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Creston Review Apr 19, 1929

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 ���������'JP-w^^ s a apl 29!  ?-y?'v?f?C'?,'  lr..,.r.; .*,.*���������.,.\..*r*;%-*.-(i;/-.,m:ii4tS.r:i.m, ,~\V?,' ,f *..V,CV'',::~~~,  -,s������,).;-!i>;i!WJ  ���������-\:'-v'V3S-*"  fill*:  ������/  -f/f  Vol  XXI.  GBESTON, B. C3^ FBIDAY, ^Blt 19,  192a  No. 7  Officers  Creaton will have its fall fair in 1929.  The none too large but very enthusiastic turnout cf exhibitors at Monday  night's meeting were quite unanimous  the exhibition must continue and have  selected a strong executive to carry on  for this season.  The meeting was presided over by  Chas. Murrell and after the financial  statement for 1928 had been discussed  and adopted officers w ere elected as  foilOWS:  J?resident--i-Cha8. Murrell.  Vice-president���������Geo. Cartwright.  Secy.'Treas.���������-F. H. Jackson.  Auditor���������C. W, Allan.  Directors���������John Huscroft, Huscroft;  Mrs. Fred Powers, Lister j" W. H.  Kolthammer and C. Blair, Canyon;  Mrs. Geo. Cartwright, Erickson; G.  Hulme, Sam Moon, Wynndel; Mrs. J.  W. Hamilton, Mrs. Mrs. Jas. Maxwell.  Mrs. R. Stevens. Mrs. M. Young. Dr.  Henderson..f     v   .:  The auditor's report showed a bal  ance of about $80* but with the fall  fair assoi iatluu due to pay the interest  on the original purchase price of the  grounds up to August���������amounting to  about $130���������there is a deficit on 1928  operations of about $40.* However, as  the grounds are now the properny of  the village an effort will be made to  have the municipality-take care of the  interest as from .the^firstofMay* when  the electors voted in favOr of purchase.  I been indifferent"���������'of late atid the change j  is expected to be beneficial   in   that  regard.    y  Jock McRob, jr., who has been home  on a visit, has again returned to Kim-  ���������berley, wbeie be is attending high  school.  ���������if*-  Mumps, which have  been  worrying  t. ,  }.   ~^__*. _  W������������V vjr.v������d������f|^0K.O&~a  ���������uF vuc  J^VCXOW SSJWU.'Mf   M������ %4  Mre. W< A. McMurtrie. who has  spent tbe past six months on a holiday  visit ab points la the Old Country, returned at the end of the week  lllS AC!     ������**-**,,  *m***..f-v    -.������*-  *V*      *_?������*ll'  **.*  ���������   ******  now havingan inning out of the grownups, several of whom have been laid  up. Miss Lister was able to resume  teaching on Monday morning.  Word has just reached Canyon of  the marriage "earlier in the month of  Miss Alberta, daughter of Mrs; O, A=  Robinson at Trail, wherdj they have  been livihg for some time. The grooin  is Tom Young. They will reside in  Tiail.  Canyon had a most disastrous fire on  Sunday afternoon when the st-sidence  of Alf. Spencer, along with all the  contents, went up in smoke. Just  bow the blaze originated is not known  as Mr. aind -Mrs. Spencer and fa mil y  were with Mr. and. Mrs. Woods, and  were just to sit down to dinner., when  neighbors rushed in to tell them of  tbe fire. Practical sympathy is being  showa With a benefit dance arranged  for tonight at which Mrs. Lister's orchestra will furnish music.  Canyon Ladies' Aid scored another  financial and social success with their  Easter.concert and sale at the hall on  B'rid'^-afternoon and evening. From  the sah and serving if cafeteria tea at  wiii 1 t.Ka  the  . .-������f ��������� ,���������-���������'  If this is done t-fee o������w dlreietcrfc  start off with a few dollars to  ,good,  ���������To find oat? just what the feeling is  toward a 395J9 exhibition a drive is  tc*  made for uieuihers and in a .few dayd-  canvassers will be oii the rounds offer-*  ing the usual membership ticket at the  .apa^nrembe^f^;^ ~P0Ps f r y fSP pP'P "i  An offer from Kapel's AH Canadian  Shows to play Oi^stbt abfo  not favorably considered but a special  effort: will be -made to "* develop local  attractions that will coax a bigger, at-  tendance in the main building.  For 1929 the meeting decided Lo k������  back to the single entry system. In  the past two or more entries could be  made in any section, but for. this year  entry is limited to one only.  $mr\*m***AT'ir. ������������������'��������� fr.t**  ***%  aOA.k..of  The ���������weltow Esst'er 1  bloom  all  over the  district  aud the  past week bats wii>He-t������.uu the   usual   iu-  vasion of Creston people in quest of  the blooms.  A wedding of interest in this section  was solemnized at. Nelson- on April 6th,  when Miss jvin Compton, youngest  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Comp  t-UUfi    Tf*w������*o   uuiwu   i������i Rum i mf^f  njvti *_w������*v iu  Valentine,  Rev.^W. A.  McWhinney  pastor of Trinity United Church offiei  ating.  Mrs.   Foster  arrived   on   Saturday  from Wasa, and is & yisitor with  her!  parents, Mr. aae Jdrs. Robert Stewart,.  Miss Gladys Stewart, who has been  at Kimberley" tlj.e past couple of  months, returned .home on Tuesday.  Tom Anderson '^ias moved back to  his own place after taking charge of  the Cnx ranch the past   six   months.  Jim Taylor and Jack Miller are making headquarters at Creston this week.  They are in camp on tbe Cherrington  place on Goat River bottom While doing a land clearing job by contract.  W. A. Pease at the Alberta ranch ie  extending the water system he installed last fall and is putting in the pipes  to provide irrigation for the orchard*  J_.1I report   an   enjoyable   visit.   The  ���������^fote^ was  won by Mrs. Dunseath,  Anglican Church service on S unday  afternoon, 21st. afc 3 o'clock.  W.A. announce a surprise dance on  Mav 4th.    Farther particalars.latere  Strawberry patches are udw being  uncovered and' berry plants look good.  The annual meeting of the Wynndel  Tennis Club was held on Monday evening. 'Officers for coming seashn'^re:  President, John Wigen; secretary-  treasurer. Miss P. Foxall.  Saras Moon has just taken delivery  of a ctate of fruit trees and a box of  flower roots from B C. 2-Turseries.  Purchases of nursery stock in this  section is not as heavy as usual.  W.fcfi.S.  nitiotv of faithful servic  capably rendered was accord ed at  the April meet ink of the Women'*  Missionary Society of St. Stephen's  Presbytetian Church on Tuesday  afternoon at tho home of Mrs. J.  W. Do.*., when a life membership  in that organization, which was  accompanied hy the prized member  ship pin, -ws-s cresentsd to Mre* M������  J. Boyd, who has been the auxiliary's secretary   ever since its or-g-   ' ������_; _g i. "   '  mm A  Urlil^iCr>t.iMjji kihmiu sua. y������������r������ ������->gC������      aC.  companyiiig the p*n ahd membership certificate was the following  address:  $50* The concert w������s p������at ore by Sign  day school talent, which had been  carefully trained byy Misses Muriei  Knott and Ailene Halstead. and provided an evening's entertainment  quite the beat seen here in some time.  H. Young was chairman. The concert  ;X^^'ta:"^,-<^->l������������>.i.*S(- ^-"���������j*   i  *. Hay McKelvey isy combining busi  ness with, pleasure oh a visit to Nelson  this-week.    /    ���������  Ganyom Gtty  ���������'}:    ���������  John Johnson and Leonard Olson  have just taken a pole making contract from C. O. Rogers in the latter's  timber at Goatfell.  Rev. Mr. Helquist was here on Sunday afternoon for the usual monthly  Nnrweigan service.  "Dad" Browel left a few days ago on  a visit, ivith his brother in "Wisconsin,  and will probably be away a couple of  months.     Mr.   Rrowell's   health    hat-  Canadian Life and Customs  of 1879.  Gi _r"__j,  pi WgJ T$M Ho ffH ' Hbh| B Ea -3 i  dilallil Fill  WL?wigam_1_*������  n  Years Ago  Strikingly portrayed by  Lantern Slides ak  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Friday, April 26  EIGHT p.m. Prompt.  *  Also showing three nursery  stones in colors���������  *House that Jack Built9*  se Three Little Niggers1  "Old Mother Hubbard"  .���������������������  s 25c.     Children 10c.  Auspices Standfast Club.  Mis. Stahlman of Coleman, Alberta,  is a visitor here this week, a guest of  Mrs. Frank Celli.  Miss Joan Kemp has been the guest  of Miss  Phyllis  Foxa'.I at  Wynndel.  this week.  The government crew is at work on  the roBds in thia section and travelling  is considerable improved.  Frank Putnam was at Nelson on  Saturday for the Peairs-Inkster fight  in the opera house that night.  Among the bn si ness visitors' at  Erickson this week are Mr. Schwartz  of Calgary, Mr. Websterof Cranbrook,  Mr. Harrison of Nelson and Mr. McDonald of Vancouvor.  Miss M. Speaker returned on Tuesday to her home here.  Mitts J. White, principal of Erickson  Brhbo. left on Saturday for Spokane,  where she ia consulting a medical specialist.  Mrs.  Lee Herio and   children   have  juat arrived fi-om Yahk to snake their  permanent home at the ranch. Mr.  Hcric plans to spend his weekends  with the family, continuing to work  at Yahk.  Geo. Cartwright has thia week taken  delivery of a nine months' old pedigreed Jersey bull from the Dominion experimental farm nt Summerland.  T W. Bundy is back in charge of  the C.P.H. depot after his usual two  weeks' vacation.  Ei. R. Woblnon, who has been relieving nt tho C.P.It. depot tho panttwo  weeks, has returned to his home In  ICingnga te  Jjr.cksoi. station is now on the ore  shipping lint. On Tuesday a carload  of silver lead ore from the Delaware  mine up Arrow Creek was shipped to  the smoltrr at Trail, loaded out by G.  Young and J. K. Huydon. who aro op  erating the mine on a bond lease.  It. B. Staplea of Kelowna waa  here  i.% the fSrjrtj   f*"? the ".'v*.*?'.   mnS'ln'**   v.x\  llmpectlon of operations at the ranch.  It in hia inU-nUmi to plant out  a con  Ntclcr-iblo acreage to tomatocfl.  Mrs. Ogilvie was** visitor with Kelson ft lends a few daya last weett.  Mrs.   Cecil Moo>^ and,  family   Ief  last weelc'for'Nelson vr/here they wait  reside.  Miss Joan Kemp of Erickson fs a  visitor here this week; a guest of Miss  Phyllis Fosk.I.  Mr. and Mrs. O. Bindley and fanyiily  who bave been residents of Creston  dnritig the winter, returned home last  week.  Mrs. Carl Wigen was a Cranbrook  visitor a few days last week.  Alex. Cameron, who has been at  Co.eman. Alberta, and Toronto, Ontario, for the winter months, returned  to Wynndel on Friday.  Miss Irene Huscroft of Creston  was ,  here for the weekend, a guest of Mr*  and Mrs. Ogilvie.  John Bathie, who is working ut  Skookumchuck. is home for a few  days this week.  ,  Quite a few members of Wynndel  Women's Institute accepted the invitation of Oreston Institute to attend  the April meeting on Friday after noon.  Mr.. Mrs. and Beatrice Molander.  and Mrs. Anderson were Creston callers on Saturday evening for the picture show.  Mr. and Mrs, DriSil and Sam Little  john left on Wednesday for Spokane,  making the trip by_ aivto,  where  fchsy  .spent a few days vacation.  Vivian Langlois and Elsie. Nelson  have been on a visit at Moyie,*  Misses Beatrice and Olga Nelson,  who have been on a visit here, returned to Cranbrook on Sunday.  j Mrs. Aberson has returned to Kitchener after a visit with friends at  Vernon.  O. Senesael h������uf tb*?.; carpenters at  wot*k enlarging his residence ut Kitchener.  Charlie Harmer and Clarence Devlin  .left a jfew days a.go on a^trip'*to , coast  points. _        _    SSP^  <��������� -^-'J*y   -*, '  Lis&mr  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  AU owners, ag tits of owners, and  tenants  of  property within the  boundarieF)   of    the    Villago   of  Creston are hereby notified that  Wednesday, APRIL 24th  haa been prooluimod Clean Up Pay  on   which   date   all  yards   and  premises  must  be   pub in olean  nnd sanitary condition.  AU refuse (except ashes and liquid)  placed in cane, boxes or other  roflooptaole. and set nut handy to  atroot or lane will bo taken owny  troo of o.iarfi.6 !hy VHIwuo to������un.  the following day.  Alf. Latoille, who has .been away fos  the past nine months, on a trip that  took him as far east "as Quebec, returned to Lister at the end of ihe Week.  Mrs- Cravenko is a visitor at Kellogg  Idaho, at present, in which city her  husband is working at present.  Rev. B. E. Cribb is due here at 4 p.  m. on Sunday for the monthly United  Church service. His topic will he.  "Martyrs of the Faith."  Mr. French of Calgary, superintendent of Burna & Co., along with Mr.  Church, the former's new representative in thia territory* were business  callers on Monday.  - K, V. Will co jr, theH.O.P. inspector  was here on an official visit this week  to the poultry department at the Fred  Powers ranch.  Creston was unusually, well represented at the Community Society dance  at the schoolhousb for which music  wus provided by Mrs. Lister, violin,  nsa.ated by a number of volunteer  planibtM, The dance was the most enjoyable of the floason.  Miss Ellen Hurry of Nelson has been  here on a few days' visit with hor father, George Hurry.  Mrs. Sinclair, who is operating with  a 250 egg incubator this season has the  first hatch of White Lea-horn chicks  out and Is well pleased with a showing  of 3713 healthy chicks from 250 eggs.  Harold Langston, Bert Yerbury and  George Hurry ate added to the road  crew at work on Determents on the  Oanyon-Porthill highway and bridges  Dear Mrs. Boyd,    '  It is with ya great deal oE pleasure, as we ^ gather  together  this  afternoon in the Master's service,  to present you. on behalf of Mrs.  James, first president of our aux  iiiat-y, and  the  members  of our  auxiliary, this fLife  Membership  Certificate and Pin, as a token of  esteem   and   friendship; also   to  show our appreciation to one who  basso faithfully earned out  the  duties as secretary for our auxiliary     since     Its     organization.  "Iattle is much if God is in it."  Signed ox. behalf of AtssUiary.  The address was read by the  president Mrs. John Sherwood,  who spoke in eulogistic terms of  the good work done by Mrs. Boyd,  while the presentation of the pin  was made by Mrs- C- H. Hare,  the pleasing f uuction coming at the  close of the regular meeting during  the serving of refreshmente. The  local auxiliary now has three life  members, Mrs. Dow and Mrs. S ���������  A. Speers having been similarly re-  membered previously.  son admitted selling two boxes of  apples to Mr. Miggins of Wardner on  October 17 last, and continuing selling  after Mr, Lawes had repeatedly warned him, verbally and by letter and  telegram, that he (the accused) was  liable to prosecution if he persieed in  that practise.  The accused. It transpired, grows  apples in a small way only and had.  relied on purchasing fruit from neighbors whioh he sold in the Crowsnest  Pass and points in Alberta, He took  out a pedlar's license in  Alberta.  The presiding justice found accused guilty and awarded a fine of $10  and costs.  Alf. Nelson Fined  ;y  *.. .������������������ r1 *s m*  1/4 -i4UkO  E. F. AKHOWBMXTH, Clerk.  Creston, April 15, 1929.  A cane of considerable interest to  growrira of produce that comes undor  co-titrol off 'Uj-u jYTia-s-kellttg Act, the ffltyt  to bo adjudicated in thli* dlHtrlct, came  up before magistrate John Leaak ut  Cranbrook Wednesday last.  On Information laid by IS. F. Lawns  representative Tree Iftrult and Veget  able,Committee of Direction, Grand  Forkl>| Alfred Nelxon of Canyon City,  In tho Creston district, was an-alptncd  on n chnrgo of Hulling fruit without  Hew nee, contrary to the regulations of  the Produce Marketing Act,    Mr. Kel-  Auspices Beaver Brotherhood.  Lantern Lecture  by  Rev. A. C. Pound  B.A., of Moyie.  'Around the World'  at  Trinity United Church  Ont      Anr  EIGHT p.m, Pronipt,  Picturea  of China,  taken by  himself will be the chief  feature.  lAuUitS i������3Gfl   vliliDrsis 1116 ^������^SM������������!������������W*!W������W^  ttfMSO.IUKKCtMWMtatWM.  THE   REVIEW, .ORESTON-,   B.    C.  vPSS^so  ^^^  Clean Up, Paint-'XIp^Keep It Up '*���������* Increases the Talue jtf Tlolii^Property  THE DRIVE TO FINISH  OLD MAN JJlKT lb  traction In the" drying of the new  paint will peel it off. Repaint before  the old paint begins to let go. It's  poor eeouoiny f to delay repahilittg*.  In casef,^ is brittle,  scrape,  sand-p'aper, and  These All Count  Greatest Effort in History of Canadian Cleanliness  Sncludes hundreds.-off Co mm ass^ alios  Tlie greatest effort in the history  of Canadian cleanliness is on! Cleanliness lias a history.    It's    influence  can. be traced down tlie ages. Those  races that were Clean -were the races  tbat were Masters.  The Athenians, with their "baths  and beautiful homes conquered the  Persians, with their unkfmpt beards  and dirty skins. The Romans, with  their aqueducts, their "barbers, theii  gardens beat back the barbarians  with their goat skins and greasy fingers.  Louis a the Fourteenth was tbe  daintiest monarch. France ever had  and one of her mightiest. Filth, keptf  tent, l^oderu saaltation saved millions of lives in the great war.  Real people, the wise, the leaders  ln progress, always have fought for  cle&nliness. At times it has "been a  sporadic fight, a skirmish. A clean  man was handicapped by a neighbor  who let his premises run wild. But  co-operation has been, brought to play  at last.  This year, in Canada alone, hundreds  of  villages,  towns  and  cities  all loose particles before repainting.  If too far gone remove with, a painter's torch. Alwfiys remember three  thin coats of paint are better than  two thick ones, The thick coats may  save a few dollars in the beginning  but may cost .more than double in the  end.  5. Fat Resinous Wood Not Properly Seasoned Or Prepared For  Painting, ...This, is a recent trouble  due to the scarcity of well-dried  lumber. The chief trouble Is with  yellQW pitwi, which is full of turpentine and rosin. It ts th������ rosin that  causes the trouble. It mixes with, th������  paint   and   makes   it   brittle.     The  Here are some pointers for citizens  who would,: regenerate,   tlieir  .-��������� com-  munity with a- real  Clean  Up and  wtre-bnish j paint xjp campaign:  are    campaigning    for     cleanliness,  health, and beauty. They are not ao-  knots are the worst spots and should  ing so for a day or a week but in a  be coated with shellac before painting  continuous    campaign.    There    is  steady pressure.  Tin cans, Hies, refuse,  the Panama Canal from being built [paper, unsightly buildings, unpatntea  years before it finally was. Bolshev-j surf aces are taboo. The drive is on.  Ism   flourished   when   the  dirty   and j I won't be stopped.  the ignorant gained control in Russia  ���������anarchy breeds in tilth and squalor.  Cleanliness   has   always   been   po-  Join the forward movement. Clean  Up, Paint Up, and Keep It Up. Make  the   old   enemies,   Dirt   and   Diseases  and Unsightlin.ess abdicate  forever.  The Use  of Paint  JLessens  shallow trough that will take in the  roll of wire fencing. Turning the roll  around in the trough and pouring- the  Farmer's   Cost    Of     Doing j painfc  over it at me  ^me time wUl  Business j thoroughly cover every part. A good  The  farmer,  like   the   mamsfactur-} metal paint is best for this purpose,  er,   must  employ   the   most  efficient] ^ ^_  and economical    methods    of    doing] ficiently   non-absorptive   to   shed   an j V*'*i} not ���������**<iliere  Turpentine dissolves rosin. This fact  suggests much turpentine and little  dirt, waste toi** in the priming coat, aud perhaps  more turpentine than, usual in the  second coat, "but, when every care is  taken, paint will sometimes peel on  yellow pine, where it fs no fauit of  the painter or the paint. Liberal use  of turpentine and vigorous use of the  "brush to work the paint into the  wood are necessary to success on yellow pine.  6. Boiled Oil. Never use boiled oil  in the priming coat; even when it ia  genuine boiled linseed oil; its preparation gives a glossy, varnish-like surface, and the ���������priming' coat should ai-  ������_���������*.... . "*" ! V/2.VS   fee   Ss.*"     ,rVT1   the   ciTr.^ooa'Hricr   ic.ftat  Apamt which makes concrete suf-      .���������       "        '  *=*  "business if he is to prosper. When  he keeps track of costs he finds that  by building of "better material, buying better implements, and then, taking core of them, he increases hia  power of production and lessens the  drain on his income.  Next to the purchase of good materials, the use of good paint is the  farmer's best insurance;   it  protects  ordinary rain greatly enhances the!  value of concrete buildings for cow  stables, granaries, dairies, etc. The  absorption of water through the  walls has been the principal ..objection Jto such buildings in t&e past:  Concrete paints come both in natural  cement color and In several pleasing  shades.  It is never advisable    to    try    o  his property and equipment against j paint an  old  shingle i-oof  unless it  the rapid    deterioration    caused    by  has been previously painted, because  wear and weather.      The protection, the water gets under    the    shingles  and    appearance   of   barns,    fences,! causing them tb rot and curl up.    It  windmills, wagons, tanks, etc., art*  Just as important as the careful upkeep of factory tools and machinery,  and depreciation here should be figured as carefully by the farmer aa  by the manufacturer.  A few cents invested in paint and  a little work each season will soon  is always well, however, in putting  on a new shingle -roof to dip the bundles into a properly prepared shingle stain; this is especially true now-  a-days as tbe quality of shingles is  much poorer than formerly.  It is good policy not only to prevent   deterioration   with   paint   "but  to it. Boiled oil  should never >bef used for any coat in  outside painting.  Paint may fail from causes other  than those named because of application on dirty or greasy surfaces; because of leaky roofs;, because of the  use of adulerated linseed oil and poor  dryers; because the coats are too  thick, or because the under-coats are  not dry-���������but the majority of eases  are covered by the causes specifically  named-in this article.  1. Take away all the ashes and  trash from your back yard immediately. Send your rubbish to the  dumping ground.  2. Suggest to several men with  teams, that they drive through the  alleys with a sign, '"Clean-Up Wagon" on. tlieir wagons; also a bell  calling attention. People are only too  glad to pay such a man for hauling  their trash away.  3. Burn all rubbish that will burn.  Clean your vacant lots and aiiey  ways.    -  4. Make your street and parking  look as trim and well kept as possible.  5. Refrain from, throwing old pa-  per, banana and orange skins into  the streets.   .  6. Plant some grass arid flower  seeds to make your home beautiful,  7. If your store front is dingy,  paint it. Nothing will do more to improve the appearance of a town, than  the liberal-use'of paint.    8. If there are unnecessary, unsightly sheds in your . back . yards,  tear them down. ��������� They detract from  the beauty of your home and the  town. Open spaces and fresh air are  better.  9. If your walk is an eyesore tc  those travelling over it, repair it or  build a new one. ........   ���������  10. Trim hedges and trees and  spray trees.  11. Paint and whitewash barns,  poultry houses, outbuildings, etc.  12. Paint tools and machinery.  The local "Clean Up and Paint Up"  campaign offers the most direct and  practical and permanent: avenue  through, which women, organized or  individual, can work for" homes and  home towns beautiful and sanitary  '���������*��������� I>o not carelessly >throw cigar and  cigarette stubs where - they could  cause a Are.     ... ������.-���������      . -...   ���������  Do not; fall to warn your- children  of the dangerous bonfires.- _ ,  .Vfiibss" through preventable fires in  the United States.; is $250,000,000  which, however, Is exceeded by the  annual loss through the lack- of  painting���������according to Prof. PEL. H.  King, who has conducted paiiit tests  for several' years for the people of  Kansas, at the Kansas Agricultural  College.  Ciean-Up and Paint-Up campaigns  ���������reduce fire losses and insurance  rates; increases property values; remove unsafe buildings; swat the fly;  -n-.������������V.3,  ������r������*Krvr\l     ~  o-nrl        >)AmD evnvrtAr.o-'  U.MI..W WV*.ara.*, Wa.\. a-a^. ��������� a.... j,.aaa..,   .1      ,  make cleaner alleys and yards; educate children in fire prevention; and  clean-up measures; plant trees; collect and utilize waste; make more  attractive and safer homes and  places 0% business, and develops a  community spirit that permanently  insures a cleaner, safer,. healthier  and more beautiful town.  A CicaH  a own  show in the lengthened life of your! also to forestall paint troubles.    The  equipment to say nothing of the satisfaction you will take In Its j improved appearance. Here is a list of  paints that it will pay you to keep  on hand:  Two-quart can of buggy paint in  red and bla-ck, for .painting up wagons and buggies.  A small can of aluminum paint,  for interior iron work, such as stalls,  stanchions, etc.  A small oan of Implement or spar  vanish.  A half-gallon, can of metal protective ���������p-r-dnt. for metal buildings. A  good graphite paint ia best for this  Keeps Floors Beautiful  commonest of aii paint troubles is  peeling, the chief cause of which Is  moisture, and moisture iu turn Is due  to:  1. Dampness In the Wood. This  means not only wood -which 3s damp  to sight and touch, but wood Improperly seasoned, recently exposed to  rain or fog or dew.  The pores in klln-drled lumber are  open and will soak up moisture,- for  thia reason allow a new building to  stand a month or two unpainted.  In short,  if  there  is  moisture  In  wood, heat will drive it cither out or|  in. If heat on the Inside of the house  purpose. Paint    over    regularly    alii drives It outward the paint will peel.[  such exposed metal parts  as hoops, |     2.    Dampness Back Of lhe Wood.  turnbucklos,    outside    hinges,    door- [ This is commonly due to green plaa-  hangors,   Iron  hitching  posts,   etc.    iter.  Too often ln a hurry to complete a  A gallon can    cf   barn    color   or, house tho painters are put to work  house color-for general repair work,   j on tho outside while  the plasterers  It is well also to periodically treat j aro finishing the Inside. to complete  the   inside   of  slaved   silos   with   he'l the rush, about the time the paint Is  specLal compounds prepared for that j dry the furnace Js started to dry Hie  purpose. plaster.    The moisture must find an  The life of fence posts can be pro-, outlet and Is diivei* out through Uie  longed threo timet-) If the lower part| exterior woodwork, carrying tho coat  la  treated with   the  compound  viaed   of paint with it.  on. silo MtaveH. This can bo most 3. Ocliro Priming Coats, Com-  easily done by taking a full barrel of  tho preseu'vatlve, putting half In another empty barrel, taking the heads i priming coat la tha foundation on  out of hoLh barrels, and letting the! which the finishing coat depends, he  fence poHta aland in them over night,; -does not have to bo a paint manu-  Tli.lfl treatment will make the poorent j facturer or dealer to appreciate how  w������od lasi. longer than tlie best cheHt-   aboard la the    statement    ao    often  made "Anything Is good enough to  prime with." Cheap ochre Is nothing  but clay stained, which snakes a fslip-  pory, brittle lialnt.  4.    Old Paint loosely Attached To  *Ou������     A.V..������������1      n������ial       "Nat.      Tli*rroMfr'hly  ���������ClnanfMl Awnyt If old paint Is not  firmly attached U> Uie wood tlws coa-  Adds To the Value Of Your Estate  and Promotes Good Health-  Towns are measured by their gen-  eal cleanliness and civic pride.  We need more trees and shrubbery  ���������around our hemes, about the schools,  in the parks, along water courses,  and many other places.  Good health depends to a great ex-.  tent upon the removal of rubbish  and fiilth aud the destruction of  breeding places for disease-carrying  insects.  It is tho duty of every citizen to  prevent deterioration. Paint is both  a beaulifier and a preventative of  building decay.   *  Epidemics that come ln thc summer months liave their origin in filth.  We cannot hope to make our town a  bigger town, unless we make it a  cleaner town.  It Is a well known fact that flies  have "been the means of transmission  J of cllseaso, and this pest may bo responsible for the transmission of Infantile paralysis.  Filth, more than all other ���������cause������  combined, produces disease, and it Is  up to every citizen to see that his  immediate surroundings arc sanitary,  Every citizen should make an effort to clean up his home and property so as to avoid fire risk, to  abolish all places tliat .might breed  flics and mosquitoes to eliminate  weeds and to help clean up vacant  lots.  Toothbrushes and handkerchiefs  have figured among the tokens of  valor presented by Chinese generals  to the troops under their command.  because   it's  Absolutely Pur*e-  Covers IMobe -  Looks Beiier-awck  LASTS LONGER'  74aO.H.ASHDOWN  HARDWARE CO.LIMITED  WJNNIPea-BECtNA. SACKATOon  CALGJM3V- EDMONTON  sees  Beautiful floors are largely a mat-v  ter of prevention���������the great secret  is to put them, in perfect condition  ���������and then keep them that way,  Doorways, pasages and tracks become worn and unsightly first. You  can keep these spots looking well by j  waxing them frequently. This requires but little time and effort if a  good prepared wax and floor polishing brush are used.  Rules For Fire Prevention  Do not permit rubbish, greasy  rags, paper and useless waste to accumulate in or around buildings.  Do not allow matches kept in your  homes, offices and stores in other  than metal "boxes. JJse safety matches.  Do not allow children under ten  years of age to use matches.  Do not use lamps and lamp burners that are not clean.  Do not tamper with or extend electric wire; employ, an electrician.  Do not keep gasoline in other than  alr-tlght cans painted red.  Do not fill tank of gasoline stove  when lighted and fill hy daylight  only.  Do not permit a rubber tube connection to a gas stove.  Do not empty ashes In other than  metal cans.  for this Brand  New���������Minute Decorations  K.YA1STIZE CECAL TRANSFERS, fremit.-  fitl miniature oil p-.lntln_a, called Minute Decorations.''* Maey ta otiply���������just Ilka affix Ins: * pomito  stamp. WU* variety of Imiidnomo designs���������������Ucolors.  Add) (lit i_������ tklit ftnieblnt touch. No -.kill required.  Group ol de.'cnri on tt ibeet���������enoueb lor several  pieces ol famituto.  60 Cents per Sheet.  mon ochre la thc  cheapest pigment,  and whon ono remembers tliat    thc  nut.  3t hun been proved that Lhe paint-  Intf frf good gulvunlzed wire fence  doubter' H.fli llf*?. In putting up a new  wovrm  wire  fence  tlie  paLnttog  can  t0HA**AmmA*SlAAmmmHAlmAAA***mAAAmmm*SSAA  W.     N.     U.     IIHI  n,^*-**!* | mM**  CJle.ui-Up and Fixint-'Up On tlio Farm  Tho man who owns a farm or Uvea  on one ahoukl be just oa much interested in ���������dcan-Up and Poini-'Up aa  thc city householder. And the Incentive to start Huch campaigns has been  juat as marked In tho rural districts  as In thc moro thickly populated  onoM.  Farmers everywhere aro being  urg-eel to remove ramshackle Imlld-  InijM, ropn.r nnd paint those that remain, trim liedgca and treea, nnd  cleat*, oikd jpA.lnt t&ott, and machinery.  When Buying  Carpets, Rugs, Curtains  Mattresses, BcdcUng rand  Furniture-  *Fht Quuttty and V.iiua art &iar.u.frscf  h  CAULTS LIMITS-)  Wliinlixiair ci EdmontOM  tenor efets  Brims ont tKe real  J) beauty of your home  with harmonious tones.  of Alabaatine. Easier  to apply than paint-  Will not,rub off.  Uoc <i sqfi hriaticontshm  COLOWATEStt THE   REVIEW,   CRESTON,   B.   C.  J>  s������r>.  J'lWMlM  g&rj&Iigi&&&*&&s  I THECRIAI  I WEST  csr\XT  ,yf, ii__'Byy-.' ���������..  AS_JEX.PH1L.IP  IU  Publlehefl by .Special."Arrangement  With Thomas Alien. Publisher.  Toronto. Ont.  df  CHAPTER Xyn.-~-Con.tinued  Connie made no attempt to check  her cayuse's onward flight.-She -was  In no mood to listenutp;the kudos,ot  the admiring crowd; she wanted only  .to get away    from   the    scene    as  y quickly as possible.   The   movement  iy toward the centre gave her the op-  y;portunity she desired, and she urged  the weary cayuse through an opening on her,left.    ��������� Many hands were  reached up to congratulate -her* hut  .she pushed her way through to the  trail.  At the sound-of hoof-beats behind  yher she turned to seef Lafonte urging  % his tired mount toward the Pember-  yton trail and looking back apprehensively over his shoulder.;  Several men were    running    after  hira* shaking their fists and uttering  loud imprecations. A man leaped from  . behind a.jacls-pine- to iandtin^the path  c^f the half-lDreed,~    lunged    for    the  reins, missed,  then caught the stirrup. Lafonte struck ,the man a blow  ���������with his  b.ea^  Pk&s hold anS felled him to the ground.  fy   Connie saw Gillis break from the  crowd, jump to the saddle of a cay-  iise and start after the fleeing man  ;}ust as the latter disappeared in the  -woods.     Gillis waved his hand to her  smd vanished in pursuit.   She urged  fjpegasus to the shelter of the timber  {jas she  saw her frather and Donald  ���������running toward her.  The strenuous race and the -spec-'  tacular fall had left both horse and  rider in a    "badly    shaken  condition  -Connie's body- was bruised and sore,  and her head ached horribly.?:.  The  -'cayuse's strained muscles were stiffening, he was limping badly, and his  ilsead dropped wearily as he dragged  i&iB tired limbs up the steep trail.  At the barn door Connie dismount^  ed stiffly, removed the horse's bridle,  then threw her arms passionately  around his neck and stroked his sym- j  metrical head, with soft caresses.  '-Tin so sorry, Peggy darling," she  said in a choking voice.  The horse nipped her shoulder in a  weak attempt at playfulness, as if to  signify .that he quite understood.  /Connie's eyes brightened at a sudden thought. "Peggy, dear," sho  whispered softly as she nestled her  cheek against his soft mane "do you  know that I can have seme nice  clothes now? Lots and lots of nice  things. I am going to buy .you a  blanket���������a nice thick one for winter  ������������������and some ribbons for your mane.  And you, Peggy"���������with a flood ot  tenderness in her voice���������"you won  all this for me."  She was crooning sweet nothings  .in his ear that only Pegasus  coula  understand when her father appeared, breathless from running, his face  grey and anxious.  "Are you .all right/Constance darling?"        .���������"."���������'..'.'"'"-.A %'.  Connie  stepped forward.  She Was  pale? and weak, but her colourless lips  tried to form a smile.    "Yes, Daddy  dear���������I'm���������all���������fi- -'      Her   voice  trailed to a whisper and the blue  eyes closed as,darkness fell upon her  like a cloud. Swaying uncertainly for  an instant, she fell like a broken  flower., into -her father's, outstretched  arms; For the first time in her life  Connie had fainted. She lay like a  child in his trembling arms, her upturned face wearing the pallor of  death.  With a prayer on his lips and ah  agony Of ^fear iii his fheart, her fath-  'er/carried her to the cabin and tenderly stretched the bruised little body  on the coarse blankets of her bunkf:  CHAPTER XVUI. ^  .-At, the. 'race-course the crowd  eddied excitedly about the judges'  stand, or stood in groups talking ot  the - wonderful performance    of   -the  Delicioiisiy flavored*  yelvet - smooth cream  fillings between tvd  crisp, erucichy biscuits.  ^B^A^m^r  "���������vCaJw"'  In the store or on, the 'phone 9 always asK^or  ORANGE  VANILLA  AWBEP*LY  CHOCOLATE  WHEN a cold or  hriiifjH  aches  and  exposure  pains  that  "penetrate to your very bones, there  ��������� ts always -quick relief in  Aspirin.  ,jlt will make short worlc  of that  , iftuadachc or any Uttle pain.   Just  .iaa  effective   in   the   more   serious  .���������'suffering from neuralgia, neuritis,  "{rheumatism or lumbago.   No ache  .or pain is ever too deep-seated for  ������������������Aspirin tablets to relieve, and tbey  ��������� don't affect the heart.. All druggists,  jwith proven directions Cor various  uses wbicb many people have found  invaluable in the'relief of pains and  achca of many kinds.  PI KIN  Awpbrla is, a Teatleiisarl* SStr-slaHsreffl In o^n***"*  m.~.m.4.4. m- ^ m.m.������������������-m,m, 4-tm ��������� 4. *, ^ mm. m..   J3 mm 4-Xmm.  erstwhile champion appear a mere  tyro.:. ... y  ���������;��������� Gillis came riding slowly from the  woods and was hailed by questioning  shouts from a score of throats.  "Did you get him?"  '���������','��������� A bloody handkerchief? was wrapped around the big man's head, and  a livid welt showed on his forehead.  He smiled grimly as he dismounted,  "I got the d :���������d skunk/' he ans*  wered savagely. '~  He turned to a group of Indians.  "You fellers'd better look out for  him when you go along; his eyesight's kinda bad."  Donald came to the front of the  ���������judges*}, stand and held up his hand  for silence. Gradually the hum of  voices died away and the crowd turned to face him. -A   A  "As you know we are to take up  a ^collection to add to.the Company's  purse'.- The     gentleman    beilow,"  pointing down at Andy, "will hold  the hat. We have witnessed an exhibition of matchless skill and pluck.  Give as you feel."  The crowd cheered lustily. Then,  jostling each other good-naturedly  like a lot of schoolboys, they formed  in a long queue.  Andy started the contribution by  giving his whole roll of bills. Money  showered upon him until he was  forced to call for another hat.  ���������"Fightin'" Jack came to Donald in  great perturbation. "Say! Our gang's  all stony broke. Can we sigh a due-  bill?"*  , Donald called the .lime-keeper.  "Make her out for twenty bucks  for each of us," said "Fightin' "Jack.  Andy's  spirits  soared  as  thc  pile  rose higher.  "God bless 'or little 'cart," he  murmured, "she can 'avo on "ole shipload of them blinking camisole  things."  An hour later, as Donald climbed  thc hill to deliver the prize, he mot  Doctor Paul.  "Haw la ahe, Doctor?"  "She's had a   nasty    shaking   up,  but there are no bones broken.  Sho  will have to remain ln   bed    for   a  week or so."   Wainwright saw Donald coming  and' otc-pped outride" tho door to meet  him. "She's sleeping," ho said In a  low tone. . He looked questlonlngly  at Donald na the'latter' 'passed him  the paclcngo of money.  "Tho prize    monoy,"    Donald    explained.  Wainwright peeped at tho contents  and hia face lit up with plcnucd as  tonishment.      "I understood that the'  purse was to be s. small one!"  JWhen Donald told him of the collection    Wainwright's    face    flushed  hqtly.    "Is that the    custom?"    he  questioned sharply.  Donald nodded.  Wainwright paced nervously with  hands clasped behind his back. "Par-'  don nay abrupt manner" he said contritely, "I am a pit out of sorts today." :'..:'��������� ';.,.. yy;  Every evening Donald called at the  Wainwright home,: bringing, little  delicacies carefully prepared Spy  ��������� AhdyyOnce he spoke to Connie from  outside the* door; and her answering  voice gave hint an odd thrill. He pondered oyer this as. lie made his way  down the hill. He was struck by a  sudden thought. His face broke into  a smile and he shrugged his shoulders.    "Nonsense," he said aloud.  . Janet remained; several days?.after  he friends had returned to the city.  She tried in vain to restore the familiar relations, which formerly existed between herself and Donald. His  evening visits to the cabin on the  mountain deprived her of his company, and she, half-jestingly, reproved him for his:. inattention to her.  With spirits depressed and a despondent, look in her dark eyes, Janet returned to Vancouver.  One" evening;-?'HWaim*^ght'-:''.'''gaye  Donald a letter to post, addressed to'  a. big departmental store in Vancouver. A few days later there arrived  numerous bundles and boxes, including a big trunk. Donald with the assistance of Gillis's crew carried them"  up the hill.  "I've brought your big trunk with  the *hu*lgy top,* Miss Wainwright,"  bC-'csilt^d.  Connie sat up in her bunk so  quickly that her head bumped the  boards above. "Miss Wainwright"  he had called her! Her eyes glowed  in the dusky half-light. "Thank you  so much," she replied.  The next day Wainwright informed Donald that Connie was up and  would see him.  ."Just a minute, Dad," she cried as  she heard them approaching.  Feverishly she rushed to the small  mirror to glance at her reflection.  With nervous hands she fluffed the  hair about her ears and smoothed  imaginary wrinkles from tlie collar  of her dress. Then she sat down  gravely and arranged her skirts  about her.  (To Be Continued.)  'Neither pretty pictures' nor colorful .adjectives -wiii  dye a dress or coat. It takes real dyes to do the work;  dyes made-from true anilines.  Next time you have dyeing to do, try Diamond Dyes.  See how easy it is to use -thefti. Then compare thm  results.Your dealer will refund your money if you  don't agree they are better dye3.,  You get none of that re-dyed look from Diamond Dyes ; .  no streaking or spotting. Just fresh, crisp, bright new  color. Arid watch the way they keep their brilliance  ^through wear and washing. They ���������are better dyes  because they contain plenty of real anilines���������from  three to fiyethnes more than other dyes. But you pag  no more for them than for ordinary dyes  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 pr  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. Remember this when  : you buy. The blue package dyes silk or wool only. The  white package will dye every land of goods, including  _31k and wool. Your dealer has both packages.  ^S^ 4j^ '^  *0&iS>  WOP  Australian Wine Firm  A.n "old-established wine firm of  Australia has incorporated, undex^f the  British Cohnnbia provincial statutes  and proposes importing A.ustmlian  Wines in large quantities. >.,'.,..;  Long Air Trip Planned    "  One of the longest air line3 in the  world is being contemplated ���������'between  London and Cape Town. The% route,  more tha^i 8,000 miles long*, will  branch off at Cairo; crossing over into India, y.  \-aa . ���������.���������?;.-���������.;,? ?���������-.<���������, '���������:-a-'--'-~P:  Keep   Your  Health  Tm^JKiewr"   fm-aW-r  . JH^-X^Ja������JI������i.������       J.4.W44.  Minard's   Liniment  for that cold   and  tired feeling.  Get Well���������Keep Well.  KILL FLU  by lifting the OLD RELIABLE !  Mltiar<J*V Liniment Co.,   Ltd..  Yarmouth.  N.6.  Amsterdam has a river called TrT;  in China there la a city called U;  and In Sweden a town called A.  KEEP YOUR BABY  HAPPY AND WELL  Every mother wishes- her "child or  children to be well and happy; to be  bright-eyed, rosy-cheeked boys and  girls. No mother, though, can expect  her children to escape all the ills of  babyhood and childhood, but she can  do much to help them fight the battle  for health. .*..,,������������������  All prudent mothers constantly  keep at hand the means of aiding  their little ones when sickness comes  suddenly���������aa it generally does in the  case of children. In every home  where there are infants, aud young  children Bdby's Own Tablets should  be found. Read what Mrs. Mary Hill,  Centre Diimmer, Ont., says concerning these Tablets:���������-"I am the  mother of six children and would not  be without Baby's Own Tablets.  They are a wonderful medicine for  Httle ones."  gaby's Own Tablets aro a mild but  thorough laxative which regulate the  bowels and sweeten the stomach and  thus break up colds and simple fever, banish constipation and indigestion and allay thc irritation accompanying the cutting of.teeth. They  are absolutely safe and are pleasant  to take. The Tablets are dold by all  niedlclnec dealers or by mail at 23  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  ���������-they call him  *Themanyoucant rattle4  You can tell,a civilized country.  it's one where people kill the birds  and then spend millions to light Insects.  '  Many successful Business men  fegularly use Wriglev*s. .The act of  chewing has a soothing effect. The  healthful cleansing action of  WrlBley*s refreshes the mouth-  gently stimulates the flow of the  natural juices���������steadies the nerves���������  Olds digestion.  3 handy  pack������  W.   N.    XJ.   17S1  Mliiurd'H   TJU.lm-.mt  and Flu.  for   tlio   Grippe  COMSTIPA'FION  fiCfc. laajfi ft. V K JP  Thi* rwraly V������8H������t|0 pill  will move tlio bowels  without any pain nnd  depressing after of'  roots, fllok Headache, IndlgeRtlon,  Bllloufinens, Bad Complexion quickly vanish, tfblldron and Adults can  easily nwnllow Dr. Carter** tiny,  sugar coated pills. They aro froa  from calomel and poisonous druf.0.  All nntgerinto 2Bc and 7Bc red pkKB.  msJtm.Ha"I'IHImk 55 ��������� Ewmm. h*M 1.1"JP3!  ^wfm Of������w ������* MUMm���������, %d* mSmiAiSm A.. ^l|#jpl^%^P  Aii   QH   Without    Alcoliol.���������Some  ollw and mnny medlnlnon havo alcohol as a prominent Ingredient. A ju-  dicloiiH rr.lnglin}v of six essential oils  compose Dr. Thomas' EJclcctric OH,  and there la no alcohol in it, so that  its effects are lasting.  ** '  ****  AHS.   ���������**.'���������   Ml  AF**  ' jjy'���������^      Sf'     _4^SV    @^_|       mm      m*T^  A U-t Of "Wonttm Invention*" una ram  IntormaUan   Bent STe������ Ot*.   neqiMat.  ThB -RAMSAY Ca.   W   g??a������w\.xo^  Magistrate: Aro you sure you understand tho nature of nh oath ?  Youth   (neared stiff): Sure. Ain't I  your caddy down at the llnlcn.  Mlnard'H  Colds.  IJnluvcnt   for   Cotiglia   aiul  mWtmXfmt m**VM*f*\*  ffJEmBB   -OW. ,   '-BmWBJPT^O ,HHP|  Cigarette Papers  Lwrg* Poubte Booh  ISO Loi.ua*  F'nco.1 You Ctair. Duy' ^4j"s  AVOID IMITATIONS 1?  mAmmim*m**AA*Ammm**s*mmAmAssm������A*ssA***mAmAMm*mmm  e throats  Quickly relieved  by XT'* -cjng on  ^m.sw   Q -lIZttES^. _5������_i  ^m  VapoRuu  Over 21 Miiiuow Jars*Ussi.V������'AR'uv\  He   (earne.'itly)-  you, and klHa you  She���������"That  ���������������;������������������,,.,. ������������  Uj.Jb^.  -"I  moan  to  kiss  and ldHB you,"  would  lie   only   throe  Minard'H tAnlnumt  praveiilti. Flu.  OO YOU  lllco to paint.? \Vo Imvc KrcotlrvR enrt!������  nnd nimul plcturoM ready far rpnluflnir n*  lioiwi, TIi������j work In lruur>H<:ly JntarvHtlitir  nnd prnflinldo.  Hond  10c.  for llhoral irlnl  ;i..:..t.lluii U v.xn.x, cf-.tiMo^n'- <>f it������-.-ii.-*i!*.  rim"*   Inwtruetim.'i.  PF5GWIGR   ART QUILD  SOU   ColU\������4l   iiU TiUVUUX. ���������'������������������#  I  . *  *?.  THE CJtIBSTOISr BEVKEW  BRAND THEATRE  Friday-Sat.^ April  ���������Geo-* Sidney  .*���������_  Chas. Farrell in  m  "The Cohenfs and  Ke!!fs In  Pans51  A Feature length comedy that  is just  one  laugh   after  another.  COMEDY  Our  Gang in "Noisy Noise."  M - G - M News.  ? _,*������._* I _������������*,������ P.  *_*>������_-__���������_*������  BrBTH���������On  April 11th, to Mr. and  Mrs. H. V. Lewis, a. son.  at   barn.  Hay Fob Saub���������$12 ton  Fred Powers, Onnip Lister.  Fob Saxe���������Express wagon, in good  shape.    F. W. Ash. Creston.  T. J. Crawford is a Spokane visitor  this week, leaving on Sunday.  Cow Fok Sale���������Jersey cow, fresh,  price right for crsh. * T. Watson,  Wynndel.  Geo. Begg was a. business visitor at  Lethbridge, Alberta, a few days at the  end of the week.  The fishing season is about to open.  Remarkable values in tackle are offered by Vic. Mawson.  Rowboat Fob Saus���������15 foot flat  bottom rowboat and oarsB new. S^.  John MalakofF, Creston.  Potatoes J=*oh Sax-s;���������A few .-.������cks  of splendid table potatoes, pi-ice is  right.    Bert Boffey, Creston.  Donald Young left at the end of the  week for Kellogg, Idaho, where he has  secured a position and will remain.  Ivan Staples arrived from Nelson on  Sunday and has taken a position on  the mechanical staff at the Premier  Garage.  The Ladies' guild of Christ Church  have booked the afternoon of Saturday  May 25th. for their usual country fair  and sale.  Fob Sale:���������Dining room table, sideboard, writing desk, . linoleum, and  other honsehold effects, Mrs. J. D.  Speirs, Creston.  Fred Smith, who is working at lumbering operations at Fruitvale, was  home for a few days last week, returning on Friday.  Mrs. Harris of New Denver, who  has been a guest of Mrs. Twigg for  the past few days, returned home at  the Hr&t of the week.   ���������  Oreston is to have a 1920 fall fair.  At the annual meeting ou Monday  Chas. Murrell was the unanimous  choice for president.  Canute Anderson, who has been in  Alberta for the past eight months, is  hereon a visit with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Axel Andeiaon.  Charlie Holmes, who has been work-  ins; at Calgary, Alberta, for the past  few months, arrived home on Tuesday  a nd will be remaining for some time.  Miss Eileen Heap of Sirdar was a  weekend visitor here, a gsiest nf her  eouHin, Helen Hopwood. She left on  Monday for Spokane, where ahe is  attending school.  Fob Sale���������-Ford light delivery in  good running order; shock absorber,  chains and 1929 license plate; selling  at $80.    W, Morrow, Creston.  W. H. Browne nf Nelson,. the provincial grazing ranger, was here on  Saturday for the annual meeting of  the Stockbreeders' association.  The Women's Institute drive for  new members concluded at the ftest  of the month and for this year the  membership roll will show 93 names.  Leghorn and Kbd Chicks���������Every  one a money maker. Write for illustrated catalogue Which.gives official  production averages. Don. Bradley,  Cieston.  The 1929 Durant four has made its  appearance in Cieston. Miss Doyle  took delivery of one of these models  on Friday, having traded in her Star  touring.  Fob Sams���������Two Fordson tractors,  $.50 and $325, in good condition, will  accept Essileb cows in part payment.  G. F. McQlocklin, Box 868, wonners  Ferry, Idaho.  Mrs. Biccum of Calgary. Alberta,  was called to Creston at the end of the  week on account cjf tbe death of her  daughter, Mrs. Brwnhani, whose death  took place on Friday last.  BASESAxjL���������A. n������s ic������   re-org  anize the Creston baseball club and  make arrangements for the 3929 season, will be held at French's billiard  hall on Monday night, -April 22nd, at  SSOpioRipt. All the ftns are asked  to turnout and get things off to a, good  start.  *'Around the World" will be shown  in pictures at Trinity United Church  tomorrow night. 20th. at 8 o'clock  prompt. Pictures of China will he the  feature, and these were taken by Rev  A. C. Pound of Moyie, who is putting  on the entertainment. He appears  under the ouspices of the Beaver  Brotherhood, and the admission is 25  and 10 cents.  At the request of the provincial police, who are still working on the case  the inquest on the body of the late  ThonsKS Midgley was furthur adjourned until April 2_th. It will be recalled  th-it Mr.. Midgley was foully murder  ed at bis radch   home   on   Kootenay  Fiats, opposite   Sirdar-,   early  in   the  first week in April, and that the inqu  est into his death, which  was opened  on April 10th, was adjourned to April  17th. and  is again adjourned for still  another week.    Insp. Cruickshank ofj  Vancouver,   arrived   on   Friday,   and}  with chief constable Gamon and  Con  stable McLaren are  working steadily  on the case.  Since the reorganization meeting of  the Kootenay Regiment in Nelson on  April 3rd the service rolls have been  opened and quite a number of men  signed up. The regiment has been  given permission to send 50 men to  Vernon this year for training course,  with the camp due to open on May 13  and close May 25th. As free transportation, unifotm and equipment are  provided, as well as pay, this should  be an excellent opportunity for a number of young men to enjoy a holiday.  Men will go from Fernie, Cranbrook,  Creston and Nelson, which are headquarters of companies, and it is expected the full quota will be filled. Lieut.  Lionel Moore hos charge of the service  rolls for Creston.  Mrs. Edmonson, and Mra^CJ: Wi  Allan. Kitchen* Mrs. MeKelvey*  Mrs. Ma-swell. Serving, Misses  Beth Putnam, jjoan Kemp, White*,  and Reid  After the reading of a letter from  Oreston Valley Agricultural Association, in whioh Mrs. Stevens was  asked to acton a committee to  boost the fall fair, the president  urged, full support of. the fair to  make the exhibition bigger and  better.  Ih welcoming the visitors the  president spoke briefly on the Rood  tna4; comes of getting better acquainted, of joining forces and work  ins out our problems together. In  this connection Mrs. Slingsby of  Wynndel said she bopeds before  long, to see a rest room in 'Oreston,  provided by the combined efforts  of the two Institutes. Mrs. W. J.  Truscott gave an intereatsng and  thought*pradi.oin>g paperon,"Women in: the Community."  Results of the membership drive  were announced. It showed the  team capatined by Mrs. Hare had  won by ttree points- Sixty five  new members were enrolled bringing tiu total membership up to 93.  After the close of the business  meeting there was ������ contest in  whieh Mrs Dunseath of Wynndel  was the winner; a solo by Miss Muriel Knott, and commutity singing.  Tea hosteses were Mrs. O. Young.  Mrs. W. H. Crawford, Mrs. Hayes,  Mrs. Maxwell, Mrs. Forbes and  Mrs. McK Ivey, with a reception  committee of Mrs. Stevens, Mrs.  Cherrington, and Mrs. Hayden.  $4.50 was collected for the Crippled  Children's Fund. At the conclusion a vote of appreciation of the  j hospitality showri the visitors was  proposed by Mrs. Abbott, president  Can only be compared with  Cars  costing far itaore!  In Hve years Chrysler has leaped to  leadership because ol the fact.that  Chrysler engineers hay������ never left  any detail of performance or car  annearance to chance* They have  pursued a deliberate policy of protection in mechanistic and artistic  design. For this reason the speed,  the verve, the dash you find in  Chrysler can scarcely he equalled,  much less surpassed, in cars costing  eves as much as a thousand dollars  more.  of the Wynndel Institute, ahd  ried enthusiastically.  ear-  WE INVITE YOUR INSPECTION  AND WILL BE PLEASED TO GO  INTO    (COMPARISON    DETAILS,  QTfliaJ   liflTIVDA  UiiLuiyii   mil l uno  Canyon St. at Barton Ave., Creston  i  Printed Butter Wraps at The Review  s_E_E  ,.w  3_n_=3_XE  mmtsn-���������riEas  3BE-EK3E  E3QE  3E  -QE  3G.E=3HPIJ  m  m  PROVINCIAL ELECTIONS ACT.  clITCI  @^____0___\  Creston Electoral District  NOTICE fs hereby riven that I shall,  on Monday, the 20th day of May, 1029,  at the hour of 10 olclock in the forenoon,  at my office, Hillside Rond, Crortoru  hold aaitting of the Court of Revision  for the purpose of revision the Hat of  voters for the aaid electoral dittrict, and  of hearing nnd determining any and all  objections to thc retention of any noma  on the iwid list, or to thc registration ao  a voter of any applicant for registration;  and for the other purpamt. ������et forth in  the Provincial Elections Act.  Dated at Creston, B.C., this 18th day  of April, 1029.  FRANIC H. JACKSON.  Itej.elHt.rtir off Voters,  Cretdan Elr-ctoral District.  Institue At-Home  Wynndel Visitors  The April meeting of Creston  and District Women's Institute, on  ITi-iuiiiy afternoon hnd n record nt.  tendance. 45 members being present to welcome tho ladies of the  Wynndel Institute, who were their  ���������guests for tho afternoon. Tht meet  ing began nt 2 o'olook, to allow  ample time for entertainment features.  Plans for the spring clean up of  tho cemetery wero discussed nnd  tho arrangement of a planting? bee  left in   tho hands of the directors.  It was suggested that Col.   Mnl  Inndniuo and Messrs. Twigg, Cook,  and Frenoh bo asked to diroot   the  selection and gdui.taitgof tho shrubs.  The Bulb Ten, tho dato of whioh  will be announced as soon ns tho  flowers are far onrush advanced,  was arranged. Contributions of  flowers will be gladly acoepted  from nnvoiio in thc district. Com  msttcca v/cro sja.i.j.ictj m. fallows:  Cooking fcablo, Mrs. Hoyden, convenor.    Bulb table.   Mrs.  Murrell,  Every member of every family in this community is interested in the news of the day.  And no items are read with keener relish than  announcements of new things to ������at, wear, or  enjoy in^the home.  You have: the goods, and the desire to "sell  tbeui. The Readers of the Review have the  money and the desire to buy. Th������ connecting  jink is advertising.  Give th������ people the good news of the new  things at advantageous prices. They look to  you foa this "store news" and will respond to  your messages. Let us show you that an  advertisement is an invitation.  n  19  ������T0N   REwiEW  COMMERCIAL  PRINTING   DEPT.  1  gglBG  aatsiaca-ssiGaiss  iBrarats  3BSBBffiffil--3E /-*>  THE CSESTON 3&EVIEW  C, O.; FRENCH  AUCTIONEER  ''   CRESTON  Salsa conducted ?at any point in the district.  Arransemeitfe for      ** - - -       -a.  D.  ArransremeKts for sales etui l>e jniade with  8. Timmons at Oreston' Motors,- Creston.  ���������&esrm\ents  MINERAL  Certificate  PyAivo^ioei  Sunrise, Bonanza, Commodore, a^"*^  Idaho Mineral Claims, situate in the  Nelson Mining Division of Kootonay  District. ���������������������������    .  Where located: On Dundee Mountain and  "Wild Horse Creek, near Yznir.  TAKE NOTICE that I, A. H. Greea, aotinc-  aa agent for David Grobe. Free Miner's Certificate. No.  4716D,  and Iiaurent Afohambaul'  Cranbrook wiir require $46,032  fco run ita school8'forgl929.  Ferrsie'e fcss rat������ is 41 mills, wi th  27 caills required to finance the  schools. P':  Pentioton orehardists netted 25  cents a box on their 1928 crop of  Jonathans. ���������������������������:'.  Up to the end of March over 200  auto licenses bad been issued at  Kinaberleyr  The Easter Monday ball in aid  of the Cranbrook hospital is expected to net $600.  Free Miner's SsrtiSeate "Nt������v32928Dr^ten������  eixt:  Mln  y days from date hereof, to apply to the  _ _ *ms Recorder for a Certificate or Isriprave-  menta for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  grant of the above claims.  And farther take notice that action under  section 85, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 85th day of March, 192& ,  A.H.GREEN.  t  I  One sixth of the 260 tons of butter  mad& at- Vernon in   1  in the town of "Vernon.  ** was  sold  SPRING  Urn������*  I have just received a shipment of Men's Fine Dress  Shirts. They are an assortment of Euglish  Broadcloths and I have  specially oriced  them at  $1.65each  V* MAWSON  Last year Vernon creamery made  and sold 514,980 pounds of butter  which sold for $211,628.  Frank Hatfield a Kaslo trapper  took 115 marten in the Howeer  district the past season.  Vernon will have a 42 mill tax  levy this year. Over ^70,000 is  required for the town schools.  Afc Craribropk fche Gyro Club's  objective for 1929 ia to provide the  town with a swimming poo) at a  cost of $10,000. y  Morrison Seed Company of Spokane liaa already contracted for  1000 acres of seed peas in the Bonners Ferry district.  '        ''���������"���������.'���������  ���������'���������  ,jr. ��������� I i -'--.-      ��������� ������������������-���������������������������  The Eomaa Uatholics at Fernie  are to build a new convent school  tp cost $22,000.    It is  a five room,  one story structure. ' ���������-'       : ;>y,  Rev. W.   Crick, who   introduced  the Anglican Church into Kimber-'j  lev four yesrs ai*fls has been  transferred to Fairview, Nelson.  Vernon council is considering the  erection of a building that will  serve as community halls rest room  and house the public library.  New members received into the  TJnited Churches at Yahk, 'Moyie  and Lumberton at Easter increased  the membership 100 per cent.  Greenwood's public school junior  Red Cross Society netted $105 at  their Easter bazaar. This goes to  the Crippled Children's hospital. .C  Repairs to the pipe line at Rossland  reveals the fact that some   of  the residentsof late have been dirink  ing water   nhat   flowed   through a  Cranbrook hoard of trade is ask  ing the   C.P.R.   to provide   better  lighting at fche station in'that town.  Just a little over 41 cents per  pound was the average price for  butterfat at Vernon creamery last  year.  ���������'.,..?  Kaslo will spend $1300 on repairs  to the electric light plant which  will keep it running another couple  ���������*-������ ���������     _-f m**jmm **���������  The contract has been let for a  new ferry at Porthili, It will cost  $3200. and is to be in operation by  June 1st.  By a vote of ten to one Cranbrook  ratepayers endorsed the by law to  spend $31,000 on anew fireball and  equipment.-  Automobiles are in some demand  at Grand Forks. The Ford dealer  has just ordered his fourth carload  this season. _ _  nooannn  .1  TH   a- wry.  *m m\\miwm  _������__wi__w  DIVIDENDS  FROM THE FARM  A GOOD  farm, representing invested   years of effort tilling tho 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 to the farmer who plans  for dividends. He should discuss his business freely with the Pank Manager.  The Manager at any Branch of tbe  iBank will give you painstaking advice anal  dependable service.  IMPERIAL BANK  OFCANABA  CHBSTON BRANCH '  -      O. W, ALX.AN, Manager  Branches at Invermere, Cranbrook and Fernie.  Ralph CIapp,who farms in Drainage District No. 1,  Banners  states that his sheep  have  out about 130 per ^enfc.    A number  had triplets.  House building promises to be  active in Penticton this year. One  firm of contractors has orders for  sis: new homes at a total cost of  about $25,000.  At New Denver's election of the  village commissioners last month  Thos. Avison, who was nominated  py th e ladies, headed the poll. He  got 50 out of 63 votes.  r  down  Fernie city council has turned  the offer of Bast Kootenay  Power Company to buy the city  electric light plai  $100,000 cash was offered.   ...    fMAm..l>*nA  O...U   iiaiiCuisc.  Bonners Ferry Commercial  club  may provide fche tgwn with a swim  mihg   pool:?*  T^dr"one   30x50   feet  with   concrete  floor and   walls   a  price of $605 has been submitted,  y  Last year the Consolidated pum  ped ������p from the lake bottom a������  Moyie 219,399 tons of tailings from  the old St. Eugene mine. There is  still another 60,000 tons to handle,  and the working over of this am  omit will neb the smelter a half  million dollars profit.  .isn  Christ Chur.1., Creston  SUNDAY, APRIL. SI  ORISSTON���������ll.OO   a.m.,   Matins   and  Holy Communion.  WYNNDEL���������3.00 p.m.. Evensong.  SIKDAB-���������7.30 p.ni,. Even son a;.  United Church  Kev. R. E. Cribb, B.A., Minister.  1929   Ford   Gars  Now on Display  Let us know your wants in Used Cars  for the coming season.  Headquarters for Kolater and Marconi\Radio  Pffj 'f   11 J|   |   mmmm   mm* u**^     mm    mmm.    A*     4***+   mmm  Fl EL. iVi i CL, rf     \g. #% rf .MX ���������-������ ir^  PALIWER   t%   'MAXWELL  s-Env.ee on anything operate������ ov CAtxouwt  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmm  11.00 a.m���������WYNNDEL.  a so p.iu.���������oanyon.  4.00 p.ni.���������LISTEli.  7,80 p.m,���������CRESTON.  Subject, ������������������Heroes of the Faith..  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  JAntlnea solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  AT THE  M&wf Stosr������  We invito you to inspect our  new stock of  Woirk SoOtkB  ^\p^ajg"'^_ AssmMiyu^aafi,  and  SiStohon Vima&ifa  Full stock.    Priced right.  _^^_ ^^^ ai^MtM   AAA _HMf _M( tAA JMfr  AfWLt _D_--W   -_li_-il-li%-  -MlH-i *tmmm*m*M\   L\Wm\\WmmW  ������$s.m mWStS^kWmW&fffftS  LAB WlOOI>  <  Is good wood for the Kitchen Rang������  or your Heater.     A good, big load for  .  -$2.5*0, delivered in town;  siightiy more  outside of town.     Phone your orders,  early.  B  CHBU-k-S. O.  Shoe and  Harnett*   Repairing  i iiMii^r^R  RES. WATSOK  CHAS. BOTTERILL  DRAYING and TRUgK SERVICE  PROMPT  ATTENTION  OIVEN  AilL  ORDERS.  Try Us Once  Twice-a-Week Delivery  Service in Alice Siding  District  \  Commencing February 1st I am inaugurating  a Tuesday and Friday afternoon delivery in  connection with th������ rural snail service.  Will deliver anything from small parcels up to  500 pounds j delivery to be taken, at mail  box location.  Minimum charge of 10 cents. hStage leaves  Creston at 4* p.*o. ; ;  To ensure deliveryr telephone instructions must  reach lis by 12 o'clock noon of mail days.  HB  S  cCREATH  Your Pocket  ta  used as a bank has many ditw  advantages.  Money carried in it, is easy to  spend on Crifles or may be lost  orstoienc  Weekly depositfl in our Savings Banlc  wiil accumulate rapidly. ������  Small or lanze accounts are welcome.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch * R, J. Forbea, Manager  BURNS&COMPANY,Ltd.  MFAT MFRCHANTS  iTUY OUK  ShAMROCmK PORK SA USAGE  An aconomtanl dinh, anuy lo norve.  Shamrock Brana HAM. MACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government graded, hlgheat quality*  FRESH nd CURED FISH  till variotieo.  Choicest BEEP, PORK. MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  RVRNS* IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  In owns a a pr& production and producca bottet* poultry.    I3n.y tliabtwl. ^i^:^l^VIEWw   ������&ESTON,   B.    C.  Constant daily testing and blending of the world's choicest  leas give 2������ed Eose Tea its inimitable .flavor; and never-varying  goodness.   Ehf-erylpacl^e guaranteed*  7*  The Newest Invention  isdoociiea  ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good  ������ , mtm*mmmmm**m*mmmmm^ms^*^*i^^m^mmAmmsmm*  In the best package���������Clean, bright ''aluminum  The Perfumed Touch that  makes your toilet complete  Cntteura  H^Ieum .Powdev.  llie finishing touch to the daintiest  toilet. Cooling, refreshings and delightfully perfumed and medicated, it  impacts to the*person. a delicate and  disein&iye fragrance and leaves the  skin sweet and wholesome.  Soap 25c.   Omttneat 25c.   Talcum 25c.  Sold everywhere.   Sample each free.  .     Address Ousts dig* Btpot:  J. T. Wail Conapatsy. limited, Montreal.  Wrist   Watch   When    Worm    Three  .Hours Winds Itself  A self-priding watch has been invented "oyyfivfi Lancashire artisan.  Finding that seventy-five per cent,  of watch troubles were caused by  dirt or moisture entering*, through  the aperture of the winder, he set  out to niake a watch which would  be completely.enclosed. In two and a  half years, working in his spare  tune, lie succeeded. The new wrist  watch winds itself. To keep it going  all the owner has to do is to wear it  for three hours a day. It can not be  overwound.  As a vermifuge an effective Preparation is Motber Graves* Worm.  Exterminator ,and it can be given to  the most delicate child without fear  of injury to the constitution.  ��������� SA  You Actually save  money on HEAVIER,  STRONGER GATE,  TlmxK Ox  tke Future  Record Beet Acreage Predicted  All records for beet acreage in  southern. Alberta threaten to go by  the boards in 1929. Fre-sign-up indications are that there will be over  10.000 acres of land planted to this  crop if tbe spring outlook is at all  satisfactory.  ASPRINGTONIC  AID TO HEALTH  ie Foundation Of  A condition of prosperity prevails throughout- Canada from coast to  coast. It is not confined to any one section nor to any one industry or  group of industries. There is, iu fact, a generality to the existent favorable  situation probably without a parallel in the past history of the Dominion.  This Is not to say that everybody or every industry is equally prosperous.  or. indeed, that there are not those who do not enjoy prosperity. The  contrary is true. Hut taking -Csmada as s. whole, and. iii the ms'ior activities  of its  people, prosperity reigns  today. " f  Such a condition is, of course, gratifying. Nobody would have y it  otherwise, and aii desire that it shall be long continued. But there are dangers to be avoided in times cf more or less universal prosperity -which do  not present themselves when times are bard and business depression rather  than business activity is in evidencee. It is an old and often proved statement that many people who can and have stood strong and ' true through  the strain and stress of adversity, and won through to ultimate victory,  have cracked and "broken when favored -with prosperity and success.  Canada is prosperous today, and it should take full advantage of its  present favorable position. Tbe people are optimistic and should continue so.  They should continue to show'vision, courage, and engage in constructive  development. They would be unworthy of their heritage and tbe future  possibilities of their Dominion if they acted otherwise. But "they should  nevertheless bave a care in the enthusiasm of the glowing present not to  forget the years to come.  Just as night follows day, winter follows summer, youth grows into old  age, and death is the ultimate ending of, birth, so is it inevitable* that, in  course of time, depression in business will follow buoyancy. A pendulum  swings just as far one way as it does the other. It is a wise man and a  wise community, therefore, which when times are good and development  is the order of the day, takes thought of, and prepares for that future day  when reti*enchment may become a necessity.  If growth and expansion is artifiically pushed too far; if an individual  or a community becomes committed to large future obligations in order to  further speed up present development, they may find themselves in great  future difficulty. ' -f      ;  All countries, all communities, mostf individuals, have passed through  such bitter experiences. Western Canada" has not been immune froni them,  and those who recall tbe "boom" days of the past know tliat the period.:or  adjustment following the collapse of a "boom" was much longer than the  "boom" itself, and that in the final analysis the losses far out-weighed the  gains. ���������  At the present time all our Western cities, towns, villages and rural  municipalities are planning their programmes for 1929. Times ��������� are prosperous, the country is growing, and the almost universal demand is. for increased expenditures to provide this and that. Today it is possible and  comparatively easy to borrow the money to carry such enterprises through  and to meet thc initial interest charges. But a debt is created which will  remain for years to come. When the present buoyancy stibsides, when  money is less easy to obtain, when depression and some degree of unemployment replaces present favorable conditions in business, will the load be too  heavy to carry?  It will be unless care is exercised by all civic and municipal authorities  in seeing that the safety line in expansion is not passed, and that expenditures now made arc for permanent constructive work which will be revenue-  producing in the years to come. Extravagance in ideas is no more justified  in times of prosperity than they are at other times. It is in those "other  times" that the bills rcnlly have to be paid.  Developmental works are necessary and are justified in times of prosperity, when they would be suicidal, in fact quite impossible, in times ot  depression. When depression prevails it is frequently Impossible to provide  for even imperative and wholly justifiable expenditures. These must be  provided when times are prosperous. It then becomes an equally imperative  duty to provide them.  But  non-essentials,   no matter  how  desirable  they may  be  in  othci  respects,   should bo carefully  considered less  citizens,  the  taxpayers,  are  unthinkingly swept Into the authorization of expenditures whicli later on  they may have cause io bitterly regret.  Such words of warning are unnecessary in times of depression; it Is  now, when prosperity is with us, that warnings arc necessary and should  be heeded.  Good Health Now By Building  Up Your Blood and Strengthening Your Nerves Through  the Use Of Dr. Williams* Pink  Pills.  The good old fashion of taking a  tonic in the Spi'tngtime, like most of  the customs of our grandparents, is  based upon, sound common sense and  good, medical practice. Winter is always a trying .time for those who  are not in rugged health. Many men.  women and children go through the  winter on reserve strength they have  stored up during the sunny summer  Amazing laate ?y>$lig  As long as you live your Frost Gate will  positively defy strain ancl rust. The entire  surface of the frame, the welded joints and  fittings are HOT GALVANIZED by our  own method used, only in 'the Frost Factory.  The fabric has the famous Frost Tight Lock.  Heavier, stronger hinge bolts, clips and other  super strength features. This sturdier; heavier  gate costs less per pound of its weight.  Investigate this astonishing Baltic made  possible by Frost methods fatldy tremendousf  ���������demand. ���������'...' ; f? ''" 'P- > S������sr*KP   m      JP'; Pj  If there is no Frost dealer in your neighborhood, write to our nearest office.  a������  Frost Steel and "Wire Co.. Li-mitiecL Hamilton, Ontario  WENTS1PKG.  909 Mc Arthur Bldg.  CALGAKX  208 Sixth Ave., N.E.  The  Government  of Alberta    will  spend   ?1,50Q,000   on  improving   and  months,  and  grow increasingly pale   constructing* roads  in  the    province  and languid as the spring days ap-, tM    wat,  proach.    A tonic  for  the blood and   ^     y  nerves at this time will do much for  such people, by putting color in the  cheeks and banisMng that tired feeling that worries thousands of people,  at this season of the year. \  It is impossible to be energetic if  your blood isftbfiii fand v/e*ak,  or  if  your nerves are frayed or shattered.  You  cannot  compete with  others  if  you do not get refreshing sleep  at  night, or if your appetite is poor or  you are losing -weight.    You need  a  tonic  at   this   time,  to   acid   to   your  efficiency now, as well as to save you  from suffering later on.    And in all  the   realm  of  medicine,  there  is  no  safer or better  tonic  than Dr.  Williams  Pink  Pills.       These pills tone  and enrich the blood which circulates  through  every  portion  of the body,  strengthening jaded nerves and rundown organs, and bringing a "feeling  of new strength and energy to weak,  easily tired, despondent men, women  and children.  Mrs.     Ij.    Hupman,     Summer ville  Centre, N.S.. writes:���������"Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills have, been of the greatest  benefit to me. . A few years  ago I  was in a badly run down condition,  I became so weak and nervous that I  could  scarcely  go  about,  and doing  my housework    left    me    completely  used up. Ever3rthing seemed to worry  me, and I was in a very discouraged  condition;, when I began taking Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills.      I soon found  tha pills helping me. and continuing  their use I fully regained my health.  Since then I always take a few boxes  in the Spring to build me up for the  hot weather, and always I find  the  best results.      I therefore cheerfully  recommend these pills as thc best of  health builders.  You can get these pills from any  medicine dealer, or by mall at 50  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  A Scotch mother complains that  her daughters "have danced away  from her." Having their Highland  fiing probably. ��������� "  ������ffiiW������liiWii������ll  Simple Precautions Against FLU  Sore Throat ���������-  ���������~ The Banger Signal  Health Authorities Point Out The Necessity 01 Treating The Simple Cnld  At Its- Beginning  Nearly every caj.c of ���������"Flu" starts with a simple cold. At flrat tho  throat is sore���������often just a littlo hoarse���������soon tho infection goes lower-  then Llie cheat lu affected. A nafo plnn Is to E^r-glB the throat throe times  doily WiLa "Nttrwia^je"- --llu.-> will lieep lhe: threat l're<* from perms. If there  la any ������lgn of tight no h.'j in the cheat, rub on Nerviline���������every drop will  penetrate deeply���������congention will bo relieved���������tho cold will brcrilc up  quickly. Muny a dangerous awe ol" "Flu" can bo avoided by thia ulmpto  home treatment.  Of counio It la alwayn wise to take, some reln-slng1 medicine, and for this  purpoHO Immediate i������,-niiltn will 1*d Hocurod from Di*. Iliu.illton's Pills���������-thoy  puree the uy.item at Ir-ipui-iticM  and  carry off u lot of dlweiuie���������btoudlag  Thin  combination  treatment  of Nervlllno  and  Dr.  Hauillton'a I'Hia la  very ori.ect.ivo for fJrJppn, Tnllnem'.ri, i'-nd CoUSm. <-������c., and can  bn relied upon  lo glvo very :������iti.*ifuctory roHuita.  A new German cruiser to be constructed at Kiel, is to ba electrically  welded, no rivets being used in any  part of tho ship.  MRS. J. MAUN.  R.R. No. ������l. Barton. Sr- East, Hamilton, Ont.  "I have to work in the store  and do my own housework too  and I got nervous and rundown ancl was in bed neatly all  summer. The least noise would  make me "nervous. I was told to  take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and I have  taken." seven bottles. It has  made me stronger and put  more color into my face. I get  along nicely now. with my  work and with my four children. I would like to answer  letters.*'���������Mrs. J. Malin. v  MRS. FRANK LUKES  "IL.NO.S, Box 58, Lankin, N. Dakota  "I had two babies which I  lost at seven months. Before  my third baby was born my  husband advised me to take  your medicine and he bought  me three bottles of it. When I  had taken the first one I began  to feel better so I kept on during the whole period. We have  a healthy baby boy and we are  so jproud of him and praise  Lydia E, Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound for the help it gave  me, |feel well and strong."������������������.  Mr.v Frank Lukes.  3SSB*SS3S**J'������^^  r*;i:������v.-.::^ ,' SP ���������  <  No one need endure tho agony of  corns with Holloway's Corn "ftcmov-  er at hand to remove them.  "I wonder why thoy Ray 'Amen"  and not ' A women' : Bobby."  "Because thoy Hinjj hynuifl and not  Iters, .stupid."  Millor'fl Worm Powder* deatroy  worma without any Inconvenience to  tho child, and so effectually tliat they  paaa from the body unperoeived.  They Ihoroupfhly cleanno tho stomach  and bowel a and leavo thorn in a condition nol. favorable to wormy, and  thoro will bo no revival of tho peats.  railoU: "Jplel you ovor kla,c. a girl  when ������ho wasn't looking?"  Terry: "Nut whon .the wasn't good-*  looking"."  Umo Minard's JLtniuicnt for tho Win.  K @ *  " -     Trouble**  to Acid  OBSTjON  a STOMACH  , ,        MKA������r������U������*tM  -^-~_-.-5^iS3T**in^S;''1B:Sl*  W.    N,    XX.    1781  Juat a tutitelcBS dosm o( Phllllpa'  Milk of MagncMla in water. That la un  nlknll, cll'cct.vo, yot harmlcaa. It haa  been thc standard antacid tor 50 yonrpi  anions: phyHlclnnf-s everywhere. Ono  -spoonful will noutrallKO ut onoo many  -.'w><������ iH* vnhimo In ft/fltf. It* {ft the  rlKht way, tho quid., ph-anaM and cifl-  elent way to letII -4h������i oxccbji acid. Tho  utomucu Uecouwiji uvvcot ,the puln do-  parts.    You arc huppy again  In five  minutes.  Don't dopend on crudo mothodn.  Employ tho ho������t way yot evolved 1*  all tho ycara of cearchinjg*. That la  1'hlUipH' Milk of Mnfi-noMla.  Ba uuro to got tho ftcnuino I������hilHpg*  Milk of Maorncaia prescribed by phyal*  olnnn for K0 yoara hi corrocUnB oks-  ccas aclda. Kach bottlo cnntaln������ tvk%%  dircctionfi��������� any dnigntoro.  .   .���������V,.*aM������!S.iJ���������^tiJ^M^iLlJUSa___._aiti.Jl LP  ES'  -���������TF.    BKVTEW.    CRESTON,    B..  ���������Z m  mi EXISTING  BE AVAILABLE  conference, Dr. Grisdale announced  that a conference of plant patholoi-  gists conducting research.;,in. plant  diseases other than rust would-be  held ih Edmonton _ some time during  the autumn.  More Settlers Going  -    Winnipeg.���������Efforts  of agricultural  ��������� ���������dentists to develop a rust-resistant  wheat, which would save millions of  dollars  annually,   are   meeting  with  success. -    -    "  At a meeting here c������ the Associate  Committee on Rust Research, organ-  Izeed under    the    auspices    of . tlie  Dominion Department    of    Agricul-  ;;ture    and    they  National    Research  Council,    reports    delivered    showed  itfaat rust-resistant wheats which ap-*  fpear to have good baking and milling  f qualities have been secured through  the efforts of the plant breeders engaged on.; the problem and now await  development.     "  Paying tribute to    the    work    of  'Canadian scientists,  especially those  working* on    agricultural    problems,  fyDr.  J.fH.  Grisdale,  deputy minister,  -for agriculture of the Dominion, said  yfthat profound study and    unceasing  ^application tp the  problems  had at  last produced  results which  seemed  ' in a fair way? to "solve; the difficulties  fin  the way  of. combatting  the  rust  ; menace. This,-he added, was obtained  through, the close, cqroperatjan of the  plant  pathologists and  plant  breeders. :   .,  During the sessions of the committee it was reported by L. U.  Newman, Dominion cerealist, that  f baking tests on some 36 lines of Marquis Cross rust-resistant wheats are  under waykst Ottawa;--'Of these several showed real promise and ^ome  of them exciel: in baking qualities;  Members of the committee today  witnessed a demonstration of,.... a  newly-developed rapid?-, electrometric  method for the y^deter*mihatton f of  moisture in wheat, fy The desaotiatra-  tion was conducted by Professor  a Burton, of the University of Toronto, ��������� and   Arnold f"Pitt,   inventor   of  * the   instrument.. The   instrument   is  * not yet fully developed, but gives  great promise    when    complete    de-  .,, tails "of its operation have been  worked out.  Tests  developed  last "summer     iu  ? Manitoba showed that^ sulphur dusting of grain is effective in controlling  rust,  but  further' research-  work  is  * necessary for- the development; of a  dusting schedule. Small plot, field  and  greenhouse f tests;: were cqnduct-  "���������������������������' ed. Both horse-drawn and motor-  driven niacMneis.were used.  At the  concluding  session  of  the  River  Figures To   Date   Show   I-arge  crease Over Last Year  Edmonton.���������Nearly 1,000 settlers  with a total capital estimated at approximately $1,150,000, have gone into the Peace River country as new  settlers to - date this year, according  to colonization officers here.  The real rush of settlers commences in...April. X-ast April 1, 200  settlers went In. This April conserr  vative estimates place the figure at  1,500, and the good start already  made this month indicates that this  estimate  is likely to be exceeded,  f  The settlers are ta the majority"'of  cases "Canadian and American of ex-^  -ceileht type, probably 90 per cent?  of them- are; seeking hpmesteadsf  which means that the great bulk oi  the settlement will be on new land,   f  L*ands beyond railway extensions  bothy north; .and south ; of the  Peace are: favored, f the f homesteads  being about equally- divided between  Fairview> on the north side of the  river, and Hythe,.oil the Grand Prairie extension south of the river.  CT*L a      Z~m      aC   ���������/ga-cr-e i������ bus" iiiurc  MAGIC  ASCiHS POWDER  used in Catwdmx  ���������*a uii Otis������r S3rc.i|������3S  MADStN CANADA  NO A.I.UM  .W.G1LLETT CO.  TORSONTO, CAM.  Long Term Leases  For Ch^rcftill Lots  Will Probably Be For 99 Y&ars Says  Hon. D. G. McKenzie  Wlmiip.eg.-r-Lieases of lots in the  townsite of Churchill, terminus of  the Hudson Bay Railway, will probably be .for" 99 years, transferable'  and subject to revision as to rates at  the end of five years, and each ten  year period thereafter, it waa stated  by Hon. D. G. McKenzie, minister ot  mines and natural resources fox  Manitoba.  It was intimated a few days ago  by Premier Bracken, that the government did not intend to sell lots  at Churchill. Interest in the settlement of Manitoba's northern sea  port continues to increase, , Mr; McKenzie said. The- government will  concentrate its work on the town-  sites of Cranberry Portage and Sher-  ritt-Gordon, the minister added.  NEW RECORD IS  SET INCUR.  KEF0R1 F0R1928  railway  operating  Will Join Los Asgdes  Dangerous Stat  ation  To Londoir Flight  Over Million Dollars Spent In British  Isles In 1928  Ottawa.���������A total sum of $1,016,-  202 was expended by l&e department  of immigration. in the British Isles  in 1928. The sum expended by the  saixfe department on the continent of  Europe alone lastyyear, was $75,796,-  67. y Theyambunt expended for obtaining immigrants in the United  States was $3S2,157; The aggregate  amount spent by the immigration department from 1881 to 1928 was  5,51,618,024.96.  The information. was.^given in the]  HGuse  of- Commons by Hon. Robert |  Porke, minister  of. immigration and  colonization..   *--  Makes   First   ''Outside"   Loop   Ever  Negotiated In Commercial Plane  Minneapolis, Minn.-^-Charles W.  (Speed) Holman, holder of - the  world's record of 1,433 consecutive  loops, claims the distinction of having made the first "outside" loop  ever ' negotiated f in a commercial  planey y' ,'."- -'  .'  ���������, Hqlmah performed the feat at aa  altitude of 4,000 feet over "World-.  .Chamberlain Field here. He used the  same Wright Whirlwind-motored biplane with .which he won the New  York-Seattle air f derby two years  ago.  The outside loop, regarded by  aviators "as one of the most dangerous "stunts" in flying, had never  been completed, before except in  strong, especially constructed army  planes. ,  Australian      Aviatrix       Plans       To,  Accompany   Captain   William.  Lancaster  ������������������; Redbank, N.J.-���������Mrs. Keith Miller,  Australian aviatrix, who -flew with  Captain William. Lancaster from  Ei&ndon to Australia, has ? said she  would be second pilot and radio  operator on a proposed flight from  Los Angeles to New York, London  and return.  Captain Lancaster will be pilot on  the projected flight and Captain  Harry Lyons will be navigator. Mrs.  Miller said that she hopes to take off  from Los Angeles in June. They plan  to reach New York in one hop and  fiy between the feast and west coast  on their return without stopping.  They will use a tri-motored all-metal  closed 't>lane.  -   Ottawa.���������The  revenue" of the Canadian National  for the" year 1928 reached the "record  figure of $276,631,921. After payment  of operating expenses, amounting to  ������218;248,343P taxes amounting to approximately five miiiicwx dollars afi.d  other cbarg.es, the total operating income wa* $53,213,729 compared with  $40,789,724 in 1927.  The report of Sir Henry Thornton,  chairman and president, covering the  operations of the .system in 1928,  was tabled in the House of Commons  by Honi Charles A. Dunning, minister of railways and canals. It tells of  the progress iiiade by the publicly  owned" system in its various departments.  The ratio of operating expenses to  gross earnings in 192S was"~78,89 per  cent, as against 81.75 per cent, hi the  previous year.  The gross earnings exceeded those  of 1927 by $27,915,546, (11.2 per  cent.} Freight traffic produced $209,-  439,962; passenger traffic, $34,187,-  023; express, $13,307,373; mails $3;-.  ,099,212, while miscellaneous operations produced $16,598,348. passenger revenue increased 1.7 per cent,  oyer thef figure for 1927. Gross express revenues were increased by  $695,;947 (5 per cent. >  .The  totalDoininion    grain    crop  harvested in 1928 was approximately f  1,200,000,000    bushels.    The     report  estimates, an. increase������ of nearly 10 ;  per  cent, over  the  figure  for 1927.;  For the calendaar year grain deliveries on the western-   region    of   the  C.N.R^ *w������ref nearly 37 per cent, over  the fornc-er record made in 1923.  Questions Gun- Boat On Lakes  Ottawa.���������Questions regarding the  approach to the Canadian shore in  one.of the great lakes recently of a  TT.S.y'gunboat have been placed on  the br<fler paper of the House of Commons by Gen. A. B. Ross, Conservative, Kingston. Gener.al Ross requests information as to whether  there is an agreement between tbe  two countries for the use of gunboats  on the great lakes and if Canada has  any armed boats thereon.  -���������*������  An   Anchor* Donaldson  Engineer ... Ilka most  ���������hip engineers, a devoted  Scot,  proud! of his ship,  .engines, and gauges.   His  enthusiasm and pride aro  typical of tho service you  get throughout tho ������hl*c������'  on tbo ������������������Lctitla'*" or. th������  "Athenla."     ���������   ���������   ���������   .   .  Sail   Anchor - Donaldson t  Book through  Tite Cunard Steam'  Ship Co., Limited, 270 Main Si.  {Tel. 26~-~$jx-2), or Huron and  JErtfi    JSuildinz,    Portage    Ap.t  Winnipeg (Tel.  31-007) or  any steamship agent.  Wenkly fi.illlno* from  Mon1ro.il <.<nd Ckiebuc)  to Ireland. Beotlnml and  tndlnnrl    In    oonlunntlon  wltli    <mUn.Hmi,    cornrnenc-  Ina  May 3rd.  *'l,******������������*- SVA-2I4  Cnbln, Tourtet Third 0*bln mntt Third CU������������.  jl*mmm*mmmmm.wm0*mmt\mm*immm*mmmi 1 uimiin*mtimm*m*mmmmm**m***m*m*sm*mmAA**0m  Heart Trouble  Hands and Feet  Numb and Gold  BABffiSGAINBY  THIS SIMPLE METHOD  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  APRIL 21  COMFORT FOR GOD'S PEOPLE  Doctors say, souring waste in  baby's digestivee tract is usually  back of any failure to gain weight  according to schedule. And the best  proof, this is true, is the quick way,  weak, fretful, puny babies improve  when you cleanse their stomach and  bowels and put them in order with  a few doses of purely-vegetable,  pleasant-tasting Fletcher's Castoria.  This gentle, harmless preparation is  the doctor's first thought to relieve  those ills of babjes and children, such  as colic, gas, constipation, diarrhea,  colds, etc. Just be sure you get genuine Castoria in the bottle that bears  the Fletcher's signature.  Golden Text: "As one whom his  mother comforteth. so will I--comfort  you."���������Isaiah  66.13. c r  Leesson: Isaiah 40.1-11.      .  Devotional Reading: Psalm 30.1-5.  Mrs. Wm. Fowler,' Auburn, Ont..  writes:���������"Several years ago I was  troubled with my heart and nerves,  so bad, at,times, my hands would  become numb and cold. I took doctor's medicine, for a while, but It did  me little or no good. I happened to  see  advertised and started taking them  at once, and continued for soma timo.  and since then 1 have had no return  of my trouble."  Price GOc. a box at all druggists  and dealers, or moiled direct on receipt of price by The T. Mllburn Co,,  Ltd.,  Toronto.  Ont.  New U.S. Ambassador  To Great Britain  Appointment Of Farmer TT.S;  Vice-  President Is Announced  Washington. ��������� Formaln announcement of the appointment of former  Vice-President Dawes as ambassador  to Great Britain has been nxado at  thc White House.   '  Tho appointment was made after  receipt of word from the state department that the British government had advised that tho appoint-  men of Gen. Dawes would bo entirely acceptable to the King.  Income Tux, CoHeetsa������������s  Ottawa.���������There was <an increase of '  $2,851,250 to the total income taxes'  collected  in the  year ending March y  31 last,  as compared with the year  before^ "it was announced by Hon. W..  D.  Euler, minister  off hationai revenue, in a. statement issued. The to-  'mi forithe past year was $59,422,297.  ���������MM*,  Fornior Ooorn'Official ArrcHtcd  Berlin.���������Police admitted that thoy  had arrested Karl Hartung, recently  secretary .to jtho former Kaiser's  wife, Hermlne. The arrest hnd boen.  kept eccrct. It was reported Harttmg  hr������rl tlirr\n.tonf(*l tn malrn "revoln-  tions" about conditions at Doom  Castle -in Holland.  Tlio Oil   Of   Power. ��������� It    in    not  claimed for Dr. Thoxnau* Kcloctiic  OH that It will remedy every ill, but  ita usca aro ho various tliat it may  bo looltoU upon as a general pain  killer. It has achieved that grclitncsa  /.>������ it-df and Ita excellence I:; kaowu  to all who have tested IIh virtues and  Ic&i'iivd by experience.  Tliinks Pact Nccccssarj-  Starnburg, Germany.���������Count Von  Eeinstorff, chairman ������������ tlio German  delegation to the League of Nations  disarmament preparatory conference,  on tho ovo of his departure for Gen-  ova, expressed tho opinion that the  out-law war pact was necessary and  should be followed by world disarmament and tho adoption of a general  pact for settling all disputes by legat  menng.  I       Ch  wi ���������mmim^r,T~--ir*[rT*'*h~i,"i'Mffl'-' ������������������^���������^������������������"'^���������-"���������"���������r'----"  RICKETS  Children with weak bones  or poor denrtitioii receive great  benefit from die use of  Scott's Emulsion  tt is wonderfully pure, vita-  mhvrkh cod-Uver oil and  helps build a strong, healthful  body5 Round bones and teeth.  Explanations and Comments  The People .Of ? Judah Have Suffer  ed Their Full Penalty, verses 1, 2.���������  We pass today in thought from the  time when Judah was enjoying great  prosperity under good King Hezekiah  (our last lesson), to the time when  Jerusalem had fallen prey to the  Babylonian power and had been laid  waste, and the majority of her people  carried away into exile in Babylonia.  Comfort ye, comfort ye my people,  salth your God. How great was tha  people's need of comfort is shown in  Isaiah 40.27; 49.14. Who the "ye" are  problematical: "the prophets, or the  prophetically-minded among the people; certainly not the priests." "The  prophets may be nameless, bvit the  Deity who speaks through them  speaks as already known and  acknowledged: 'My people, saith  your God.' By these impersonal voices a personal revelation ia made."  Speak yo comfortably to Jerusalem.' Speak comfort to the heart of  Jerusalem, is Dr. McFadyeu*s translation. The prophets were, in put  hope into the heart of the exiles, to  strengthen them by an assurance of  a speedy return to the homo land.  Jerusalem (then in ruins) is "an  ideal representation of the people."  "The city had suffered In and with  her exiled people, and their deliverance was hers."���������G. W. Wade. Tell  her that her warfare is accomplished  <hcr time of service, her cxl!8��������� is  over); that her iniquity, her guilt, is  pardoned; tnat sho has received double penalty (ample punishment) for  ber sins.  "The prophet's charge Is laid upon  all who would speak of Christ to  nion. Speak to thc heart, not only to  the head or tbo conscience, Cod beseeches in the porson of his ambassadors. Tho substance of the mes-  nngc may well find its way to the  heart; for it is tho assurance that  tlie long, hard service of tho terra of  exile Is past, that thc Bin which  brought it about la forgiven, and,  more wonderful and gracious still,  that God'a mercy reckons that tho  Ula which follow our faithlessness  havo more than expiated It."���������Alexander Maciarcn.  Cutting Cortis With Razor  Leads To Lock-Jaw  Don't cut corns with an old razor '  blade. Infection, followed often by  death may result from paring corns  with an infected razor. Quick, safe  relief comes from using PUTNAM'S  CORN EXTRACTOR. If afflicted  with, corns, callouses or sore foot-  lumps, use "PUTNAM'S"���������it's reliable, and sure to shrivel up the corns  so they drop right off. No pain, no  soreness; but quick relief from sore  corns comes to all who use PUTNAM'S PAINLESS CORN EXTRACTOR.      25c. at all dealers.  Tho horns, of the taxis in Italy  aro pitched in different keys, and  when a block occurs on a street, tho  protest Is melodious and never harsh*  Trv������^yb*^-?!f^*r^r.W;;e:;  yPSPS;.PsC,r.W'yjy^ *f ������.[*V ;"?;'���������' -;a:-'a:- ].f  ' v"mP'rxrr a ���������������yy*v ��������� >f77^i(**___^*^!E!,~: JS^^^-.p^^/i^'X^'! 'in* 0'  : Th������"l'A U. U* N; C Hi A;M B" K H S; C 0.11 o"   --*'������������������-~-.VV!AJa^M������l*M.EjB -'������������������������������������'��������� ��������� ���������   ������������������ ���������'������������������  Scott fit Jlowiw, Toronto, Ont.  .Mmm. .mm* UMiummunimif tm  AHtlimn Cannot I^nnt whon tho  greatest of all asthma specifics lu  used.     Dr.   J.   D.   Kellogg's Asthma  \ Remedy assuredly deserves this exalted title. It ha.H to Its credit thou-  : r.ando of canoa which other preparations had failed to benefit. It bringa  help to even tha moat severe cases  and brings the patient to a condition  nf "b1f������Mf������.vl relief. Hurelv KiifferlnRr  2S-������6   I . from .utthnia !������    noedlcsa    when    a  ykAAMm&mMMX*****'  j t-emtHly likft this in oo. eaally aeeured,  ^umiiy   tfelh __. IIMk'liWi   _Wri_H_._|IILI__' _*__  BF BUMS. DADl  _10IJrPli.Cj������  B4������, 140 Ut. Vmu. H-trtrt W.( WkwtkUP������_B  far two tisthv VJmltmtm IMofOm, THE CRESTOR BEVIEW  Local and Personal  Mrs. O. B Twlgg was a visitor with  Nelson friends this week.  Bill Hale of Moyie was a weekend  visitor at Oreston, a guest of Mr.  and,  Mrs. "W. Hendy.  Pias Fob Sale���������White Cheshires,  ready now, $6. J. W. Parkin (Alice  Siding), Creston.  Or, d. G. FISH and Or. JEAM M. FISH  Chirooractors  a.  Patbo-HeufQiBietar Service  OFFICE HOURS:  10 to 12 a.m. 130 to 5.00 p.m.  7.00 to 8.30 p.m.  Office over   Creston  Mercantile Store  HA."? Fob SaIjE���������Second cutting of  a if a If a, and clover hay mixed, first  quality, $17 ton. Percy Boffey, Ores-  ton.  Fob Sale���������Black currants, strong  one year old plants, Boskoop Giant  and Black Naples $2 per dozen. $15  per 100.    F. H. Bobson. Wynndel.  Kimberley Press: Ralph Swanson  leaves in a few days for Kansas City  where he will attend a technical school.  He feels safe to leave town now that  the basketball season is practically  over.  Posters are up for the annual meeting of Ora&ton Valley Conservative  Association which will be held in the  Grand Theatre oh' Monday night,  April 22nd. F. H. Jackson is retiring  president.  Don't miss tho historical picture,  "'Canada Fifty Years Aro,m afc the  Presbyterian Church. Friday night.  April 26th tinder the auspices of the  Standfast Club. 25 and 10 cents admission.  CRESTON  ���������  FRESH LETTUCE & GREEN ONIONS  CUT FLOWERS S? POTTED  PLANTS  FLORAL DESIGNS MADE UP  Phone or write us your order for TOMATO or other  SPKING PLANTS and avoid disappointment.  ��������� as  I  _  For spraying orchards.and  Painting    chicken     roosts.  Shipment 'will arrive this  Prices right.  Cod Liver Oil for Stock and Chickens.  .  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE REXALiL*  STORE.  GEO. H. MTtrlJY  NEW  You will, no doubt, need fresh covering for  your walls for the coming spring and summer.  We will be pleased to show you our assortment for Walls, Ceilings and Borders, which  include Floral and Conventional Designs.  Also   Varnished   Tiles    for    Bathroom    or,  Pantry.  A iDoaMe Roll contains Sixteen Yards*  From 15c. to SBc. per Double Roll, in  stock.  ft* tr\ his o it im v  Hatching Eggs Fob Sax.v.���������White  V^yandottes, $l.!i5 for setting of 15  eggs.    F. Powers, Camp Lister,  Hatchiko Eooa���������Light Sussex batching e-^gs. S2 per setting. Mile bird  bred l>y University of B.C. froni imported,   with   several   ""fenerations   of  VvS ��������� ta       .__^J._____        t__i-S_J        i.kAm ff.Aj)  Lewis, Creatbiay  The -weather continues cool and  showery*. The rainfall ia welcome but  it would foe snore appreciated If it  came down in quantity. Just now the  moisture supply is not down much further than two feet.  Eggs Fob. Hatohsno���������From Burred  Plymouth Hacks* Ajs-Hssiz Experiment-  rtlP*armi s*.rft!������?4, Tflierse Hens had a flock  ayera-j-fe:of 229-- eggs per bird in pullet  year. $1.60 per getting of 15 egji-s..  Mrs, Carl Wigen, Wynndel.  Mr. H.hil Mrs. Percy Truscott, who  have spent the past six months at Gal  iforniA points, arrived home on Fridav.  Bweryone wiii be plensed ts hear Mrs.  T. uscot���������*s health is greatly intproved.  and trust her recovery will be perm an-  etvt.  'In.addition to being president of thi*  board:'of tracta-anc. president of. the  Liberal Association, onr former townsman, A. K. Swanson. h*is "just been  named honorary vice-president of th.*  K"snibs!-ls",T ?wst of the Oft.nadwi.-n Legion. *    .  Rev. W. A, Greer, who has been in.  charge of the Presbyten-ian Ohi\ich  for the..pas 18 months, with Mrs. Greer  and family,.l������*ft on Saturday for Vancouver, and will be making their home  for the present at the coast.  R. B. Staples arrived finm Kelownfl  on Sunday for a couple of days' stav.  He reports the Okanagan weather is  "just ������s backward as here and that  there is.grave concern tbat due to the  light snowfall the p������st winter, that  water for irrigation may be insufficient.  Wednesday next is.Clean UpJ Pay  in the villages and as usual, the commissioners are providing for the free  removal of garhage. It is requested  that tin cans, etc., be placed in boxes  or other containers, and kept separate  from ashes and liquids whicn will not  las removed.  R. M. Fraser of Vancouver was a  business . visitor last week, when he  compU������t������������d the installation of a Frigid-  aire refrigeration system at Burns &  Co. butcher shop. This replaces the  old ice system which necessitate^ the  storing of about SO tons of., the frozen  fluid annually. .:-..'.  .Much sympathy is felt for Albert  Brunham in the death of his wife, who  passed away on Fi-ikay- last, at the  age of 29 years. Interment was on  Saturday afternoon to Creston cemet  ery with Kev. R. 33. Cribb conducting  the last sad rites. In addition to her  hut-band deceased leaves a family of  four small children.  "���������Canada Fifty Years Ago," will be  shown in pictures hy the hoys* Standfast Club in St. Stephen's Presbyterian  Church on Friday ��������� night, April 26th,  at.- 8 o'clock prompt. Along with it  will be given slides ��������� Illustrating'* the'  oldtime fairy stories, "The house that  Jack built," '-Old Mobhvr llubb������rd,,>  and "Three Little Niggers." Adults  25 cents and children 10 cents.  Friends of Rev. F. L. and Mrs. Carpenter, wno was pastor of Creston  Methodist Church in 1016. hear with  interest of the marriage of their eldeBt  daughter, Mias Dorothy, which took  place in Vancouver on Abrll 1st. The  groom is Evan Walteia, organist and  choirmaster- of Hirst Baptist Church,  Vancouver. It will be interest to note  that the Onrpentors are now located  nt Cavan, Ontaai<s. w-here he is piibtor  of the United Church.  EFFICIENCY IN TUNING  and a Fine Business Built on Merit  with 17 Years of Service  in the Kootenays.  Alvin E. Perkins  A strictly tndettemdeni Tunet  Knows his Business and makes good  Sample of Manufacturers' Testimonial���������not Agent  To Whom it May Concern:  Thia is to certify that Mr.A.E.Pcrkins,  Piano Tuner, 3a authorized by us to ]ook  our planoa, aa wc consider him a competent tuner, and wo ivre cure *my pinno  l\ placed in his charge will receive careful  attention. Tuning a piano is not a  trifling piece of worn if you havo regard  for your piano.  Respectfully,  HEINTMAN & CO., Toronto,  (Signed) G. IIEINTZMAN.  Mr. Perkins wiii be in Creston  earlv ht Mav and will make  the usual calls.  pTaw-B  Bouitry keepers looking for something, .to  increase egg production make no mistake  in feeding  Salrl i  Ss    ���������viMrm'*_PB,B  It is a well, tested product of the well-  known Ellison firm  and   carries with it  excell ent testimonial s  from   poultry men  who are using it steadily.  Just what the young chicks need tq get them off to a good  start.    We are stocking this in standard size packages*  Gresfoit Valley Go-Operative Assn.  zmmi^x**wszizmmMz:x^^  Notify Bwiew Ottlco  Perkins to call,  (if  you wish  Mr.  CRESTQK  Two Stores  ERICKSON  t*m     ffl_i������__n_-J_N.  LATEST I^TTER^S IN  CREPES, VOILES and  COLORED   COTTONS  In the 3^ Yard DRESS  LENGTHS- priced from  65c. to $2.00 per yard.  AI.SO  3-^- yard Dress Lengths  at $1,25 each  *%y*      J\m       2^ -L     Cf Elf JtV-^I--^  .Dry Goods.      Groceries.      Furniture.      Hardware  .������mw������n������.v , r,-3>niiiny   ;>ii(hkc   ^.niiinc-,  rvwiim.  *-*nin������y������ ��������� y>tiilli3.c.    ;i������������uiii.-w  CNQID M VifJUiO ITffliWNBtT mmmmmMMM  Soon ho at Hand  ���������P_..i���������:,r."'i,',r,M;; .,._   ...     ., i.,,,,,,���������,,,.���������,..���������������,',,  ; ���������  , wma-wJ  JHtave you got your equipment ready for use ?  If yonr Spray Pnmp noed-a an overlmulinor brinn it to ub  and iP aomo part in brokeii have it welded���������it ia ohoinp&r than  buying   now par to.  Thiaymr again we are building Heavy Shoot. Iron Tanks  for boiling; spray. The Tnnlca aro aoetylono wolclod and absolutely loalc proof, and will hold abonb 100 gallone of ������pray.  il you at'6 uoodiuig Pipes thia yoar com-a b. aiul L'ilk Iha  matter over. - W������ aro -aolliiift Pipe-3 at prioofl away below any  mail order house.    St it paya to deal in town.    .  Wo also carry a complete tstook of valvea Apd fitttinga.    '  m  TE���������.,  SincksttlHh       Plumbing;     TSnamUli  ^H   ^S    ______f   ^S  {iii tW&tyienei Welding

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