attendance���������-Doris Benioger,  William Craig, Ruth Davis, ���������Doris  Ferguson, Stanley Hendren, Egon  Hollm, William? Kernaghan. He!<;n  McCreath, Robert M<������6s*'e,'irw'ih:- Nickel  Beryl   Palmer, .Ruby; Palmer,    Eva  l*������S������  Birth���������On April 1st. to Mr. and  Mrs. P, Cameo* ������ sen'  School closed on Thursday last for  the Easter vacation. The teachers,  Misnes B������ ing and Randell, leaving for  theia homes at Trail.  There were splendid turnouts to the  TJnited and Anglican Churcb services  on. Easter Sunday morning.  The Women's Auxiliary will meet at  the home of Mrs. R. Andestad on  Wednesday afternoon, April 10th, at  2.30 o'clock.  A. Spencer of Canyon was herr on  Tuesday to attend the annual meeting  of the Co Operative Fruit Growers.  The Women's Institute celebrated  the first anniversary on March 28th.  A social afternoon was arranged and  invitations sent out to all the ladies of  the district. During the afternoon  a short programme was given included solos by Mis. Abbott and Mrs.  SRngsby; reading by Miss P. Foxall;  recitation,   Mrs.  ������.    Huscroft;   piano  lUT.oa TO,  .l*ja.a������,-    ~ - *  uth Compton left on Sunday  for Nelson where, we .hear, she has  accepted the position of bookkeeper at  W. J.. Meagher store in that city.  The whist club had one more session  to fill out the month of Mach���������on Friday night at Mrs. .Webster's, ������t which  the prize scores- were "made by Mrs.  Bt ubacher and J. C. Martin.  E. Ostrenski had the bad luck to lose  hie besMsqn's. supply of hams which  went np. in smoke when, his smoke  house was destroyed by fire one day  last week.  Mrs. F. N. Thompson of Nelson was  renewing acquaintances here at the  first of the week, a guest of Mrs. Sinclair.    ���������"-���������������������������������������������?���������     '        .������������������''",.'���������'"���������.-     '     '������������������* '-" \ '  :Alf. Wellspring, who has been work-  inggai Kellogg, Idaho, for the past few  months, arrived home on Saturday.  School re-opens on Monday morning  and an increased attendance is lool-ed  for.-'.  .The Community Society are having  another bridge on on Saturday night.  6tb.aiS.ou at the schoolhouse._ Admission 25 cents.  Phillips,   Norman y Phillips,   Richard  Ti-Bvelyaii, Edra Walkey.  Division. 5���������Miss Hunter, teacher.      \  Average attendance, 83.33.  Rating: Junior 2nd���������Elsa Foerster,  Russell Gabelhei, Georgina Paulson.  Senior 1st���������Vivian Matkin, Thelma  Stewart, Betty Kernaghan. Junior 1st  ���������Rolf Hindley,* Bobby Kernaghan,  Mary Rich-trdson.  Perfect attendance���������Vivian Mutkin,  Maud Ross, Viivan Walkey* . Irene  Fridham. Mary Watson.  SSpsSms*  Mra. N.   Leveque of ^ontretfMa a������ f-SfdTy applauded,   as was also*, violin  visitor with Mr. atid Mrs. L.T.Levequt.;  at present.  r  Mr. hnd Mrs. Frank Staples ahd  Miss Dorothy McKowan were motor  visitors to Bonners Ferry on Tuesday,  where Frank handled Jimmy Lock-  head in his three round bout with  Dreier of Sandpoint.  nv&mnaS&S  Dave Taylor, who is attending high  school at Lethbridge, Alberta, is  ���������spending the Eastea holidays with his  parents.  Miss Joyce Bateman of Lethbridge,  Alberta, is here on a visit with her  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. G. Taylor,  Louis Abbott, a student at the Cranbrook high school, is home for the  Easter vacation.  Mrs. T. Dunseath.   who Bias been at  FISHING PRIZES  1929  solo by Mrs*.' Greig, with Mrs. Cooper,  accompanist; The birthday cake as a  three-teirnne and, decorated in institute colors, -which ;was .cut and  during refreshments -provided  institute members.  served  by the  G&n&an Git&  It****** _J2 ���������������-������ g*tr***'lnrmf*D\  Fishing Tackle Box for largest Black  Boss caught during the season.  Standard Bait Coating Rod for second largest Black Bosa caught during  season.  Pigskin Fly Book for the largest  Rainbow, Cutthroat or Eastern Brook  Trout caught during the season.  Clincher Gail Hook for the largest  Silver Trout or Kamloops Trout  caught in Kootenay Lake during the  season.  REGULATIONS.  Competitors must purchase Fitly  Cents worth of Tackle or more nt thfa  store. Have your name registered  when you make your flrst purchase of  tackle.  Any person who won a prize during  the aeason of 1928 will not he able to  compete in that class during 1920.  All fish must be brought In ub taken  from the water to be weighed and  measured.  S?dxcB to bo awarded November 15,  1929.  CRESTON  Miss Frances Knott, why  of the public school at Sandon, is spen-  ing  tht Easter vacation at her home  ���������here.  Miss Ruth Clayton is here from Nelson to spend the Easter holidays with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs.   Matt. Clay  ton,  Ray Humble, who is attending the  school at Cranbrook, Is home for the  Easter vacation with his parents.  Fred Bond left at the first of the  week for Brooks, Alberta, where he'  will be employed again thip season.  Principal   Kolthammer is spending  the Easter week holiday on  the audit  of the hoiks of Creaton Co-OperativeI  Fruit Pxehange, whose annual meeting |  comes at the end of the month.  About ten membera of Canyon Unit,  ed Church choir were at Lister on  Sunday a f tee noon where they figured  prominently in the musical features of  the special Easter service at the Lister  United Chuoh.  Mrs.Myles Hurl (nee Lily Cook) was  guest of honor at a sendoff tendered  hei by the young people at the hall  on Tuesday night prior to ber leaving  for Lethbridge. Alberta, where she is  to make her future home. Mih. Hurl  will bu minncd In the young people's  circle in both community and en inch  activities.  Ole Olson of Rlairmore, Alberta, line  just mirc-hused the 20���������aero Gowun  place, nextto Peter Burns, and alioady  hns  Andy Wickholm  at  work doing  como fencing nnd. Heat-in ft.  Creston Scbool  Reporty March  Division 1���������B.B. Stall wood, Principal.  Average attendance, 88.7.  Rating; Grade 7���������Iris Taylor, Herbert Dodd. Fay Tompkins. Grade 8���������  Roland Miller. Jack Young, Evelyn  Linn. -y--  ^ Perfect HttendaKe������^Hek-b*flrt D������d<i,  Minnie Downes. LeRoy Johnson, Dorn*  othy-Marshall, Frances Moore. Sarah  Quihn. Velma R������ ntz, A'.lan Speers,  Iris Taylor, Faye Tompkins.  Division 2���������J��������� p. Kirk, teacher.  Average attendance, 88.17.  Rating: Grade 6���������Harry Armstrong  Molly Moore, Robert Dickson. Grade  7���������Reetha Phillips, Kate Payne, Vera  McGonegal.  Perfect attendance-���������-James Downes,  Lucille Davis, Helen Hoptvood, Tony  Morabito, Jack Johnston, Norma Marshall, Dorothy Palmer, Nellie Payne.  Reetha Phillips. Edith Rentz. Artnur  Speers, Daisy Trevelyan, Molly Moore.  Division 8���������Miss Wade, teacher  Average attendance, 88.8."  Rating: Grade 5���������Billy Ferguson,  Eleanor Spratt. Ethel Sutcliffe. Grade  4���������Theo.. Tompkins, Rutb Spencer,  William Greer.  Perfect attendance���������Douglas.Aider-  son. Arthur Dood, Clarence Embree,  Billy Ferguson, William Greer, Emm-  ett Johnson, Holger Johnson; Genlve-  Miss Gwen Wilson is here from  Cranbrook1 to spend the Easter- vacation with her parents. Mr. and Mrs.  Jas. Wilson.   ....'.',  Gilbert Bieumenauer of Lethbridge,  Alberta, was a .weekend visitor with  Mr. and Mrs. R. Bieumenauer.  A very successful* dance was staged  here on Thursday, March 28th. It  was well patronized by dancers from  Creston and Wynndel. The proceeds  w  .  Rev. A. Gariick is due here for the   ,  Chuch of England worship on Sunday  morning at .11 o'clock, and with it will  be communion service.  Harry Helme left at the end of the  week for Proctor, where;; he is visiting  with his father, wbo is not enjoying  the .best of health at present. .  The Lister area had a visit this week  from a Mr. McConnell of the Canada  Colonization Board, who is making an  inspection with a view to placing seme  families On the land.  The music supplied by the choir  from Canyon was the feature of the  Easter service at the United Church  on Sunday afternopn, which was larg-'  ely attended. Theie were two anthems, and a duett by Mrs. Kolthammer and Ernest Langston. Those  making up the Canyon musical contig-  ent were Mr. and Mrb. Kolthammer,  Mrs. and Miss Muriel . Knott, Mrs.  Myles Hurl, and Miss Arlene Halstead.  and Messrs. Otto Johnson, L. Moberg  and E. Langston.  AUna Jolinson. off Fourth street about  went tQv,th%i;^^^^^^  There.WHl.^another^ ������������������r^i|^eigj^f;'ff^eysale ''ih^Br^es-:*poultry,  , ...... .m. .    -..-      "'rabbits,^  hold goods, and all will be sold as Miss  day night, 6th,   with   music   by -the  Bluebiid   orchestra   from' Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs, Benenger and daughter,  of Creston were visitors with Mr. and  Mrs. f. Carneron.  Mrs. Malcolm of Cranbrook was a  weekend visitor, with Sirdar friends.  Mrs. Art Wallace of Cranproak has  been on a visit with friends here at  ibe end of the week.  Johnson is leaving Creston.  1.8������ prompt.   Terms cash.  Sale ut  The Community Players presentation of "Eyen of Love" enjoyed a chhU  intake of almost $200. This lu the beat  showing ever made by a local entertainment in Creston** liinto. y,  llu liter Sunday attendances at all  (hn ttbiirehoH whn very l<������rge In i.|.ilt'  of none too fnvorablc waather. At tho  coit.iiiu..i-,m biirvicea at Christ Church  and Trinity United the number taking  hi.oi'um.'.it was large.  COMING!  ��������� ' ��������� m  Tho Mow  Ghrysier  AMlf  Plymouth  You will be enthused at thc  wonderful value and durability    built    iiito     the  Chrysler and Plymouth.  You will be proud to be the  owner of such a beautiful  car.  Will be on display shortly.  Watch   for   further   announcement.  Local and Personal  Misses Janet and Edith Carrie of  Nelson were weekend visitors at Creston. rnests of Mrs. R, Steven*.. The  former "was on tho high school teaching staff here about three years ago.  Mrs. W. H. Crawford and son, George, left on Friday for Calgary, where  they will spend the holidays sv'ith the  former's daughters. Misses Marguerite  and Edith who are teaching, on the  prairie,  O. C. French has taken over the  auctioneer d'usihesB ofj. F. Rose and  is now prepared, to conduct sales at  any point ih the district. Anange-  meuts for sales can be made with D. S-  Timmons.  Ha/cghing Eaas���������Light Sussex hat.  ching esRH. $2 per setting. M le bird  bred by University of  B.C. from im-  R or tod,  with   several   generations   of  igh   producers   behind   them     Fted  Lewis, Crest,on  Saturday's weather was anything  but ideal for the Eiister Bazaar of the  Trinity United Church Ladles' Aid and  the turnout of buyers was not as large  us iinuhI, the duy^ Intake being in tbo  neighborhood of $70.  The Girls' Go Getter Club of Trinity United Church had their first outing of the setison on Tuesday. It was  a bike to Kitchener, and return by  train. Inclnding a stop for lunch the  trip was made in 8_ hours. Mrs. W.  J. TriiBcott waa in charge.  Hay Fob Sajle���������Alfalfa, 815 a ton  at barn.    A. R. Bernard, Camp Lister.  Of a cash intake for March of $390  at Creston office of the -provincial  police, motorists contributed $306 for  1029 license plates. $11 worth of dog  licenses were issued,   y ���������..'������������������''  The stork had an unusually busy  month in the Valley in :March, when  there were nine new arrivals, five of  whom werejboys. There were two  deaths and dine marriage. ��������� '"*.'���������  ' The first of the month has seen a  quickened demand for new autos.  During the week W. G. Littlejohn,  Geo* Huscroft und Lewis Littlejohn  have acquired new Fords, and Jas.  Cheniugton ana R. A. Palfreyman  have taken delivery of new Chevrolet  sixes.' ';, " '���������-���������  Siva. Hopwood, who had charge of  the telephone central for the past few  years, has given up that position ond  on Monday was buoceeded by Misses  Nora Payne and Jean Craigie. Over  quite i. long term in charge of. the  switchboard Mrs. Hopwood combined  efficiency with an unfailing courtesy  and willingnoHPito give patrons service  in every direction, and her retirement  will certainly be regretted   by all.  GreRton'a popular fistic artist, Jimmy  Lockhead,stopped into three of the  fastent rounds of lighting that has  been seen In Bonners Ferry for some  time. Jimmy was matched with Otto  Dreier of Sundpoint, who curries a  punch in boLh haiku* and k..owb huw  to use them. The first round was  awarded Dreier; the second was Lock-  head's, and Dreier wus glyon tho third  by a v.ery slight margin. Thc general  opinion was that thia was the feature  bout of Tuesday night's card.  <M-   _MNN,    AAA* ���������__ _M|k.   flHrite ^^ffl ^^S   .mML*.  nM_  ..Jim...   KBUm   jm*,.  yi p^iifill Eniiiii-i x  CRESTON  ImOtCtB Fow UATOixiNCH-From Burred  Plymouth Rocks, Agasele Experimental Farm strain. These bona had a  flonk average ot 229 egga per blrb In  pullet year. 81.C0 nor sotting of 15  CKgs. Also for sale Barred Plymouth  Rock cockerel, experimental farm  rtruln, $8.    Mrs. Carl Wigen,  Wynn-  Postcra are tip for an Important  cnctlon pale on Saturday afternoon,  April 6th,   at   tbe residence of Mhtu  m*_**tt   -_.-���������  _P*tt #������������������  Of*. _P*Hl    _ML    -I        ���������*������������������ ^kmP    A*.      -ft    ftmtVA, sf*S.  TIMBER  SALE  X11292  Soalod tender*, will be rooelved by the 3>W-  ti-lot Forijator. Naliion. not Eater than noon or*  tho 10th day of April. ilKAI. for Uio Durcluuie of  J4cono* X liai-2. n������n.r If Ifclumflr, to tmt afla M.  KXwtar t'oirm',StmO.l'.H. VmtM,  Two <2| ytiars will bo allowed tot r������rnov������.t of  HmtMir.  Further lw.rtiou.������.r������. ot Uio OhJiuf Foi-ti.t.^i-,  Victoria, or the Dliitrlct Forester. Nfelnon, B.O. XXXJCi  S   K^VIEW,   CRESTON   33.  r*  jVIore cups to the pound, more flavor in the cup, mors  tang to the taste.   That's what makes Red Hose .Tea  so popular.  Every package guaranteed. 9g'  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKoE is extra good  In tke best package���������Clean, bright aluminum  Canada & Future  Uiilkisig Waste Pre-uiict  Hot Water From Pueblo Factories  Cleans lee Frcsra Streets  Kot water as a waste product  from ice plants and other factories  of Pueblo, is being used by the city  highway department to remove snow  and ice from the highways. Street  sprinklers and Pushers are filled with  the hot water- and driven to the  downtown streets. With one sprinkler following another, "both directing  streams of hot -water onto the pavement, snow aiad ice melt immediately  and are drained away. The hot water, obtained free, saves the city  large amouiitsi usually spent shovel-.  ing* and hauling snow off the streets.  Prisoner Fo? Eight Years  Russian Boy Punished By Father For  Joining Red Araay  an. elght-year  .la-iiprison-  nAA*  In a very fine.address by Mr. Graham, Spry, secretary of the Association of Canadian Clubs, and printed in "The Canadian Nation," the subject  of Canadian unity is. dealt with under the titie "One Nation, Two Cultures,"  whieh was likewise the heading over the article appearing in this column  last week.     In fact, last week's article was inspired by Mr. Spry's address.  In his speech, Mr. Spry urgyed that, above all, the two Canadian races  should be frank with each other, speak out their feeling's freely and courteously, and attack that underlying: menace, the fear, the suspicion which  ignorance breeds; and "working' for common national ends, working- the  same national institutions, and developing the sa*tne national estate, they  will learn to know each other, to recognize each as a Canadian, to feel a  sense, not of fear, but of partnership."     Then he said:  "One nation, two cultures; one nationality, two races; one loyalty, two  tongues, on this the iDominion of Canada is founded, on this, the partnership  rests by solemn contract, by mutual trust. And thus it must abide or perish.  Let it abide, and the nation will grow greater, and the world richer that two  races, full of spirit, rich in the heritage that time endows, a tongue, a culture, each their own and shared at times in common, may live in amity as  one, secure, serene, partners in the development of the noble estate to  which we ae fortunate successors. Let it fail, let race seek to dominate  race, let prejudice take its rein and ride rough shod through the fine bonds  that unite us and Confederation shall perish, and the peoples of Canada be  thrust towards a future, dark and impenetrable."  Looking back over the sixty-odd years of Confederation, can any one  Imagine what the position of the present Dominion of Canada would be. had  the Canadian people of both races in 1S67 not agreed to sink their differences and agree upon compromise policies and enter into a solemn compact  with each other, both for the present and the future. Had such agreement not been reached there would have been no Confederation Had there  been no Confederation what-would in all likelihood be the position anti  status of British North America today?  Would it be British? It is extremely doubtful. Long ere this it is  highly probable that large sections of what is now Canada would have become merged in the United States. Certain it is that failing Confederation,  the isolated Crown colonies would have remained weak, undeveloped.  Instead, we have a great and prosperous Dominion, rapidly forging to the  front as one of the great nations of the world, a tower of strength to the  Empire, and already exerting no mean influence in the councils of tne  nations. The union effected ~ny the solmen guarantees of the act of Confederation was not alone the creation of thc Dominion; it was the salvation  of the country at large.  Not only must the lettei* of that contract be lived up to, but the spine  must be observed. Failure on thc part of the Canadian people, whether  of British or French extraction, to recognize both the letter and the spirit  of the union effected by Confederation will be fatal to its existence. And if  Confederaton fails, what are we to put in its place? Confederation is weaic-  ened by sniping tactics on Ihe part of one race against the other, and n  Confederation is weakened it may perish. On the other hand, cordial  acceptance of the spirit of the Confederation pact, which we all Ian a  annually on Dominion Day, will add strength to the structure, and enable  a united Canadian people to resist all attacks upon their sovereignty aha  develop in peace their great heritage.  As Mr. Graham Spry truly states, any'other future for Canada but  that bound up in full acceptance of terms and spirit of the Confederation  pact Is indeed dark and impenetrable.  NEW BABY DISTURBS  TIRED OFFICE WORKER  "When my oldest boy was just a  few weeks old he was badly constipated from my milk," says a Nebraska mother; "He kept us awake  so much, ray 'husband almost slept  over his desk'at the office. Then my  doctor   got   ua   to   give   baby   some  4-tmmm.t.m^~.m~. -. ��������� -3 4<fc~~. ..- ft. m.mm.m        t...        ....  v������o tui ic������    vi������iv������    uiii    xieA.t>    uc������y    *.%,    yv ���������  much better. His stomach and bowels began acting perfectly and he  gave us no more trouble." Avoid  imitations of Castoria. The Fletcher  signature marks the genuine, purely-  vegetable, harmless Castoria, doctors  everywhere advise for those ills of  babies and children, such as colic,  constipation, colds, biliousness, etc.  .rt.     atUXJ      \JJ.  ment of a. boy by his father in a pit  near their hut in the village of Sav-  chukovo, Kursk province, has been  brought to Moscow. In 1918 young  Tarasoff joined the Red Army and  three years later returned to his native village filled with enthusiasm  for the hew order, rlls reactionary  father told him "the red army  marches against the Czars and you  must not serve Its ranks."  According to the report, that night  old Tarasoff dug a deep cave in hia  garden and binding his son bond and  foot threw hint into the pit apparently to keep him'there'until'the re-  tirn of the old order. . Recently the  father died and the villagers, chahc-.  ing upon the living grave, extricated  the worn and wrinkled man who although only 29 years of ago ���������" had  snow white hair. He was said to  have been placed in a hospital.   -.  Development Of Sheep Industry  Alberta Shipped 10,000 Head To B.C.  Last Fall  The sheep industry from a ranching point of view shows signs-of ..development  in  Western  Canada,  particularly   in  British  Columbia,   says,  A. A. Macmillan, chief of the Dominion  Livestock ^Branch.  Last fall  upwards of  10,000  head  of  ewe  stock  were bought in Alberta and shipped  to the interior points of British Columbia, jj.e  pointed  out.  Competes With Canada  U*Jn.y   Oi.   Alitor   j'eais   a^O,   -uclUxich n.  was a grain producing country. Then  the Western Canadian prairies began to export grain cheaper than  Denmark could grow it, and so she  turned to dairy farming and its natural complement hog raising. Now  she competes with Western Canada  in selling bacon to England.  Fve forgotten.  I ever Had any nerves  ���������V     Jmm^4.mmmmm~mttt     Amm.1.     .mm...     t. -.__  at   &UUL   %*.<L*Wl*SJa    WM������    WM     yvu    U\*W   UA������7  act of chewing relaxes and soothes  ���������strained nerves, and how the health-,  fill cleansing action of Wrigley**  refreshes and tones you up all  round.   Aids; digestion.  '  after  every  CJ-18  Up to well into 19th  England, forgery was  with death.  century,  in  punishable  Canada's Kali ways  The list of railways that have disappeared as separate entitles include  those that were powerful influences  in their day. At the head ares of  course, the Grand Trunk, Grand  Trunk Pacific and the Canadiaa  Northern. They are still well remembered. But how many know  that there was once a Great Western Railway that stood on a pa*  with the Grand Trunic before Confederation and for some years afterwards?     ,.'������������������������������������������������������  PAftK'lWTIIfr \2_CU  Many hotels in Europe permit  passengers on their way across thc  Atlantic to reserve their rooms by  radio, at thc charge of the hotel.  To have the children sound and  healthy is the first care of a mother.  They cannot be healthy if troubled  with worms. Use Mother Graves'  Worm  Exterminator.  It i3 stated . that ��������� elephants are  very bad sailors. This probably ex-  plains why so few seafaring men  adopt them as pets.  The   trouble   about   mild   weather  which saves fuel bills liea in tho fact  that too often the saving haa to be  . paid to the doctor.  Minard's Liniment  prevents Flu.  Charles Dickens wrote  a "Life  of  Christ" specially for his children.  Makes Breathing Easy,     The  constriction of tlie air passages and the  struggle for breath too familiar evi-j  dence   of  asthmatic   trouble,   cannot!  daunt Dr. J. D.    Kellogg's    Asthma-  Remedy.     This Is the famous remedy]  which is known far and wide for its  complete  effectiveness    even    under  very severe conditions. It is no untried,  experimental  preparation,  but  one with many years of strong service  behind  It,     Buy  it from  your  nearest dealer.  These    Are    Usually    Due    To  a Weakened Condition Of  thifc Blood  The muscles of the back are constantly under heavy strain, and have  but little rest throughout the day.  They are therefore in need of all the  nourishment and strength that  plenty of pure red blood- can give  them. Unless they have- this help,  you will have backache and continue  to have it.  Backache  seldom  or never  means  kidney trouble.      It is nothing more  than  the  tired,  womout muscles  of  the back showing    their    exhaustion  because   ot*   the   lack   of   good,   pure  bJood.     The one generally recognized  efficient blood    builder    is    Dr.   Williams' Pink Pills. When the blood has  been improved  through   the  use   of  this medicine    backache   disappears.  Mrs.  F.  Pairbairn, Essex,  Ont.,  tells  what Dr. Williams' Pink Pills did for  her  in a  case  of  this  kind.        She  says:���������"I   suffered   for   nearly .jthree  years with  a weak back.  At  times  the pains wore so bad that I had to  walk half doubled over. I had tried  several doctors with very little benefit.     A friend urged  me  to  try  Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills.      I did so, and  oh, the joy of once more being able  to stand up straight without suite h-  ������ng intense pain.       After using two  boxes there was no doubt they wero  helping me.      I used eight boxes in  all and have not since had a sign of  the trouble.     I can do all my housework and not foel tired and wornout  as  formerly.    Por all  this  I  thank  Dr. Williams' PinI? Pills.  If your dealer does not keep those  pills you can get them by mall at 50c  a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co. Brockville, Ont.  You  can't  dye  a  dress-  no matter how careful you may he���������without"  ***������������! color.   That's the idea behind Diamond Dyes-  They are made to give, you real service.  They contain  from three to five times more aniline than other dyes on  the market.  m Next time you want to dye, try Diamond Dyes.  See how easy  it is to - use them. Then compare results. Note the absence of that  re-dyed look; of streaking, or spotting.  See how soft, bright, new  looking the colors are.  Then observe how they keep their brilliance  through Wear and washing.  If you don't agree Diamond Dyes are  better dyes, your dealer will refund your money.  The white package of Diamond Dyes is the original "all-purpose**  dye for any and every kind of material. It will dye or tint silk, wool,  cotton, linen, rayon or any mixture of materials.   The blue package  is a special dye, for silk or wool only.   With it you can dye your  valuable articles of silk or wool with results equal to the -finest -professional work.   When you buy���������remember this.   The blue package dyes silk or wool only, The white package will dye every kind  _j j.    -   luring    " * *  Easy to  use  JTK>IJ  ^^^^^^^^^6^^  Florida possesses more than 30,000  lakes.  To   Check   "FLU,"   Grippe  Fight** tho tierms In the Throat Before Thoy Invade Other Parts ol  tlio Body.  I KFFKCTIVK Plil^VlQNTIVK MIBASURISS EXPLAINED  Simple precautions taken now will enable you to light dreaded "Flu"  which in sweeping rapidly through tho wholo country. The germs of  Influenza gain access to the body through tho mouth and throat. Keep  the throat healthy und you go a long way towards stopping tho trouble.  An ftff^et.lvo means of prevention is to garble tho throat throe or four  tirnc-f! ^fiilv' with NorvUin". He.lf n. tenpipoonfml of Nervfllno in water  makon a moot tjllolunt gurgle. Tho gcrm-killlng properties ot N*ervllluo  quickly dcalroy any bacteria in the mouth or throat, It the client la sore,  If the throat If. hoarse, II' you havo a cough���������be aurc, to rub tho neck  ond cheat with Nervillne. Every drop of It will rub In, nnd out will  come  the  congr-Ktlon.  Of cournc 31 Is absolutely ncccaaury to houae-clcau thc system with  Dr. Hamilton'!) Pllhi whicli ntlmulato the eliminating organs, and rid tho  nyRtein of diseaoo-brooding wanton. This combination treatment of Ner-  Vtiin������> nnd Ijc ,rtuir.."Uo.ji*,> i"*i,i.M will giv*. i/U'du^L tuiu w.uii'oJ,y t$u.\.\*i.vni.  lory resulth.  mm"  &0������^Mf&*������--*^  are    you    reading  "It Is not rubbfssi  "What rubbsh  there, Lucy?"  Lucy (aged 10)  ���������it ls"n, book on rearing children  and I am seeing if you have brought  mo up correctly.  A Household Medicine.���������Thoy tliat  ui-e acquainted with the sterling properties of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil  in the treatment of many aliments  would not ho without it in tho houae.  It la truly a household medicine, and  as at Is effective in dealing with  many ordinary complaints It -In an Inexpensive medicine. So, keep Jt at  hand, na tho call for It away como  most unexpectedly.  mm  IMF  him  Tho huge -fog horn of a Hrst-class  Ughtshlp requires an engine of seventy-two horse-power to work la. It  can bo hoard at a distance of twenty-  mi Ids.  awrttett*  ___-^^flW^___ -___. AWmm\\m\\ l_f__^^_8__  ���������______i M__BM-_I tf_P___ft_____  ��������� by covering all perishable  goods with Para-Sani Heavy  Waxed Paper. Para-Sani  moisture-proof texture will keep  them fresh until you are ready  to use them.  You*!! find thc Para-Sani -sanitary  knife-edged carton handy. Or  use "Centre Pull" Packs in sheet  form for less exacting uses. At  grocers, druggists, stationers.  ;���������:���������;<.;.;���������  \M  i$iP  Minitrrt't*.  <CqMh.  Liniment   for  CoujjIih   and  W.    N.    O.    17T9  HUNTER-MARTIN &'ca7 REGINA, SASK. *.l/  '���������&-  THI?.    REVTETT-    CRESTON,    B.    C.  MARSHAL FOCI  ib BUKLUJ Willi  IMPRESSIVE RITES  Paris.���������Marshal Foch was laid to  "rest near the tomb of Napoleon.  More than a million heads bowed as  the great soldier was borne on a gun  carriage from the stately gothic  nave of Notrb Dame Cathedral to the  ���������simple and severe chapel of the In-,  yalides,-  Church and State, separated in  France fqr more thaij. twenty.yeara,  United for i^^''j^^r^t^^^j^^'-:iii^ def-  Chinese Law Courts  PRAISES HYDRO DEVEI.OP"RO!iJNX  Vout phristi-am^sbldj^  funeral uhp'%^el������^  magnificence^' '::P -T^-a^'iw^irjd ���������" haSyf sel-i'  dom seen its like^ bef&r'e-aiid it is not  probable that such a show of solemn  splendor will be repeated in this age.  ��������� The  Republic  of France  and the  ������burch of Home fwere'*jbineel by ten  l&ati'ons '���������wh_������e^.^':���������������������������������������������iaa(^ea-���������y^^Fo<asf.'y. commanded in t.tie>"-^������tejst-:;bf.y'war3������^te'-  oeapisg honors l-up-on .the bier? of, the  modest master of ten  million  war-;  rtojea.'. ;/..'..- p-y '-~:p-  Moat of the civilized world was  represented, at the church? funeral  (ceremony, and in the cortege that,  moved with military pomp and precision, through y the ���������*' streets, yf and  ���������_qu"a3-es of Pa-rfs  from,: Notre Dame  ��������� to"^the golden doniO bf the Ihvtdi&es.  The great    outpouring    of f people;  who -watched the funeral procession  * provided  the crowning  stone  of the  # ^ea4f edifice of"'.honor, and love * which  a grateful nation and friendly peoples of Other lands have - steadily  built to the greater-: glory of Foch's  naxne since the day he was chosen  from all military commanders of the  Allies to lead 10,000,000 fighting men  Under 10 flags.  Premier Pohaeare, who was president of France during the -war; said  In his brief funeral address that  Foch. had had no other ambition than  to -serve, and had wished no other  recompense than, the -assurance of  having accomplished his duty.  forces  Number Of Cases Greatly Increased  Under Nationalist Rule     - -  Shanghai.���������Divorce has - come to  China to stay. With the National  Government more firmly entrenched  and the women of thc country quickly seizing their newly found freedom,  the Chinese law courts daily are  handling an increasing number of divorce actions.  Last year a record was set in  Shanghai courts with a total of more  sthah* 1,400 divorces, a gain of more  than 800 over 1927. In 1926, before  the establishment of Nationalists rule  ill-Shanghai, divorces fsllectto reach  /tMa.v'hund  P Survey yof the 1928 diybrces based  fbn statistics:.compiled by?the United  Press, reveals that spring and summer are the -."big" seasons, with fall  and winter trailing quite a distance  behind.  "7 More than 60 per cent, of 192S's  divorces were" Sled between May 1  andf September 30, the remaining 40r  per cent; in (the other; seven months  of last year. December wound up the  year with 75 cases, Jtist a little more  thanf5 pery cent, of the year's total.  adio Coiiiiffissloi!  Making Western Trip  Will Investigate Domestic Conditions*  In the Broadcasting Field  Ottawa.���������The royal commission on  radio broadcasting headed, by " Sir  John Aird of Toronto, -&ill leave for  Western Canada on-April 5, to inaugurate its program of hearings into domestic conditions in the radio  broadcasting field.  The commission will proceed direct  to Vancouver, where the members j  will attend some of the sessions of  the National Council of Education,  which has placed on the convention  agenda several papers relating to the  radio question. A debate will also be  held on the subject: "A national  policy or exploitation of the radio.'*  Hearings will be held in Vancouver  and, Victoria.,  Public sittings will be held later in  Edmonion,  Calgary,  Saskatoon,   Re  ar * ������.���������*  OANT UfcKlftAN  APE1 AM f IMl?g> 1C  vrvarfil*.  .Uii*������lji\ iu  PREY OF FLAMES  Disastrous Prairie Fire  :; Senator Morris of Nebraska,  who  praised OntarioHydro  development __  as one of the greatest in the world! ^"^ Mobse Ja-Wr Brandon, Winni-  and the St. Lawrence development] Pe^ Port Arthur and. Fort William,  is mos+ +-em~������d���������is und^tai������n������* of' foUowed by a tour of Ontario, Qut-  this civilization; He also dcclared3the!bec Maritime provinces and, a visit  United  States high  tariff  policy   is to a number of centres in the United  States;  The final report of the commissibn  is expected to be submitted to the  government before Parliament prorogues. . ?  not wise.>  aia Grew Arreste  Wauls Records Corrected  American Soldier Reported "Killed In  Action" Asks To Be 'Declared  ?  Alive ���������    ���������   .  Santa Rosa, Cal.���������Thomas R.  Smith, of this city, reported "killed  in action" during the World War, is  very much alive and has appealed to  the American Legion iri an effort to  have himself declared so.  For 10 years the government has  been insisting that Smith's sister,  Mrs. Nellie Johnson of this city, accept $10,000 in war risk insurance  for her brother's "death."  Mrs. Johnson and her brother both  steadfastly refuse to admit he is  ���������'dead," and now Smith has jasked  the American Legion to aid :? in  ���������straightening out the records fat  Washington.  Large ������������������ Strip , Of. Country Swept Bare  ".': By'Karnes"' *"  Regina.���������A prairie; fire started  northwest of Nedeauville, Sask., destroyed thousands of acres of pasture, the-buildings on three farina,  and was responsible for a man being  sent to the hospital at Medicine Hat.  Where his wounds, though serious,  are not thought'to be fatal.  A strip of cp about ten miles  wide and twenty-five miles long was  swept bare.  At its closest     to    tht j  main "line Sot- the C.P.R.,  ii was ien  miles away, north of Tompkins.  George Carapbell lost his barn and  outbuildings-but managed to save his  stock, some    of    this    being    singed  when running through the  fire. His  loss is estimated at $1,000. ���������  ^fjohn Fisher and family -were driven from their home, which was de-y  stroyed by the flames* and are staying with neighbors. Mr.  Fisher also  lost   all   his  buildings   and   feed   for  spring work on the farm. His loss is,  placed at $1,500.  Fred Robinson, by plowing a fireguard around his buildings saved  these, but lost all his feed, valued  at $300.  Responsible For Wreck At Drocourt  -.; . According To Coroner's Finding  -Parry Sound, Ont.-���������Responsibility  for the -wreck of two Canadian National trains at Drocourt with a  death toll of at least fourteen was  ���������placed on the crew of the northbound  train No. 8 in the written verdict of  Special Coroner J, B. Broughton.  ������������������j: Criminal proceedings were at once  instituted against the thre<i surviving members of the crew and charges  of manslaughter were laid against  Engineer' J.v V7 Alexander, Fireman  "E. Rile-" and Res'r E-nd BrakoiM-3.u  Charles Gorrie.  The arrest  of  the  three   trainmen  Many Receive Assistance  Thousands Helped: Last Year TTnder  Empire Settlement Act  London.���������Answering questions in  the House of Commons Right Hon.  L. C'.' Amery, secretary for the Dominions, stated that during 1928,  27,523 persons proceeded to British  North America with financial, assistance under the Empire Settlement  Act. This compared with 20,619 to  Australia arid 2,175 to New Zealand.  Information was*, not available regarding the number" of assisted mi  grants  who  returned to  the  United  followed the verdict of the corofaer's  King:dom isrtha same period, he said.  Zeppeiin Cruise  iriquest on the death of Horace  Smith, one of the victims of the  wreck. According to the verdict th������  collision of the two fast trains was  "due to the neglect (iti^e ct^ of  Train No. .3 in running past the meeting place at which they had orders  to-stop."  It is expected the three accused  trainmen will appear for trial at the  spring assizes, which open here May  14.  Appointed Poultry Promoter   ..-.-  JSegiaa, Sask.���������Appoinimuiutfo* Vv'.  H. McLcllan, Saskatoon, as provincial  poultry promoter, effective May 1,  was announced by Hon. C. M. Hamilton, minister of agriculture. Mr.  Hamilton said the appointment was  made on the recommendation of the  Saskatchewan Poultry Breeders' As-  notation, in recognition of the growing imporuuco of the industry In tlio  province.  Plan Trip Frotm Germany To America In May  Frankfort-On-the-Maln, Germany.���������  For what is believed to be the first  time in history, the advertising columns in a daily newspaper were invoked to secure passengers on a long  airship  pleasure  cruise;  The Frankfurter Zeitung    carried  the following advertisement, inserted  by .;th_ Hamburg-American line Berlin Travel Bureau:  "The second Zeppelin cruise, to the  Mediterranean and the Orient, will  start about.April. 15 from Fricdrich-  ahafen. Passage per person 3,000  marks  (about $750).  'Zeppelin cruise to America about  May 10. Passage from Friedricbahaf-  en per person, $2,000.  Scientific Fox Breeding:  Munich, Bax'&ria.���������Breeding of silver foxes on a "high-brow" scale is  being undertaken by eight university  professors of Tankenrain, Bavaria.  The farm which they have establish-?  ed with eight, pairs of foxes as a  nucleus will be conducted wholly oh  scientific principles. Eventually th<.  learned men hope also to breed other  fur bearing animals.  Counsel For Alberta  Edmonton.-���������S. B.Woods, K.C., has  been retained as counsel for the Alberta government in the British Columbia appeal to the Canada Pitivy  | Council against the grain rates decision of the railway .commission.  Both Alberta and Saskatchewan  are supporting the coast province in  this action, and Mr. Woods will  represent this province when the  case comes up at Ottawa. No date  for the hearing has yet been announced.  Hamburg, Germany.���������The mysterious fire which virtually destroyed  the new North German Lloyd liner  Europa, was expected to have an im- -  portant effect on the North Atlantic  traffic war.  The Europa, a 46,000-ton vessel,  was being built for* five-day service  with the Bremen between New-York  and the English Channel, f and was  'considered a challenge to the Cunard.  White Star and Hamburg American  lines.  .  The ship caught fire while only a  few* workmen were aboard her. She  was scheduled to make her maiden  voyage in July and construction was  nearing completion when the fir������  broke out suddenly;  Cause of .the fire  probably never  will- be known, it was said, since it?  started in four places simultaneously deep in the hold. Experts did not  belibve it wast arsoni however.  The vessel was insured for 40,000,-  000 marks (about $9,500,000) but the  loss was estimated at about 50,000,-  000 marks (about $11,890,000). Shipyard engineers claimed later, hbw-  ever^ that the damage was not that  large. ���������'..-  Although the ship was not a total  loss several experts said it would fee  useless to rebuild It. The North  German Lloyd Company was expect'  ed to refuse to accept it from tho  builders, Blphixa and Voss.  The fire was spectacular. Starting  before dawn, it Was not brought under control until 3 p.m. The boilers,  machinery, hull and lower decks escaped the fire.  None of the few workmen aboard  when the fire Started were injured,  but a fireman waa overcome. Eight  hundred men were thrown out of  -work by the -fire.  Many Fstniiiies For West  Saskatoon.���������Agents of the Canada  Colonization Association recently an-  nounced they would bring 600 families to Canada by thc end of August. Between 250 and flOO of these  families will be settled In Saskatchewan.   " '       '  ^miKngSiirv^  Pacific Great Eastern  FLYING GOLD SttKKEUiS  ICccelvoH Life Sentence  Port Turon, -Mich. ������������������ Sylvester  Brow, reputed rum runner, was sentenced to life imprisonment In solitary confinement after pleading guilty ln circuit court to first degree  murder for the slaying of Earl A.  Bobcrts United States Immigration  officer on tlie border. Roberth was  shot and fatally wounded nt Algonae,'  mouth of here.  I*te-XC.ecte������l Governor  London, England.���������Tho Right Hon.  "JMonta-apno Norman has been re-elected governor of tho Bank of Knglnnd.  Sir Ernest Harvey was iwvnccl deputy  governor.  Long Might 1'fndod  ifUo Do Jimolro, ��������� Tho Spanish  ������fW������iatorti, Jimjncsi aud Igtc.Hl.tw, limd-  *wt their piano the Jasus del Gran  P'oder, at i^ahia niter completing n  Slight ncrottia  tlie  South   Atlantic.  W.    H.    U.    1119  To Study Tourist Traffic  New Subject Taken Up At German  Acmlrnny OC Commerce  Berlin.���������Scientific l'cscarch of tour-  Ipf, trafTlc, Including particularly a  study of its causes and Its social,  political and economics effect's, has  been uddud to Iho curriculum of Uxo  Academy of Commerce of Berlin.  Transportation methods, hotel management and the work of expositions  and fairs will also be utudlcd, while  special courses will be arranged for  directors and managers of hotels,  spas, fairs and so forth, A library  dealing with Uio subject ia to bo assembled by tho academy.  Size Ol *ChlnoN������) Arm!o������  Peplng.���������Thoro aro just ovor 1,������  500,000 men in the officially recognised armies of China today, according to tho official reports of tlio var-  '.tmmtXi salutary corarn,CLr.dcra cu: repcrt-  by Kuo Mln, the Chtn������se ofllclal news  nj^-ency. Tliene do not Include tho numerous bandit organizations.  B.O.   Seeking  Services  Of Alberta's  ..  jjeputy ^iiHi*ter OS Railways  Victoria.���������J. Callaghan, deputy  minister of railways and telephones  for the province of Alberta, has been  in conference -with Premier S. F.  Tolmie and cabinet ministers in connection with the proposed survey of  the Pacific Great Eastern Railway, it  was learned. The services of Mr, Callaghan, while the survey is being  made, is sought by the .government,  as he was connected with the P.G.E3.  work when the line was first laid.  Premier Holmio stated that as yet  it has not been decided whether the  services of Mr. Callaghan could b*  obtained.  lightning Strikes  Peace Tower  Eleetrtc Storm   At   Ottawa   Turned'  Day Into Night  Ottawa.���������Batteries of a recent  severe electric storm centred their  bombardment upon Parliment Hill  end lightning playing directly over  the buildings, struck tho Peace Tower and caused thc mighty pile of  granite to shudder with tho shock.  Lightning conductors prevented  any serious damage. Only the tower elevator was put out of order. A  second blinding flash struck at tho  southeast corner of tho ccntro block,  just above tho rooms of tho press  correspondent, causing some consternation. Thoro was no damage  hero, however.  Tho storm made tho day aa dark  ao night.  C?-.?>t Ohnrir������������ R.-t.ton, ehkif of   Canada's flvlnsr gold eccltcra.  accompanied by Mrs. Sutton, in hero scctu just prior to taking oi������ from tlie Fair-  child airport, FArinlngdalo, L.I., for an expedition, to the CsmauSlan North-  wcat.  For Winter Fair Building  Saskatoon    Sasle.���������Tho    provincial  government 3s prepared to contributes  ono-thlird of thc cost of a $100,000  winter fair building at the exhibition  grounds hero on condition that tho  city of Saskatoon and tho federal  government donate ilka amounts.  Charles Agar, M.L.A, for Saskatoon  County made thin announcement ro-  ccntly. Mr. Agar aaya It ia practically aauurcd that tho federal govoriv  ment will contribute and olmoat cax*>  tain tho city would. THE  CBESTOS   REVIEW  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Ifriday at Oreston. B.C.  Subscription : $2.60 a year in advance.  O. F. Hayes. Editor and Owner.  CRESTON. B.C.. FRIDAY. APR.   5  N. & S. Highway  Location > Idaho  Oner Zealous Inspection  Editor Review:  Sir,���������I am informed that one of  the delegates to the British Columbia Fruitgrowers* Association  convention said that our fruit  inspectors are to have pictures of  apples showing how they should  he graded. We hope they will  study them well so that in the  coming season they will know the  difference between a C grade and  a Fancy.  But a thought suggests itself to  me: Would it not be far better,  say, if some of the head inspectors were to use a little of their  spare time in holding a kind of a  school for their under assistants  to teach them the difference between a No. 1 apple and a No. Zf  because if the bulk of our wrapped apples are going out as No. 3  (now known as C's) we may as  well cut down expenses and grow  only C's, for I am inclined to  think that selling the quality of  the C's that were shipped last  year the retail merchant will want  nothing better than C's the coming season and will, therefore,  only order such.  The rancher on the whole is  long suffering, ever hoping for  better luck next year, but when  he is rewarded with only 15 or 20  cents for a box of apples and has  to pay local selling expenses, and  an added burden of a Board of  Control, to say nothing of spraying, etc., he is inclined to feel like  the man in the music shop after a  depressing day, when a lady customer came in for a piece of  music, saying, "Have you 'The  Bleeding Heart'?" His reply was,  "No, madam; but I've got the  blooming hump!"  ONE OF THE OPPRESSED.  Fob Sale���������Ford car, in   good condition, price $50.    C. Blair, Canyon.  NOTICE  Under the provisions of Sub-section  (1) of Section 16 of the "Produce  Marketing Act," being Chapter 54  (1927-29) of the Statutes of the Province of British Columbia, it is required  that all tree fruit and vegetable shippers in that portion of the interior of  British Columbia set forth in the Act,  shall hold a license from the Interior  Tree Fruit & Vegetable Committee of  Direction.  All intending shippers must secure  licenses for the period ending March  31st, 1930, and should write forthwith  to the Secretary of the above Committee at Kelowna, B.C., for the  necessary forms of application.  For the purposes of the Act a Carlot  Shipper is one who markets in the  aggregate IB tons of products during  the period covered by the license  applied for. The license fee for such  shipper is $20.00. Por Less than  Carlot Shippers the license fee is $4.00.  INTERIOR TREE FRUIT &  VEGETABLE COMMITTEE  OF DIRECTION,  Kelowna, B.C.  MINERAL ACT  FORM P  Certificate of Improvements  NCsTIGEt  Sanris*, Bonanza, Commodore, and  idaho Minsral Claims, situate in th*  Nmlson Mining Division af Kootmnay  District.  Whero IociiUhJ- On Dmuloo Mountiilri mid  Ymlr.  I, .A. It. ciirtwt, actlt.  Wild IIor������>������i <'r-.x-,k, iv'sur Ymir  TAKK N'OTICIu Un.t. I, A. ji. unwt, uct.ufc  him air'nit for Tinvld OrolMi, Prim MlrMii-'wCnrtl.l*  ���������aito No. 471ftU, i.kiI J.j...ir������i..., AroliiHtihiuill,  Free Mlnor'w cWtlltcalo No. 'JMmiK In'������.<������.,  Hixty ...iVM ft..in itiiUi l.'n.n.r. I4> utility Ui Ihu  Milling lUnxirrtur for a ������J������rtitirtt������u*; of liHtinivii-  nu-uittt for thn ������ninitn������> nf ol.tulnlnir a Crown  jrr&nt of tin- i������bovf tttatir.*.  Anil r/urthrtr" ink* nolle*-- lhat- notion i.n.lm.*  mx.-tlon ftft, i-.iiimt. Im ooi.ii.iunc.wl liofori) tho liw.i-  anort of mini. <!ortilltt������to of lmnrovti.mmt.*t.  Iiatoit MilM-aiUli day of Mui-tili, WW.  A. It. CJUICKN.  BONNERS FERRY, March 28  ���������The mOetinfg of the Kootenay  Valley Commercial oiub at the  Commercial Cafe Monday evening  was attended by a large crowd, and  a delegation was present from Port-  hill to present their objections to  the state survey of the Copeland  Porthili road. BL A. French, postmaster at Porthili, acted as spokes  man for the visiting delegation and  stated that the plans of the state  highway department would place  the northern end of the North and  South highway up against the  Canadian line at a point, one and  .one-half miles east of Porthili, aud  that no Canadian road was built to  tfat point at the presen'. time.  Col. Mallandaine of Creston, B.  C. stated that it was doubtful if  the Canadian and United Slates  customs offices would he changed  from Porthili, and scouted the idea  that any Canadian road would be  built to connect wito the proposed  state road to the line.  The survey follows closely the  old road from Copeland to Porthili,  but turns north at tbe Rath place,  which lies about one fourth mile  from the international boundary  line.  County Commissioners Q. H.  Campbell. Wm. Rath and J.S. Bond  were present at the meeting. Mr.  Rath gave a talk explaining the  reasons why it would pe useless to  petition for a change of the state  plans at this time.  "Yonr present board of commissioners," said Mr. Rath, "are starting considerable road work in the  county. We realize that in order  to get the roads we must look toward the state and federal govern  ments for a large part of the funds.  Iii some cases we have to take  what they offer, put the road where  they want it, or take nothing.  Thi.������. is true in the ease of the state  road b tween Copeland and Port-  hill. We have been informed that  the state department will nob build  a road into Porthili. If we oan get  tha road improved as far as my place  the county commissioners will see  that the road into Porthili is wide-  en ed and improved, and that is the  best we can  do."  It was brought out at the meeting that the state's survey was  made lasb year, during the en cum  benoy of the old board of commie  aioneja, and that when the new  commissioners took office they had  no voice in selecting the route.  C. J. Daufau of Porthili spoke in  favor of having ehe road go to  Porthili. J. J. O'Meara, said he  had no idea of fighting the state  highway department, bub believed  an effort should be made to have  plans ohanged. Customs officer  McNamara of Porthili also spoke  in favor of having the route changed  oo as to makfi Porthili the northern  terminal of the highway.  O. C. Wilson, looal attorney,  stated that there was probably no  oause for worry, even if the q aartcr-  mile at re', oh from the Rath Far.n to  the line was built, as the tourists  would follow the old road to Port-  hill.  Thc club finally voted fco take thp  matter up with the state highway  department and jxslc for a chango  in the present plan, along tho.linos  proposed by tho Porthili people.  An interesting point brought nut  at tho meeting was tho faob that  the provincial governmont of Brit  ish Columbia ban appropriated $4,  000 for improving tbo old railroad  grade between Creston and Porthili  wbicb is now being uticq no a highway. While this amount will not  bo Biiflflooiib to put tbo road in first  alma condition, it is helievod that  fundi, will bo available from timo to  time  until   the   road   is   finished.  The railroad route shortens the  distance between Creston and Port-  hill to seven miles/ it was said.  This road has an important bear  ing on the proposed change in the  North and South highway terminal.  It is argued that it will cost British  Columbia at least $300,000 to build  a road to connect- with the Idaho  road at the Rath plaee. With the  railroad grade in gooi shape the  neoessity ior such an expenditure  will pe eliminated, according to the  view of many who heard both sides  of the question Monday night  Ford, principal," and those taking the  highest standings are: Grade 8���������Richard Molander. Edith Nelson. Grade 7  ���������Willard Blair, Selmer Anderson,  Vivian Langlois. Grade 5���������Celina  Langlois. Frank Abas, John Nelson*  Grade 4���������Jack Langlois, John Bohuu.  GradeS���������Alta Blair, Leonard Bohan.  Grade 2���������Alice Bohan, Joe. Langlois.  Perfect attendance���������Wrank Abar,01ar-  ence Anderson, Selmer Anderson, Alta  Blair, Joe Langlois.Richard Molander,  Edith Nelson; John Nelson.  Hats Fob Saije���������Alfalfa, $15 a ton  at barn.    A. R. Bernard, Camp Lister.  S3.,.  t a+tl.vi.tfen  ������������** W*-_   ���������-���������������_! **  spending  a  fe**v  days with friends in Cranbrook.  ,M������*s. Cameron nnd Miss Thompson  of Creaton were Friday visitors, with  Mrs. Hunt.  Alex. Bills and Marcel Senesael  bave gone to the prairie for a month's  holidays.  Those home for the Busier holiday*,  are Claud Simpson, Wesley Blair,  Beatrice Molander and Clara Hunt.  Edith Nelson is a visitor with friends  in Yahk this week.  Hazel McGonegal of Creston is spending the faster holidays with friends  in Kitcheher.  Birth���������On March 25th, to Mr. and  Mrs. Knovvlen, a daughter.  H, A. McKowan of the Sash & Door  Company, Cranbrook, is here on a  business visit this wpek.  Master Glen Hou&e left en Friday  for California, where he wiii make his  home in future. Although he is only  ten years old he made the journey  alone.  Mrs. Geo. Hunt left on Monday on a  visit with friends in Spokane for a few  days.  Miss  Ford,   principal  of   Kitchener  <?&''"������������������������������!>!     "J-- ������=������i������������r.**.5r*������3r t.l-,0 *fi!uotai. Vwklif"ltkvrca  m.^m^.mrmmm.    .mj    W|/.    ..w...|,    aJ.aw   ,*_.t*w.J^.a      . a-> ������������������. .aa.aj .a  with friends in Medicine Hat. Alberta.  The March report of the Kitdhener  school   has just  been  issued   by Miss  i  You will, no doubt, need fresh covering for  voiu* walls for-the comiD** -s^rino* and summers  W8 will be pleased to show you our assortment for walls, Ceilings aind Borders, which  include Floral and Conventional Designs.  Also   Varnished   Tiles    for    Bathroom    or  Pantry,  A Double Roll contains Sixteen Yards.  From 15c. to SSc. per .Double Roll, in  stock.  COMPANY,   LTD.  ^s^msy ysstiSftsr. -.������������������ A&tswsz.  SB I  JHQE-SEK-  aSESE  3E__I-  _E.E__IiaE  IEE3H  We Know Printin  R9   0  tm      W*   Bf  JL.\JfM.  H^m*-jA.(kJ*4*m4  no   <r**,n**  VLJr  1������_"8*H*������_>GC3  ._Ju_JLJt.*-%*'lk>C>  ���������and it is your business to get ~-  the best possible work at the  lowest possible prices, consistent  with quality. It will be a pleasure  to show you samples and quote  prices.  ""���������j}"'-*!-''!  THE CRESTON   REVIEW  BOB BIBB *W!9P   SS ** B9R>  "aBSSf     09     "HBP   SS   ~��������� r*8   _. ASS*   *m    SS *S*m   m.   m*  COMMERCIAL  PRINTING   DEPT.  5=3 EH  iGUSSlEaUa ttWWnlBH  intsnac  SllE_!ll-S-~Slt-S-_a  aiaiiHiiiifCT^iffiSE'fiSi J*~������    mPx*>  J  *&**  THE   CRESTON  REVIEW  AT THE  ���������t_f^___'Ar     jfSmfigSL*  mV.*tmWmWW'-   '     \m_WMmm_Wl  We invite you to inspect bur  new stock of ;  '"'. ''_W^MSPmW\m^m^������������& A.  ������&9������$������B&B*t������  ������������������ \*7*w *\*WsW^Sm ������������������ t^gaQ^^prffq^p  \W������B���������*k ������������m9\W*9*9  and  $@i&8B&LW W&BB&IS������  Full stock.    Priced right.  Am tWir'St.fa&HS  ������hoe and  Harnes.   Repairing  NEWS OF KQOTENAYS  i  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  CRESTON.    B.C.  A   ladies' Jjolf   oiub   has   been  organized at ifernie.  Bounty was paid oh '444 cougar  killed in B.C. last year.  Grand Forks is going to try out  a fall fair again this year.  The Okanagan looks for a bigger  onion acreage than in 1928, bufc  fewer Bermudas will be grown.  Oiirist Oliureti, Grestori  SUNDAY, APRIL* T  CRESTON���������8.00 aj.u.., Holy Com tn un  ..ion-   7.30 p.m.. Evensong.  LlStBK���������HiOO a.ni.. Matins,  United Church  Kev. B. IS. Cribb. B.A., Minister.  11,00 a.m.-WYNNDBL  2 30 p-m���������CANYON.  7.30 p nj,r-CRESTON.  FROM THE FARM  A GOOD farm, representing invested  jCWk years oi effort tilling the soil, should  pay dividends. And it will���������to-the farmer  who is a keen business man.  The dividend is the earnings over and  above wages for the farmer's work. Too  many farms fail to earn even these wages.  The right Banking connection will  prove invaluable tq the fanner who plans  |or ,-dlvidends. He should discuss his business freely with the Bank Manager.  The Manager\at,any:B%^nch. pf the  Bank willI -give you painstaking advice and.  dependable service. ' , ..  OF CANADA  CRESTON BRANCH      -      O. W. AULAN, Manager  Branches at Invermere, Cranbrook and Fernie.  .KSJ  17f R  1929' Ford   Gars  Now on Display  'i  Let us  know your wants ih Used Cars  for the coming season.  Headquarters for Kohter and Marconi Radio  20,000 baby chicks .were shipped  Cranbrook district last year.  Grand Forks.trappers report fur  none too plenjbifu!-������liis season.  -     \       .$   iiv--    *"r    -r>  A Kev. MvfG'M^j0o\h is to be .the  new  Anglican; rjioiforl afc Bossland.  -     ������,",*'j    J-^.***  ^  Greenwood operated its golf elub  last year on a- cash  intake&of but  $263. *..,; a- ,   .   ;..-V,...^^.i.       .*.������������������     ��������� ...   ���������.  :Am- KAii ���������  BSMBBHBi  T . A f=������ "WI���������\0> t  ment on  ������������  &iisj spvai   aaaess-  (^a^^j^Joye^ents -is  ���������rP^^Ms0^A S^i f ffy?1-' "������������������ ���������? '-  y^^M^-P^p Sa -?.'"'?"?..     .   .  Xerr:%ib^  ladies' .'>tfear'fBtrfq|^^  to'Cranbr^k.;^fc^^...yf'' y-.y ?  Kx.  ;{!*TJi?;  Is good wood for the Kitchen Range  or your Heater. A good, big load for  $2.50, delivered in town; slightly more  outside of town. Phone your orders  early.  |. ox������yvfcs������f- o.  i  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   A. . MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY OAaOLINE  The   World's Famous  Evinrude OUTBOARD MOTORS  Featuring four new motors, <?������������������������  to 20 h.p.m and with speeds from  3 to 4$ miles per hour.  More fun than flying I  Now is the time to place your  orders for Sfiring d&lwerjf.  Write me for Prices and Folders.  E  r|?fc| tfk *H*||*& g'jt|  lb will rosfc^ft^jath:;Kaslo golf  club this year. Jas. Anderson is  the 1929 president.  The Farmers' Institute at Kaslo  is going into the coal business and  has bought out Jas. Speirs.  It will cost $1135 for street cleaning work at Crttri brook this year.  City Transfer has thecontract.  ,   m.  The Vernon* Slews looks for an  increased, vegetable acreage in that  district as com pa$ed - w ith 1928.  One real estate firm at Cranbrook  reports the sale of eight residental  properties since the first, of tbe year.  1928 Delicious average about $1  a box to the Penticton growers,  lu 1027 the average was $1.34 per  box.  Tbe Women's Institute has reo  emeuded tbat the council adopt the  peony as Pemticton's representative  flower.  Kaslo boat elub* bas decided to  stage the biggest and best water  carnival ever held in tbat town next  August.  Several of Rosslaiid's valuable  dogs bave recently beeii the victims  of  a   poisoner   who is at work   in  .1...   -:._  Tbe Herald says cooperative  shippers at Penticton netted 30  cents a   box   onr  export   Mcintosh  fieds last season.  Tha East Kootenay Power Com- j  pauy has made a cash biier of $100,  000  for  the  Fernie*'..electric: light  plaut and franchise. \ -Ki        ...'"������������������  Of the several business firms  burned but at Rossland ;T in the big  fire early in March it is said only  three intend to rebuild.  Bonners Ferry Commercial Club  propose to install a six bole golf  course in the fifteen acres reeently  purchased for an airport.  Cranbrook counoil will buy its  1929 gasoline supply from the Kerrigan oil house at a rebate of two  ceutaa gallon ou regular price.  After considerable of a fight the  beauty parlors at Pentioton are  now compelled to close ab 6.30,  along with ordinary barber shops.  The musical play "Tons of Money," pub on by tbe Pentioton Gyro  Club, netted olmost $400, and -this  has been burned over'bo the town  hospital.  There were seven candidates in  the field for the three commissioner  seats ab the counoil when New Denver held ita first eleotion as a village  lasb month.  On condition that a ladies' parlor  be included iii tho new United  Church builning at Cranbroak, the  ladies1 aid has made an additional  contribution of $600.  In southern Okanagan, where  the snowfall was light, there is fear  that root damage bus been done  orchards by the aevor������ weather of  January and  February.  With prospects of nob very high  water the owners of land in District  No. 11, Bonners Ferry, will fill in  the outs in the bank and put in  4000 acres of crop bhia year.  Kaslo'a electric light plant is  about at tho end of its oareor and  an export engaged to advise on a  now plaub recommends ono further  up Kudo creek. Lo ooul $50,000.  The New Donvor lltxoord is quite  peeved because tlio Kaslo Kooten-  airtan said the ioe was tlnoo feet  thick on Slocan Lake tbe past  winter. Fivo inches wan nearer  tho mark.  For fire proteoton Klmberloy now  haa a n������sw audAilly equipped motor  fire track that cost about $0,500-,  and is made available to   tho town  by    the   Conaolidatcd   Mining   <&  B__ flBH_N_ -AB-hh." tBk.' H  UK������SIUN  REG. WATSON  atAN5rt.K  GHAS. BOTTERILL  B  DRAYING and TRUCK SERVICE  COAL.  WOOD,  SAND,  GRA.VEL  PBOMPT  ATTENTION  GIVEN  ALL  GRDEKS.  Try Us Once  ���������a  Service in Alice Siding  Commencing February 1st I ana inaugurating  a Tuesday and Friday afternoon delivery in  connection with the rural mail service.  " AS  Will deliver anything from small parcels up to  500  pounds, delivery to   be taken at mail  box location.  Minimum charge of lOSents." Stage leaves  Creston at 4 p. m.  To ensure delivery telephone instructions must  reach us by 12 o'clock noon of mail days.  H.   S  cCREATM  KB  JL.  vwlXv i������ 4_  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money Carried tti it, is easy to  spend, on trifles or may be lost  or stolen^  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bank  will accumulate rapidly. e  Small or large accounts are welcome.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000^00  Reserve Fund $20*000*000  CM  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbcfl* Manager  MEAT MERCHANTS  jTBY OUK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government gradatl, hlgluwb <x������������������������Hty.  rMCmVm&jrW    ntt   I^C/JCJijM   JFMtJfJHM  all variation.  Choicest BEEP, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BbRNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  IncpprtMCB c-pfff production And prodMcew batter poultry.    Buy tli������ Intttt. TOTE   KEVTRW, ��������� CREBTCW",   B.    a  Vapors  inhaled  quicldy clear head  VapoRus  -OV,ER^liM=tLUION^AR5iU5ED2^^JEa>G;  A Meatless tttncheon  # 1/ _ _  H/tien  Babti Comes  If you cannot nurse him  turn to Eagle Brand, the  leading infant food since  ~ "Sab? Welfw*"-. write ti>������  EAGLE  BRAND  IL.K  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  The following tested recipes solve  the problem of a tasty luncheon  without; aa-eat:      ������������������������������������..,"',-  Tomato Chowder  2 cupfuls    Borden's    St.   Charles  Milk.  1 pint hot water.  2,yz cupfuls: canned tomatoes.  1 medium sized onion sliced thin.  1 tablespoonful butter   or   butter  substitute.  4 tablespoonfuls  Sour.  - 2 teaspoonfuls sugar.  3 teaspoonsfuls salt.  % teaspobnful pepper.  -"4  teaspoonful soda.  6 water crackers split.  -���������������������_!)- t-lmmm \m.m������ *���������;...       t> * ia ������a *- ^���������,        ^..i ������������������������  iVJtCil-    tmXJ.\i    uuywj.     t.tt,    VUO    IVIj^J    ������������** V    v.*  the double boiler, add the onion, and  cook it gently till yellowed, about  five to eight minutes. Pour in the  milk and water, set over the lower  part of the double boiler and scald.  Mix the flour, salt and pepper with  enough cold water to make a smooth  cream; stir it into    tho    milk,    and  ---���������Js-     =���������������������= --���������������-     ���������������<���������*..-,~~     n.Ua>(������e.       oHri-infl-  ^.1>W������*       im.l4Wkm.        ua^?C������a      ftlUS.������Va,m,        a������ a... a ������ ������^������^  occasionally. Keat the tomato with  the sugar; when boiling, add the soda  and combine it with the thickened  milk. For serving, put a split cracker which has been dipped in warm  water, in each plate.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  APRIL   f  THE MINISTRY OF ISAIAH  Here  20.  lie.  STANDARD  %$mz MAKE  s^yeaSS   BETTER  HOME  NabaQBi Couiilry Gold Rash  Golden Text:   "Then I  said,  am I; send me."���������Isaiah 6.8.  >  Lesson: Isaiah 6.1-13;    7.1-17;  1-0; 38.1-22.  Devotional    Reading:    Psalm  12-19. SAP ���������*<���������;���������'���������'.  Explanations .and Comments  Isaiah's Heavenly Vision, 6.1-4.���������-In  In the year that King Uzziah died, I  saw the Lord sitting upon a throne,  high and lifted up: thus the prophet  Isaiah begins his account of his vis- ���������  ion and call.'to service. "This is more  than a date; this is an experience!"  exclaims Dr. C. R. Brown. Isaiah had  a vision, a dream, in which God was  vividly real to him.  "Isaiah saw God. Do men see Him  today? Was He any nearer to Jerusalem than He is to London or New  York? Did that old Hebrew possess  faculties different from burs? Can  we see and know God? Wh&t do we  mean by seeing and knowing God?  A spirit cannot be seen with physical  eyes. We mean that we are so convinced of the reality of God thatfour  thinking  and  living  are   determined  Him  bv  SBp������������������. . nf-.      ^������**BS.     "_a._?_S^--^        J--^m.  ,������,iby that conviction; so sure  ~  I that we live  as if we saw  A. XAnt Ot "Wanted Invention*"  nnrt ���������������*���������������*  Iatormatlon   Pent SVeo  On  IUHXise*u  Oeot.      273 ta A NIX ST.  167      OTTAWA,   OtiS.  the RAMSAY Ca  ������S3B3  Largs Double &ooh PtS B^BA  120 Leaves                 ' jH^IIttsIf*-  Finest You Can Buy ' -Aw      ^PiB������a| I  AVOID I IMITATIONS V*  ' '''*%i_������  Queer Rule In India  There   is  a  rule  in  India  tha'  The Canadian Pacific Railway contemplates construcing a modern hotel in London, England, it is revealed in the annual report of the company.  Over two-thirds cf the immigrants  who entered  Canada during the ten  months of the    current    fiscal    year  came either from Britain, the Unitedj  States, or preferred country sources.';  The Edmonton Exhibition this year I  celebrates its    fiftieth,    anniversary j  the first show having been held with- j  In   the  wails   of   Port   Edsionton   in  1879.  For the eleven months of the current fiscal year April 1, 1928, to February 28, 1929, immigration to Canada totalled 152,911, an increase of  15,&79, or 12 per cent, over the corresponding period in 1927-28.  Reindeer racing is to be tiled in  Vancouver where a "stud"' of twentj*  reindeer has been established and  six Eskimo drivers are being trained  to race their novel steeds round the  track.  The British Admiralty has awarded a "good service" pension of 9750  per annum, beginning March 1, to  Captain Kennet C. B. Dewar, formerly commander of H.M.S. Royal Oak,  who figured in a notable court-martial at Gibraltar la3t April.  Relief in 2 Minutes  Just a drop or two of Putnam's  Cora Extractor, and the pain gees  away. Relief is almost instantaneous.  Removing corns with "PUTNAM'S"'  is so easy, so sure., so painless-  thousands use this wonderful remedy,  and say it is the best. Don't suffer  any longer, use Putnam's Corn Extractor, the one sure relief for sore  corns. Sold at every drug store.  One of the "Young Ambassadors"  who visited Ca&ada last summer,  Frederick Thomas Mace, of Old Kent  Road, London, England, will return  to Canada to take up farming.  physical sight."-���������Amory    H.    Brad-j younger daughter may not marry be-  ford. j f ore the elder.  In case the younger*  "The conception of I^Jah's.vision  ���������_lshe3 't    ^        nowever,   the  way  is singularly pure and lofty.     It is a ;   ^ ^      ������ ���������     .������      X...J  worshipper's thoughts when he ������u*"Is to marry the elder daughtex  ���������Hn-hwooa ������.# **.<������ <?������������, draws near to God. The vision is! to a tree or large flower, due care  newness or   ine   &as-  but the servlce iri the temple trans-.! bein~ taken  that it be not  a pine.  sands  13   ex&aUStGd,   fjo-nv^ri Tbe    -rvrn-n-he*-*-    fpll    irsto    a' ������ ���������> ���������- ������������������'-*.  a new gold rush is now starting into' SSSf 'while^ holding^ seAric^S Po^ar or elder, tor uiese are sacred  the Nahanni country west of the musing on its meaning. Suddenly the and it is difficult to get a divorce-  Mackenzie river, and more than i,.. house and service and the ministers .from any of these.  000  Prospectors   Going   Into   Dangerous  Part Of Unkown North  Though  the  .mm... mm\m _.���������...������ ������.. ���������������a������i..  n.a.t;uBV.<ui   riv  i became transfigured; the walls went!  Alr-'apart,  and  the roof  lifted  itself  up*  miles  north of Edmonton.  Air-��������� apart,  and  the roof  lifted  itself  up*     Women,    in    some    provinces    ot.  planes are taking in prospectors who: till it seemed the high dome of God's  T^dia  hive    been   eligible    to    vot<  are following the air trail blazed last palace on high under which'he stood, ��������� B._    -'waoi  summer       by       Jack       Hammell'a  **** the Lord the King sat upon His '������������-- -L5,>S4'  __.__,_ ... __ -���������  .������.   i throne receiving the adoration of all1  N.A.jva.E. maenmes.    Truces    of   the; holy beings ,������_a . B .Davidson ..And  old    McLeod    diggings    have    been; Hi3 train   filled   the   temple.   There  found, and one of the McLeods is on  deck to help re-discover the placer  deposits -which have cost more than  one human life since their first discovery in 1904. Hostile Indians and  fugitive whites have combined to  make Nahanni a dangerous part of  Canada's unknown Horth.  was  ���������No face; only the sight f  Of a sweeping garment vast and'  white 1  With    a    heaven    that    I    could  MEDICINE 11KE j stocking of lakes  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  Nearly ten1-million fish eggs and  fry were transported over the Cana-  dian National lines in 1928, for the j ^^ggt^* ^ sSdl 1  recognize."-���������Browning. j  "The king was dead, but God was  alive. Who shall say that it was not j  something of the same strength of!  faith that came to James A. Garfield, j  ���������when', speaking to a discouraged mul-i  titude in New York after the assas-j  sination of Lincoln, he exclaimed,!  'God reigns; and the government of         -J. T. Mc-i  Pliiliiiii  Over 400,000 women and girls who  were weak, 'blue/* nervous, rundown, and unable to do their work  properly, have, improved their  health by taking Lydia E. Pink-  B ham's Vegetable Compound. By g  1 accurate record. 9S out of every 100 |  report benefit, Toil can be.almost  certain that it will help you too.  I  Farland.  1  Short of Ireath  Smothering Feelings  Choking Sensation  Mrs. H. Day, Dartmouth, N.S.,  writes:���������"For over a year I was  troubled with smothering spells and  shortness of breath, and it was im-  poPBiblfi for me to walk, even a short  distance, because of the choking sensation wtolch followed.  After trying many treatments, in  vain, I at last decided to try  For   Either   the   Newborn   Babe  Or the Growing Child  There is no other medicine to  equal Baby's Own Tablets for little  ones���������whether it be for the newborn  babe or the growing child the Tab-1  lets always do good. They are absolutely free from opiates or other  harmful drugs and the mother can  always feel safe in using them.  Concerning the Tablets, Mrs. John  Armour, R.R. 1, South Monaghan  Ont., says:-���������"We have three fine,  healthy children, to whom, when a  medicine is needed, we have given  only Baby's Own Tablets. The Tablets are the best medicine you can  heep in any home where there are  young children."  Baby's Own Tablets are a mild but  thorough laxative which regulate the  stomach and bowels; banish constipation and indigestion; break up  colds and simple fever and make  teething easy. They are sold by  medicine dealers or direct by mail at  25c a box from The Dr, Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  ���������9 ��������� #  Bookmakers aro more numerous in  London than auctioneers and house  agents; there are 14,041 "bookies" to  14,284 of the other two.  ancl tn a nurprisingly short time they  did me much good.  Price 50c per box at all druggists  or dealers, or mailed direct on receipt  of price by The T. Milburn Co., Ltd.,  Toronto, Ont.  The worms that Infest children  from their birth are of two kinds,  those that find lodgement In the  stomach and those that arc found in  the intestines. Tho latter are tho  ] most destructive, aa they clfng* to the  walls of the intestines and if not interfered with work havoc there.  Miller's Worm "Powders dislodge both  kinds and while expelling them from  tho system servo to repair thc dam-  ago thoy. have caused.  onties  on Farming and Live Stock  Offer You  Projctical Information, and Advice Based  on Blany Years of Successful Experience  The greatest array of practical,  useable ideas for the Canadiaa  Farmer ever gotten together in  one book and at is  Canada will be the    host,    during  April, to fi. party of Iftft'younpr Australians, members of the Young Australia League,  Bit.   IS. TJ0 IE* -fffl** tj 03% "HJ>  IMPROVED  Rnjof ifcfi Tiwlt ti Fee*!  If you have no deal re  for food, and you feel  out of HortH, nnd depressed, utl inula to your diK0Htlv������  organs. Try Dr. Carter'o own formula- Thfc-Me pllln talcen after menlii  will aid dlKeutioii, rellovw tho khm,  rcRUlntw tho bowolu, expel constlpau-  tion doJuouh and urouuo appetite.  All nmKKtHtn 2fie and 76c red pkga.  The (spinning and weaving of cotton Is ono of the most important  and largest of tho manufacturing industries in Portugal.  W.    N.    V.    17711  Externally Or InteriMilly, It I*  Good.���������When applied externally by  brlak rubbing, Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil opens the pores and penetrates  the tissue, touching tho float of tha  trouble and immediately affording relief. Administered internally, it, will  aLiil the icriUitiott iu the throat  which induces coughing and will relievo affections of tho bronchial  tubes and rewplratory organs. Try It  and be convinced.  Twenty thousand squaro miloK of  timberland In Northern aud Kastorn  Ontario will bo act aside as provln-  *'\n\ fVm'f-d ������,  M.m_rd'M   UuLujont   for   tlm   &g-������pp������  mod Flu.  This boclc in offered a- a contribution  to the development of farming and liva  ���������tack breeding in Canada. A proupo?  outstanding farmers and agricultural  authorities nave put into writing the  methods.and findings which in years  of experience, have proved moit  rucccssful,  Tho practical experiencea of these men  have been compiled for Imperial Oil  Limited, by the Hon. Duncan Murshall,  former Minister of Agriculture for  Alberta, and put into the book "Field  and Farm Yard" which i_ a veritable  ���������torehouae of information ond adviea  based upon actual and successful form  operation.  Thia book is offered to you free by  Imperial Oil Limited.  "Field and Farm Yard'" has been written by specialisto in farming and  stock breeding. There are articles on  feeding beef steers and dairy cows,  w-llt������������n by Thos. McMillan. M.P.  and S. G. fcarlyle. Alberta Live Btock  Commissioner. SelecUngsires for herds,  flocks, and studs is discussed in each  breed by men competent in this business, among them being W. A. Drydtn*  Col. Hartley Bull. CoL Babert Mc-  Ewen, W.L.CwlyfeiuidIt. A. Wright.  Grain fanning ia treated by Dr. C. E.  Siuindera/producer of Marquis Wheat.  All rtcrtnimMidations ar* based on  the practical experknoo oi iuxmem  who aro now using; them to imreass  their incomes.  In the Introduction -which Hon. W. BL.  Motherwell, Federal Minister of Agriculture, has personally contributed to  this book he writes iu part: "The  Information is of such a useful character mid covers wuch a wide Held in  agriculture tliat the book cannot fail  to be of interest and value to any  nnd every farmer into whose hands it  may fall.  -Field and Farm Yard" Is handsomely  Illustrated. Among its many illustrations arts pictures of Canadian prise-  winners and champions in different  breeds oP liva stock. These in them*-  sclvea aro of special interest.  You will find the book intensely intet-  esting at flrst reading and Uio longer  you have it and tlio more you uso it,  the more you will value it us a handy  refcraacw.  Pill in tlie coupon and write for you*  copy of "Field and Farm. Yard" novr.  Hoa. D<incsa3Mr������nIia.a  former Minister cf Agrictdlum*  for Altmrla  Amott* th* mdttvv etM������r.hu*mm  ta "FM4 and Farm yard.**  itcrly  Dr. C, II, Saunders jcmatrly  Dominion    C'rtaUtt  product*  nf'Marquis't,  Wkwt; W.A,Dryd*H.au.ii<.  man Jxaliomt t-.ltu.iaek R*.  cords Board, ���������i������.: Ctorg* if.  Knlhw.lt,Dominion Animal  MutAandmaH, tmmperiitunU.il  varnttt mmd whw-w tttturs.  .***���������  IMPEBIAL OIL LIMITED  VAtneCmtrvrm  wdmonton  Saskatoon  CAlmOAXKir  HANDOTf  Ton-owro  HAMU.TOJf  11AUFAX  BT.JOHN������*T.!  V1  ���������^0.^^  ***  ���������%***  "*** AS*-   m.ttt^..  mlffr* i.-    m/0������"  **" ������m^'  "^i^if^^xm^mm^t^  miUA$m.mm*mm  mm%AmmimssmAAms*Am***\mm^mms^^ ose tteview,  GKESTOisr,  b. . o.  If  WHEN CuticuraOintment, because of its absolute purity, and antiseptic and healing properties, in  combination with Cuticura Soap is-Unsurpassed in  the treatment of pimpl es, eczemas, rashes, irritations  and all forms of skin troubles.  ;tiaiT6:  PURITY  Ointment 25c. sad 50c.  SOap 25c.    Talcum 23c.  , Sample each free.  Atfdnss Canadian Depot;  J. T. "Wait Company,  limited, Montreal.  F  i  THE CRIMSON  fWESTffy  -������������������    VtV '���������  ������������������  ' ALEX. PHILIP  Published by Special Arrangement  "Vltts Thomas Allen. Publisher,  Toronto. Ont.  B'  CHAPTER XVI.���������Continued  ������������������Oh. yes," he replied absently.  "You werei gone for f some time  this iaoriiiag she stated.  "Yes," he concurred, "I went up to  bring Connie/8  "Oh!" ���������  Janet's fine eyebrows lifted slightly, and she looked at Donald with a  curious intentness.. "Why didn't she  pome?"  ���������'She wasn't home."  Her woman's intuition long ago  had told here that the "woodsprite"���������  as Donald called Connie���������was madly  tn love with him. As she looked at  him aowr and noticed his pre-oecu-  pied air, a pang of Jealousy shot  through her heart like aa arrow.  Wast it possible that he had begun to  realize that tlie wild girl of the  woods was n6t a child, and that a  love for her had been kindled in his  heart? The thought made her feel  faint and she tried to put it fromfher  mind. - f ?':'?':'?:  Lunch was finished now and they  were walking back to the lake.  Douglas invited the party to take a  trip around the lake in a motor-boat,  to which v they, assented gleefully.  Janet; hesitated as Donald turned  away with Wainwright. "Aren't  you coming Mr. McLean?" she  called.- ���������'  ���������' . yy yy-'f; ffl y  Donald turned and shook hiafheacfc  ������T niay be needed here,'1* f'hef said  briefly.  Jsbaet flushed to the roots of her  dark hair and bit her lip in anger.  She was not used to being thwarted  in liter desires.  Donald and Wainwright seated  themselves on a bench under the wil-  ?������sjlows and lighted cigarettes. Donald  !was 111 at ease. The soimd of Connie's tragic sobbing was ringing in  his cars. He could see her little figure writhing on the ground in a tem-  | pest of grief that had torn at his  heart-strings. He sprang involuntarily to his feet and began pacing the  ground with quick, nervous strides.  Wainwright glanced up at him interrogatively.  "You seem-worried," he volunteer^  ed.       -f "~''-P':-' "���������' ���������?"' vv; ^;?'-'.?.?.v"'-  "I am," Donald admitted briefly*  Donald was in a welter of indecision.     How should he broach this delicate subject?  Although poor  as he  the   proverbial   church-mouse,   Con-  1 drifting toward the .race-course. -The j  centre of the valley had been cleared"  of under-brush, and the, long grass  burned under the watchful eye of the  fire-ranger. A email creek and a few  swampy places had been "corduroyed" with cedar poles and then covered; with soil. A judges' stand, with a  few hastily erected seats for Janet's  party, stood near the finishing point.  The horse-race as has been said, was  to be the feature event of the. day.  The crowd surged happily from the  lake-shore to line up In orderly ranks  about the oval.  The  brilliant  and  diversified < coli  PHJLUPSS  ������ue to AcioL  INDIGESTION  ACID STOMACH  HEARXBUR*.  HEAD ACM SS  OASES-NAUSEA  iC ^r1ii^_3k  4_w   ffl isbi      ._***������. #19.        ^-**_k. <e8    j&msk  Lilt?   jTIlUIU  di  nie*s: father had the pride of Lucifer.  ours of the Klobtchmen's skirts and j    sick stomachs, sour stomachs aaad  head-gear showed in bright contrast Indigestion usually mean excess acid,  to *fthe drab wearing apparel of the  white men.        The    Siwash   Indians  were dressed in nondescript clothing  as to trousers and coat, but one and  all; wore wide-brimmed cowboy hats  and displayed silk handkerchiefs oi  gorgeous hues, knotted at the throat  tc drape their shoulders carelessly.  Three husky farmers' sons from  Pemberton rode to the starting-line  amid hearty hand-clapping and  shouting from their friends. A  swarthy-skinned rider, mounted on a  mT.mm.*4\ Jl  7-1���������   ������������������*��������� -���������������������������..������,,������.  W. he sea Is hia homo * ��������� ���������  the ocean lanes his streets  . . ,  the ship his life and  hia love. Ho takes a floating city along his three  thousand   mile   highway  aa   you  would  walk   tho  side-walk.-���������A Cunnrd  Captain : a tradition of  the Sana. . . Sail Cunard t  Jlrie    Building,    Portage    Av.,  Winnipeg,  {Tel. pi-oof) or  any stttanahip agent.  LwMMTt     '  m  WonMy      SfllMnnr*      to  Europe from  M,\y 3rd  trt'tn      Mo������trt-.ll       (uitti  Quebec>  CUNARD  %/���������*���������"%*������#<��������� cahadian ccnvice  Osb!(t,Tourlat Third Csbln snd Third C!*M  'pmt**������mt*wmmir^  rt  W.    Nf    U,    1770  There was natural dignity in his  bearing, a certain aloofness in his  manner, that In no way * interfered  with his -unfailing courtesy, but had  always precluded exchange of intimacies. He liad resided in this  wilderness for many years, but none  could, say that they had any more  knowledge of his affairs at this moment than on the day of his arrival.  Donald decided to take the plunge.  He sat down on the bench beside  Connie's father and related the scene  he had witnessed that morning ��������� of  Connie's preening before the mirror  with the magazine page pinned to  tiie logs; of the Struggle with her  hair; of the flour v sack, and of the  piteous sobbing of the heart-broken  child.  Wainwright's face flushed painfully. There was a look of poignant  suffering in his grave eyes.; Of; all;  the races in the world, the English^  especially of the better class���������fight  most -stoically to hide their distress.  . fWainwright leaned forward, his  fthroiat/fworking convulsively as he  "struggled to regain composure.  r*T hope you do not consider me  presumptuous,".said Donald, a note of  anxiety in his tone. f.  Wainwright's hand reached forth  to clasp Donald's firmly. "No, I do  not doubt vour sinceritv* Ats inordinate sense of < pride has kept me in  my present circumstances. This  circumstance you have related has  brought me to a realization, that it  is a selfish pride, as it-has denied  Connie the privileges -iq which' she is  entitled. There is nothing I can  say," he went on in bitter self-condemnation, -'that can even partially  condone or palliate my stupidity. I  should have known, that she would  require proper clothing now that she  is grown up. As a matter of fact"���������  he paused, his distress acute���������"my  finances are at a low ebb."  "How old is Connie?" asked Donald,  hoping to  relieve  Wainwright'a  embarrassment.  "Nineteen."  Donald's head camo up with a  *Jerk.    "What!" he almost shouted.  "Sho Is nineteen," Wainwright reiterated, a peculiar expression in his  eyes as he noticed Donald's bewilderment. v  "Nineteen!" Donald re-echoed, a  bemused look on his face. "Groat  Scot! This is a surprise. I thought of  Connie as being not more than fourteen or fifteen."  "Connie's healthful outdoor life has  tended to keep her young, and . hor J 5  mode of dressing enchances the ] g  youthful effect," aaid her father as  he .sat down wearily, a far-away look  in his cyca, "Her mother," he went  on softly, a tremor In his voice, "war>  Just like hor; at the age of twenty-  five sho looked almost a child." He  turned to Donald. "No doubt you  havo wondered why I buried myself  In this wilderness ?"  Donald nodded. At this moment  they were- Jntoriupled by luemborij of  the Sports Committee, who wanted  Donald's advlco on a matter pertaining to tho aftornoon's programme,  It was evident to Donald as he  withdrew that Wainwright had  boon about to disclose^ his past history, a history which had been locked In hia. heart thene many ycara.  At throe o'clock tho crowd began  spirxieu uittCK cayuse, came prancing  through the crowd. He lifted his hat  and smiled in acknowledgment of the  plaudits of the spectators. This was  Joe Lafonte, the half-breed who had  won first prize at the Lillooet raceis  The stomach nerves are over-stimulated. Too much acid makes the stomach and intestines sour.  Alkali kills acid instantly. The best  form is Phillips' Milk of Magnesia, because one harmless, . tasteless dose  neutralizes many times its volume in  acid. Since its invention, 50 years ago,  it has remained the -standard with  physicians everywhere.  Take a spoonful in water and your  unhappy condition will probably end  to five minutes. Then ybu will always  Know what to do. Crude and harmful  methods will never appeal to you. Go  prove this for your own sake. It may  save a great many disagreeable hours.  jse sure to get the genuine- Phillips"  Milk of Magnesia prescribed by physicians for 50 years in correcting excess  acids. Each bottle contains full directions���������any drugstore. .:  "   i 'i  '    'i ii' .. - v.*   -.*      .,���������  poise an instant, then leaped forward  like a rabbit. Connie sat on the bare  b ack of her adored cayuse as though  sl part' of  the   animal, .her  slender  o^<v*^-t-l^S  ������n!������n!st!nr.s   if.  for the past two seasons.  The wise ones averred that Paul  John, of the Indian contingent, would  give him a hard race. Paul John's  cayuse was young* _but the previous  year he had run the half-breed's  horse a close second. Money was  being placed on all sides, particularly  by the Indians, who are inveterate  gamblers. Amid an excited babble  in* Chinook, nine Indian riders came  laughing and shouting, with much  waving of hats, to prance about and  display their horsemanship before the  admiring crowd.  Donald, with Andy, Gillis and  Wainwright, stood leaning over the  edge of the judges' stand watching  the animated scene below.  At this, moment there was an agi=  tation at the far end of the oval,  where the crowd opened to admit a  horse and rider that came tearing  down the course like the, wind.  "Look!" Donald shouted excitedly  as he seized Wainwright's arm.  "It's Connie!"  Down the course, riding like a  spirit of the woods, came the girl,  her golden hair blowing about her  face, sitting astride her mettlesome  horse and riding as if the wilderness  belonged to her alone.  Pegasus was not used to y crowds.  With arched neck and quivering  flanks he reared on his hind-legs to  body moving in geni.se uauuiowoiM ix.  perfect co-ordination with the movements of the horse. She was hard set  to keep from running over the other  riders who sat mouths agape.  Connie was unknown, to the greater . part of the crowd. To them this  child-like equestrienne, with her  mass of shining hair, appeared as an  apparition. Her firm little hands soon  checked her turbulent mount, who  stood trembling ; with nervousness.  The crowd gave her a rousing welcome as soon as they had recovered  from their astonishment.  "Who is she ? Where does she come  from?" they shouted.  Connie kept her eyes fixed on? titer  ground. She was outwardly calm and  serene; inwardly she was as nervous  as her fretting cayuse, and did not  dare raise her flushed face to meet  the battery of eyes around her.  *~.������ Ty*. <rvv������.<-',v.������.������./i ,v  Hoiioway's Corn Remover takes  the corn out by the roots. Try it  and prove It."  New Books Published  Last year holds the record for the  number of books published. There  were 10,612 new books, and 3,7$?  new editions Issued in 1928, compared with 10,334: new books, and 3,476  new editions in 1927.   --S ���������'-.  FLU  claims Many Victims in Canada  and should be guarded against.  Minard's  Liniment  Is a Great Preventative, being one of  the oldest remedies used. Minard's  Liniment has relieved- thousands of  cases of Grippe, Bronchitis, Sore  Throat, Asthma and similar diseases. It is an Enemy to Germs.  Thousands of bottles being used  every day. For sale by all druggists"  and general dealers. ���������'���������:'���������  Mlr������arcT������  Liniment Co..   Ltd..  Yarmouth,   N.&.  Has  a  Season  The mayor    of    Minneapolis 'has  been asked to confiscate and destroy  rn.m4.-m  tjl\mj.  Just a Memento  i First ^Housewife���������"I    suppose   you  carry  a  memento, of  some  sort  in  this locket of yours?"  Second Ditto���������-VYes, it is a lock of  my husband's hair.'? c:y; p'P.        yy  "But your husband:isf^still alive?"*  "Yes, rniit his hair Is gone."   P  The reason is logical enough ��������� the  Scriptures say a lot about St. Paul  but nothing about Minneapolis.  "Use Minard's Liniment for the Blu.  f In the influenza epidemic of 1918-  1919, in India .more than twelve mil-,  lion of the population perished.  THINNESS  Over-thinhess is detritnen-  tal to a child's progress in  growth and health.  Ssett's Ennslsiosi  of- vitamin-rich cod-liver oil is  a body-building food and tonic  that: osfercosaeg thkisiess and  helps'build up a sturdy body.  Scott Sr. Box-ne, Toronto. Ont. Z&4&  m  t.  J  Hlllt!l.Se!!!MlM!������IHlimimi!m^^  Improved      |  RIAJDE IN ENGLAND  ������ttt.    *mi    mt    M *W  sa  *mi  a  WINDOLITE standa for 100 per cent, uunlight. It  makes light but strong windows for cattle sheds, dairy  etabl-fl, poultry houses, brooders and all out buildings. It  la economical, unbreakable, flexible and la easy to cut and  fit. It lo now being successfully used for nun room*,  verandahs, schools, faotorio., hospitals, -sanitariums, hot  beds, plant coverings and greenhouse-. It keeps out cold  --will not crack or chip,���������-tint*, with an ordinary pair of  gclsaors and Is easy to fit. WINDOLITE in supplied In  roll* any length but in one. width of 80 Inches only. A  square yard of WINDOLITE weighs about 14 oia., while  a square yard of glass of ordinary thlckneBii, woighs  about 135 to J20 otn. The improved WINDOLITE requires  no varnish. WINDOLITE 1������ mrd������ In England.  Glass Substitute    I  S3  COMES WITH A MESSAGE OF HEALTH   |  THE sun la the all-powerful life producer, 3  Nature's universal disinfectant and g  germ destroyer, as well as stimulant 3  and tonic. WINDOLITE la the sun's moat =  important ally.  Su.cu.cal rcoearcu s&s definitely  that from the point of view of Health and  Hygiene, the most effective among the sun's  ray. are the Ultra-Violet rays, which possess  the greatest power for the prevention and  cure of dlsoaso and debility.  Science haa further established that ordinary window glass does not allow the passage of "Ultra-Violet rays, so that by using  floss we are artificially excluding these vital  eolth-glvlng rays. Therefore, the Invention  of WINDOLITE has completely satisfied the  longr-felt want, Exhaustive experiments  have conclusively proved that It Is a most  effective' substitute for glass, that It freely  admits the Ultra-Violet rays, and that ita use  has a most beneficial effect on tho growth  and development of plants and chickens and  on the well-being of cattle, enabled for the  first time to have healthy light Instead ol  darkness In their sheds.  Indeed, the discovery of \VINDOLITJB has  during the last six years completely revolutionised crardenlnij* ������*v*n ������ n������w stlmulvm to  poultry breeding, Increasing tite egg-laylns  capacity and fertility of chickens, has greatly  Improved tho health of cattle and is now being used ln domestic and household requirements.  ta  lVlce $1^0 Iker Squaro Yard, f.o.b., Toronto.     j  lf������* WlNDOUTig and Iat  YOUIt CHIOKCMS  VOUR CATTLE  3 Bask In 10O *ft, Sunlight  3 Bend for booklet ^WINDOLrrBJ"  S3 S3  Xm\ ___      ,     ' a__-a_a. ^  '3 ' Y\_a,f*_*i!^ii'I"^'t,*ci ���������    ^|^"������3["?WT'      A       ������^"VlB A "^rftfiv'Tfj-'Eft     J0L,    jftr\.       V yw.|*"%      3  'g     JL^.l^l'JraMlJ.l.WX^CH ���������*    ������fV^JfJ.A^I      Jt%,*     \^JOl-OLX^I JL JLiJCiJli*     CSt*    vivf*^     mtmJJmt. ajf*     -3  I 51 Wellington St. W. TORONTO, ONT. 1  ���������i&l!������������UiU!lBllSl!iltiU!llIlll������ uifm*.������*rff^j������c������wiM**rfnw*tu,j1c*(twi  THE  CBES-DOS  BBVIEW  Local and Personal  Hatt Foa Saxb���������$12 ton at barn.  Fred Powers, Camp Lister.  For SBI.B���������Express wagon, in good  shape.    F. W. Ash, Creston,  R. Walmsley was a busihess visitor  at Spokane, leauing on Friday.  For Saxe���������Buggy, in?first-class condition, new shafts; $40. Victor Brixa,  Cieston. i  Rowboat For Sai^k���������15 foot flat  bottom rowboat and oars, new, "$35.  John Aialakoff. Oreston.  Stos-breedfirs' Association .Anneal M@st.ng  Sa&k���������A few   hundred   fence  Axel Anderson. Creston.  Notice is hereby given that the annual meeting of members of Creston  Valley .Stockbreeders' Association will  be held at the Creston Hotel.  Crnston  oai -��������� tvi>Ji jit, armu *o, u>*>   a.dnjfgp.in.  By   order.    G.   NICKEL,   Secretary.  C. C. FRENCH  AUCTIONEER  CRESTON  Sales conducted at any point in the district,  Arrangements for sales can be made witb  O. & Timmons at Creston Motors, Creston.  gfs }. 0, FISH  sbsS  Dr. 4BM IS, FISH  Ghiropracfors  PathG-Keuromeler Service  OFFICE HOURS:  10 to 12 a.m. 130 to 5.00 p.xa.  7.00 to 8.30 p.m.  Office over   Creston  Mercantile Store  Miss Mary Bash is an Easter week  visitor with friends in Spokane.  For  posts.  John Garfield was a business visitor  to Nelson for a few days last week.  J. Hnoj?erwsrf spend a few days in  Nelson last week, the guest of his  parents.  Di. Liilie is a visitor at Blairtnore,  Alberta, this week with his son. Dr.  Koy Liilie.  Miss Joyce5 Moore left on Monday for  Spokane, where she will spend a few  days holiday,  Sirs. Olson oi vyaido was a weekend  visitor with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  W. Morrow.  Mrs. A. L. Stevenson of Nelson is a  visitor here this week, a guest of Miss  Alma Johnson.  Cow Fob SAI.B���������Registered Jersey  cow. will freshen about May 1st. K.  Andrew. Oreston.  Mrs. Leslie  Mclnnes left on Friday  for Nelson to spend the holidays with  friends in that city.  B. B. StalEwood, principal of Creston  public school,  is  wilh. Nelson  friends  for fchtr Elriotsr VSiCSlttOK.  H. Allan, of Brandon, was a visitor  here for & few clciys t-his week, ������ g*uest  of his old friend J. F.   Rose.  Misses Kklith and Letty Conlinjrt left  on Monday on a holiday visit with  friends at Nelson and Trail.  J. W. Richardson Arrived from Kini-  berleA en Swnda&y tospend a couple of  weeks with his family here  Pigs For Saijb���������Young pises ready  April Stb- White Cheshires, $6. J. W,  Parkin,(Alice Siding), Creston.  -a,  '���������  FRESH LETTUCE & GREEN ONIONS  *~*r *������-r������   ws-r /~k*wtr-r>-r������ s  v<ui    r ������*kj rt JDO.C3  ���������59     XTV/JL JtCJLf  tpt.-r   * ���������mmjnrten  FLORAL DESIGNS MADE UP  Phone or write us your order for TOMATO or other  SPRING PLANTS and avoid disappointment.  <*  .���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������in  ��������� ���������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������ e ��������������������������� s ��������������������������� ��������� ��������������������������������� ��������������������������������������������������� amneBia ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� aaa  I  Orand  li **_r|i. a  ** aneatre  "ill JtfW 1 TAIT Ail19  For spraying orchards and  Painting    chicken    roosts.  t^jiiijiiicsiEc inr BU-. aimve is.irH.Es wccki  E*^-^WJf**^3aflJ'    tt*HsfSfi^ifi*  Jj_    JL JB~U^~_#aD>'    IL iftmn  Cod Liver Oil for Stock and Chickens.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  TBBffC  VS.XSXAI4K. STOltIG  OKO, BI. XCX-K.I-Y  SM2_  mmmmmmmammmmmmmmm  UOBSRS E*OB.SAtB���������10 head of Rood  ranch horsesi weight from 1200 to 15X51)  lbs.    Chas. O. Rodgers, Creston.  The Le-gion have taken the evening  of Wednesday; \May 1st. for another  bosing card. fo!!otv������������d by a dance.  Mies Violet Morrow left on Friday  for Alberta, where ahe istiking efearge  of a summer school near Calgary. P..  Mrs. W. B. Martin and b*byduugh  ter Ieft on Friday for Nelson   where  she will visit relatives for a few days.  Misa M. t. Wade, teacher of Division  3 of the public school, is ah Easter  week visitor with friends at Fairmont.  Miss Eva Holmes, teacher of the  primary room at Taber, Alberta, public  school, is spending Easter at her home  here.  D. P. McDonald, who is in charge of  forestry work in this dfcti set. spent  the Easier vacation at his home in  Fernie.  Wanted���������Will pay cash for larRe  size refrigerator in good condition.  State price andgsize- Miss Hanson,  Creston.  Ted Bush whs a. visitor at Bonners  Ferry for the boxing card put on by  the athletic cluh in that town Tues.  day night,  WAKTKD���������Tenders for clearing land  at once, about 15 acres, powder on  \\mui if required. Apply J. Cherriug-  ton. Creston.  Creston Valley Stockbreeders' Association annual meeting will be held on  Saturday, April 13th, at Creston Hotel  at 2.30 p. in.  W.'E. Earner has the carpenters at  work on quite a large addition he is  putting to his residence opposite the  public school.  Adam Robinson, -who is a fourth  year high school student at Nelson, is  here for the Easter vacation with Mr.  Mis. S. A, Speers.  For SaU3���������Black currants, strong  one year old plants, Boskoop Giant  and Black. Naples, $2 perdozen. F. H.  Robson. Wynndel.  Members of the Masonic Lodge wiii  entertain their wives and lady friends  ab a whist in the masonic hall on. Wednesday evening next,  For Rent���������Nciw residence with two  acres of ground and poultry house;  Will rent subject to sale; ruo children.  Enquire Review Office.  Lumber For f|Ai������E--"**One and two-  inch 8-foot lumber, ail widths', $10 per  thousand feet at mill near Porthili.  Monrad Wigen, Creaton.  Mrs.   S.   Ga*skell und  two children,  who have been visiting friends at Kim  berley for  the  past couple of weeks,  returned home on Tueday.  Miss E. Nelson, who has been in  charge of marcelling in the French  barber shop for the past few months,  left last week for California  Workmen have been busy the. past  week changing over the telephone  wires fioni the old to the now pole  line pub in earlier in the year.  AU interested are reminded of the  adjourned annual meeting of the fall  fair association to beheld at the town  lift 11 ut 8 o'clock this evening.  Mre. F. H Jackson left at the end of  the ween for Moosejaw, Sask., where  she is spending lhe Baste, holidays  with her relatives and friends.  For Salts.��������� Piansj, nprsghfc, Oo!!i������rd  & Colliitd, London, make. Would  make nice rm.oti.ne piano. Cheap  for cash,    F. W. Penson,  Wynndel.  Creston Bnnvd of Trade meets in  April session at the town hall on Tuesday night. Highway matters will  prominently  feature the proceedings.  W. J. Truscott bas taken ont a licence as auctioneer and will be in charge  of Mies Alma Johnson's sale of house*  hdlci effects etc., on Saturday afternoon. '  Lkohojin and Kbd Chicks���������Every  one a money maker. Write for Illustrated catalogue which givos official  production averages. Don. Bradley,  Cipston.  Mrs. A. R. and Mien Marion Swan-  son of Kimborley were renewing Cieston acquaintances at the middle of the  wui'k, and wore gueHtH of Mr. and Mrs,  Jas.   Cook.  Tho W.O.T.U. annotmei* a Lunch  Counter Tea to lie held in Trinity  Church Hull on Siiturday afternoon,  April Obh, from 3 bo 5.30 p.m., to which  all arc vvolcouif,  Creston and District Women's Institute April mooting is on Ft I day i.f tor-  noon next,wlu>n the local organization  will bo at homo to membera of tho  Wynbdel Ii.HtiliiU>.  Col. Mallandaiiio waa a visitor at  Nel.ion at the mUlcllo of tho week on  mattera connected with tlio Kootenay  bttiM.ii.oii oi which III-* ihki.iw ������:oiM...i.ini-  tnpc officer, On Wedmjmlay oftlcora of  thc>*rogimcnt were gurati. of Senator  R, F. Oreen at t. dinner. ������������������������������ 8  Are You  Red^coraling  Yoiar Ho*fne this Spring  We llave just opened out our 1929 stock pf Paints.  These are the favorite Glidden and Japolac lines and a  checkup with the color card demonstrates that we have  in stock all the desirable shades in standard colors, as  well as those that will blend perfectly to give almost any  desired effect.  For walls and ceiling we have also stocked Caleinio  in a wonderful variety of shades.  These are lines that have given the utmost satisfaction to many users ib.past - seasons and if you are doing |  a������y redecorating it wsl! pay you to investigate our stock ������  and prices.  1  Package Seeds���������Flowers? Vegetables  PRUNING SHEARS.  PRUNING SAWS.  Grestsn Va!I@r Ga-Oparatiys Assn.  CRESTOH  Two Stores  EHICKS0������  O     H  IRS  SIZES:     24 to  33.  PRICED  FROM  ill   ^ e 0 g 0   uy|  "'  ��������� . , t.  Best be here early as these  are exceptional values  . A������  SF BE RS  I  Dry Goods.       Groceries.      furniture.      Hardware  ssss  4SEp_2_H_93p _fiS <���������wr iw _8m_9t__^���������1 *Bf>iw fflB^JBT _8_** r_i _��������� mrmWmWMl  Soon ho at Hand  E3CS  Hove yoxa grefr yosar cgmpmant ready for -use ?  IP yonr Spray Pump weeds nn overhauling bring ifc to uq  and if some part in broken have it welded���������it ie cheaper than  buying   now parta.  . This year again wo are building Hoavy Sheet Iron Tanks  for boiling spray. . The Tanks aro, acetylene welded and absolutely leak proof, and witil bold about 100 gallows off spray.  If yon ore need ing Pipes thia year onme in and talk tho  matter over. Wo aro selling Pipes ab prioeo away below any  mail order house.    Qc it pays to deal in town.  Wo ttloo oarry a complete- otook of- valvco and fitUlngs.  _4-_____-  immL     J__r. ������������������  ^HSB^^ ^H i^SjeKSM     ^S*WJH     ES^BjllSa   TS^fflft^_        ^H _^SSi-li^r     BS        __\   \_____\r  'qSkuwepF      wSM       eM&aai&a QHyMMnn KM *-^HMH Vffyti&jSp      HMI       Mn     __\   *_____9   _M\  Pliiib.t.1     Ikmlih       Osy Ac^tcaa WiUkg

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