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Creston Review May 3, 1929

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 ���������f.-\  1 ."*&*'  Vol  XXI.  ORESTON, JB. C, FKXDAY. MAY 3, 1929  No. 9  i''  Drowning Claims -l  Thr6e Young Men  The most tragic crowning fatality  ever recorded in local history was that  of early Sunday morning when Jesse  Leach^ Ford Osboro and *'Cap" Collins,  three young men from Bonnets;Ferry,  Idaho, were drowned in Goat River,  when the Ford coupe, in which they  were returning to that . town, went  over a twelve-foot bank and plunged  into about six feet of water, at a point  near what^ is known as "the crooked  bridge," on the North and South highway, - about half a mile south : of  "Creston.  The tragedy was discovered by Matt,  York about noon on Sunday. X>yiving  along the highway he noticed the auto  upside down ih the stream, and im  mediately notified provincial police  H. McLaren, as well as coroner Col.  Mallandaine, who secured needed help  and with the assistance of a tractor  from the Winlaw logging operations  in that vicinity, hauledtheupturned  car onto the road, atid were horrified  to discover it contained the lifeless  bodies ofgthe three men, ranging from  10 to 23 years ofgage.  The time of the mishap is placed at  about 3-a.m. Creston time, as the  watch on one of the men had stopped  at 1.45, presumably Bonners Ferry  time, which is an hour slower than  Creston.,* ?"y*      a  - W_er\ t-bs discover? was made that  it was-an Idaho car botk Porthili and  Bonners Fsrr? *w������ra communicated  with and early in the afternoon a par  ty of Bonners Ferry citizens arrived,  identified the young, men and in order  that the bodies might be taken back  Coroner Mallandrune arranged for an  inquest, which was held .about -&SQ  witb a jury composed of B. _S. Bevan,  foreman, Stanley -~ ..Hendren^ :^S^sK^;  Brown, Fred Hale, Al Hendren "and  Chas. Botterill, who visited* the scene  "off the tragedy and viewed the remains,  and then rdjourned until Monday morning. Release of the bodies was at  once given and they were taken bark  to Bonners early Sunday evening.  Investigation proved that the unfortunates had been at a dance at Kitch-  ener on  Saturday night.    They   were  no escape in that depth of water and  j the oai* turned upside down.  The verdict pi the jury was accident*  al death by drowning, with which  went a recommendation that barricades be erected at both ends and  danger .signals placed %t least 500 feet  from the barricades.  Idaho Members  Visit K������P. Lodge  Mr. and Mrs. PensorOeft last week  for * Grand Prkirie, Alberta, where  they will reside in future.  Miss Ford of Kitchener wa& here for  the weekend, a guest of M iss  P.   Fox-  CMIi  on their way borne, and instead of  following the main road onto the  bridge it is-evident they drove onto an  unbarricaded dead-eird road that goes  for about fifty feet and ends up at the  bank of Goat River, over which the  car plunged into about six feet of water.  With the hood extended down and  fastened to windshield the car was a  veritable prison from which there was  All join hands and circle  to the west.  Old- Time  m  Grand Thoatro Ballroom  Creston  on  gfflo.y oTH  : Eric. Wood of Ki mberley wu e a  weekend visitor with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Jas. Wood.  Mrs. Hook and son of Spokane are  visitors with the former's parents. Mr.  and Mrs. Grady.  ':' C. Mdnre of Creston was here on a  land servey last week.  Mr. Pollard of Nelson was in the  Wynndel district last week, -investigating water right matters.  - The M ay meeting of the Women's  Auxrlary is at the hornefof Mrs, Moon  on Wednesday at 2.30 p.na.  Dance in old schoolhouse on Satur-  day night. May 4th, with three-piece  OK-jchestra. Gents 75 cents, ladies 50  cents. Novelty dances and endurance  schottische.  *.- i ������-���������=.  KevB. viyroo ana urariruEr. ax K/rvsxxsn  w������re making pastoral calls in the  Wynndel district-last week.  The semi-dormant spray is under  way this Week. With favorable conditions the pink spray should be going  on in about ten days.  Wild RoBe Lodge Knights of Pythias, was visited Thirrsday evening .last  hy about forty knights. Tbis; along  with about thirty home members, filled the Castle Halt to its full capacity.  The visitors were comprised of delegations from Spokane, Wash., Bonners  Ferry, Idaho, Copeland. Idaho* East-  port. Idaho, and Ihnisfail, Alberta.  Jnst before opening the lodge Chancellor - Cc mmander Col. Mallandaine  welcomed the Visitors with a few well  chosen words andOtben asked Bro.  Harry Lucas of Spokane to take the  chair. Bro. Lucas did so, and then  appointed his officers, rising knights  from S pokahe, Bonners Ferry a nd  Creston, to fill the chairs.  The second and ytfhrrd ranks were  conferred upon Chasf E. Spoor of Banners Ferry and the officers taking part,  were welL-chosen and put on their  work in a very expressive mariner,  " After the closing off the lodge the  boys all gathered aiouad tbe tables for  the fourth degree, in which the eats  and smokes were of the highest standard and the speeches and jokes above  par. '���������'..���������  Wild Rose Lodge is having another  big night, May 9th, on which date they  expect to have Bro. J. A. MacKinnon,  Grand Chancellor of the domain of  British Columbia, also visitors from  *V^*ishlnorto*n - XdshO. Montana stud the  local towns of Cranbrook and Kimberley. v     .. .'���������'"  These meetings ace to work np international interest in the Lodge work,  and the L-iidge expects to return these  visits as soon as the oportunrty is available. ''-V'--f fy:fff?.'  and family at the ranch, returning on  Sunday. ���������  Miss Effle Littlejohn ieft Friday for  Sandpoint. Idaho, where she has joined the hospital nursing staff.  On Saturday^ the junior scholars of  the Erickson school had a hike to the  Canyon for a picnic.  Miss Margaret Speaker left'on  Sat  urday for; -������ranbrook, where she   -will  remain for some time.  Robt. McMaster left last? week for  Cranbrook, where he is receiving medical Attention.  Miss Gwen Webster of North Cres-  Soh spent ihe weekend with Miss 34������r-  cella Sanford. Mrs. F. Davis of  Wynndel was another visitor with  Erickson frrebds last week.  H. Campbell of Bellvue, Alberta, is a  guest of Mr. and Mrs. S. Fraser.   '-.'".  ^ito Goes Over  Bridge; 3 Injured  fO ,*. . ���������**���������*.    ������4>JHw-y  ���������Jock Qsbotne. wbo has,been st-M*on������  arccb. Alberta, for the past six weeks,  arrived home the latter part of April.  Alf. Letoille was a business visitor  at Calgary, Aiberta. a few days last  week.  Mrs, Yerbury was a Kimberley visitor nt the end of the month, a guest  pf her daughter, Mrs. Pat  Holland.  Misses Webb and Williams wiere  Nelson visitors this week, taking in  tbe play, "Yeoman of the Guards."  Mrs. Geo. Cam is renewing acquaintances in Nelson this week.  Mrs. Heap with h*r?r guest, Mrs. Organ of Lethbridge, Alberta,'were Nelson  visitors at the weekend.  Fr, Chornel of Cranbrook was here  on Sunday, and he held Roman Catholic Church service.  A dance was heid on Saturday night  in aid of the Community Hall fund,  bat it was not very well patronized���������  just clearing expenses.  Mies. Ha-el Hopwood of Oreston has  been visiting with Mrs. Martin and  Mrs. Heap for the past few days.  -^ Mrs. Ashley Cooper*, of Trail is here  on a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Jim  Pas  cu*zo.       "    -'.     j��������� #'    :t^.-  Danctn$ at S.30 Prompt  P&SEt&ttcly n&tBitifi^ &zs&  Old- Time Dances !  Music  to  suit  the occasion.  ADMISSION*:    ',  Gents ��������� * * $1.00  Ladia-3 bring  refreshments.  EVERYBODY WELCOME  it. Stevens was renewing ucqnain  tances in Cranbrook a couple  of days  last week.  A W.vMaynard, who has spent the  winter with Mr. and Mrs. Bohmer at  the Lyon ranch, has teturned to Stav-  eley. Alberta.  Miss Hazel Hobden, teacher at Hub*  croft, has just taken delivery of a new  1920 Ford sedan frorrr the Premier gar-  age at Creston:  Lister Trading & Supply  Company  Limited, has just taken into stock an  other car load of the well known Ogilvie flour and mill feeds.  Jiih. Duncan   left at the end   of the  week for Creatwood, across the Koot  cnay, where he is cooking for   a forestry   crew   putting   in   a   fire    trail  hrough to the b.iurid iry.  Mrs, Bamford of  Nelson   was  here  for a weekend visit  with  Mrs.   John  Bird. -1  A. W, Sinclair, H. Langston and R.  T. Mi liner havo been selected as LinLer  representatives on the Creston Valley  Comr.t-rvi.tlve Association executive.  Mrs. W. Fisher nnd Mls������ Besson of  Nelson spent the weekend here, guests  of Mra. A. W. Sinclair.  The Community Society bridge drive  on Balm-day night enjoyed thc pab  'ronagt? of seven tables of players, with  tho score prized gonig to Mr*.. John  Bird and B. R. Bohmer, It waa nn-  nonnoed that later a soohil evening  will bo held at which, the season's  prizes will be awarded.  On Saturday the area had an Inwpec  visit from Hon, W. Atkinson, mlniNtor  of agriculture Hon, IS. P. Burden,  minister of land������: Dr, G ridd oh. colonization commirwloncr of fche B.C. gov-  araauMt; ..ml Mr. McDonnell, O.P.R.  colon iaat.ou dupart merit reprt'sontak.  Ivo, The party whs nhown over the  district, by Unl" I'rod Lister, M.I\P.,  and were lu-ro to look into the doni.M-.tlc  H*atnr* supply qaisHtlou nt. wdHirtrmatllo-  riionfc mattern generally.  Mrs. Celli left at the end pif the week  for* Coleman, Alberta, to join Mr. Celli,  where they are. to reside. Floyd Celli  has been left in charge of the ranch.  Frank' Staples is at work this week  planting out about 600 Delicious and  Mcintosh Red, to replace trees killed  by the blizzard in 1925.  . R, J. Long is at work planting Del-  iciqjis to replace a couple of hundred  Wealthy? and Greenings that he has  dug up.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Attwond arrived  on Sunday to spend a few days at the  ranch,  Richard Thurston, jr., left this week  for Vancouver to join up with the  Canadian Government Mercantile Marine, and is due tn sail on the Canadian  Prospfct for Montreal, out of .which  port he will sail. Mrs, Thurston ac-  companed him to the coast.  Lee Heric, who worka at Yahk,  spent the  weekend with   Mrk   Heric  Seethe pick of the Spring  Flowers    and    meet   your  friends at the  A. D. Pochin of Nelson is spending  a couple of weeks here looking after  spring work on the ranch.  Manford and Arvid Samulson left a  few days ago..for Nelson in which section they have taken a pole making  contract.  The gravelling crew is at work in  this section. Gravel is being taken  from the*pit at the Niblow ranch and  the road in Hungry Hollow is ab the  present receiving attention. *- "���������"  A. G. Samuulson haa the trucks at  work hauling out his winter cut of  ties to Creston from which point they  will he shipped. He bas about 1000 of  therrr.  A protest has been entered with the  fishery inspector against the business  of dumping discarded autos into the  Goat River between the railway and  red bridges. Two or* three old machines have already been drowned there.  Mr, and Mrs. Geo. Davie are visitors  with Spokane fiiendw this week, making the trip by auto.  Rev. At Gariick, Mrs. Gariick, and  Mrs. Fred Powers of Lister were vict-  ims of n serious auto mishap on Tuesday morning just as they got started -  on a trip to Spokane, and as result of  which Mrs. Gariick is now in the Cranbrook hospital suffering from a fractured hip,.cuts and suffering from the  shock. Mrs. Powers is also in the hospital, badly cut about the head and  face, as well as suffering from shock.  Kev. A. GiicHek is ueiug taken sare ox  in Oreston and is very badly, bruised  about the shoulders and head as well  as suffering from a gash in his head  and shock.  The mishap occurred about 10 o'clock at the bridge near the Huscroft  school. It would appear that the car.,  travelling at a speed above normal���������  because Mr. Gariick is noted for careful driving at all times���������-in order to  make the grade at^the opposite end,  skidded on the bridge about half way  across, ploughed through the railing  and took a drop of a little over twenty  feet landing upside down.  Ft was particularly fortunate that  Mrs. Chas. Huscroft had observed the  car travelling the highway, anb when  the crash of the car was heard both  Mr. and Mrs. Huscroft were cognizant  of what had probably taken place, and  white the latter rushed to secure help.  Mr. Huscroft hurered to the scene of  the wreck, and with assistance that  was quickly available they injured  were removed from the car, carried  up to the highway and there transportation back to Creston carried out;  In the meantime a. mesenger was despatched to she customs office at Port-  hill to telephone Dr. Henderson of the  accident.  ' $������&ET*--- po4srsibie - -'rn&dieari care -, wae *  given and on the noon train Mrs.  Gariick and Mrs. Powers were taken  to St. Eugene Hospital; Miss Evelyn  Bevan. a, trained nurse home oh vacation, travelling with them, and Dr.  Henderson accompanying them as far  as Yahk. Reports on Wednesday  morning are to the effect that their  condition is satisfactory, whrie Mr,  Gariick passed quite a restlul night  and is much brighter this (Wednesday) morning.  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hamilton and  their daughter, Marjorie, were in  another car making the journey with  the Garlrck's but had taken the North  and So nth highway, and were ab the  customs at Rykerts awaiting the ill-  fated car when news of the mishap  reached them. The Garlick'a, of  course, had travelled the high road  via Canyon, in order to pick up Mrs.  Powers at ber home in Lister. On  every hand the utmost symyathy is  expressed for the unfortunate travelers.  B���������Biohan&9*  **& _S������**# 4S imV^mmm.  Victoria Day  Under the auspices of Creston  and District "Women's  Institute in  Trinity Church Hail  mwS\B���������)   BiBflI   SB  THREE to FIVE p.m.  SALE of HOME COOKING  and Cut Flowers  AFTERNOON TEA  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  Admission Free.  Marcel Senesael and Alex Ellis, who  have been visiting at. prairie points  tke past month, have returned to Kitchener.  Miss   Vera   McGonegal   of Oreston  apont.the weekend at her homo in Kit  choner.  Mr. and M*yr. Molander nnd Richard  were motor vIsifcorH to King-agate on  Sunday.  ., Miss Elsie Nelson has jnst returned  from a vhilt with friends in Moyie.  B, David, who ban been on a visit to  points In the U.S., haa returned to  K.lxhfcJtHir.  Ernest Drlifll has taken a pcwlt-km  as tic Inspector with the C.P.R. and  left on Wednesday for Waldo.  Misses Mildred Andeen, Beatrice  Molander and Okrn Nelson, who nro afc  Oranbrnolc high school, wore home fbr  thc weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. Abortion, who havo  be������.n In Kltchenif for a couple of year-shave left for Klmbcrluy, wlncm Mr,  Aberaorr haw secured  ������   good notation.  Under the auspices of the  Ladies    of   Holy   Cross  Church, in the  Grand theatre Ballroom.  FR!.. MAY 24th  DANCING 9 to 2.30  vytrmcv &>w   a. e* e*   Kant re* r#m  FIRST"CLASS MUSIC  Everyone   Welcome  Supper Included. THE    REVIEW.    CRESTON   B.   C.  The finest tea you can buy���������Red Rose Orange Pekoe.  Made from juicy, flavor filled leaves���������three days in  budi   Bivery package guaranteed, ��������� 7S  isgjOO'  a 9*9  tea  gLED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE js extra goo  In the best package���������Clean, bright aluminum  Ahead Of Schedule  ITirst Sodla-England Air Plane Made  Trip In Seven Days  The first India-England aeroplane  arrived at Croydon , two minutes  ahead of schedule. The air liner car-  ricd five passengers, 500 pounds of  ratal! and negotiated the 5,000-mile  trip from, Karachi in seven days.  One of the passengers was Vice-  Marshal Sir V. Vivian, who left Croydon on March 30 on the iftaugural  marl liner to India, arriving at Karachi April &, 55c departed, osi ''th*s i������s-  turn flight within 24 hours, having  thus covered 10,000 miles In fourteen  and a half days.  ^ana  a.  At  \Var !  Canada Ss at war, and with the passing of winter, operations are being  renewed and extended on all fronts against the common enemy. Happily*  it is not warfare directed against any other people or nation, nor, in the  final analysis, is it a destructive, life-taking, money-losing campaign In  which the Canadian people are engaged. Rather, it is constructive, life-  giving, money-making battle that is being waged.  The war to which reference is made is an unceasing one. It can never  end, and victory can never be wholly complete. On the other* hand, unless  the battle is fought, and renewed from year to year, defeat for mankind is  sure and inescapable. It is a case where eternal vigilance is the price that  must be paid for life, liberty and happiness.  It is a war against dirt, disease, insects, "bacteria.  $n the spring of the year, as snow disaappears and the frost leaves the  ground, exposing* the accumulations of winter, it is imperative tbat every  householder, every community, "clean, up." Failure to do so may, and in all  probability will, result" in an epidemic of sickness, not to speak of tlie unwholesome effect upon the mentality and habits, of people living amidst ua-  sifrhtly, disagreeable surroundings. The necessity of an annual spring  "clean, up," and the maintenance of clear* surroundings, and,sanitary conditions throughout the warm summer months, is applicable alike to the farm.  and farm home, and the urban community axid home.  The danger of the common house fly is now too well known io require  emphasiSa    It is the greatest distributor of the filth and disease "breeding  Relief in 2 Minutes  Juat a drop or*two of Putnam's  Com Extractor, and the pain goes  away. Relief is almost instantaneous.  Removing corns with "PUTNAM'S"  is so easy, so ' sure, so painless*-���������  thousands use tlris wonderful remedy,  and say !t is the hest. Don't suffer  any longer, use Putnam's Corn Extractor, the one sure relief for sore  corns. Soid at every drug store.  ������  The Secret of  a,nft' Mali6  In THE regular daily use of Cuticura Soap aad-the occasional use  of Cuticura Ointment, women  everywhere have* discovered the  secret of natural beauty. The Soap,  fragrant and pure, to cleanse; the  Ointment, antiseptic and healing,  to remove pimples and irritations.  Soap 29c.   Ointment 23c. and SOc.  Talcum 25c.   Sample each free.  Address  Canadian Depot: J. T.Wait Co.,*ttd.,Montr������al.  Canada Wins the Banana Trade  Alberto, Coal For East  It is indicated that Alberta's coal  shipments to Ontario during the special rate period will aggregate 200,-  000 tons.  A ni  Has largest Banana Carriers Afloat  Under 'Any ITlag  The largest banana carriers afloat  under any nag is the record claimed  by the * 'Lad*y Somers" and the "Lady  Rodney," the two new vessels of the  Canadian National Steamships which  went into commission recently. These  steamers are equipped witb the most  modern cooling and refrigeration,  equipment* and are capable of carry-  .-" 'Had 'Many '-Rulcraf--?'  Warsaw, the capital of Poland,  has in turn been ruled by Sweden,  Austria and Russia. In 1807 Napoleon made it the capital of the  Duchy of "Warsaw and during thie  World War it was captured by the  Germans, who held it until peaca  restored Polish independence!.  ...������,      VVCi  m rtr. t\r,r,    -,-c ���������  *. ���������������,..���������;..a*,a.a  iuy,uuu   OI.CJUU9   ������ji   uautuwa.  Red  Comes      Through     Rich,  Health-Giving    Blood  A girl -with a full-blooded body and  _ _   vital nerves has the foundation of an  germs upon which it thrives and breeds its countless millions. Destroy its   f^^J^^i^J^r      -A-llow her to  breeding grounds and tlie battle is more than half won. When the first fly  puts in an appearance, kill it, and you wall be saved the trouble of swatting- Ke   the   result.     Many   women who  hundreds later on. j ought to be in the very prime of life  Then there is that most unpopular little bumming bird, the mosquito, -Q'"" *"* -p-"~"������T,+1" -"���������������f~-~-~- -��������������������������������� v00,*-  which turns iso maay of our long and lovely summer evenings snd our  beautiful summer resorts and sports grounds into places of torture. By  taking early action this almost universal pest can be largely controlled.  For years the citizens of Winnipeg have had life made miserable for  them by mosquitoes, and each season witnesses more energetic and concerted effort to destroy them.. Regina, no worse sufferer than other places,  is this year, under the direction of the Kinsmen Club, assisted by other  service clubs, the health authorities. Boy Scouts, and other organizations,  talcing part in. the battle. ������������������-.-',  The mosquito breeds by tens of millions in  stagnant water.  Pools of  stagnant water, slowly  be drained,  nor can their  simple expedient of scattering coal oil,  and other oils, in these stagnant  waters, these millions of potential mosquitoes will be destroyed. Regina is  surveying the city and its surroundings from the air, thus detecting every  spot of stagnant water, and these are to be impregnated with oil.     'if all  our towns and villages locate these pools of stagnant water in and about  them and take like action, life will be made more comfortable and enjoyable.  When cleaning old oil out of your motor car, tractor engine, oi* othet  machinery, do not throw it away. Save it, and spread it abotrt in any stagnant water in your vicinity, and sink your old oil-soaked rags with a stone  in such pools.     By so doing you will prevent the breeding of mosquitoes. "  This* great and holy war is being waged in other directions and in even  intensive fashion. Departments of agriculture, and the research departments  of our Universities and the National Research Bureau in laboratories and  in the fields, have for some years been engaged in the task of finding a  means of eradicating rust from wheat,"-' which takes its toll of tens of millions of dollars from the farmers of the prairies. According to latest authentic reports gratifying progress has been made, and the experts engaged in  this work are now fairly confident they are on the right track, and that  before long a rust resistant wheat will be developed, fully equal to other  wheats in its early ripening ability, in yield per acre, ancl in its bread making qualities.      Such a victoi-y will bring huge rewards for the timo ana  money expended. It is a form of constructive warfare which will reimburse  Canada for many of its losses occasioned "by destructive human war.  Agricultural and health departments of governments arc in the van of  this great, never-ending battle. The larger municipalities and many other  communities arc awakening to their responsibility.- Semi-public organizations of many kinds are joining in tho fray. As was thc case In the Great  War, scientists are doing their part, and doing it well. But as thc Great  War developed into a struggle between peoples,* rather than armies ana  navies, in which every man and woman had a duty to perform, so in this  other war in which Canada ia engaged, everybody must be enrolled if tho  largest .measure of success and victory Is to be achieved. This is a war  which recognizes no defined boundary lines; it must be waged everywhere;  if the enemy remains unmolested in any one place or district, or even, on  any individual homestead, victories elsewhere will bo of Httle avail. It is a  universal war, demanding the active co-operation and alert vigilance of all.  are too frequently sufferers of headaches, back and side aches, easily  tired and breathless, because of anaemia which stealthily attacked them  in girlhood.  But fortunately there is a remedy  within easy reach. Thousands, of  tired, worn-out women and delicate  girls-who have sought the self-help  of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are  grateful for the way in-which these  pills have restored them to robust fitness. This effective tonic and nerve  restorer always Jielps to make plenty  The "Lady Somers" sailed for Bermuda, the Bahamas and Jamaica, -inaugurating the western service of  the Canadian National Steamships  between Canadian ports and the islands.  The ships are elaborately, decorated, and the passenger accommodation i������ complete in*every detail. Particular care has been paid to all details of the cargo space and the ship  is completely insulated. vJ?he "Lady  Sosners" can carry'fruits and vegetables requiring different tempera-. -  ture's. Por cool climate, tbs ship is  equipped with devices to raise the interior temperature when* necessary.  Nervmss and SHsii Dowr  the least Noise  Would Bother Her  Mrs. R. Burton, Oshawa, QnW  writes:���������"Three years ago I was so  nervous and run down I could hardly  bear to have the children make a  noise it -would bother me so.  "A friend advised me to take  A Real Asthma Relief. Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy has never  been advertised by extravagant  statements. Its claims ��������� are conservative indeed, when -judged by the  benefits which it performs. Expect  real relief asd permanent benefits  when you buy this remedy and you  ���������wiii not have cause for disappointment. It gives permanent relief ia  maray cases where other so called  remedies have utterly failed.  and after taking two boxes 1 began  to feel stronger, looked better and  the color came back into nay cheeks,  and now I am feeling fine again."  Price 50c. a box at all druggists  and dealers, or mailed direct bnf receipt of price by The T. Milburn Co.,  Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  drying, up sloughs*, par*Ually filled ditches, cannot an   of rich, red bl^d that speedily puts  eir existence be wholly prevented,  but through the j an end to anaemia.     A wan, delicate  I girl, or tired, weary woman soon becomes brighter when this new blood  courses   through   the   system.   Color  comes   to  her   cheeks   and   lips;  her  appetite increases;  her    nerves    are  steadied, and she becomes vital and  active again.       The following is an  example,  from among thousands,  of  what tBese pills have done and can  do:  Miss  C. J.    Martin,    Kitchener,  Ont., says: "Por several years I was  greatly distressed witb pains in the  back   and   sick   headaches.        I  felt  tired all the time, did' not sleep* well  and had a poor appetite. I bad been  doctoring, but did not get much relief.     My  sister  advised  me  to try  Dr.  Williams'   Pink  Pills   and  after  taking six boxes I felt like  a new-  person, and will not be without tho  pills  again."  You can get the pills from your  druggist, or by mail at 50 cents a  box from The Dr. Williamg' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  Exports Tea. In Lumps  ���������China exports tea in solid lumps,  like bricks, for consumption in Tibet  and Siberia. "TheteS'-le&.V^ "are puP"'  verized, mixed with -water, and  moulded into hard cakes. The bricks  weigh about 5 lb. each. In this form  tea can be carried overland more  easily, as it occupies less space.  Religious Groups In Rouse  Roman Catholics form the largest  religious group in the Canadian  House of Commons, about 30 per  cent, of the vtptal membership/Adherents of the United Church coma  next and Presbyterians follow.  Medicine Chests  complete  Are    not     complete     -without  Minard's. Used    for    cuts,  bruises   and pains   of   all  descriptions. ..;. ,  "We are now," announced tbe  guide, "passing through a rural ham-  tet."  "Oh," exclaimed. the sweet young  thing, "I thought a hamlet was &  little pig!"  Train Of Tractors  A special train of tractors, valued  at $400,000, recently reached Regina.  There were 280 machines In all, occupying* 70 railway cars. Tho tractors were distributed to farmer buyers in Saskatchewan and Alberta.  To   Check   GS iFL-Oj"   Grippe  Fight* *1������������* fif-mrn in  tho Throat Sic fore They Invade Other V-atrta* of  lire Body,  EFFKCTIVK PKIGVUNTIVI- MEASURES EXJPLAIN1GI-  Slmple precaution**, taken now will enable you to fight drcadod "Flu'  which 13 sweeping rapidly through thc whole country. Tho gcrma of  Influensm gain access to the body through tho mouth and throat. Keep  thc throat healthy nnd you go n long way towarda stopping tho trouble.  An t-iTcctivc* mcnr.M of prevention ia to jjnrbln th* tliwmt thr<*������ or four  times cirdly with Nervillne. Half a toaopoonful of Nervillne in water  makes n moat oindcnt gargle. Tho germ-killing properties ol! NTorvlHne  quickly dot-troy any bacteria In tiro mouth or throat. If thc cheat la aoro,  if the throat in hoarse, if you have a cough���������be BUrc, to rub tho neck  and client wilh Nervillne. ICvcry drop of It will rub In. and out will  come  thy congi'utton.  Of couvuti It ia ulj.soUrtely nccoaaary to houac-cloan. thc syotenc. with  Dr, Hamilton'!-' Plllw which stimulate Iho eliminating organ**, and rid tbo  HYHtem of dlcicaao-hrccriinic** wantea, Tills comninutron treatment of hier-  vllinw ami Dr. Hamilton'.* 1HU������ will glvo prompt and cntlt'Cly aatlafac-  fcory remjlta.  Miller's Worm Powders do not  need thc after-help of caBtor oil or  any purgative to complete their  thoroughness, because they are thorough In themselves. Ono dose of  them, and they wilt be found palatable by all children, will end tho  worm trouble by making tho stomach and bowels untenable to tho  parasites. And not only thia, but tho  powdery will bo certain to oxort  most bbncfiicinl Influences in tho digestive organs.  ��������� ' ������������������������������ "*"  Scientists In Rusala are workfhg  on a device to keep tho blood of a  person in circulation and thua prolong life aftor the heart and lungs  have censed to function.  S-gfliSl ,1-lir I ijlllllMMMaWf  Mothorn can cosily know whon  their children arc troubled with  worms, and tiiey lose no than ln applying a reliable remedy���������Mother  Graven' Worm Kxtormlnator.  Your fence requirements on  tho ranch aro no omall item;  you want your fence to last  a lifetime. Put your faith in  Frost Fence; more than 25  years of square dealing with  tho farmer aro behind It.  Thoro Is only ono Frost  Fence, only one Frost Lock,  thc lock that J-IOWD3 under  all Wcfltorn conditions of  strain and extromoB of temperature.  If there la no Frost dealer  ln your neighborhood, writ������  to our nearest office.  Insanity hi Raid to bo decreasing.  Maybo it's because so many things*  that uflcd to be considered crawy  avon't any more.  >aT������������tiii*r',K������"rln      f<ii#������f<^)rimB������**  I j It.boo nt.  tit      Mhkiit'tVt*  W.    N.    U,    1783  Front Steel ancl Wire Co* Limitsd, Hamilton* Ontario  Urn.  WINNIPEG  ftOO MeArtliur Hid jr.  VAMjQ/UtmC  20a Six Mi Av*., N.tSl THE   REVIEW.    CRESTON,    B.    G.  s/0  DUALITY AS  NAM POWER  navy  Italy  ��������� Geneva.���������The    problem    of  parity between    France    and  loomed out as a reef which might im  peril the success  of any five-power  naval  conference .to   reduce     armaments. ���������"  Premier Mussolini is reported here  as firm.as a rock in demanding parity for Italy with France,, both en  !and and sea, while France apparently fails to see the justice of rsueh  demands.  France thinks her communications  with her extensive colonial possessions and her mainland open to two  oceans are sufficient reasons for her  having "naval forces superior to  Italy's.  This problem of satisfying Italy at  least on paper is worrying delegates  *o thc *?rerk&*r2.tor"*r disarj^ismeQi  commission. Some are beginning -to  worry whether a real advance on  the naval problem could not best be  made by establishing first of all an  understanding between tbe Unitect  States and Great Britain.  The Associated Press ��������� '���������" correspondent has received the impression tbat  France would, place no obstacle in  the -way of such a preliminary under ���������."  standing if it did not affect her position in relation to other contlnema*  powers. A high French authority  voiced recently enthusiastic appi-oval  of the speech of Hugh S. Gibson'  recently, because it. gave a magnificent Impetus to reduction -in avam**-  menta as a whole. <?'  This personality . explained that  France desired to hasten general reduction in armaments and hoped  that delegates would even be able  tof submit a draft treaty to the Sep  Empire Competition  King's Trophy In  Rifle Match  Goes  m    To South African Cadet  Ottawa, Out.���������Cadets from South  Afriea won the King's trophy in the  rifle match in 1928, which was participated in by 33,000 boys from all  parts of "the Empire. Canadian cadets  won this trophy in 1927, ahd finished  second in .1928. Thc results have just  heen made public by the National  Rifle Association.  Commenting on Canada's performance the National Rifle Association  report says; ."Not only does Canada  possess" many more brilliant individual shots than any other country but  she has a limited number of units  . capable of achieving very special distinction. When .mass efficiency becomes the principal object of the  many and fewer low scores have to  be included in her national team, tlie  premier prize, the King's trophy wih  return to the Dominion."  While Canadian boys have lost the  King's trophy they have had other  remarkable successes in the match.  They won 82 silver medals which are  awarded for scores of 99 and 100  points, and 152 bronze medals for  scores of 97 and 98. The rest of the  empire combined won a total of only  124 of these medals.  A CHARMING PRINCESS  Germany Wants Aeria  is  'is.  But  '&.������&' fi j_\\ {. * *v jt*  Princess Ingrid, only daughter of  the Crown "Prince Gustaf Adolf, of  Sweden, whose engagement to the  Crown Prince    Frederick,, of    Den-  _*������*������ _���������*!*-     ������_*>������-   Yt.0-.fr>v*    M-sn-int-t'ci/l   -P-nw.    ^^ *1*r*I.r���������  m������*+s*M. mmm     m.m- ���������������������������������      rv-.���������^*_������.     *. -w^-w.*. -wwv*-     -v.* ^-rj.������-k     *maK.\f\^Xm,~"  holm.  Perform Election Duties  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  ?..'?-. _'.yj  P-..A      MAY5    :-..  WHAT HILKIAH WOVlSiD IN   THE  V,f      '   TEMPLE  .Golden Text: "Thy word is a lamp  unto my feet, and light unto my  path.*'���������Psalm. 119;105.  Lesson: 2 Chronicles 34.1-33.  -Devotional Reading: Psalm 19.7-14.  ICxpIairations and Coatsunents  The Temple Repairs Which Led To  the Finding Of the Book Of the Law,  verses S-13.���������When twenty-six. years  tember  assembly  of  the  League   ofj of age, Josiah turned his attention to  Nations, thus permitting an interna- I the ruined temple and had it repair-  tional   conference    by    1930.      This, ^ Hs P3aced JG ������ha^- of th-s ���������&  Objections    Were    Raised    By  Several    Countries  Geneva.���������The German proposal to  abolish tbe use of aerial bombs. In  warfare "was _ defeated before the  League's preparatory commission on  disarmament. Only five countries  were in its favor���������Germany, Sweden,  Holland, China and Russia. Those  against it, including Canada, the U.S.  and Great Britain, registered their  objections with a rider that a negative vote was not to be interpreted as  in any way authorizing the use of  aerial bombs against civil popula  tions.  Count Von BernstofP, of Germany,  pointed out the toll that could be exacted by bombing planes over Paris,  Berlin and London, and said " that  this method of warfare was horrible  and cowardly, because the combatants were protected by defensive  appliances.  F. Sokal, of Poland, said no one  would deny the horror of such methods but the conference had not  reached that point and under the  Kellogg anti-war past was not lrke-  ly to reach it. When war had been  outlawed, it was ilogical to begin  codifying rules of war, he remarked.  M. Litvinofif, of the. Soviet, here  interpolated      that      Poland       was  King George Desires To Carry Out  Usual Itoyal Functions  Bognor, Sussex, fEngland. ��������� The  steady progress being made by the among' thrtse who last year rejected  King is permitting? the drafting of I the ^Russian proposals for complete  tentative plans for future functions, i abolition of armaments.  and   there   is   every   prospect   these j'        ���������-���������>��������� ^������������������������������������  will be carried out. Transfer of the  court from Bognor to Windsor  Gastle before Whit Sunday, May 10,  is contemplated in view of His Majesty's expressed desire to carry out  the usual royal functions connected  with a general election.     The King  would involye a second session of  the preparatory disarmament commission during the present summer,  until which time= he ; thought^ the  naval question had better be adjourned.  Answers King's Message  Viscount Willingdon Sends Reply On  Behalf Of Dominion  Ottawa���������On behalf of the Canadian people. His Excellency Viscount  will remain at Windsor Castle until; Willingdon, governor-general of Can-  the political situation permits him to > ada, despatched a message to His  go to Sandringhaxh in Norfolk, where j Majesty King George, expressing joy  the east cast sea - air has always j over the "glad tidings" contained in  agreed'with-His'Majesty. the   affectionate   cable  sent   by   His  It  is    being     suggested    that    a j Majesty  to  his  subjects throughout  Agrees With Gibson's Speech  British   Government   Shares   Wishes  Of U.S������ 0������n Disarmament  London, England. ���������- - Sic Austen  Chamberlain, British foreign secretary, told: the House of Commons  that the British government shares  fully the hope and wishe s of the  United States government on disarmament as set forth in Ambassador Gibson's speech at Geneva.  "The government desired me to  take this opportunity to express its  warm appreciation of the cordial  conciliatory spirit shown by the  American delegates and give assurances on its behalf that in the same  ���������spirit and with the most earnest wish  to reach a complete understanding  it will consider the American suggestions," declared Sir Austen.  Sir Austen made his statement in  answer to a question by Commander  Joseph Kenworthy, Labor, whether  Ambassador Gibson's speech had  , been called to his attention and  what response his majesty's government proposed.  Airmen Killed At Toronto.  M;u>.hliio Went Out Of Control sind  Crashed Noiur Flying Field  Toronto.���������Noel Marshal' and William MacKenzio, residents of Toronto, were killed when their apropiane  went out of control and crashed near  thCtLcasido flying1 field.     ''  Tt was report*ted that MncKoriz?c  who had but recently been granted  a pilot's certificate, was in'charges ot  tho GypBy Moth i plane, with Marshal,  a qualified pilot, as a passenger.  Tho plane waa said to have been  but 150 loot from the ground when  It went out of control and crashed  with mich Torre thc engine buried it-  ������clf.  "HrUlish l-Oloolton In May  London, . JSngland,���������Prorrilor Baldwin announce J in the House of Commune1 recently thc prorogation nnd  dissolution of parliament for May 10,  nominations for .'.cats* In tho Houae  wu H.iuy 20, mjuu x>oll.j.������' oo Ivltiy Z0.  the governor of Jerusalem, the offi  cial secretary and the oflaical histor  ian. They, handed" over to Hilkiah,  the high priest, the money which tbe  people brought to the temple and  gave tbj-the- Levites who were appointed . to, receive it. The overseers,  were Levites; other Levites encouraged the workmen with music; yet  i other Levites * were scribes and officers and porters. The work was  done faithfully and progressed rapidly.".   The Finding Of the Book Of the  Law, verses 14-16.���������During the work  upon, the temple, Hilkiah, the priest,  found the book of the law of Jehovah  given by Moses. This is believed to  have been the legal portions (chapters twelve to. twenty-six, and chapter twenty-eight) of our Book, of  Deuteronomy, which calls itself "The  Book of the Law" and also "The  Book of the Covenant." Some  scholars believe that this had been  long known, but had been forgotten  during ; the Idolatrous reigns of  Manasseh and Amon, and Hilkiah  found the copy in the temple and  read it to Josiah for the firsj, time.  Others hold that it was "a new and  enlarged edition of thc Book of the  Covenant prepared, for the needs of  the times, and brought forth now because Josiah was a righteous king  and would enforce ija decrees." Dr.  George Adam Smith points out that  It is precisely from thfs time onward  that the style and phraseology  Which arc characteristic Cf Deuteronomy begin to affect tho literature  of Israel. \  The Effect Upon Josiah Of the  Reading Of tho Book Of tho Law,  verses 17-21.���������-After telling thc king  that the work upon the temple was  progressing well, the money having  been given to the overseers and the  workmen put at work, Shaphan Bpokc  about tho newly discovered book and  read it aloud (the entire roll, according to 2 Kings 22.10). On hearing tho  words the king rent his robes in token of his troubled mirid, "For," ho  said, "groat is God's wrath against  us, because our fathers have not done  aa this book commands." IC wo  'would'Soo tho effect tho book must  have had upon thc susceptible soul  of Josiah, wo arc advised to read  chapters 22-20 of Deuteronomy ourselves with Josiah and his times In  mind. Tho book contains explicit  directions as to worship and conduct,  and tho penalty of" national disobedience decreod was tho loos of homo  and country. "For many genora-  tionn warnings and precepts alike  hnd been neglected, and when tho  rt������y of doom nhouid rom**-, the Rlnn  oi tho fathers also would bo visited  upon tho children. Could the doom bo  averted by speedy ancl comploto  obedience and penltonco?"  "It Is not enough to read our Bible.  Its messages must bo heeded. Learn  and obHorvo Lhese words found In an  old Bible:  thanksgiving service for the King's  recovery should be held in Westminster Abbey at the end of July,  With similar services in other large  Cities.,.;*���������.-,....,. '.., -   ,s>#v-y .  the Empire.  The. messaage follows:  "Your Majesty's word will be received with the greatest joy and  gladness by your loyal PSop*e . of  Canada on whose behalf I beg very  respectfully to thank you . for the  glad tidings contained in your  beautiful message. During the past  months we have been filled with  anxiety and sympathy over your  majesty's serious illness. We can  now rejoice that your majesty is weii  on the way to recovery and that her  majesty has been relieved from the  strain of anxiety which has enlistea  bur deepest sympathy. We trust be-  month calendar Idea, has paid a spe- fore long to have the opportunity ot  cial visit to Ottawa. Mr. Cotsworth joining with all your majesty's sub-  Calendar Expert At Ottawa  31. B.v Cotsworth   Discussed   Matter-  With Government Members  Ottawa.���������TO aid in the suggested  establishment of a national committee in Canada to consider proposed  calender reform and its effect on the  Dominion, M. B. Cotsworth, of Rochester, N.Y., originator ' of    the,. 13-  M-SMUGGLINl  TREATY MAY GO  TO ARBITRATION  Washington.-���������Terminating the diplomatic correspondence on the "I'm  Alone" shaking, Canada replied to the  United States rejoinder to the protest against the sinking by coast  guards' gun fire on the high seas, of  the Canadian schooner suspected of  conspiracy against American liquor  laws.  Hon. Vincent Massey, the Canadian-minister, delivered to Secretary  Henry L. Stimsoa, a note which is  expected to reveal the Dominion's  attitude to the "I'm Alone" case in  particular, and the scope of the anti-  smuggling treaty of 1924 in general.  It Is generally accepted here that  the United States wants the case to  go to arbitration. It is expected  Canada will accept. Arbitration  prooabiy wiii proceed under the provision of the 1924 treaty itself, which  leaves any dispute over the seizure  of a ship to a tribunal composed of  representatives of both countries.  Because of the whole question of  the right of "hot and continuous pursuit," under the treaty will be involved, the importance of the negotiations will transcend the single case  of the "I'm Alone."  The British government is sitting  baclc and letting Canada fight the  case because the ship is of Canadian  registry. But the decision will affect  some far-fea������hing questions of territorial waters, and United States  rights under the special treaty to  claim the 12-mile limit specified in  its own tariff act.  The treaty was signed by Great  Britain, and technically London  would have the right, to say who  would represent the British Empire  on the arbitration board. It is likely that some prominent Canadian  will be appointed, however, and he  will serve for the Empire.  It is suggested here that the former secretary of- state, Frank B.  Kellogg*, .may represent,..the "United  States.  conferred with Dt. O. D. Skelton, Under-Secretary of state for external affairs, and H. H. Coats, Dominion statistician, respecting his proposition.  Organize Wheat Pool  Lincoln, Neb.���������Wheat-raisers of  Nebraska and Wyoming to the number of 200 have effected organization  of a wheat pool, giving it the name  of the Middle West Market Association non-stock co-operative. The  Pool was said to represent 23,000  grain raisers ,In the two states and  was declared to be the largest in the  middle west.  jects throughout the Empire in ������  prayer of thanksgiving for your safe  recovery and in a profound hope  your majesty may long be spared to  reign over your loya! and devoted  subjects."  Receives Fellowship-  Saskatoon. Sask. ��������� Df. William  Allen, professor of agricultural economics at the University of Saskatchewan, has had a fellowship conferrec*  on him which will meet the expenses  of' attending a conference of agricultural economists to -be held during  August iu Devonshire, England.  Convict Train Travels West  Seventy Prisoners Are Sent To Stony  Mountain Penitentiary  Winnipeg. ��������� The convict train,  bearing 170 prisoners from Kingston,  Ont., to western penitent'^ries,  reached here recently. Seventy prisoners wcrfr immediately transferred  to Stony Mountain penitentiary, a  few miles north of Winnipeg, while  the remaining hundred continued the  westward journey to Prince Albert  penitentiary.  The convict train consisted of four  steel coaches, the windows of which  were heavily barred. Guards armed  wih rifles, were aboard tho train,  while during the stop here forty provincial policemen, also armed with  carbines, stood guard.  The journey from tho penitentiary  at Kingston waa uneventful, according to the prison guards.  MORE NORSEMEN FOR THE WEST  W.    N.    V.    1T83  When thou roadest what hero is writ,  fii-l thy bent practice m\ctmtl ft;  So   twlco   each   precept   read    shall  be���������  Fh-iit l������ your book������ and ticxtc in theo.  Succeeds Lord Rcvclstokc  Paris.���������Sir Charles Addis, director  of tho Bank of England, and noted  English financial expert, has been appointed to succeed Lord Rcvelstoko  as head of thc British delegation at  thc conference on reparations. Lord  Revelstoke died suddenly on April  10, wearied by the commission's  abortive attempts to reach some settlement of the tangled problem of  German payments.  Thl������ photograph was taken at Winnipeg after tho arrival of tire Aral  immigrant npeclal train tills seanon, over tho Canadian National Railwaym,  March 20. There wrsr6 20fS broad-Hhonldcred Scandinavian** in a total or  800 arrivals, which included 22 British oettlers. Two trains, which fol|owea  Mi'-.       f**- 1-    '*. ' 'I'- r. '���������>* -'--.1       "       r*.������'-^f      Irtf.^,^*- I.,.-*", ��������� ..vial-       J) la ,-,      lf.#c.1        *.**     .y, f\ .���������.     ^.ftW.A.."       * * ���������~       ������.������       aa  A A .���������> a ���������  U.4U     aWlM*,      J-*J^S.*..a44     Urn    Vaaa,^       .M,.v4 ,      M. UW^iih      .*������.W      i.k.^^4      W.     i.UW      wL/..4^*i,J>      lJ.|^      M.U-     *i W ,4.1.4 jf  one thousand. At least hale wore Scandinavian*. All tho Immigrant*) havo  been placed by tho Canadian National Railways Oolcmlxtlon Department.  Message For American Peoplo  San Francisco, Calif,���������Sir Rabindranath Tagore, Indian poet aiui  philosopher, sailed aboard tho liner  "Taylo Maru" for India, via Hong-  Kong. His final words to thc Amor-  icaan public wero the expression of  a wish that hia people "would rise  abovo indignities! and Insults to impart soma beauty to the utter ugliness of, tho industrialization of tho  West."  Gibson*-* PropoHrrl-a  Geneva.���������It was understood -hero  that Ambassador Hugh S. Gibson,  American Hpokeamrm at thc preparatory disarmament conference, would  |J<t;|fiitu       ii       iU<UiiHj>iUJ-.m..miHi.       initll'...Uiiy  United  States   disarmament  pro noa-  win and hand this later to delegations THE  CRESTON  BEVXEW  CB G   FRENCH  AUCTIONEER  CRESTON  Sales conducted at  any point in the district.  Arrangements for sales can be made with  D. S. Timmons at Creston Motors, Creston.  FORM F  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE I  Sunrise, Bonanza. Commodore, and  Idaho Mineral Claims, situate in the  Nelson Mining Dioiaion or Kooten&y  District.  "Where located: .On Dundee Mountain and  Wild Horse Creek, near Ymir.  TAKE NOTICE that I.A.E Green, acting  as agent for David Grobe, Free Miner's Certificate No. 4716D, and Laurent Archambault,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 22928D. intend,  sixty days from date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  grant of the above claims.  And further take notice that action under  section 83, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 25th day of March, 1929.  ^ A, H. GREEN.  GOVERNMENT LIQUOR ACT  Notice of Application for  issued every Friday at Oreston, B.C.  Subscription : $2.50 a year iri advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  O. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner.  ORESTON. B.C.. FRIDAY. APR. 26  H&ME BREW '"  An amendment to the Highway  Act,. British Columbia, prescribes  that in respect of any highway  where there is a railway intersecting that the driver of every naotor  vehicle shall, before proceeding to  cross such railway and while at a  distance of not more than 20 feet  therefrom bring the motor vehioie  to a full stop.  a tax rate on improvements of but  six mills���������-a net saving of one fifth  of one per cent, to say nadhing of  the many other benefits home government lias conferred.  If for any good and sufficent rea  son   householders   were   unable   to  effectively observe clean up day last  With the local  dyking situation  so hopelessly up in the air the time  is not exactly opportune to   introduce such a subject, htit lemember  ing that most everyone is optimistic  enough to believe the flats will be  reclaimed some day it may   not   be  out of place to refer to the financial  success oi such undertaking on the  Idaho side.    According   to   official  figures, presented by   the   Bonners  Ferry Herald, since 1922 nine fully  organized  drainage   districts   have  been formed in Idaho on   which   to  date, total payments   of   pri icipal  and interest amounting io roug-nlj'  speaking $195,000 have beeolne due  arrd of whioh amount   but   $20,287  remains  unpaid.    In tire   first-ever  WE ADVISE  YOU TO  ORDER NOW  -���������and thus be sure of early delivery.  1 CJ������ A������. ".O.  I ?     . ������������������  -  t������  Wednesday it is to  be   hoped   that | dyked district ir. Idaho,  where   the  Notice is hereby given that on or after  the 26th day of May, 1929, the undersigned intends to apply to the Liquor  Control Board for a license in respect of  premises being part of the building to be  known as "The White House," situate at  Salmo, upon the land described as Lots  24 and 25, Block 5, Map No. 622A, West  Koootenay Land Registration District, in  the Province of British Columbia, for the  sale'of beer by the glass, or by the open  bottle for consumption on the premises.  Dated this 26th day of April, 1929.  JAMES C, BURGESS,  OLIVER M. SMITH,  Applicants.  AT THE  MG*W St������t������������&  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  Men's Shoes  Sfwafoekrs  they wiU not fail to get on with the  good work of beau tifica tion at the  earliest possible moment. Now  that it is ail hut assured that Ores  ton is to have a government liquor  vendor and with that institution a  greatly increased tourist traffic (if  yon fall for that kind uf argument)  surely this clean up effort is more  important than ever. A tidy town  is the best possible advertising any  community earrlhave.  When it comes to loafing on work  for community betterment members  of Kimberley board of trade appear  to be making a pretty good job of  it in connection with village incorporation, according to the Press.  The matter was delegated to a select  cost was aoout "j>60 an acre, and the  work completed in January, 1922,  $86,006    has    peen   paid    and   but  UTCEdlUfl  BEG. WATSOSi  GHAS, BOnERILL  DRAYING and TRUCK SER VICE  COAL,   WOOD,  SAND,  GRAVEL  PROMPT   ATTENTION   GIVEN  ALT,   OBDEKS  $1,575 is in e  seven years.  rears over a   period of  ' Work Gloves  and  Kitchen Utensils  Full stock.    Priced right.  Mm  Jl###*������i&������###  Shoe and  Harness   Repairing  year ago. but to date no report has  been turned in on the undertaking.  The reason for inaction would appear to be due the fact that   many J payment, of one dollar from a reas-  About the time the Review ap  pears, or shortly thereafter, public  sentiment toward a 1929 fall fair at  Creston is to be tested by way of a  sale of membership tickets in the  agricultural association, at the old  reliable price of one dollar. President Murrell arid the other directors  are qi.ite willirrg to do their best to  give Creston a bigger and better  fair, provided of corrrse, that the  district really wants the fall exhib  row. By way of gauging public  feeling no better plan could have  been devised than .he drive' for  membership. What is \ orth having is worth paying for, and if the  fall    fair   cannot   get   an    advance  Try f/s Once  I  I  of the so* called   business   men   are  afraidT their taxes will be increased  if   incorporation    is    inaugurated.  For th   benefit of these timid souls  let us point that in Creston  numic������  ipilization has boought reduced tax  a tion.    Irr the old days village prop  er-ty was taxed^at a 10 mill rate on  both land and inprovements.    Un  der village government while   land  tax has gone to 12  mills,   improvements are only assessed wt half of  their former value,   working out at  enable 'number of ^residents,, no one  can honestly hlaftfe the executive if  the fall fair is allowed to go by  the boards for 1929.  We have some real ones in Used Cars. If you want  to get honest value in a used car you should deal with  the dealers who have the best line of cars and are not  compelled to give long trade-in prices when selling a  new car, and are, therefore, in a position to sell their  trade-ins at a lower figure than their competitors.  All the New Model A Cars in stock.  OUR SHOP EQUIPMENT IS THE BEST  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   A,    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  mtmmm  Money Gives Confidence  Those who have money carry on  their work in life with greater confidence. A Savings Account with this  Bank if added to regularly even with  8m all sums will soon give you the  confidence that only the possession  of money can give. There is a Savings Bank Department at every  branch of this Bank. 4J  B   U^imFS.   p.      B**   B^C.   a JjSmSSk   H tw%k 403&M, I^Wj Wm.  **   m.     v     jm������   m>       mmm* m.    '������U������4I vi. i,,���������,m,< ZmmZJ. Taj*     ^2 iZ.A^  The truth of the old saying that  is you don't take yourself seriously  no one else will, i3 coming home  somewhat forcibly to Premier Tol  mie just at present. Recently the  premier was reported to have gone  into '"'"retreat" to recover his health,  but this press announpemenc was  quickly followed hy an Ottawa des  patch stating the B.C. "premier was  renewing old acquaintances at the  dominion capital. Since that there  has been no news as to his whereabouts whereat a Victoria paper  deepens the mystery, by publishing  the following despatches:  "Atlantic   City.   April 15.���������A  man thought to  he  Dr.   Tolmie  of Saanioh, a suburb of Van cou v,  er, B.C., was seen taking fche   air  on the boardwalk here today."  "Palm Beach, Fla.. April 15. ~  Among those golfing here tnda/  with John D. Rockefeller was a  gentleman said to be Dr. Tolmie  of some place in Saaui&h. Alberta."  "Brown's Corner,   Ont.,   April.  15.��������� There waa quite n few   vis  itors ont to see Ed. Swart's chain  piou Jersey bull yesterday.    Otio  man who op nt the  day   looking  at it claimed to be Dr. Tolmoy of  Saanich.   somewhere  out   West.  Ho allowed ns it was the huet bull  he had seen for some Lime."  Verily, a prophet is of some aooouut  save in his home town.  OF CAJ-tfAJDA.  CRESTON BRANCH  C. W. ALLEN, Manages:.  fWanclu-* *tlveirnve.#, Cranbrnalc *nd F*rnl*  Rossland has $18,407 of  overdue  taxes to the end of 1928.  United Church  Kiev. B. IS. Oiunn. B.A., Minister,  11.00 n,m,-WYNNDBL  2 80 p.tn.-'OANYON.  7.J10 p.m.���������ORESTON.  Ff     m m     mm      mmm,    ������  44    ������#>tt������    Jim.    p,.   B,  (r*_        *tl _1_\|L  -. _*% ._*?���������*_������   M I**!!  REAL ESTATE  IJ.illnKH hoUo.KmI.  CWEBTOIM.    B.C.  Twice-a- Week Delivery  Service in Alice Siding  District  Commencing February 1st I am inaugurating  a Tuesday and Frid&v afternoon delivery in  connection with the rural mail service.  Wiii deliver anything from small parcels up to  500 pounds, delivery to be taken at mail  box location. y. **  Minimum charge of 10 cents.     Stage leaves  '*:." Crest6n at 4 pl.in.    . -'-'C:; ���������'���������"r;i'-'i, *'��������� * :* * ;Vy:'':'"y'''  To ensure delivery telephone instructions must  reach us by 12"o'clock noon of mail days.  s  cCREATH  Your Pocket  tSX  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in it. is easy to  spend -on Crifl.es or may be lost  or stolen-.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bank  -will accumulate rapidly. o  Small or large accounts are welcome*  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000 .  Creston Branch - R. J. Forbes, Manager  BURNS&COMPANY.Ud  MEAT MERCHANTS  |TRY OTJK  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, eaay to serve.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Hovcrnmont -a-nided. hip-heat quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  all viuiottoQ.  U&iccci BEES'. PORK, MUTTON, VFAI,, LAMB  RVRNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  incrcnaoai fRg production and protlrusew bottor ponltfy.    Buy tho boat. #  THE CBESTON BBYIEW  Local and Personal  The famous racing story "The  Whip," is this week's attraction at fche  Grand and is running both Friday ant-  Saturday nights at regular prices.  C. P. Hayes ss a Spokane visitor this  week, leaving on Wednesday. " The  Review makes its appearance a day;  ahead of schedule In consequence.  Members Oreston Post Canadian  Legion are reminded of the May meeting on the 7th. There is important"  business to transact and every member ss urged to attend.  There was considerable rush for auto  licenses at the Creston office of the  provincial police, Lhe intake from that  source running cflose to $1300 of total  cash receipts of $1700 for the whole  of April.  I'ho Tt,.A  advised that the. trout fishing season  in local streams opens May 1st. This  does not include Summit Creek, in  which fishing is not permitted until  Dominion Day  The  K.P. ball was packed to  capacity on Thursday night when a host off  visitors fre m points south paid a frat-  ****nel v'sit?������nd ji select  conferred two ranks on  from Bonners Ferry.  At the annual meeting off Oreston  Co Operative Fruit Exchang on Saturday announcementwas made that W*  H. Whimster of Penticton will be in  charge of the Creston office this season  He replaces C. S. Suiiires, who istran-  ferredHbo Nelson, '���������' W. Vance is transferred from Nelson for work on the  prairie.  Saturday afternoon. May 11, is the  date of the "Women's Institute bulb  show, to be held in Trinity United  hall from 3 to 5 o'clock. There will be  a show of all spring flowers available,  and afternoon tea will be served, with  home-cooking and cut flowers on sale.  There is no admresion fee ahd a!! are  welconre.  Teachers at Trinity United Church  Sunday school who wrote on the ex  amination on the subject of, "What  Jesus Th ugbt," were aU successful in  passing with creditable scandings. Ten  lessons on the topic were given .by  the pastor. Rev. R. E. Cribb. Those  passing were Misses Muriel Knott,  Edith Cook, Snima Samnelson. Mr������.  (���������'rank Bunt, Mrs. J. W. Truscott and  Rev. R. B. Cribb.  <^<a,  The best man was Hector Stewart,  a  broteerbf the bride.  Mrs. Miller, who recently arrived  arrived from England to make her  home in Canada, was the recipient of  many useful presents; and the groom  remembered each of the bride's attendants with brooches, and to the flower  girls he -gave lockets.  Following the. ceremony there was a  wedding breakfast at?the home of the  bride's parents, to which some sixty  guests sat down. In the evening the  happy event was royally celebrated  with a dance with music by a five-  piece orchestra made up of Charlie  Botterill, banfo; G. H. Kelly, saxa-  phone; Ron. Smith, violin; Hector  Stewart, aeeox-deou; arid Bob Marshall, drums. At midnight an excellent  lunch was ��������� enjoyed by almost 130  guests present. Mr. and Mrs. Miller  left, on Tuesday for Wasa, where they  will make, their home, and take -with  then) tbe best wishes of many friends  for a happy wedded life.  ANNOUNCES NEW, LOWER PRICES  COUPE $1045.      SEDAN $1120  ES'"' '"BB mm ^������_** ^___/  Not in one single instance have Chrysler Motors  ������������___--_0-____P-_������B������-_-B-������W*_������������__������--'_���������*"������-_������������l___������-_*-^  their  STANDARD ^  permitted.  The report is current that when the  new ferry at the Reclamation f Farm is  placed in commission it will.be at a  new location���������at a point where the  Kootenay and Goat Rivers flow with-  it 100 yards of er^ch other.  A small crew star-ted work this  week at Crestwood putting int a new  forestry fire protection trail leading  from the road at the C. C. French  ranch on through to the Idaho boundary,    About S600 will be"spent.  Misses Irene Huscroft and Marjory  Brown, and Messrs. Elmer Huscroft,  and H, Purchase and R. Crawford  were Bonners Ferry visitors on Thnrs  day, to which town they motored to  see the movie prctrire "Wings."  Mr. and Mrs. C-Brown, who have  spent the winter in the Valley and  recently purchased the Percy Watson  property on Grand view Heights, left  on Tuesday for Calgary, Alberta,  where they will spend the summer.  Messrs. A. Mackie. S. S. Franks and  T. Kuhst of Boswell were business visitors to Creston 'on Saturday They  were a power spray purchasine com*  mittea from Boswell Farmer's Institute and bought a new machine from  Chas. Murrell.  Tt is definitely stated that the Shell  Oil Company haveieaseda siteon G.P.  R. trackage, west of Creston Growers  warehouse and will at once start in  erecting storage warehouse and tank  The., firm has recently opened for business at Cranbrook.  The Girls' Go Getter Club of Trinity  United Church, in charge of Mrs.  Truscott, were on the hike again last  Saturday. This time the tramp was  whp to Porthili, whe**e an early supper  was had at Mrs. Bliss. Tho-14 mile constitutional completed early in the  evening.  The warmer weather prevarlrpg last  wegji started the fishermen  operating  and already some nice catches of bass  ���������"'������������������"��������� s'm. .   I are reported.    Melt Beam  is  the first  a   candrdate I .      _.r-       .        .    ,T.      ., ,  to enter* a bass m y.c   Jsaawson's coi.=  test, with a two pound nine-ounce  sample. It was 16^ inches long with a  12 inch girth. J. Handley has captured one 3 pounds 8 ounces; lO.inches  long and 12$ inch girth. O. D. Bliss,  however, beats them all with a beauty  weighiog4 lbs. 8 oz.; 19| inches long,  and 14$ inch girth.  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  ,..��������� CRESTON DISTRICT  CONSTRUCTION OF A SCOW FOR  CRESTON FERRY  Sealed Tenders superscribed "Tendsr  for Scow at Creaton, will he received hy  Wm. Ramsay, District Engineer, Nelson,  B.C., up to noon on Thursday, the 9th  day of May, 1920, for the construction  of a scow for Creston Ferry.  Plans, Specifications, Contract and  Forms of Tender may be obtained from  the undersigned, or from Wm. Ramsay,  District Engineer, Nelson, B.C.  A sum of Five (5) Dollars "will be required ns deposit on plans, etc., which  will be refunded, upon tne return of some  in good order. Each tehder must be  accompanied by an accepted bank cheque  **��������� on a Chartered Bonlc of Canada, made  payable to the Minister of Public Wotfcs  for the sum of Two Hundred (200) Dollars, which shall bo forfeited if tho  tenderer declines to enter into contract,  or if ho fails to complote the work contracted for.  T2io cheques of unsuccessful tenderer,*  will bo returned to thorn upon tho execution of the contract.  Tenders must bo made out on tho  forma supplied, and signed with tho  actual signature of tho tenderer.  Tho lowest or any tender not necessarily acctpU'd.  P. PHILIP,  Deputy Minister and Public  Works Engineer.  Department of Public Works,  Parliament Buildliigt-,  Victoria, B.C.  17th April, 1929.  The committee in charge of the  dance programme for the Old Timers'  dance on Wednesday, May Sth.^ are  working in harmony with those responsible for the music and it can now  be assured that practically every one  of the oldtime dances will be on the  list and that the music will be in keep  ing with each number. This will  assuredly be the dance of the. season,  and none should miss it. Plenty of  room in the Grand theatre ballroom.  Gentlemen $1. Ladies please bring  refreshments.  "There was a large turnout of shippers through Crestop Co-Operative  Fruit Exchange for the annual meet  sng on Saturday afternoon, which was  in * harge of the president, R. J. Long.  The balance sheet submitted by J. W.  Hamilton was most satisfactory and  the announcement was made that a  rebate of 1$ rents a bos on all commodities handled will be paid Exchange  shippers. This will go out along with  a rebate that is coming from the  Associated. Jas. Co nip ton and Hilton  Young were re-elected to succeed them-  selues in the two vacancies on tiie  directorate and witb R.J. Long, J. M.  Craigie, E. W. Klingensmith, L. T.  Leveque and John Hall constitute the  board of directors for 1920.  On Saturday the district was favored with a visit from Hon. E: P Burden  minister of lands, and Hon. W. Atkinson, minister of agriculture. The  former had quite a busy time of-it.  He had an irrigation situation at  Wynndel to look into, as well as the  newly incorporated Arrow Creek Irrigation District, and ofi Saturday evening he was in conference with the  directors of Creston Reclamation Company, Limited. The minister of agriculture was having bis first inspection  of the Lister area where there is a  strong demand for at least a domestic  water supply. Dr. Gad doe, who has  recently been named director of colon  .station was with the party, as well us  Mr. McConnell, represent inc. the conization department of the C.P.R. The  parly was taken in charge by Col.  Fred Lister, M.P.P.  ~  only  ONE    DOLLAR  STEEL  FISHING  R<DDS  This is a strong, serviceable  steel rod for boy or man.  Enamelled black, brass  ferrules and brazings,  snake rings, turned corrugated handles, finished  natural color and varnished.    Get yours now.  V. MAWSON  be sacrificed or  B  1  cheapening  <-������_r.'W<UVS/V������C **CSO.  8LTC3  meet   this  new   reduction; in   price.  sler*s   Pnnciple   of  Standardized Quality  is to compel volume by quality, uot to seek production by price. Chrysler is undoubtedly the  world's lowest pricad producer of quality cars.  Canyon St. at Barton Ave., Creston  Wraps at  ihe ICevIe  -EG  33E3E.G  3*___G  31_=-  ?EK=  10  I  New Things  are   News"  Foter���������Milter Marriage  A marriago of interest to many nf  ouv readers was solemnized at Christ  Church, Creston, on Monday r morn ing  when the rector, Kev. A. Gariick united In holy wedlock Mrs. Martha  Foster, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kob-  ort Stewart, with Herbert Alexander  Miller of. Wasa. The bride entered  tbe church on the arm of her father to  the strains of the wedding march play  ed by Mrs. Gariick. and was gowned in  blue crepe de chine with an overdress  of silver lace, and carried a bouquet of  lillies and pink carnations. There wore  four bridesmaids, Misses Louise aud  Helen Daisy Know Ies of Wasa, and  nolces of the groom; and Misses Gladys  Stewart and Elsie Foster, sister and  daughter of thn bride respectively.  All woro white satin and crrrHed bmr-  quets.of 1111 tea and pink carnations.  A������������.?������������,ftij: tv<.r������- *.,.;o littlo SIo-.TCk* nlzte,  Thelma and Rosie Stewart, nelces of  the bride, who were attired in white  silk and carrlylng   baskets   of   tulips.  Every member of every family in this Jcom-  tnunity is interested in the news of the day.  And no items are read with keener relish than  announcements of new things to eat, wear, or  enjoy in the home.  You have the goods, and the desire to sell  thera. The Readers of the Review have the  money and the desire to buy. The connecting  link is advertising.  Give the 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.  j3_i_T__.,JJ^  SH-T-f^-kl       _PII"llll,l_riI__.I  tej;   ^L^' y  M O'-g Wkilsm**.   \__tf    ii IttH  l_f \w  COMMERCIAL  PRINTING  DEPT.  ]tai3������BGsa-]_=  aa_siDr=  3jStSaar������i(Slt  id ran a-������L"* W-^WiSiVBUt"  THE   REVIEW,   CRESTON,   B.   C.  "T8  ,  }}  _5c  Clean Up, Paint Up, Keep It Up..���������Increases the Value of Your Property  am  %$$���������$[ _l *c*c&  What many people call Indigestion  *ery often means excess acid in the  Stomach. The stomach nerves have  seen over-stimulated, and food sours.  The corrective is an alkali, which neutralizes acids instantly. And the best  alSaii known to medical science is  UPhiliips'" Milk of Magnesia. It has remained the standard with physicians  In the 50 years since its invention,  spoonful   of   "this    harmless.  Airplane On Summarise  tasteless alkali in water will neutralize   instantly   many   times  as   much  acid, and tlie symptoms disappear at j anti-aircraft gun  and  several  once. You will never use crude meth*  ods when once you learn the efficiency  Big Innovation Has Been Added To  ataly's Newest Craft  T-" ir**_l**������*_*_       Y***������������r������������kc-t        ���������_*������-t._4       ^.Akif       Asv-i������t**.������*��������� ���������������������������9  *^>w^    ���������*        AUk {j������wi9l'        M*-,-!-*        S^rC^fi.        \*\������l*a������������������/Vi%������  submarine, the Franco Tosl, has been  lauched at the dockyards at Taran-  to, Italy. The submarine has two 3,-  000 horsepower Diesel engines bf  special <3eai������**ng which can be Mssd  separately Spr. together, and which  give a surface speed of 19 miles ah  hour. Two electric motors of 1,000  horsepower each propel the submarine at a speed of ten miles an  hour under water.  Tlie submarine's artillery   is    one  machine guns.       The submarine is to  Make Year Frisrung ���������aa_  By a primary coat is meant the  first, or primary, coat of paint or  varnish on any surface of -wood,  metal or plaster. The first object of  Uio priming coat is to stop most of  the suction, present to a gri&at extent  In wood and plaster, so that the finishing coats will stand out with a  uniform degree of yglbss, or, in the  case of flat-wall paint, with a uniform degree of flatness.  In this connection, please note that  np such uniformity can be obtained  until the porous nature of the surface, or suction, has heen satisfied.  In the case of metal surfaces the degree of  suction,  or porosity, is  far  **%+\4-4 *****.*���������* Ix^ai. -.  ^ri-AT-.    ��������� ���������������������**���������-���������%_  of this. Go get a small bottle to try.   " I carr5r a seaplane to a large tube aa-i ^ "���������������--���������������������������=.   -"---. T" ~~~  hillipa'   joining* the turret, a big innovation! *aces will., naturally cail for a differ-  Be s are to get the genuine Phillip:  Milk o$ Magnesia prescribed hy physi-  clans for 50 years ln coVrecting excess acids. Bach bottle contains full  directions���������any drugstore..  Increase In Gold Supply  Was Greater By Sixty-One Million  Than Amount Minted In. 192S  Gold holdings in tlie United States  at the end of 19 2S were reported  by the federal reserve board in  the April issue of its. bulletin to have  "been 37.6 per cent, of the -world's total, which, amounted to $9,981,000,-  000.  The total gold supply was compiled from reports transmitted to the  board, froni 40 countries and shows  that the increase in gold of ������466.000,-  000 in a year was greater than the  amount of gold minted during* the  yeftr  by   about   $61,000,000,  Draws Attention To  Peace  River  District  in submarine technique. The tube  Is able to resist over 300-foot depth  water pressure.  ������rgi><:*-. was made, the report said,  ."Weii. though, about $������0,000,000 was  "-absorbed by Great Britain and an  ���������'���������uaaifciowtt amount taken,    'away    for  industrial consumption.  ���������"iia ������������������-��������� - ���������-.   Has Boom For 2,000,000 People Says  Major-Cteneral McRae  y   Major-General  A.   E>.   McRae  will  1 aagln draw the attention of parliament to   th.������  colonizing  possibilities  of tbe Peace River country.   His visit to that area last year has more  than confirmed his    previously    expressed opinion that 2,000,000 people  can. find homes for 400,000 farms of  240 acres each. General MeRae will  urge greater railway facilities, modern methods of preparation of scrub  {land and    a    national    colonisation  ���������Tae  ia- j arui settlement policy extending over  ten. years.  ���������"Have faith in your fellow man,"  srys a paragraphist. But be sure you  get his signature on the dotted line.  Keep Your Farm Up-to-Date  This Inexpensive Way  For Farm Homes j  Faded ot cracked -walls and  (Ceilings detract from the pleasure*  of faxrn life. Hundreds of farm  - owners, realizing this, have transformed their room's into bright,  colorful interiors by applying  Gyproc' over all the old, ugly sur-  faces���������then decorating. Remarkably attractive results rare, thus  achieved at small cost. Every room  .becomes much more beautiful,  livable and up-to-date.  Barns and  Poultry Houses  Gyproc lined barns and poultry  bouses provide the best protection  against fire, cold, beat and vermin  that your stock can have. You can  erect strong, rigid Gyproc sheets  yourself in short time and at Httle  expense. Alter a few months you  will be delighted with thc improved health of your cattle and  tire increased laying capacity of  your Hoik.  Utilizing  Waste Space  Those musty* inaccessible waste  spaces in your attic and basement!  !Whj" not convert them Into extra  rooms by erecting Gyproc walls  and ceilings? You can have a playroom, a laundry room, a workshop,  m special preserving closet oc any  Other kind ol room you xviJ...  For fast, economical, fire-proof construction on the farm there  i* nothing to equal Gyproc. Write us for Information or see your  Be&rest Gyproc dealer. ���������!������  CANADA   GYPSUM   AMD   AT.A1USTINE,.  LIMITED 1  Head Office* ParJf. Canada  ISmnches:     Montreal, Toronto, Winduor, Winnipeg", Vancouver  THESE SIMPLE RULES  MAKE TEETHING EASY  mp,���������m,m���������m ������������������    ..-���������������������������.  Be careful of Baby's diet during  teething. Do not - overfeed him.  Watch his stomach and bowels and  at the first sig*n of indigestion, gas  or constipation, give him a few drops  of harmless, pleasant-tasting Fletcher's Castoria. These simple rules  are making teething* easy on million's of babies���������and mothers, too.  E\>r over thirty years Castoria has  been the trusted standby of mothers  everywhere: It soothes wakeful,  cross babies "to sleep quickly and  easily���������and it's purely-vegetable so  you can give it as often ss needed. It  does .the work of castor oil better  and more gently. For your protection, the bottle of genuine Castoria  always bears the Fletcher signature.  Minerals tn Alberta  Alberta is .famous for its vast resources of coal, for the rapid development of its oil and gas resources,  and for the extent of its unique deposits of bituminous sands.  A GREAT PUZZLE  TO CAREFUL PARENTS  One of the greatest puzzles to the  careful parent is to know just what  medicine to give the little ones.  When the child falls ill with errioing  pains; is seized with cold or" fever,  refuses food or vomits what he has  taken, when he cries a great deal  and cannot get the sleep so necessary  to the growing child, the parent Is in  a quandary. What is to be done on  such occasions ? As often as not  there is not a suitable "medicine In  the house. The puzzle is what to give  him to set him right quickly.  It Is to meet such emergencies  that Baby's Own Tablets were designed. These pleasant littlo Tablets  quickly reduce fever, break up colds,  relieve constipation and indigestion  and allay teething palhs. They quiet  the nerves and promote restful  health-restoring sleep. They are  guaranteed absolutely harmless and  eafe for even the youngest and most  delicato baby.  Baby's Own Tablets aro sold by  medicine dealers or by mall at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams''  Mediciue Co., Brockville, Ont.  ent priming treatment.  The second object to be aimed at  in the first class priming coat is'a  propel1 degree of penetration of the  face, so that the paint will to the  greatest possible extent become a  part of the surface���������not -merely so  much pigment, and oil spread out on  top of, and insecurely bound to, the  surface.  Bearing these objects in mind, the  salesman will readily /understand  that a thick priming coat cannot  possibly be a good priming coat.  Why? Take the first object outlined  above. If a thick priming coat is applied on wood or plaster the porous  nature of the surface will suck away  most of the oil from the paint, which,  mind you, needs just this quotaa of  oil to bind it and form a good fi.lmr  The result Is, that instead of having  stopped the suction, you have merely superimposed another surface,  porous in nature because it has heea  deprived of too much oil and insecurely bound to the surface for the  same reason���������and that also kicks the  props from, under bur second support  ���������the second object.     ,  So we arrive at the natural and  logical conclusion that priming coats  on wood and plaster, must be thin  coats���������it is almost impossible to get  them too thin. If a priming coat can  be said to be too thin, such a claim  can only be advanced from the covering or hiding viewpoint,���������a defeet  which can be easily remedied by an  additional coati ' But if too thick a  priming coat is applied, a dozen  coats will not cover up the blunder,  because it will be exposed by the almost Inevitable ' result���������peeling >������  the paint from the surface.  When in doubt ��������� thin priming  coats.  aid Colds  Vapors   inhaled  quickly clear head  VapoRus  -OVER^I^ECrOT'-^A^  Cigarette Papers  Lar&e Double Booh ��������� '-^Jf\  120 Leaves fSTl  Finest Vou Can Buy/ JS_-r  AVOID IMITATIONS   \*  INallest Building  Constructionhas begun on the Marine Building in Vancouver, which,  when completed, will be the tallest  building in Canada' west of Toronto,  towering 18 storeys above the northwest corner of Burrard and Hastings  Streets.  flFfe S Mk imkM^^b, %hM W^t.u M.  MY FltmST CHOICE  because  it's  Abso.uhely Pure-  Covers More -  Looks Better mxd,  LASTS LONGER "  7/bJ,H.ASHDOWN  HARDWARE CXXUMITeO  WIHM.M*,������&tMA-*A������KAT������>r1  CJ.LOAOV-tOMOI.TOrl  Tho oldest steamship in tho woHd  is said to be tho barque "Constance,"  built In 1723, and now in use as a  training ship at Copenhagen.  Minard's  bruise**.  Unlnient    for   cuts    nnd  Soldiers' Setiieraeni  81,880 Veterans Have Been Settled  On Farm I>ands  Veterans to tlie number of 31,360  have been settled on farm lands,  with and without loans, under tlie  Soldiers' Settlement Act, according  to a report tabled In the House of  Commons. No fewer than 6,052 ot  these mon established themselvees  without financial assistance from the  Government. More than 6,000,000  acres In all, at an average price ot  $10 per acre, havo been bought or  hbmesteaded by the Vets,  Onwula'pt Forest Products  O-ne freight car in every six in  Canada is loaded with forest products*.  Dean (to Frosh): "Do you know  who I am."  Prosh: "No, I don't, but if you can  remember your address, I'll take you  homo."  tLW tWmW S JmiZA   *%J?  New���������Minute Decorations  KVANIZE 35ECAI. TRANSFERS, beaut.-  tul miniature oil palntlns*, called Mlntiu Deco.a-  1'onu.** BMyio applr-iurt Ilk������ affixing ��������� poauet  ttamp. Wid* vmleir olImndiomo de������l*m���������oil colon,  Add Jutt iho tight finl-ahlnc lotir.lt. No ���������bill Mqulted.  Group of dealrmi on * ���������ln������t���������-tnoufjla lot several  plccea of luroliaie,  ,  SO Cent* pier Sheet.,  An Oil For All Men,���������The  sailor,  tho  soldier, the fisherman, the lumberman,   tho   out-door   laborer   and  nil   who  arc  expaaed  to injury  and,  the elements will flml In Dr. Thomas''  Kclectrlc Oil a    true    and    faithful  friend.      To caoe pain, relieve colda,  <lr������.;:i  wounds,   quinine  lumbago   and  overcome rheumatism., It la excellent, j  Therefore,  it nhould liavo a place In  aU homo medicines and bo amongst  those talcoti on a journey.  This Label  The bonca  of    an    average  vvolgh twenty-five pounds.  man  miAl*rA*w\^ *m*mmlAnAAmr   *]*${***' A* jAr*f^ **S*r *AA*   "Pf* 'AA'    *m*    *VT| A*M\  ,^_|H|M|MMMMlHj^HuH|uH^Bt||tMHI^ hha ���������!_*.    luag)   mm  u   m/mf^m.. IMMI_t>__f V_i __f 1__    __Tt te���������I _M__ *���������    '   ��������� ������������������-       i^      ^A      Mmf\m*   AU* 'Uk     i*^__tkt)     taat^tjjt _4tf*"*<__'  ^EQq^pprr- f^XsT^^\\*%y%JlX       InrClt J.IIJ'CICll. ���������Jl  ..      WOUWMI'WOlillllWII  ...i������Mn.ii*^.wm,-������inni..ilii'iin:u>.iiHi  r,iifin,.������rivt<i������������'.'������iiimi>  hwhhuii  WUf'plWI  tAsmmmmm  Mlnarrl'ts  IJiilmeut���������jroed   for    tired  Is Your Protection  When Buying  Hlcachod nnd Unbleached Cattonm  Cotton ado, Flimielotto, puck  TJcklaft* or J?l������Ui'.wl  WILLNOT^teftiar  W.    N.    V.    1703  GAVL.TS. LIMITKO  WlrM-lpee ������t K<tmc>nro.r.  Tho permanent: finish  of Alabastino become*  a part of tKo walla..  OpnHne and further  ���������effccta easily attained.  Mixea in hot or cold  water. Applied without  streaking Will not rub  off.  Vat. a soft bristle brash.  r^^tBcwcs wmm���������%v^A!rKu  4  mwmm ./  ^  4. A  7->"  fl  E  THE   KELVIEW,   CBESTOKT,   B.   C.  No jumpy feeling  NOW when. I drive  through  ,^_i\     WLflf      traffic  heard hixa staging   merrily   in;   "his  cabin. - ~  ��������� "Strike'zne pinkp hut I do 'ope  Bonnie has waked up! What a pair,  what a pair!" he said to himself.  In the morning Donald rode north  on the gas-car to the scene of logging opeerations near the uppej*  lake. lie left orders with the men to  bring v/ainwrlght'a baggage to the  station. What Connie's absence would  mean was brought forcibly to him  as he met the trapper leading Pegasus and her pet deer down the trail  tc his cabin.  - Two hour"? later Connie and he?  father stood on the station platform.  Connie was dressed in an inexpensive  blue suit, ahd wore a neat blue hat  with a jaunty feather. Her golden  hair was piled high in loops and coils  ;jyRqowwc^w^-w^{e  iNotning relieves tensioaa so  effectively as Wrigley*s. The act of  chewing; as motorists have discovered, has a gentle soothing effect.  The. healthful cleansing action of  Wrigleys refreshes the mouth and  steadies thenesves.        a-<P'P  ���������*-���������������_���������_-._- --,_-������ _X .mm.        _1_. *.*.*. _ _������      ������-.������_* .I* 4. mm .mm mm mm       IIIvA  &r-&  after  everar  ssseal:  CJ-18    ���������     Z-A '  I  I  I  '^  THE CRIMSON  '"   WEST  -BT-.  ALijcj^v. PHXLsXP  ��������� Published by Special Arrangement  ���������wrfK "T-Jiosnas a*,!T   "t=*"v->,"'h-a������*  -i/  CHAPTER XVIH.���������Continued  ponald's heart ached for this man.  whose great love for his wife" was as  passionate at* this moment as when  she was living.,. "How he loved her!"  he thoughts y.������;^s^i**i*?? ?'���������-���������'?'/" .,.���������-' -    ..."���������.������������������$���������  ? When Wainwright spoke again his  voice \was spiritless. "You" are the  first person to whom I have spoken  of my past; even Constance does not  know." Aa he turned to leave Donald gripped his-hand in silence, but  with a pressure eloquent of heart-felt  sympathy.        ;,;'������������������  Andy had noticed Donald's increasing Interest in Connie and had wisely refrained from accompanying him  &n his nightly visits. On this particular night Donald came into the  kitchen whistling a lively air, his  face wreathed in smiles. He slapped  Andy heartily on the back as he asked him for a lunch. His gaiety was  so pronounced that Andy studied  him closely.  "You look 'appy, Donnie," he rer  marked.  "I am, Andy; I'm the happiest  maii in the world."  He finished eating, then sat staring dreamily at the smoke of his cigarette as it circled about his head.  Andy discoursed- lightly on various  subjects, but Donald did not seem  Ao hoar him. After    he    left    Andy  the shine of metal where the sun  touched it. She appeared mystified  and confused as the time for the  train to pull out drew near. Andy,  standing by her side, cursed softly as  he saw her looking toward the mill,  a look of poignant disappointment in  her eyes.  "Donald 'ad to go up the line, Connie; guess Eomthing 'as 'appened," he  mumbled.  At that moment Donald was heaping opprobrium on a recalcitrant  gas-car that had died on his hands.  The conductor called "All aboard!"  Connie turned to Andy. "Good-bye,  Andy," she said sweetly, her eyes  swimming with tears*  Andy took her gloved hand. "Goodbye, Connie," he returned, attempting a brave smile. "When are ypu  coming back?"  "Maybe never/' She choked as she  stumbled up the car steps. ���������  As the train started to move Connie came to the rear platform. A  small, pathetic figure she seemed to  Andy as she strained her eyes toward the north in a vain hope that  she would see Donald.: Andy stood, in  the centre off the track waving* his  bat until the flutter oif Connie's little  handkerchief    vanished    around      a  mm  curve.- -;-;;;?��������������������������� f/ ���������   '���������  'As the train1 roared through the  cut, the last view of her loved val-;  ley flashed before her eyes. Her  face strangely white, she clung to  the brass rail and gazed with tearful  eyes at the only home she had ever  known.l<    ���������-��������������������������� -���������:��������������������������� ��������� "  As they passed the trapper's cabin.  ������-*Y.-..V.\-::-:vAttvv\,^  his friend's face, Andy was tempted  tb tell him of the scene after his  fight -with Hand. But the promise to  Connie sealed his lips.  ." 'Ow the .'ell should I know?" he  rnunibled.* ''But/' he added with fine  sarcasm, "if, bone Was ten cents a  cubic foot you'd be a multi-millionaire, you blinkin' pie-eyed nincompoop���������-ybu���������you-������������������" He clapped a  tragic hand to his brow.  "You give  heavy hoar frosts that covered the  earth with a .robe of diamonds, and  formed ice In the small pools and  marshes. Winter conies early in the  mountains. In mid-winter the valleys  between the peaks of the Coast  Range will" have five feat of .snow  when, a few hundred feet toelow,  where the warm waters of the Pacific lap the gentle slopes, the grass is  green and there is none of the chilly  whiteness that, mantles the" towering hills above.  There came a day in Novemher  when the air held a solmen stillness.  The firs and pines pointed straight to  the sky without n quiver in their  branches! The brown earth seemed to  say, "I am ready." The cry of the  loon in it had a dreary? sound, a note  which" seemed to say that winter was  coming. Squirrels working in the  tops of big* pines increased their efforts. The cones, nipped off by their  sharp teeth fell pattering to the  ground, to be garnered hy these busy  little workers and secreted in their  nests in hollow trees. The bear of  the hillsides ate the frozen berry or  the pulp of rotten log to cleanse its  me   a   'eadache," ?y and muttering   to  himself, he trudged up the hill.  The next day Donald went to Vancouver. He scanned the registers in)        ~   ."���������',���������������     ������ y    .."*    ..    ,  -        ���������  ;^ ^ ;_������."( stomach beforestarting its long wm^  ^StJ^fs^Xf^ -ter sleep in windfall or cave.      Thus  ( does Nature give to the wild" things  of the forest an instinct unknown to  man. ;  .  (To Be Continued.)  UVI.VAP,      AAJU^UX.*. CU     ������.������* ���������   t^.\4'\4St.C3  but no tracee of the Wainwrights  could he find. He walked the streets  with a forlorn hope that he might  meet them. The hearts of many slender golden-haired girls were set fluttering*" that day, as a tall, handsome  young man subjected them to a close  scrutiny.  Two days later he returned to the  lake. That night he switched off the  light and sat by tne open window  looking out oh a night of stars, with  a new moon making a ghostly light  on the   lake.     An   owl's   mournful  TT'S folly to suffer long from neu-  . ritis,   neuralgia,   or   headaches  when relief is swift and sure,  thanks to Aspirin. For 28 years the  medical profession has recommended it. It does no,t affect the  heart. Take it for colds, rheumatism, sciatica, lumbago. Gargle it  lor a sore throat or tonsilitis.  Proven directions for its many uses,  in every package! Every drug store  today has genuine Aspirin which is  readily identified by the name on  the box and the Bayer cross on  every tablet. -  An Oil That Is Prized Everywhere.  ���������Dr. Thomas* Eclectric Oil was put  upon the market without any flourish over fifty years ago. It was put  up to meet the wants of a small section, but as soon as its. merits became known it had a whole continent  for'aTBeld; and It Is now known and  prized throughout this continent.  There Is nothing equal to it.  hoot was answered by the uncanny  cry of a heron.   The   faint   sighing     '������������������Sir Arthur Keith, British scientist,  sound of streams  in distant gorges said that fish have no memory and  no mind. He learned that in a laboratory, not in a trout strearrf?  the noise Of the rusliing train sent  TIRED, WEAK,  NERVOUS WOMAN  BENEFITED  IVaises Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  AaboBtoa Minoa, Quebec.���������"Aftor  tho birth ot my second child, 1 wan  always feellnfftlred,  nervous and weak  and had headache,  backaches and terrible pains every  month. I suffered  two yeara before I  t r led L y d 3 a E .  Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound.  I got four bottles  at first nnd it did  mo n world of good.  I would not bo  without it in the home now, and have  another nix bottlea in. I recommend it  to every woman I know."���������Mus. T.  BAitniTT, Box 114, Aohcstoa MinGS,  Pegasus galloping madly? about the  pasture. With flying hoofs that tore  up the sod he circled around the  field, then came to the fence and with  his beautiful head held high on the  arched neck he looked with startled  eyes at the speeding train.  With a gesture intensely eloquent,  Connie" flung out her arms. "Goodbye, Peggy! Good-bye!", She found  her way to a seat and covered her  face with her hands.,  Donald flung himself from the gas-  car before it had ceased moving.  "Train gone, Andy?" he shouted.  Andy stood with arms folded.  "Gone?" he yelled, "of course it's  gone. Why In 'ell wasn't you 'ere?"  "I had to go up the line to look  over some logs, and the car broke  down," replied Donald bitterly.  "Of course," Andy with withering  sarcasm, "the tirrtber couldn't 'avo  Waited another day."  "Andy," asked Donald excitedly.  Ignoring the remark, "did Connie  leave you her address ?"  "Why the 'ell should she give me  'er address? 'Aven't you 'er address?" was Andy's unaccommodating reply.  "No, I haven't, I know that they  are going to England, and that is  all."  Donald sat down dejectedly.  Andy's face    softened.    "Do    you  like Connie?" he quoricd.  "Like her? I love hor!"  "In that case I don't see 'ow she  didn't let you know where. to find  'er," puzzled Andy.  "She doesn't' know that I care for  her," said Donald gloomily.  Andy's mouth opened. JEIo aeized  Donald hy tho shoulder. "Do you  mean to tell mo tliat you let that  girl got away from you without le-  ting 'er know hat you wanted 'er?"  he demanded increduously. "Strike  me 'andaomc," blazed Andy, "of all  tlio blinkin' mutts in thin 'ere world  ���������you���������you���������--" Speech failed him  for a moment, "You let that dear  littlo girl ko away broken-'oarted."  "Andy," Interrupted Donald oager-  became a haunting   chorus   to   this  duet. He thought of Connie's cabin  up the mountain, now cold and dark.  How he  would miss her;  What  an  idiot he had been not to have known  long ago that he loved her. He knew  how that he had loved her from the  first.'Dear little Connie!      .  .:.  Donald walked the floor until midnight. Once in bed:,  he tossed restlessly until the early morning, then  fell into fitful    sleep   in   which . he  "dreamed  of  a  small, winsome  face  and big blue; eyes ..surrounded by a  wealth of golden hair.'  September with its days of mellow  sunshine    passed.    October   brought  AsDlrlx. Is*a Trademark Bealsterea in Canada  Corns cripple the feet and make  walking a torture, yet sure relief in  the shape of HoIlowav>s Corn Remove? is within reach of all* -  The popular breakfast entree, the  grapefruit, is said to have been introduced into Florida in the sixteenth  century, "by the Spaniards.  Minard's Liniment relieves pain*.  y^Doyyou  know Lord .Heathmoor?  Pve often shot at his country seat."  "And did you ever hit it?"  Capital Invested In Irrigation  Construction costs of ten major  Irrigation projects, now operating in  southern Alberta amount to about  ?531,800,000, or ah average cost of approximately $31 per acre/or the area  of slightly more than one million  acres.   ,  '������������������^^''Bm  EdOOicFltl BeAlfveX  Get rid of that nasty,  sallow, blemished  complexion! instead  of spending many dollars on fancy  creams and skin lotions, buy a 25c  pkg. of Carter's Little Xdver Pills  and remove the constipation poisons. Your skin will be quickly;  cleared, ������md -your health improved.  All Druggists 25 c and 75c red pkg&  %*������������������& ������ EUMUl ������2 *UXS&  *���������������-* *"     ��������������� A.������������'<,^,',*^ j. lor *������,M' "^  injf&tl*  g^jrlwt*'  W.    N.    U.    1783  r������*io?*  "do- yon  thUnk Connie cr.ren  tor  WartJO  M*���������,. tL M������'M!*',bJ~SM***  For a moment,  nn he  looked into THE CBBSTON BBVEEW  Local and Personal  Hay Fob Same���������$12 ton at barn.  Fred Powers, Camp Lister.  Jas. Cherrington, who has been attending B.C. University at Vancouver  the past year, returned home on  Thursday last for the holidays.  Mrs. Bolton was a Cranbrook visitor  s. few days at the first of the week.  Miss Ethel Lewis left on Thursday  last foa Kaslo. where she has secured  a position.  Miss Hazel Hopwood is a Sirdar  uisitor this week, a guest of her aunt,  Mrs. Martin.  rsa a  Matele  PRESENTED BY  A. W. HAWKEY & Co., Limited  BONDS & INVESTMENTS  S .'Sm-MtBsrm**!  J    4.4*  fit  Grain Exchange Building,  This firm has helped finance Golconda, Grandview, and  other mining successes. Golconda is notable for making a  return of pver 500 per cent, to the original investors within  two years.    Grandview also has a great future.  Amalgamated Red Metals, it is believed by A.' W.  Hawkey Be Company, has greater possibilities to the original  investors than either of the above two mentioned mines.  Pre-listing price, 25 cents per share; one-third cash,  balance one and two months without interest.  Minimum investment $25.00.  It is not planned by the management of Amalgamated  Red Metals to issue any further allotments under $1 per share.  FRANK BAKER. Representative  Camp Lister and Creston Hotel  i  JL  UI  a praying  Painting    chicken  **vwwv���������"*���������'��������� <r������ *������--** a"**  ������t-l ������-������ s*l  auu  roosts.  Ship  merit will arrive this week*  Prices right.  Cod Liver Oil for Stock and Chickens.  CRESTON DRUG & ROOK STORE  ���������THE  REXALL  STORE  GEO. H. KI3I_IJY  zasflOiwe: ysfi^&y  :^mms-' vassal'  When in need of any article of wearing apparel we would like to show  you    our   line    of   Clothing   which  includes  Young Men's Striped Navy Suits  Sizes 36.37, 38, at $21.00.  Men's Fine Navy and Striped  Serges, special $33.00  Men's Tweed and Navy Serge  1 rousers, $3.00 and up  Forsyth s Fine Shirts  Collar attached, plain Broadcloth, $2.00 and $2.50  Full lino of Men's Worv Shirts, Pants, etc.  New Felt and Straw Hats, and Caps have arrived,-  COMPANY,   LTD.  Mr, and Mrs Jas. Cherrington left  on Sunday for Nelson, where they will  spend the week,  A. Sb&velft, who js working at Lumber ton, spent the   weekend   with his  fatnrtiXvr '���������������*' f*l*M������E������6^a'.^'  .......mj     .m.4   .^.WbliJll..  Creston:and District Women's Institute, have the May meeting on Friday next, May 30tb.  W. Fraser and M. R. Joyce were  visitors at Cranbrook on Sunday, they  made the tr-i p hy  a uto.  Full bioonr. outdoor grown hyacinths  and tulips are .reported in local gardens  at the first of the week.  Dr. Roy Liilie of Blairmor-e, AlbertaB  spent a few days at the first of the  week  on a visit with his parents.  Hatching Eggs For Sale���������White  Wyandottes, $1.25 for setting of 15  eggs.    F. Powers, Camp Lister*.  Fred Smith and son, Harry, who  have been working at Fruitvale the  past winter, have  returned home.  Mrt. Barker of Winnipeg. Man., is a  Creston visitor this week, a guest off  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Spencer.  ������00������  fEEBIM  mmwmmmHmmMi\mwKmwm nn ��������� n  _r^ _fi_ '   _J   ' "gyp  If  Chas. Leansy, a C.P.R= tie inspector  out of Nelson, was here for the weekend on a. visit with his father, L. Leamy.  For Sale���������Quantity of bees and  supplies, including extractor, containers, etc., cheap Enquire Review  Office.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Nickel and fanrily  w������������r*e visitors to Spokane and Coeur d*  Alene a few days last week, returning  on Sunday.  Mrs. Walter Fidher and Miss.Besson  of Nelson were guests of Mrs. Chas.  Arnrsnrong a couple of days at the end  of the week.  Fob Sale���������Dining room tahle, sideboard, writing desk, linoleum, and  other household effects. Mrs. J. D.  Speirs, Creston.  W. Vance, of Nelson, a former As-  socratee Gri owers manager at Crest on,  was renewing acquaintances  in   town  ...a.   .-t_ _  ' _1. 3 ���������  t������i/ t/iie   wceivt-iju.  Creston Lodge Knights of Pythias  are preparing for an official visit from  the grand chancellor-, S. A. Mcfifinnon  of Trail on May Stij  ... J"      . ���������  The Girls* W.A. of Christ Church  announce a 25 cent silver tea at the  Parish Hall on Saturday afternoon.  May 11. 2.30 to 5 p.m.  Mrs. F. H. Jackson* who has been  on a month's visit with friends in  Moosejaw, Sask., and Calgary, Alberta, returned oh Saturday.  FOR Sale��������� Ford light delivery in  good running order; shock abso-ber,  chains and 1929 license ptate; selling  at $80.    W. Morrow, Creston.     -"���������  Miss Watcher, who is returning to  her home in Ontario, after spending  the winter in California, spent a few  days with her-brother, W. H. Watcher.  Leghorn and Ked Chicks���������Every  one a money maker. Write for illustrated catalogue which gives official  production averages. Don. Bradley,  Ci eston.  Will Manuel, after attending the B.  O. University at Vancouver the  past.  year*, arrived home on Friday  for  the  holidays with his parents Mr. and Mrs.  A. Manuel.  Dr. Henderson was combining business with pleasure on a vlbit to Spokane on Th marl ay last. He made the  trip by cur, doing the distance in the  even five hours.  Popular price 1>f $1.60 per couple will  prevail for the dance nn the evening  of May 2-1. li, which the ladles of Holy  Cross Church are sponsoring. This  price includes supper.  B. J. Chambers of Vernon, president  of the Associated Growers of British  Columbia, %vas here on Saturday for  the annual meeting of Oreston Co Operative Fruit Exchange.  Found���������At Grand Theatre on Friday, April lOLh, a sum of money. * On  proving property and paying for  this  rrotice owner  can have   money.  B. Mallandaine, Creston.  Rev. A. B. Wright of Ktrnberley  took morning service at the Presbyterian Church on 'Sunday, During  his stay in town he wiib tho guest of  Mr. anti Mrs. M. J.  Boyd.  Tho first cherry trues In blossom are  reported from thej, W. Parkin ranch  at, Alice SUllr^ on April 23th. Thcrsp  aro Royal Annes, Apricots arc In  bloom in the same orchard.  Vital statistics for April show the  district to have made a nett guln in  population of four. Thoro were six  birthtt, two deaths and no marriagen,  Of the new population four were boys,  ss  I  SM-MCf^it^^  aj yf  . Ma'l4 i^-ia*. I.-  ' ii a������.������i  12,4.YLa]  Plymouth Itoclin, AgaaaiaKxpculmental Farm strain. These hens had a flack  av^rago nf 221> i^ggs |>������*.- bird in pullet  year. $1.60 per i-eLtlng of 15 oggH,  Mr-H, Carl Wigen, Wynndoi.  yoif expect the team or work horse to stand tip to the  day's work, good feeding is the first essential and for  ��������� '���������i 100 per cento efficiency try our  Rolled or Crushed Oafs  These have been carefully selected and ���������  represent the very best in feed value.  Bran  and -Shorts  are just as carefully selected  and    the    price    is    right.   .  The experts advise, "Buy Flour nou} I**    We are  i  weii stocked tvith Five Rose,  Creston Valley Co-Jpativs Assn.  ORESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  iiiiiigsms^  ihsw r^siajfey, Ammm  NfiB-f fin fl-onlf-ii  SBBS  ^1B  H fi H'BTl B H _I jf!  XATEST PATTERNS IN  CREPES, VOILES and  COLORED COTTONS  in the 3^ Yard DRESS  LENGTHS priced from  65c. to $2.00 per yard.  A. - ��������� ' ��������� " . ������. '-  ALSO  0 Zephyr Gi  3^- yard Dress Lengths  sat ������pj.*Ad^ eacn  .y  SjD E< EJ TT% CL  JS,       '       MmmM      MmmSsi      J-T^    afiW*/  Dry Goods.       Groceries.      Furniture.      Hardware  r(||t(.-i, "'>m'|n������v.- ��������� ,"S������illi������.c.,,: .3*iillU'w...,:.^*itim>s.: '��������� :>������M'n<  .1  SPRA YIMG TIME wltl  Soon bo at Hand  "*** p"s.   r  Have y&vi g������������ your equipment vcady_ for use :  If your Spray Pump noecls an overhauling brin������ it to ua  and if soma part La broken havo jt welded���������it ia cheaper than  buy hip;   new parts.  Thia year again wo nre building Heavy Sheet Iron Tanka  for hoilinp; apray. The Tahka ar������ acetylene welded and absolutely leak proof, and will hold about 100 ������allona of apray.  If yon nre needing: Pipes thin year oomo in and bnlk tho  matter over. We are aelliiift Pipes at prioea away below any  mail order houae.    Sc it pay a to deal m town.  ������  Wo also carry a complete atook of valves and fibttinga.  Blaeksniiilli  Plumbing     Tinia.ili  0il A������������lykm W^ing  11  U


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