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Creston Review May 10, 1929

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 ^  ��������� .  k  Vol  XXI.  CRESTON^ B.C., FRIDAY* MAY 10,  1929  No. 10  ;.  Mr.'Sanford   of champion, Alberta,  was a guest of his daughter.   Mra.   R.  M. Telford, for a few days.  U" -  .:- Frank Staples aud daughter. Helen,  j^pere "'jests of Oranbrook friends   for  a few days last week,  ���������*���������' Notices are up for a meetrngon May  ������9th at which trustees are to ber elected for the Erickson East Creston irrigation system. John Hall is to be in  charge of affairs.  Cherry trees are in full bloom in the  Erickson section now and appearances  are good for a heavy yield.     _   '**'-  Friends of Mrs. John Graham - will  he pleased lo hear she is making decided improvement after her recent critical illness.  E. S. Cuming is the first to field  plant 1929 tomatoes in the Erickson  section. ���������  .' Er ickson was quite well .represented  at the Old Timers' dance at Creston  on Wednesday night, with R. McM asters lending, valuable assistance With  his violin, and H. M. Telford taking  a prominent part in directing the  Square dances.  . R. R. Staples was here on Wednesday taking a look at operations on the  ranch. lie has about 86,000 tomatoes  to set out as soon as the weather takes  a favorable turn.  submitted the shareholders of Lister  Trading & Supply Company. Limited,  wasgpresented at the annual, meeting  on Tuesday night hist week. The  year's business shows a satisfactory  gain over tbe previous year, and it  was voted to pay shareholders a cash,  dividend of 6 per cent. Officers elected for this year are: President, E. J.  Maithouse. Vice-president. H. Helme.  Managing director, John Bird, with  Fred Powers and and R. T. Millner  completing the executive.  Miss   Curtis,    principal    of    Liste  school, has issued the following report  for April:   Per cent,   attendance,  96.  C������3,a.Xa*a'.*, n4-aa    m*S. #"������ .3 _ -O *~t .a  it.^mou     auiiiuui);,     ute'uuo    o���������oeorgo  Mitchell. Billy Yerbury. Grade 5���������  Polly Cravenko, Douglas McKee.  Grade 4���������Frank Yerbury." Grade 3���������  Harry Cravenko. Douglas Sinclair.  Grade 2a���������Gladys* McCullough. Cyril  Bird, Manning Powers. Grade 2b������������������  Kttty Beard, Kate Cravenko.' Grade  la���������Frank McCullough, Tom Cowley.  Grade lb���������-Joyce Gordon. Alice Well-  spring. "': Perfect attendance���������Cyril  Bird, John Cowley, David Cowley,  Tom Cowley, Harry Cravenko, George  M.tckel!, Raymond McCullough, Manning Powers.  April Standings  Creston School  i Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Mekee and [Geo.  Hurry were motor visitors to KsnVfeer-  ley during the pa&t week.  Lister-Huscroft Farmers" Institute  meet in May session on Tuesday night  at the school"hou&e.  Fred Tedford left last week   on"'aii  auto trip to the Peace River   district,  where he intends to reside in future.  . Dr*. Henderson of Creston made his  semi annual medical inspection of the  Lister school this week.  Mr. and Mrs. John Cowley-and family, who have been residents here for  almost two years, have moved to the  Canyon City district to make then-  future home.  A meeting of the settlers is called  for May 0th at the schoolhouse, when  the domestic, wnter supply problem  will be. discussed. Something in this  connection has been heard from the  minister of lands.  Everyone is glad to hear tint Mrs.  Fred Powers, one of the victims of  the nuto accident on Tuesday of iast  week, is sufficiently recovered to leave  the Cranbrook hospital on Tuesday,  and is spending a couple of days with  Mrs. Vine. Liddicoatb in that town.  Mra. Powers is expected home before  the end of the week.  mW&rijr&n ���������*i$&  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Strong arrived last week fronr Washington, and  will remain for some time, having  taken the Clark ranch, for the reason.  n  ....4^.-,. aaaaa*. 1  horticulturist, has been in this section,  giving firsthand instructic n to or ch-  ardists in connection with spraying.  Grovsr* Kifer was he  for a couple of   days  has taken the contract  ?mm  "8  last  tram   ���������_  week,  to flume  He  out  the Witherhead cut of .logs in that  seciitJix,foir������hipment to the big nrill at  Yiahk.     y-A    . ' PP P fyf''f f ~y * ?' ���������. ���������������  ��������� B.ill Clayton has gone to Kimberley  where he has secured a job in a garage  in that town.  Art. Brett has gone to Goatfell,  where he is working with Frank Tompkins at logging operations. /  Frank ^potter ill is busy with his  tj'uc'fe1 hauling Andy Wick holm's cut  of poles on the Lee lot to Oreston for  shipment.  A number from here were at Creston on Wednesday nighi for the old  timers' dnnce. T. R. Mawson and  violin figured prominently  music of the, evening.  Division 1���������B.B. Stall woo J, Principal.  Per cent, attendance, 88.1.  Standing:   Grade 8���������Roland Miller,  Jack Young. Klsa. Willis.   ' Graae 7���������  Iris Taylor, Herbert Dodd. Fay Tompkins.  Perfect Attendance:  Hubert Benninger,. Herbert Dodd,  Minnie Downs, Jean Henderson, Le-  Roy Johnson, Marjorie Learmonth,  Roland Miller, Frant es Moore, George  Murrell, Arther Kichols, Sarah Quinn.  Velma Rentz, Allan Speers, Iris Taylor, Faye Tompkins, Blsa Willis, Jack  Young, Margaret) Stapleton.  Division 2^-J. O.' Kirk, teacher.  Per cent, attendance, 94.8.  Sta hding: Grade 7���������Reethe^Pbillips.  Vera   McGonegal,   Norma    Marshall.  Grade  6r���������Dorothy   Palmer,     Martha  Torchia, Molly Moore.  Perfect Attendance:  Jay Bliss, James Downs, Helen Hop-  wood, Jack Johnston, Bert Morrow,  Molly,Moore, Vera.McGonegal, Nellie  Payne, Reetha Phillips, Jane Ross,  Edith Renta, Arthur; Speers, Martha  Torchia, Daisy fR^velyan. Clifford  York. Irene.Bourdon.  Division.3���������Miss Tjfaide. teacher.  Pi r cent., attendance, ���������8.8.  Standing:    GradeS���������Ethel Sutcliffe,  Eleanor Spratt, Marion Quinn.   Grade  4���������Theo Tompkins, Margaret Torchia,  Taresa Torchia.  Perfect  Attendance;  Douglas Alderson, Raymond Bevan.  Arthur Dodd. George Dodd, fOlarence  Einbree, Margaret Henderson. Stuart  Hilton,/ Emmr*tt :?Johrisbn, Hoiger  J < ihnson Genevieve Matkin, Rachel  Mor row, Hughena McCreath, y Lloyd  McLaren, ^'.a-eJraEr^  Quinn,-Stuart Speirs, Eleanor Spratt,  Ethel Sutcliffe, Charlie Taylor, Theo  Tompkins, Margaret ..'Torchia', .-Robert  Willis. Bill Bourden, Ruth Spencer,  Division 4���������Miss Holmes, teacher.  Per cent, attendance, 88.8.  Standing: Grade $? Sen ror���������Clara  Paulson, Iona Hills. Ruth Davis,  Doris   Hendy,   Beryl    Palmer   equal.  (Grade 3 Junior���������Campbell York, Ruby  Palmer, Thomas Quinn.  Pet-feet attendance���������William Craig,  Charles French, Doris Hendy, Iona  Hills, Egon Hollm, Beryl Palmer,  Ruby Palmer, Clara Paulson, Eva  Phillips, Norman Phillips, Thomas  Quinn, Ariel Schade, Jean Speirs,  Jessie Spratt, Richard Trevelyan.  "William Weir, Canipbjll York, Francis Bourdon.  Division fi���������Miss Brown, teacher.  Per cent, attendance. 80.81.  Standing:   Grade lb���������Bobby Kernaghan, "Mary Richardson, Clga Hurack.  Grade la���������Vivian Matkin, Betty Ker  rraghan. Tonr Ross.      Grade 2b���������Guy  Weston.      Mary     Watson,      Walter  Burdon.  Perfect attendance���������Walter Hills,  Ernest Hills, Billy Kernaghan. Olive  "Ryckman, Mary Watson.GriyWestoo,  Walter Richardson, Teddy Hewitt.  Wynmlel  in  his  the  Old'Timers' Dance  CORPORATION OP THE  Village of Creston  The moat satisfactory balance sheet  ���������v.,      ���������������������������  Spring Sale  of Worl  Under the   auspices   of   the  Ladies' ��������� Guild  of Christ  Church, in the  Jt Rrion ji, ne*."j  SM Ml       H__iMijr!  BM B _ _     BE9R ������EA D  ff E B SB     BcBSb 5  25  2.30 to 5.00 .pan.  Plain Work  Home Produce  ��������� Home Cooking  Sample Stalls  AFTERNOON TEA  EVERYBODY   WELCOME  There were   sounds   of   revelry   by  night'at the Grand theatre   ballroom  on Wednesday when the  Old  Timers  Associatron gave their annual   dance.  The turnout was the largest ever seen  ot the spacious -hall room, the   ut tendance running close to 250, about two-  thirds of which were fully  competent  to negotiate most of the old numbers,  particularly the quadrille. As was  announced the dunce was was   confined  to the numbers that  w.ero  popular a  quarter  century ������go, the  closest approach to modernism'being the circle  twr>|step..and waltz,   whieh   latter   is  beginning to come   hack   into   favor.  The quadrille, waltz, sel.ott.Bohe,  rye  waltz,   three   step,   circle   two   step,  Spanish waltz, etc., were nicely assort  ed on tbe evening's offerings  and   tho  oldtime tunes were dispensed  on   old-  time   fiddlen in   iho   hands   of   such  munter viollniata at. T. It. Mawsou, W.  Morrow, W. Ti Hat sou, R.   McMaster,  nnd Ron Smith, with Tom  Trevelyan  and   his   accordeon   lending  welcome  variety, along with Bob  Marshall and  Gerald ppaigie, drums.   Mra Constable  showed exceptional ability,   presiding  at tho piano for every number danced.  Thonn doSng1 tho iftalbnj������ olT nv������-ro  Ttoy  Telford, Hoy Bro well and  Matt. York  who   went,  nt  top  form  all  evening.  Mrs. Ernest. Driffil and Sam Littlejohn  both of Kitchener, captured the prize  for tho beat  wall King   eon pie,   There  was. an abundance of good   thingn   to  oaat and tlio  committee In   charge   of  refreshment**   handled   the hlg crowd  ejt|i,idiy<)UKly.    inu por cent, uoclttbity  obtained all the evening and  all prea-  ^   era ave hoping the   ������ff..h* will   he   at  leant, an annual event.  To Whom it May Goncern  BY-LAW No. 8���������A By-Law for  Regulating the Streets and  Sidewalks, etc.  JkMIee Siding  Gordon Smith arrived last -week  front the coast, where he is at" present  employed, on a visit with his wife and  family here.  Mrs. ] McDonald has returned to  Kinshfriey after o visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Kelly.  Miss Elsie Foster, who was here last  week for the Poster-Miller ruarr-i-ige,  left at the end of the week for Cranbrook.  Strawberries are coixjin*5r into bloom  in most fields, but with the coot weather that prevails we are hardly likely  to bave berries till at least the middle  of June.  f A Mr. Wright of Kimberley has  taken a two vear lease on the Cox  (Vaness) ranch, and gets possession  immediately. Mr. and Mrs. Cox -are  residing in Cranbrook.  Sits. E, W. Payne, who last week  moved to Creston t*������ reside, has leased  the ranch to Mr. Staner,. a former  Winnipeg, Man., resident, who came  here from the coast last fall.  Miss Ruth Compton was home from  Nelson to spend the weekend with her  parents.  wrrr H������a*r  (1). It shall be unlawful to break,  tear up, or remove any planking, pavement, sidewalk, crossing, surfacing-,  macadam, or surface of or on any road  or other public place within th������ "village  for any purpose whatsoever or to make  any excavation in, under or on any  street, sidewalk or public place within  the Village for any purpose whatsoever,  without having first obtained the permission in writing of the Clerk of tho  Corporation of the Village of Creston.  or the Chairman for tbe time being ot  the Roads and Streets Committee of  the Board of Commissioners of said  Corporation to do so;  (61). Any person guilty of an infraction or violation of any of tbe provisions of this By-Law, upon' summary  conviction before a Stipendiary Mngin-  trato, a Justice of the Peace, or other  Authority having jurisdiction within  the Village of Creston, shall forfeit nnd  pay in the discretion of the convicting  Stipendiary Magrssrate, Justice of the  Peace, or other competent authority,  for every such Infraction or violation,  the fine and penalty of a sum not ox>  ccedlng One Hundred Dollars and  costs of prosecution, and in default of  navment tho offender may be committed! to the common jail or lock-up  house of the County of Kootenay,  there to be imprisoned for any time sn  tho discretion of the convicting Stipendiary Magistrate. Justice of tho Peace,  or othor competent authority for rt  term not exceeding two months, ond  with or without hard labor, unless  Buelr flue or penalty and costs. Including tho coats of the committal and  conveyance to tho said common jail or  Im-k-up 1.oiih������-������ are Rooner nnld.  By order.  E. F. ATIEOWSMIT3J, Clork.  Creston, May 8, l*32f>.  Mrs. North was renewing acquaintances at Creston on Saturcay. Mrs.  Heap and Mrs. Organ were at the metropolis on Friday.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Dibben have just,  arrived from Australia and are on a  visit witb Mr. and Mrs, A, North.  They state that conditions in Australia arc not very satisfactory.  We are  sorry   to  report that  Misa  Lucy Pa&cuzzo had to return to Cran  brook hospital.    She has been in poor  health for some time,   and   does   not  seem to improve very much.  Jas. Wilson of the Grey Royal  Granite works, was a business visitor  at Cranbrook last week.  P. Parento nnd P. Lombardo have  been on tbe- sick list for the past two  weeks.  Ike Lewis and Ron. Cum were Sirdar visitors last week, from the Lewis  tunch at Boswell.  P. Lombardo and family wero renewing acquaintances in Cranbrook  on Tuesday.  Mrs. E. LeBarge and son tetmned  to Rossland last week, after a vis-'t  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jhs-.  Wood.  Mr'sr Harry Benney of Creston :s  here on a visit witb her sister, Mrs.  Geo. Huscroft.  Miss Ethel Towsorw who has bet n  visiting at Willow Point, returned Jo  her home las>t week.  Mrs. Young of Creston was a Wynndel vifitor last week.  Mrs. Rurnsey and .children of Oran-  broob spent a few days on their ranch  here during the past week.  Mrs. Pat Downey and son, of Creston are visiting with her parents.. Mr.  and Mrs. Jas. Wood.  Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Wigen of Richmond, Calif., arrived on Friday to  spend the summer month's at Mr,  Wigen's ranch.  .Miss Olga Hagen left on Friday for  Spokane, where she is' visiting with  Miss-M. HooJs.  E. Eoxall, who has been employed  on the dredge, has returned to look  after work on the ranch.  Miss Grace Ma ckie of Boswell was  a Wynndel visitor for the surprise  dance, and was the guest of Mr. and  Mrs. R. Andestad.  J. Whittman is Wynndel's latest  ante owas?r.    He has a McLaughlin.  The May meeting of the Women's  Institute "will he held at the old sehool-  house on Thursday, 16th, at &80 p.m.  W. Campbell, sawyer for the Winlaw sawmill, arrived last week.  Cherry trees are nicely in,blossom,  ���������and promise a good crop.  Qeo. Huscroft is a Cranbrook visitor  this week, making the trip by auto.  The Women's Auxilary dance on  May 4th was a splendid success. The  elimination waltz was won by Miss L,  Benedetti and Oscar Hagen. The endurance schottische was won by Mrs.  A. Benedetti and E. Uri, after a dance  of over half an hour. Runners up  were Miss D. Butterfield and Pete  Hannem. Thc surprise prizes were  won by Miss Irving and J. Wood. All  reported a splendig time. Ice cream  was on sale and went well Music by  Miss Pedersen, piano; Miss Penson.  violin; and E. Andestad, drums. The  door intake was $51.  coast cities. The bride travelled in a  costume of polret twill trimmed with  red. Upon their return they will reside at North Bend.  The groom's gift bo the bribe was &  platinum bracelet. The many beautiful presentsshow the esteem in which  the young couple are held.  Victoria Day  Hunter ��������� Cheater iwfarrta^e  i      _____  A marriage of considerable interest  to Creaton people was ooleinnized at  at Zfon Church. Slfverton, on April  20th, when Miss Helen Hunter, form  or primary room teacher of Oreston  public school, wj-9 nnhed In marriage  with Horny Ch������il.������ia- ot TTorLli B������*ju1,  n former* nsHlhinnt O.P.R, agent at  Creston.  The bride, who was given away by  hor father, worn a dainty dress of blue  orepo Romano, heavily embroidered  hi gold, and a bat of oi-oaiu luce. Bhu  carried u bouquet of cream vohij������ aud  fi������rnH.  Attor tire reception held attire homo  of thi*. hrUWa parent**, Mr. iind Mm.  ���������lu-nU*������' left ou .. .imjUji- trip for tho  Mexican  border via   Vnnenuver-'   and  Under tho auspices of the  Ladies    of   Holy   Cross  Church, in the  Grand Theatre Ballroom  J fBBbe iVIri. B   _������nrlll  DANCING 9 to 2.30  FIRST-CLASS MUSIC  Everyone   Welcome  fouls IS oi.  LdQtSS ������$IJ������j.  Supper frimlwlod. mm 4*-. . f. ������������������a,. J ^  TH"R.   BE VIEW.    CRESTON,    B.    C.  as*"  5^g  s*^?^  uiean up, jraiiu up, iveep it up��������� increases tne Value ot Your Property  Laying  end Preserving Linoleum  Vihsxiyour  Children  for It  Cry  The ideal method of laying linoleum is to cement It over deadening  felt paper, which should first be pasted to the floor with any standard  make of linoleum paste. This overcomes bulging and stretching, or  opening up of seams and cracka  along- the edges. It ftlso prevents water from getting underneath the linoleum and in that "way prolongs the  life of the flooring.  V* _.*.... .  m.  S m. J   -t*_ ft ���������  . mm _ h..  UUlUadUUI     J.CU14     Ml     UUlS     ..IWCUIaJC     ������JC"  comes & solid, permanent, elastic  floor. It cannot bulge or stretch. The  felt paper foundation absorbs all ex-*  pa&sion or contraction thatmay tak������  place in the wood floor and makes*  the linoleum more durable. It also allows the linoleum to be removed  without difficulty or damage should  the necessity arise.  The most    approved    manner    of  treating linoleum has been found to  ������������*.       .   *a���������.~������.. ..    ������.������ .��������� t.,a������..    ������>._*  he waxing. The wax should be care-  There Is hardly a    household   that   ^     ���������        . ** , . ,  ...      _ ,. .  hasn't heard of Castoria! At least five' P&y ritbbed on and the floor polish-  ���������million, homes are never without it.! ed like hardwood. An occasional  If there are children in your family, i treatment of this kind will keep the  there's almost daily need of its com- | linoIeum ^ ^ immaculate condition,  fort. And ������ny night   may   ana   yoai ��������� . Al ,,      .,-_  very thankful there's a bottle in the! A damP cloth removes all sorl from  house. Just a few drops, and that 1 tlie waxed linoleum and it will be  colic or constipation is relieved: or ������������������ found that scrubbing is entirely un-  diarrhoea  checked.  A. vegetable pro-  jSDHDAT SCHOOL LESSON  MAY 12  ���������SHE   EARLY   MINISTRY  JEJUQMIAI*  OF  Golden Text:  "We must obey God  rather than men."���������Acts 5.29.  Lesson; Jeremiah 1.1-10;  6.10,  11;  S.Io, v.2; 26.J.-24.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 26.1.-7.  Explanations and Comments  Jeremiah's Call and Consecration,  l.i-10.~~Jeremiah was the son of Hilkiah (not the Hilkiah who found the  book of the law, our last lesson), a  priest tn the little town of Anathoth,  near Jerusalem. Jeremiah's name  ("appointed by God"), and his father's ('" Jehovah is my portion"'), are  tokens of the family's loyalty to the  God of Israel,  "at a time when the  Floor Covering*  Next to tho walls and ceiling", the  .ucor presents iu. 1-a.sgeat urea, in th.������  room, and consequently its covering:  should be well thought out ond carefully selected.  The floor, as well as the celling, is  a place which holds the four walla  of tho room together. While the  walls form the lmckg*round for furnishings, the floor is the foundation.  A good foundation is always essential to any well-designed decorative  plan.   '���������    , / '  Linoleum floors are attractive, resilient, shock-absorbing, durable,:  warm in winter and cool in summer.  Waxing linoleum gives it a softer,  smoother texture and preserves it indefinitely.  For the average room, a rug with  j    Cuticura Heals  i   w  r_������  outburst among the Jews of a very  different class of personal names be-j       ,  t . .��������� .. ...      . ^  trays on the part of many a lapse !a Plain ground and a neat border, or  from, the true faith, "and when the neat all-over pattern of floor cover-  loyal remnant of the people_ were he- /ing, is more desirable than one with  duct; a baby remedy meant for young  i necessary.  folks. Castoria is about the only thing j      *������ case  there  should  be obstinate  you have  ever heard  doctors  advise [ marks of soil  on    waxed    linoleum,  giving to infants. Stronger medicines are dangerous to a tiny baby,  however harmless they may be to  grown-ups. Good old Castoria! Remember the name, and remember to  buy it. It may spare you a sleepless.  nn??io������*3 -ni2"b.t. It Is ������lwa.ys ready,  always safe to use; in emergencies,  or for everyday ailments. Any hour  .of the day or  night that  Baby   be  they can be removed, with a pad of  fine steel wool without scratching or  damaging: the. linoleum, itself.  Varnishing: is best for printed linoleum, as it brightens and preserves  the original pattern and makes the  linoleum easier to clean. A coat of  ffood   varnish   or  -white   shellac   will  comes   fretful,   or   restVs^ Caatoria; alsQ erve corlc carpet.  was  never more popular with moth-f v    ers than it is today. Every druggistf ~^~Ji .������. ������-,������*������-x���������, ������,������ . ���������������  ���������    GOOD IN EVERY WAY  ing persecuted by King Manasseh.  Ih the thirteenth year of Joslah's  reign (about 626 B.C.), Jeremiah became conscious of a divine call to  the prophetic office. It is natural to  understand that Jeremiah had long  meditated upon his country's sins,  had felt impelled to witness "against  them, but was most reluctant to undertake the task. The inward struj?*-  a decided pattern. .        .-y  Large and bold patterns have a decided tendency to make the room  look smaller. The patterns are apt  to jump and as the Ideal floor covering furnishes the foundation fOr fUr^  nishings it must be made to keep its  place on the floor. When there is a  race &*is������igureu  With itchy Pimples  ������ I bad' pimples all over my face.  They were hard, sore and red and  same of sbess were large end others  small. Some, of, then* festered and,  scaled over, and itched '.'arid burned  causing the to sci>tc"b." Scratching  * caused eruptions a������d the irritation  prevented me from Bleeping. .They  disfigured my face for {pahy weeks.  ���������' I tried different remedies without  any results. I began using Cuticura  Soap .and Ointment and it was only  a tew weeks before my face was completely healed, after using two cakes  _������*     m^mmmmmm.mm.~.        .9 ~.mmmm. aaJ Jl -      mmmmmm.     '%.....'  ' mm.G  %JS.    n^U&M>U&������&     &9USS^J     ������U1U      &V&.,   Z4.J4.    *..  Ctrticum Ointment." (Signed) Miss  Harriet Hamilton, Box 772, Yarmouth. N.S. . ;-,:,_ --.,. .,  Make Cuticura Soap and Ointment  your every-day toilet preparations  and have a clear, sweet skin, soft,  smooth hands and a. healthy scalp  -with good hair.       ' ?y'  So������p 2Se. Oiattne&t 25 and Mc. Tatecm ZSo. Sold  erorywbei*. Samols each free. Address Cana-  dionDepot: 3.X.VTm&tOemputyXtarMO.tS/eatstal.  Cuticura Shavina Stick 25c  always be deeper ~ than that of the  walls or furniture, as the ground wo  walk on is always darker than tho  sky or the landscape. Light-colored  floor coverings are exceedingly difficult to jit into a harmonious scheme.  iffiiiffl^miiw  Staining Shingle Roofs  Use a good shingle stain.  Before*  beginning   the   work,    see  that the shingles are dry and clean.  As a matter of economy it is better to dip shingles in bulk before laying them. Dip tliem in and out as  quickly as possible and wipe them  off by rubbing across a stick eovered  with burlap. Then allow them to  drain off in a drip trough. They  shouLd be stained for only about two-  thirds of their length. Stain the exposed ends only.  Paint is best for old, weather-  beaten shingles, blackened by age  and exposure. The priming coat  should be prepared as directed for  house painting and should be brushed  out well with careful attention to the  ends of the shingles. The second  and finishing coat should be applied  it comes from the con.  gle which took place in his sensitive great deal of furniture, a boldly fig-  and shrinking heart when something I d flo covering elves a confused  different from his ordinary conscious- i urea Hoor coverinE Ssves a coniusea  ness made him certain that he was appearance to the room and destroys  destined to be the prophet of woe,, its restful, harmonious appearance,  he tells in the form of a dialogue be-       Boldly    patterned      rugs     usually  t?"3I_^?&^ ... ��������� ��������� _-_ ^..^  bqvaH!   behold,  I  know  not  how  to | also makes them exceedmgly. difficult  there    are     nmnerous     others;-    ^  speak;  for 1 am  a child.; Jeremiah, to fit into a _o_V-i&raapmoj..  e0i0s ]-pumpkins Island^ coming Sfty-sev  was, not a cnua m years, out m eon- \ scheme. ^ " ������        J  sclousness of ability. He distrusted | Figureds floor cov������rings, however,  himself  at  the  moment  of his .call. I. ..   .      , T    ~~xJZ~'~.\.tUu ~*.c.  Once it was a Moses, then it was a ha^e Iheir place. In rooms which are  Gideon, then an Isaiah, and now a I sparsely furnished or where the fur-  Jeremiah, all of whom re-echo tho! niture is of a light and*simple type,  plaint of their own vmfitness. But al-|tUey a<|d to the V'furnished'' appeaF-  ance of the room. That isy they? take  Baby's     Own     Tablets     Banish  Babyhood and Childhood  Ailments  A medicine that all mothers praise  ���������one good in every way���������one that  will quickly banish the minor ills of  babyhood and childhood is the medicine to keep in the-medicine chest;  to always have on hand in case of  emergency. Such a medicine is  Baby's Own Tablets���������they are helpful at all times. They are a mild  but thorough laxative which by  regulating the bowels and stomach  banish colds and simple fevers; correct constipation and indigestion; relieve colic and diarrhoea and make  tlie cutting of teeth easy.  Thousands of mothers use no other  medichfe for their little ones. Among  them Is Mrs. J. H. Bromley, West-  meath, Ont., who writes: ��������� "I have  four children and whenever any of  them are ill I always use Baby's  Own Tablets and have found them  good in every way. I would not be  without the Tablets and would also  like your little booklet 'Care of the  Baby In Health and Sickness.'"  Baby's Own Tablets are- sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams*'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  though their first reaction was like  that of Hamlet when he cried:  'The time^is  Out   of   joint;���������O,  cursed spite.  That ever I was born to set it  right."  away barieness.^ In large "rooms.-which.  are sparsely furhishedr figtiredf rugs  (are particularly advantageous.  In dining rooms, it is usually pre-  Many Varieties Of Bananas   ...  Although most of us    know    only  two  varieties of  bananas  by  sight,  tha  opine islands1 claiming fifty-  en,  Malay, thirteen,  Spain,  ten, .and  Burma, eight.  IT  yet with theiu 411 there was no delay  ferable to have a figured floor cover-  in rendering themselves more fit for  their tasks. ^  "There is a lesson here fdiT all who  feel in any degree the tyranny of  their   outward  lot.   There   are   hard  ings, as it does not show.soil or stain  so quickly as plain floor coverings.  In bedrooms where the furniture is  of h light type, a figured floor cov-  facts against which we ,chafe and ering adds to the comfortable appear-  fret. We are to set to tasks which.we j f t^e room. Inlaeepihij porch-^  would fain refuse, or we are placed  ���������*"*-*= ���������"*���������������;*"������������������������������'���������*     ��������� ....*.c-^r *..;,.....  in surroundings which wc think un- ���������s> enclosed porches or breakfast  suitable. We are all tempted to turn ! rooms, where the furniture Is not  to  thc   easy  ways  of  escaping   the' usually plentiful, either tile effects ot*  MY FIRST CHOICE  because   Lfc's -  Absolufrely Pure-  Covers More-  m;  Mlnnrd'H Liniment���������good  feet.  for    tired  .   Simile���������Her  face    was  miles of detour.  s    like    livo  Could Not Sleep  Heart Would Start  Pumping and Pounding  Mrs. Fred. P. Avcrlll, *t3<J-12t.h  Ave., Calgary, Alta., writes:���������'T was  bothered bo much with my heart I  could not sleep. I would wukeu up in  Iho night screaming, and my heart  would .start pumping nnd pounding.  A neighbor lady told me to try  m^0^,*^^i^imm^^0^  W*#4&* l"!, F**/fib I^^T������^,!^w#r  no I started taking them and I erui  truth fully any I am a different wo-  rnrui. Altogether J only took two  boxen,"  Price 50c u box   nt   all    Uruggjuta  and dealer.., or mailed direct on re-  t;t'.iLn. it.  pi .i.%4   tiy   * k-mi   i..  ...i*Mui4������i t^ii,,  tAa., Toronto, Ont.  A Female Pied Piper  Woman In London Declares Rats Aro  Charming Creatures  A woman's love for rats has led  to a certain quarter of London being  so overnm with tho pest a that off!  cial action Is to be taken. This  female Pled Piped declares that ratfr  nrc charming creatures and she  places food in hor garden for then*  every morning and evening. Neigh  bora havo protested so loudly that  efforta are to be made to capture thti  rats by smoking them out. There ie  nothing under the existing law tt,  prevent persons foedLng any kind of  ftnimalH or vermin on their own  ground.  Tangled  Titles  Fletcher: "How did the jury come  out in that Army Post caso?"  Rarlcnr: "They disagreed on the  question  of titles."  Fletcher: "What do   you   mean?1"  Barker: "Thoy oald they couldn't  hold a Colonel inn Major crime arln-  ing from a General riot occasioned  Ivy a Private quarrel!"  London ha������ more than 20,000 bob-  burden. We can learn from Jeremiah  the paramount claims of. duty. If it  be the will of God that you must  tread a path that you choose not,  from which the weak heart shrinks,  know that the blessedness promised  by Christ is yours, and cherish tho  thought of a closer communion with  Him who also was made . perfect  through suffering."���������Hugh Black.  Jehovah speaks: "Say not, I am a  child; for to whomsoever I shall send  theo thou shalt go, and whatsoever  I shall command theo thou shalt  speak. Be not afraid because of  them; for I am with thee to deliver  thee." "Jehovah put forth His hand  and touched ray mouth;" thus Jeremiah years afterward cxprejied the  thought of how burning wore the  words of Jehovah which seemed to  como to him.  Requisite On tho Farm. ��������� "Every  farmer and stock-raiser should keep  a supply of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil on hand, not only as a ready  remedy for ills in the fpjnily, but because it is a horse ahd cattle medicine of great potency. As a substitute for Bweet oil for horses and cattle atrectod by colic It far surpasses  anything that can bo administered.  Northern Air Ports  a bold figured floor covering adds  greatly to the finished appearance of  the room.  It is a wise plan when a highly  figured floor covering is used to use  hangings or upholstery material in a  plain color or in a neat and unobtrusive all-over pattern. On the other  hand, if the hangings or upholstery  1& figured, plain floor coverings are  best. Too many figured patterns in a;  room create the feeling of motion and  the effect produced lacks- restfulness.  Too many plain surfaces, on th������  other hand, tend to make a room  look bare and uninteresting. Some  figured material should bo used in  every room, but It should be balanced with a proportionate .quantity ot  plain material or surfaces without  design.  In selecting a figured pattern, tho  colorings must be considered flrst.  For general use, ntMng or vivid colors should never bo selected. Small  all-over patterns arc, in most case*.,  preferable to largo sprawling ones.  Tho tone of tho floor covering should  Looks SsHs!"* &  anct  LASTS LONGER  7/tA. ������J.H. A'SHDOWJ*  HARDWARE CO.UMITED  wnpi mfreo-ntai rt. .������j������������������w>or������  caumqv ��������� eoMonroN  W.    N.    U.    1784  Millard'.*    IjXuhitwnt.    fo������.    <oai������  brnttuiMu  Settlement*   fti   Northern   Manitoba  To Havo Air Mall Service  Manitoba's northern settlements of  Oxford, Godsland, and Island Lakes  will bo added to tho growing chain  of northern air mall points of call,  Hon. P. J. Vcntot. postmoatcr-gen-  oral, announced. In the .Houro of  Commons.  Mr. Vonlot stated    that   arrangements hiid haen  cpmploted  for  the  fonvoyance of mail    to    and    from  thofio northern points once a week by (  aeroplane a  of   tho   govomroont   for-'!  ���������e&try patrol at Norway Houne, ut tho  north end of !LakQ Winnipeg.   - '   Auatrollr* Buppllce one-flfth of tho  world'." supply **������ wool.  Mbim^O THIS LAtihmt.  ������**Z^������ m.  gr    ^m\\W SmW't-W   ^^B_9    *F B  1*1  l.lfflij   ^flk������W  Cotoid Flniah  Tint* oi AiruiixiirtK C.hnr*.tv.--FoMlniin_-larnl.  turn, wall., ami woodward, Uilnjailn-BioM.'watcipiool  enimel bruihed on wlrh t*������e, dry ovet-nlcht. pro-  iou. -vettretr    iubtte.1" ertecl without rubblne,  riQW* o������t, too. wliliaut J**4*lnt rldgc* or biuth  mrulcr*. Twelve ialntrtlnti and colon In addition ta  bln<k ������ntl yuhHe. Countlrii *dtllllon������l shad** br  tlpipl* ml-lnr.. C������v������r* an- hHei to completely that  on-Q coat la utualtr ���������ulilelant.  TRY CEROID  H fon'fe not ama-j-.aJ, w-eMtivfund tliapa������c1i������*������.'Prlca  ON  Women's Sweaters  Undcnvcar,, Houe-e IDresscfl  ������������sure������ you of the boat poeolblw  v������lu������ for your money  OAULTS LIMITED  "WltntaktMiil It *H,t1rti������i..*m. THE VBEVIEW,   CRESTON   B.   O.  ���������F=-  _W^ 4... J> ��������� '.^^  *������-i___  AUKJdLiL^i diiiefeni tnmgs may  cause a headache, but there's  just one thing you need ever do to  get, immediate relief. Aspirin is an  absolute antidote for such pain.  Keep it at the office. Have it ready  ������n the home. Those subject to frequent or sudden headaches should  carry Aspirin in the handy pocket  tin. Until you have used it for head-  ���������ijaKnc     ,-rilr.c     Ti*>������<i"a1i0rin     #������frr������      vnit'vfs  no idea how much Aspirin can help.  It means quick, complete relief to  millions of men and women who  use it every year. And it does hot  depress the heart.  Ajt-ptrtn _������ a Trademark &es!stece3 to Canada  surrounded by a ring and shone  weakly through a misty haze. The  unmistakable breath of tbe north  wind was in the air. -  Old John took his traps down from  the loft and oiled them. A patch was  found needed to ra worn mocassin, and  new laces' were inserted in his snow-  shoes. "Winter's comin*, ol' timer,  and we^re. going* to have a heavy fall  of snow.'* ho mused to himself. Por  two days Nature gave warning, then  on the.second night the storm came.  A roaring wind came bellowing from  the north, lashing the waters of the  lake to foam, tearing at Donald's  cabin with the strength of invisible  giant bands, and howling through  the forest with shrieking wails. Gust  came upon gust with increasing  strength, and in the short lulls could  be heard the swish of the sieety  snow against the windows.  The big trees creaked as they  sfrayed in the gale, and with a loud  groan, as if in mortal pain, a huge  forest monarch, as its roots gave  way, fell crushing down the smaller  trees to smite the earth with a resounding crash. -*.  The wind went down through the  night, but the snow fell steadily.  When Donald opened his door next  morning he looked out " on y?.ay how  world.i Thel wizardry Of frost ancl  snowihad given the earthy af blanket  of white that -was eye-blinding in its  brilliancy under the bright morning  sun. The keen frost had locked the  lake tight under a coating of clear  d- AttlLs fl _J I Party ������������ Eastern lumbermen. X' will  S Ctt@������r������������Ci  fccU m tliat tois ffli'J had bcea 8e  By modem vaporizing  ointmeiit���������Just rub on  ?:^;^"W^5^:Sy:A-r;,(D.'NfG.E>  lected as the most modern and efficient in the Province, and requested  permission to bring tne Government's,  guests here. -  "They are to stay here a few-days,  but you will not "be inconvenienced,  as the train. wall be eq.tlppocl with  dining and. sleeping-cars," loaned for  ihe occasion by tlio C.P.B. I will  come with them, but I am leaving it  to you to arrange for their eiltertain-  iiscitt and to see that" everything" is  in tip-top shape for their arrival."  As jEtobert Rennie was leaving the  next morning he turned to Donald.  "By thc way," he said casually, "I  have decided to add a yearly bonus  to your salary, based on the profits  of this mill. I have made it retroactive from tho time you took  charge." Before Donald had time to  express his thanks his employer  swung aboard the train.  j     Expressing  a desire to  be  at  the  of cities.      He suddenly remembered j lake on the arrival of the excursion,  the words she hatl used that day by  Janet remained.  heart ached as he surveyed the  gloomy interior. He shivered as a  pack-rat scuttled across the floor and  disappeared under Connie's bunk.  With a heavy heart he returned to  the bright sunshine, sat down, and  gave himself over to a period of  melancholy retrospection.  His mind went back to his first  meeting with Connie, then on  through the many thrilling episodes  of the summer. She belonged to high  mountains, to deep forest glades, to  companionship with the birds, flowers and trees of God's wild outdoors.  She would never be content with the  bad air and -tite cramped conventions  aSokty seotDe*  nation *  clears aw������y  Plmp-as. Rash  Blotolrosi  attno**".  I the Crimson  r^t  ��������� BY ���������  ALEX. PHILIP  Published- by Special Arrangement  With Thomas Allen, Publisher.  Toronto. Ont,  ice.  CHAPTER XIX.  J  SJiiAi^iiar*  .sGjXCiHtl^S-4  The rush of wings sounded high in  the stir ss wild, ducks passed in swift  flight on their f yearly pilgrimage to  the south. Occasionally a flock would  lower to gradually narrowing circles ~������ ^JiS^tbrtV-tf. uncertainty  to land with a splash in the restfulj &g to ^ past was as nothing when  With a fond hope that he would receive word of the Wainwrights, Donald eagerly awaited the -coming of  each mail; but after a month of disappointment he became less sanguine, and- threw himself desperately  into work in a vain attempt to allay  his heartache.  During   the long winter   the  mill  heavy snows, t the roads  being kept  open by the continual traffic.  Janet came twice with gay parties  to enjoy the ski-irig and snowshoe-  ihg.     She found that she loved Don-  the stream near her nest in the  cedars. He seemed to hear her  sweet, hesitating voice with its pleasant English accent.  "And," she had said, "six months  out of every year I'd come right here  and live hi these mountains." .  -?SheTll come back," he said aloud.  The thought cheered, him. "She'll  comeback,'-yhe! repeated to Andy  that night.  "I "ope so, Doianie."  A week later, Robert Rennie, accompanied by his daughter, arrived  at! Sunnnit IJake. y The owner was  in high spirts. "I am pleased with  the excellent workfyou are doing  here/' he said, as life placed a hand  in friendly fashion on Donald's arm.  "The mill is a success���������-a huge success���������and I know who deserves the  greater share of the credit!" He  smiled up at Donald. "Next week,"  he went on, Van event of importance  to the lumber industry takes place.  The Government is to ; entertain a  admit that I was proud when the  chief forester called at rav oflice to  A-ctien Sale Cf School TLssals  Nearly $400,000 was realized by  the auctioning of school lands, all  within a radius of forty -miles of  Regina, the-other day. The number  of quarter sections sold were 196 out  of' 381 listed for. sale, and the average price realized was $12.80 an  ecre, the total amounting to $398,-  434.00.  waters; of the^ lake, then to stretch  tired wIngs^*"tHe^^;w bobbing their  heads and (ijuackihg contentedly.  Flocks of geese passed in wedge-  shaped formation, m their honking  coming faintly from a dizzy height.  A flock of Arctic swans, skimming  so low that the crisp rustle of their  wings could be heard, landed in the  centre of the lake with a great commotion. There with their beautiful  necks proudly arched they floated  like white ghosts, throughout the  night. The red and yellow leaves,  like gaudy curtains draped the decid*  uous trees. The wild crab-apple and  high-bush cranberry hung frozen on  the naked branches.   The   sun   was  On the day set for the visit of the  Eastern capitalists the sun rose in  radiant promise of a typical June  day. The leaves were now fully matured, and the willows and ma.ples  rustled under the soft, warm winds.  All the \'alley was clothed in a verdant, quivering, gently pulsating life.  The long train drew slowly into  the depot. Its occupants poured out  until the small platform was filled to  overcrowding. Robert Rennie, accompanied by a slender man dressed in'  a tweed suit and cap, pushed his way  through the crowd to Dpnald?s side.  Donald greeted his employer, then  glanced casually at Mr. Rennie's  companion. His eyes widened. "Mr.  Wainwright!" he gasped.  Wpainwright laughed happily as he  wrung Donald's hand. f"  "Is���������is 'Con���������Miss Wainwright  with you?" stuttered Donald.  Then he saw her.  /   (To Be Continued.)  An Oil That Is Famous.���������Though  Canada was not the birthplace of Dr.  Thomas' 'Eclectric Oil, it is the home  of that famous compound. From hero  its good.name was spread to Central s  and South America, the West Indies,  Australia and New Zealand., That is  far afield enough to attest its excellence, for in all these countries it ia  on sale and in demand.  Horace���������What is a bachelor, Daddy? y -" ���������."'���������  His Father���������A bachelor, any boy, i������  a man who looks "before he leaps -���������  and then doesn't leap!  mmt^mmmmmmmmtmmtmmmm.mmmmmmmimmm.mmmmmmmmmm.mmnmmmm.  ing Feet  Swollen and sore from, a day's  strenuous work can be relieved by Minard's. Bathe in  warm, water solution.  The average horn will blow 150,-  000 times before wearing-out.  . f.K ,i J ������5j..(fif ���������>*.,��������� V,,,.      .;,   ������������������  . m-,y^     ..::>', %*,-j*������'���������S*,.Yf-|:l.'-   i'j -,.'. fl*.**,, - *��������� ��������� *% ���������'  (-'**'**.������+   *** ,''* ^Si'-t  ���������1 took Lydift E. Pinlcham'o Vegetable Compound because I' was so  nick every month that 1 hnd to keep  my bed for two dnyn and 1 suffered ao  that I felt badly all the time. I had  been working in a factory but for a  long time was not able to work ns I  was so run-down and nervous. My  friends told me of the Vegetable  Comfsound. 1 am now sound und  well and have gone back to work. I  have n pood appetite, my color is  good and I am In good spirits."���������  Evelyn Dvunjutm", iju AlrnU Street,  Mbncton, New 'Dt.mswlcU.  'i# s&dkiltA^ity J^l^iljp*^' wf <tf���������$ ffy&nt.  -vif.,-,���������.;-.���������'������������������y-.-,i |-r-r7<*.***^rr,?,'r^,���������nr  sit^iiy^^  ' ������ jiOiiM^ri^flifclw  W.    H.    V.    178*  weighed -against her need of him.  Bitterly she reproached ^.herself for  allowing her pride to estrange him  from her, and with all -the arts of a  beautiful and: cultured y woman she  sought to regsin the power she once  held over him. v  On one occasion, when Janet mentioned his "wood-sprite," she saw a  rapt look in his eyes and caught her  breath sharply. The very thought of  losing him stabbed her like a knife-  thrust.  With the coming of March a  change came over the earth. Winter  shivered and reluctantly loosed his  hold. Gentle showers and warm  winds from the south honey-combed  the ice on the-lake; snowdrifts faded  away, and the frost-bound soil gave  forth earthy odours to replace the  keen smell of the snow.  One morning a song sparrow under  Donald's window sent out its sweet  "chip - chlp-che-char-che-wiss-wiss,"  and from the top of a swaying alder  a wren carolled his joy of living in  full-throated tones that said that  spring was here. Stirred by tho  warmth and cleaving buds, the frogs  came from the mud, whore they had  lain dormant all winter, and with  swelling throats and bulging cheeks  sent out their cheerful "k'turi,  k'chunk."  Mists covered tlie lake, and in an  open spot near tho mouth of the  creek a flock of s ducks disported  themselvos happily. The sun grew  higher with every dawn, gaining  strength each day until ita wanning  energy nprend tho beauty of colour  and fragrance over all.  Ono afternoon, when the air pulsated with tho ucmg of bii'dw, and  newly-opened buds burdened tho atmosphere with perfume, Donald  walked up tho hill to Wainwrlght'b  cabin.  Scores of birds, roturnod from  thcro yearly pilgrimage to the south,  flitted about the deserted buildings.,  but thoro was no golden-haired girl  with, a welcoming umlle to greet  them. Rivulets from the melting  snows had gouged channols in thc  onco neatly kept plots of wild flowers, and tho root, of ono of the smaller huts had fallen In.  Donald pushed open tiro door of tho  main hiiild^jy p.wrt wt'ii'Wl,     T*������*. ^**  felt chill and dank. Ho experienced a  J quick depression of  nplrita,  and  hia  *  CANADA ENJOYS A SPLENDID  RECORD OF SAFETY IN AIRTRAVEb  HAZARDS ARE REDUCED TO THE  MINIMUM BY RIGID REGULATIONS  CAREFULLY ENFORCED - MOST  CANADIAN   AVIATORS   PREFER  IMPERIAL OIL PRODUCTS  SO MAff^K_S0 BS TErSIS PBUSFEI^BHCB  A li &J\ H     aJvb>B fiSl\aI/%.Bw������* a &^&^IL#%������!*&-*' 1 9   /\fr\__J  USED������%4nkOUT OF U^Hfo tfl-MlLES  iCtf**fc'in_w ^w_������Si \w or***(_/_������VmY"^*^H^B J9*^& ^Hfgj rf*vLt_/u  YOUR CAR,TOO. WILL BE BETTER  \f   \r      bA     Sm     mk    *m\  m%  **i$mmtm\*MW Ml lOTflll      TT JHfV   |j/H(a# ffP7-fJff ,^^.f    ^Q&JHAbJR* ���������*WRm\mdSBB0&9mW    ..-.^-w.^^.^^^������- ^,-,IM.. ^.^���������������^JK!a*������-  ^a ^^^ ___f* _||j||iJ|L      im^t     jbmmmim  Trk. 4m*?tmrm&tmrm.'m*m> rnlt^mmti.  _?_______  E_j[|a Ci   pi.���������.    ^^   ffj^t J^Lt%&  i.iliitftil^ilTn  i ^1    ^mssAg00*m'    i^ i  ������^|S������jJ9&fi������&SlS^|ffiU^fi|Sfi9|{  ____ii___������_������____a__������Mi__s_.ia  mmmil^^  Km THE  CBESTOH BEVIEW  Local and Personal  Sunday is Mother's Day. Say it  with flowers from Cook's Greenhouse.  Creston. ���������  . John Garfield has a. crew of about  a dozen men digging straw berry plants  for shipment. These are of the Maet-  adoon variety and he has orders for  about 150.000 plants.  Sunday is Mother's Day. Wear a  white flower if mother is living, and  and pink if she is dead. Cook's Greenhouse is weii stocked with appropriate  blooms for the occasion.  FOR Sak.���������������One 750 watt 38 volt  type H Parrbanfcs-Morse lightingpiunt  with set of MHW-13 Willard batteries.  This outfit is new. Will sell on any  terras-���������to suitable party for $509.  Kootenay Garaga, Creston.  K.B.Staples was here from Kelowna  a  couple  of days at   the first of  the,  week,   looking   after    things   at   the  ranch, where  he  is getting ten  acres '  ready to plant to tomatoes.  W. Hm-ack,   east end section   foreman, has just purchased the D. Emery  residential property on   the west side  of the track.     Unti: lately the cottage  has been occupied as forestry office.  Remember the spring flower show  under Women's Institute ausprcee at  Trinity United Church basement on  Saturday afternoon. There will be'a  sale of home cooking and afternoon  tea served.  Egos For Hatching���������From Barred  Plymouth Rocks, Agassiz Experimental Farm strain. These hens had a flock  ayerage of 229 eggs per bird in pullet  year. SI.50 per setting of 15 eggs.  Mrs, Carl  Wigen, Wynndel.  Crtston's quota of the Kootenay  Regiment leave on Sunday for Vernon  training ca.tiiT> fop ten davs' drill, and  are to be attached to the Rocky Mountain Kangera. Lieut. Lionel Moore  will be in charge of the squad.  Strawberries are reported in bloom  this week. Allowing the usual sis  weeks between bloom and fruit it will  he at least the middle of June before  the first berries are available. The  season appears to be at least two weeks  later than 19SS.  The report Ir current this week that  Mr. Archibald has purchased the S.  Trombley 10-acre ranch just outside  the village, and adjoining a previous  10-acre purchase in that section and in  close proximity to his new residence.  The acquiring of this land brings his  holding up to 40 acres.  The Frigidaire refricsrator system  at the Burns & Company butcher  shop was set in operation at the middle  of last week, and in order to accomodate this equipment the Rodgers electric  light plant is now providing an 18-  hours li***ht'servic*3 da^'v  The dance given by the Legion on  Wednesday night last in the Grand  theatre ballroom was rather slimly  attended, there being about 30 couples  in attendance. The music and supper  were good and those who were on  band had a splendid time.  A. L. Palmer was a  Nelson   visitor  on Thursday last, attending  a session  Fifty  only  ONE   HOLLAR  STEEL  FISHING  RODS  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 varnish-  Qed.    Get yours now.  V. MAWSON  t^.   uuc C4cvut,ivc. ..*���������.   uiao      t. *mi  ay Libera! Association. June 4th. is  the date set for the convention to  nominate a candidate to oppose W. K.  Esling, the sitting member.  The adjourned coroner's inquest in  connection with the mysterious mur  der of Thomas Midgely about Apri'  1st, reconvened on May 1st, bat ab the  request of the provincial police authorities at Nelson a still further adjournment was taken to May 2lst.  Work star-ted this week at the Rod-  gei-s box factory on the make of 1030  tin tops, with a crew of four girls op  erating these machines, A start was  also made at u.Hnufacturing the  veneer for strawberry cups and the  make of straw berry crates will start in  a few days.  Mrs. R Stevens and Miss Bunrstead  werr hostesses- on Friday night at the  Stevens home at a bridge drive in aid  of the Women's Institute. Six tables  were in play. The first prizes were  won by Miss Joan Lemp and Frank  Levirs. Second prrzes fell to Mrs. F.  Rodgers and M.  Beninger.  Rev. A. Gariick, was sufficiently recovered from his accident on April  30th to be able to proceed to Orandrook  on Friday last to be -with Mrs. Gariick  whose condition at that time was  quite serious. He was accompanied  by Jas. Cook, who returned nest day  but Mr   Gariick is still there.  "Word from Craobi-neik Thursday  I n.or-ssir.g was to the effect tnat all the  victims of the auto mishap of April  31st are making very satisfactory progress. Mrs. Powers and Rev. A. Gar-  lick are expected to return home before the end of the -week, and Mrs.  Gariick is making slow but sure recovery of fornrer good health.  At the May meeting of Creston Post  Canadian Legion on Tuesday night, a  resolution was passed opposing the  giving of the franchise to returned  soldier Orientals. The resolution will  be forwarded the Legion provincial  convention ab ChiHiwack this week.  Tbe Legion also asked that the 1030  convention be held at Nelson. The  Legion has taken the night of July  1st for a dunce.  Mrs. Ida Prodyus, who was apprehended in Alberta ut the end of the  week, and brought back to Creston*  was up before Magistrate Mallandaine  on Monday on a charge of forgery. **nd  was sent up for trial* The forgery  was committed last January, when  the accused furged the name of James  Jauncey of Wynndel to a cheque with  which she made some purchases at the  time at Speers' Btore.  head this fhas not   been   altogether  detrimental.    Several factors  now  enter which were not possible before  and it should be a source of considerable gratification to all landown  era   concerned    to  know   that   tlie  proposed soheme is t ated as one  of  the most   feasible   and   economical  in tlie province.  Due to the rush of outside work  at this time lhe committee did not  deem ib wise to eall anore meetings  than absolutley trecessurj', but are  ready at all times to give all in for  ma tion requested. ���������Com.  Patent Leather Kid Coming  Y8LBR  ANNOUNCES NEW, LOWER PRICES  COUPE $1045,       SEDAN $1120  Not in one single instance have Chrysler Motors  permitted their STANDARD OF QU ALITY  to be sacrificed or cheapening measures to be  used   to   meet   this  new  reduction   in   price.  Flanders* fields of poppies, the tbem  in������ "En....* a:/).������ ~e *r .  ���������v,...������.  JL t.'t V, |  (T^. Vs -t^/q! ������*t9 <  ches and barbed-wire enlanglments of  No Man's Land, New York cabaretp,  boxing arenas and night life, and field  hospitals behind the front are all in  First National's big bpectacle, "The  Patent Leather Kid." ������ft the Grand  Theatre,. May 17th ancl 18lh.  Every resource -of the production  department ab First National was  called into service for- rhis great film  epic, starring Kichard Buri.heln.ess.  Months of research work were required by the crew.of technical experts-  employed for the picture.  Advisors from the U.S. Army, former war correspondents, physicians  and surgeons and others drafted for  the purpose of advising Director-  Alfred Santell during  the  production.  Every minute detail was checked, so  that the picture might", be absolutely  true to life.  Veterans of world war played bits  in the picture, each member of the  cast, was carefully chosen, and actual  happenings on the front in tbe big  drive of September, 1918, were repro  duced during the filming of the war  scenes.  The result is one of the greatest war  pictures ever made. In addition, the  story of   "The Patent.    Lea&her  Kid,"  _-V_*-_   1C**.*?*-   ������_���������#!;*   1-it-ivpm   -,������-li/-_     ������>n������a     ������r3 *-������������������������-Pt-*a.3  against his wishes, and who emerged  from the war a hero, is one of the  greatest stories ever written with a  war background.  YtYmf+iTy  A   A.A.A'Sm^A.faA.  rw  Standardized Quality  is to compel volume by quality, uot to seek production by price. Chrysler is undoubtedly the  world's lowest prieod producer of quality cars.  Canyon St. at Barton Ave., Creston  Printed Butter Wraps at The Review  3B-*  _eH=3BE  3 ESE  3_~K=  w wtit  ffffff    fff_Jt$������lj$mJmmrff*w*$mBtW  AT THE  Mew Store  A  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  RNen'& She&m  Rubbers  - tijL^^m^mmM0 _JKS_j* __f_������__ _k_rtimmAt**.  and  jW%  _*_\ ^SJ^WJB ^_TmWmr       ^\ir ^r^mOfrmWWWmWmW^^^  Full stock.    Priced right.  _^^* gwg^ J0A/AA   S^A AAA AAt MSA Jtttf  _^^fi BeBlMlwW __"____, jAVW-ft __-M_-_ __fMfe  M-T Hfim  ^9 mmW\\\\\WiWml   -M J������ftT^-!H-Pi_I mfflmf tikj^^ m\W OmW MS  j-B-Pw^l gf      tW**WmmW mWmW     ^tcHtT MFj|f ^mrm F^*F^  Shoe and   Hamem*   Repairing  In loving memory of our dear husband  nnd father, John Mnrahall, who died  May 12, 1928.  Oh,   what would   1  give  to  clasp his  hand;  His dear, kind face to see;  To hear his voice, to see his ������mile.  That meant so much to me.  Inserted by wife ahd family.  _rwi_7r  Irrigation Meeting May 29th  The Arrow Creek Irrigation committee, whioh waa looted iri 1926,  confirmed in office at various timer,  since nnd Riven definite itrstruttions  to erect the East Creston-Erickson  area into air irrigation and improve  ment district, are pleased to announce that tbe purpose, for whioh  ihey were elected lias now been  achieved, and a loan also obtained  from too Conservation Fund for  eonatraaction.  A general meeting of all concerned is called for 2 p.m.r May 20th,  for tho purpose of electing perm  awent truflteoB. and whon tbis has  been done a frill explanation* of  everything done to date will be  f:rivm������.  While there has been oonaidorable  delay m nbtainiuT Iriooirpornticm  and   bringing other* tin attorn   to   a  Owing to the recent reduction in   Dominion Sales Tax  the following prices are  now in  effect in CRESTON,  CRANBROOK and KIMBERLEY Districts:  Roadster and Phaeton ���������. -$874  Coupe ��������� :���������. ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������    970  Coach : ��������� -~    980  Sedan ��������� 1082  Convertible Landau 1138'  m 9f9k  W*%k^_*_\ _T%M rf_\_*      u-iii-iiiiui ������������������������������������iwiim wmmi.wm urn in i.i "i rm i milium luriLLf. M   iW ^%������W *~mf  ^>_^-_3^R>-PM   Iffr^.^ II ^Wf* mt J_L  ^*m^i\m)Jr     imf  Commercial Chassis"'-  691  Sedan Delivery ���������  ��������� ���������  ���������  ��������� 985  IJ- ton Truck (30 x 5 Tires).. 869  Trtuclc (32 si 6 Tires).. 915  on rear.  Full equipment, including Spare Tire, Tube and Cover on Passenger Models.  The CHEVROLET SIX is standing up under every test. No changes  in the manufacture of this car haye been made since it was first put  in production.  A greatly increased volume of sales is the final proof.  H       m  ���������      il  _t____  Cranbrook  i^res'con  fLF" * mm tt, M-m       '        1  film.JIft&Ji 9Jr%SM, MS&jf  im  lOCSSO������. /?������  THE  CRESTON  BEVBEW  United  Church  Kev. R. B. Cribb, B.A., Minister,  11.00.������.m.~WYNNDBL  230 p.tu.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������ORESTON.  CO. 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.  inriccnivs   mr s -* *_*?-������- ��������� -i  ft-l  ���������  ��������� ���������  REAL ESTATE  Listings Elicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  MINEJR'mAL AGT  FORM F:  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE I  Satirise, Bonanza, Commodore, and  Idaho Mineral Claims, situate in the  Nelson Mining Division of Kootenay  ''   -District,  Where located: On Dundee Mountain and.  Wild Horse Creek, near Tmir.  TAKE NOTICE that I, ASM. Green,acting  as agent for David Grotae. Free Miner's Certificate No. 4716D, and Laurent Archambault,  Free Miner's Certificate Na 22928D, intend,  sixty days from date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certiflcate of Improvement for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  grant of the above claims.  And further take notice that action under  section 85, most be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated tbis 26th .day of March. 1929.  .???.???* A. H. GREEN.     ?  60VERNMJEKT LIQUOR ACT  Notice of Application for  Beer, License  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 he  known as "The "White iHouse," situate at  bairn o, upon the iand described as L>ots  24 and 25, Block 5, Map No. ���������22A, "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.  The decision of those who attend  ded the final meeting of the agricultural society to carry on the fall  fair deserves the support of every  grower in the valley and if 100 per  cent, membership can be obtained  tho fair will be the best on record.  First of all let ua forget the blizzard and its disastrous effects on  the production of the valley, both  in quality and quantity, as we shall  soon have passed our old records of  production and start off wi ,h the  idea that if we have the fruit why  not make a display that is credit  able to the community.  The fall fair is of value in three  ways: Educational, Commercial  and Social. In the exhibition  building we see the best products of  the valley and we meet the men  who grew them, and for those of  us who are not experts at the game  much can be learned.    New variet-  ... ^y.  ies and new methods of horticaalt ure  are being evolved and to be a successful grower it is necessary to be  on the look out for all that is best  in fruit growing and to find out  what is best for our own locality  and our awn ranchers in particular.*  There too are a-number of experts  who have been acting as judges and  who are always ready to explain  the reasons for their decision or to  explain also how any particular results may be obtained. Let us at  tend this year not only to see how  our exhibit has fared bnt also with  the idea that something may be  learned that will be of financial  value next season.  The exhibition should have a  commercial value in the first place  by emphasizing those varieties that  are most useful ou the market today. It should also have a distinct  value as an advertising agent   and  any business firm will tell us where  they would be today without adver  tising. But some of our pessimists  will explain no one from the outside  sees our fair. True it is not largely  attended but that is-no reason why  a portion of-the exhibits should not  be sent out to those points which  take the largest portion of our products. We know the superior quality of the fruit produced in Creston  Valley and the only way that we  can benefit by this superior quality  BBBBB  __s__sm          Q  BWWOUliil  If lift 1 LO  WE ADVISE  YOU TO  ORDER NOW  ���������and thus be sure of early delivery.  We have some real ones in Used Cars. If you want  to get honest value in a used ear 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 eaiy and are, therefore, in a position to sell their  trade-ins afc a lower figure than their competitors.  All the New Model A Cars in stock.  OUR SHOP EQUIPMENT IS THE BEST  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  ���������;r-������ll'l'BI.'lfWilMII..UBi-!lWI.Wi|l.l,l.i ,u  .UIMIimyH miilll..i.������r.l.ii I.MIM������II.I||M������������������������.m.ii������lf.iil.i|.^<������||l.^i.,i.-<|H..iilliHliilil.ili.M������������  ANY BRANCH  OF THE BANK  WILL GIVE YOU  PAINSTAKING  AND DEPENDABLE SERVICE  Imt L,i\_/\L unhK  OF CANADA  OH K8TON BUANOH      -      O. W. ALLAN, MaiuiKor  BmnehoH at Invornioro.Or-anbrook and Fowil������.  H  Asst'us 02 G  dm        99      *      * W  rm������A     mm.mtm  vcr out: nuuuivu mm riuy ituiuoits  I74R  in- to dsJin'0**Qfcr*ats to i^*s������*  so that they demand Creston   fruit  as long as the supply   lasts.    Let's  get the fair   directors   to   try   out  some scheme aud������if it yields results  a bigger and better scheme can  be  evolved   for   the  future.    Socially  the fair day is the one  day in   the  Valley that we have whet   we   all  get together and its up to each in  dividual to make that day as enjoy  able as possible.  So let's boost the fair, and in  boosting see if we cannot give this  valley a push in the right direction.  If it is permissible to digress for a  few moments psychologists tell us  that as a man thinks so he is and  that we create the conditions around  us We in Creston have been busy  developing that inferiority complex  that is so disastrous in all walks of  life. So instead of proclaiming  that nothing is any good and fruit  growing doe's not pay. lets start  shouting that we have the-best valley in B.C.; its no idle claim either,  that 1930 is going to be the best  year yet and that we are going to  produce the best and show what  we can do afc the fall fair next September. ,  When our secretary attended the  convention of the Secretaries of  the Associated Fairs of B.C. for  this part of the Kpoteriays he had  the pleasing experience of being  the only one present who had not  his officers for 1930 appointed. If  small places like Boswell, Kaslo and  Nakusp can be on their toes to put  on a good fair surely Creston need  not take a back seat. So let's for  get all about our failures in the  past and get behind the local  directors to make this year a sue  csss by~becoming a member and  making exhibits.  The executive are arranging with  the local directors to hold a meeting  in their own community to help  out the membership drive. They  will be on hand to help the local  directors at these meetings hrtt it  is up to the directors to boost the  fair in their own community and to  see that a proper proportion of ex  hibits are sent in especially in fruit  and vegetables. Also get busy on  sohool exhibit. Let's see if another  school ^oannob win ib this year.  Get busy, no section has any ad  vantage unless the others lie down*  Have your teaohers interested and  the pupils will follow their lead.  If you have any bright ideas for  impoving the fall fair don't be ton-  t nt to tell them on   street  corners  but pase them along fco your direct  or.    It all helps, and besides it will  make him work a bit harder   when  he feels his community behind him.  As regards the Women's  seotion  it need onlv be said that the Creston  Women's Institute have promised  to get behind   this  aud   push', and  also promised their support to  the  whole fair  and when the W.I.   get  busy    in     anything    why   things  happen   that's all.    Mrs. Stevens,  their   capable  president, and  two  other  ladies with Mra. Geo.   Cart  wright in Erickson were made  fair  directors so we are assured of   real  support from bhem.  Various attractions will also bo  staged and we look for even keener  competition in tho sohool sports.  Creston won this cup last yoar no  \ctl*t. seo an ositsido eccoo! get tt tins  yonr. Creaton will havo to work  harder to win too as thoy will have  fco give a bigger handicap fco ubo  smaller schools.  Afc present the great necessity is  to ������orm> forward with your dollar  und become a member. Thin shown  fch; directors that tho Valley is bo-  hind thorn. Then. plan your ox  hibits and make 1020 tho bent fair  yet". Boost; your own community  and tbe fair. B0O8TEK.  1 CHAS. O. K.Ol>OJ^JbtS  I  _HI>-HkF  SB   a ,_������������_.������_>  'JH'l-IW'BH      H   .?���������*���������������������������������  -    " I     ������������������!%  RE6. WATSOS  in as-a  CHAS. BOTTERSLt  DRAYING and TRUCK SERVICE  COAL,   WOOD,  SAND,  GRAVEL  PROMPT   ATTENTION   GIVEN  ALL  ORDERS.  ���������M ft m.    :-&%���������'a_ s  Try tss%mce  J  Twice-a-Weety Delivery  Service in Alice Siding  District  Commencing February 1st I am inaugurating  a Tuesday and Friday afternoon delivery in  eoisioieetioii with, tlie rural mail service.  Will deliver anything from small parcels up to  500 pounds, delivery to be taken at mail  box location.  Minimum charge of 10 cents. tStage leaves  Creston at 4 p.m.  To ensure delivery telephone instructions must  reach us by 12 o'clock noon of mail davs.  cCREATH  Your Pocket  632  used as a bank has many dis*  advantages.  Money carried in it is easy to  spend on CrifLes or may be lost  er stolen.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Banlc  will accumulate rapidly. #  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  WM  BURNS&COMPANY,Ltd.  MEAT MERCHANTS  g'Tfrr"; g.Fjrmr.'rj,"11' ���������' '���������������������������������������������<���������-" " .,,���������, ~   ������ ;������������������",���������;g-.'.'.'r.r.vs  JTRY OUK  bhAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An economical dish, easy to Rorve.  Shamrock Mrana HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government ftradod, highest quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  utl variotlou.  Choicest BEEJh, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  IncrPuwiH <-rk produotlou ami prntbrooH hotter poultry.    Buy tho hoHt.  mWAl THE   BE VIEW.   CRESTON*   B/ O*  Red Rose Grange Pekoe Tea is truly economical. A  half pound makes almost as many cups as a full pound  ������������ cheap tea costing 50c to 60c, 7ft  oatea  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good  In the best package���������Clean, bright altimimmt  1 * .    '  A A  l^.aclip~^i^a Agency-.-.-ror  TV  jreace  Measuring Lightning Fiasit  No Part   ^Of   It   Ever   Lasts   For  Appreciable Tune  A. lightning? flash, takes about one-  seven-thousandth of a second to con.  plete itself and, ;no part of it lasts  more than approximately one-  thirty-flve-hundredth of a second.  This Is the flrst time in history that  the speed of a lightning* flash has  heen measured. It has also been proved that lightning1 starts from the  clouds and" the ground at nearly the  same instant, and approximately one-  seven-thousandth of a second later  the two ends unite in mid-air. These  facts were determined toy Dr. CD.  Boys, a British physicist, who has  been attempting hundreds of photographs for the, last twenty-six years,  until a stroke of lightning in New  York at last gave him thia information.      '���������'��������� ,'���������:'??.-'"  The sittings now being held by the Royal Commission on Radio appointed by the Dominion Government to study the whole question of broadcasting', and make report to the Government as to best policy for Canada  to. adopt in the national interests of the whole Dominion, is having the  effect of directing attention from the purely local and entertainment features of this latest of great modern discoveries and catrsing* people to appreciate more fully the trers.enc.cvi3 possibilities of aeriai communication,  both in a national and international sense.  While undoubtedly there is a feeling-of regret in Canada that, because  of natural causes, it is much easier for people in Western Canada to "listen  in" on stations in the Central Western States than it is to "get" stations  In Eastern Canada, and for Eastern Canadian listeners to receive the programmes broadcast from New York, Philadelphia, and other Eastern  United States cities than it is for them, to "tune in" on Western Canadian  Stations,���������a condition for which it is hoped the present Radio Commission  can find some solution, the fact remains that a closer community ' of  interest between Canada and the United States, and consequently a still  better understanding, is being developed by means of the radio. And community of interest and understanding is the greatest of all bulwarks to  Peace. *  But to many in this country it will come as a welcome surprise tb  learn of the great strides made by radio in Europe and the effect it is  having in promoting greater understanding among the diverse nationalities  and languaes of that war-agiicted continent. It is almost inconceivable that  within less than eleven years of the signing of the Armistice ending the  Great War, the radio should be vised in Germany and England to teach the  people, not merely school children but adults, the French language; that  International  "hook-ups" of Germany,  Poland, Austria, Hungary, France,  ������.a^������ sat-lavaaa A^..^������aJaa *a a_~a Xa*a3���������a~ aa mm~m. mm ~l..a A^^^aJ aaa a *��������� mmmm 4.1. m. 4m mm. a*T -a <1~     I  Paris and Warsaw can listen to German concerts in Berlin and Hamburg,   cannot  and the German people can enjoy the opera in Paris, or a great symphony  orchestra in Vienna or Budapest.  There are some good people in Canada who still retain the old fashioned  idea that it is unpatriotic, and liable to undermine British institutions in this  country, if children are taught in our schools to speak and read French,  German, or any language but English. In entertaining such ideas Canadians  are far behind the times; they are not nearly so far advanced as they are  in England and other countries -where the learning of foreign languages is  compulsory. If every Canadian child, whether of British or French descent,  was obliged to learn both English and French, Canada would in a generation become more powerful, influential and prosperous, it would open to  our people the rich literature of both races;,it would give us greater prestige among all nations; it would help to promote our export trade in air  the markets of the world. In this Canada, by reason of its two great racea,  has an opportunity no other nation enjoys, yet we are not only neglecting  it, but many people urge that it would be disloyal to our British connection  to encourage it.      Yet Britain herself is doing it.  It is predicted that within three years, five years at the most, Canadians will, through the development of national broadcasting at home, an^  the use of the beam system of wireless across the ocean, be able to sit in  their homes and "listen in" on the finest programmes in the world broadcast from. London, Paris, Berlin, Vienna, and other European centres oi  culture,  art and music.  We can now speak with Europe by telephone from the heart of Canada's prairies, and the day is fast approaching, so those in a position to  know authoritatively state, when by radio we will be in more or less constant communication with Europe, receiving the best they have to offer in  "public addresses, vocal and instrumental music, and the important news of  the day. In turn, Canada will be brought equally close to them. And, ln an  probability, "seeing" Europe and. European happenings through the instrumentality of the radio will more or less rapidly follow "hearing," just as,  in reverse order, the "talking" picture has followed the silent movie.  And these things are all to the good, in the cause of world peace. As  we know people and understand them our prejudices and suspicions are removed. Wc learn they are human just like ourselves; that they have hign  ideals and are Inspired by lofty motives; that they love the things we love,  nnd hate the unclean, the ugly, the vicious, just hate them. As we come to  understand their problems, difficulties and aspirations, and they como to  understand ours, mutual sympathy will develop, followed by a desire for  co-operation, rather than antagonism.  It is only so, through mutual understanding, that permanent world  peace can be maintained and thc maximum of true progress be made.  9>  Sore Corns Drop Off  If You USE "Putnam's  When you notice any sign of callous on the feet or toes���������that's the  time to paint on a few drops or  PUTNAM'S CORN EXTRACTOR.  Do this, and you prevent corns. No  matter if the corn is hard or soft.  Let it be on top or between the toes,  Putnam's will remove it without pain..  Insist on PUTNAM'S CORN EXTRACTOR. It does the work���������and  roots out the corn, quickly and without pain.  mwW^  Many people, two hours after eating, suffer indigestion as they call it.  It is usually excess acid. Correct it  with an alkali. The best way, the  quick, harmless and efficient way, is  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia. It has remained for 50 years the standard wtth  physicians. One spoonful in water  neutralizes.roany times its volume In  etomach acids? and at once. Th-a sym-  toms disappear in five" minutes.  You will,never use crude methods  when you know iJUs better method.  And you will never suffer from excess  acid when you prove out this easy relief. Please do that���������for your own  sake���������now.  ? Be sure to get the genuine Philllpsf  Milk of Magnesia prescribed by physicians for 50 years in correcting excess  acids. Each bottle contains full directions���������any drugstore.  i'.i.ii ���������- ��������� "f ,"'.' ,'���������, "'xLa^iLj-y-i���������'-f-'1.,,'.,.','",' '  ''"' ���������? "' :?r  A Young Linguist  George Grando, 4, of Vader, Wash.,  is a linguist of ability. He speaks  English or Croatian with equal  facility. He was born in America,  but his parents came from Dalmatia.  He reads the letters of the alphabet  in both English and Croatian, can  count to 20 in both languages, and  converses freely..  New Death Dealing Ray  Klectrical Driver  Recently Invented  Develops  Three  Million Volte  -������.-���������������        -..*���������        a - *V4ijvm'-m_4MUJ.������       -_}*_-^*&->W-, V-UK  tbe staff of the Pacific Gas and Electric Company In San Francisco, said  a "death ray" device had "been indented by J. B. Martin, electrical engineer of San Francisco. The new  device, he said, -was capable of developing three million volts.  The Martin machine, Nelson-Smitii  stated, is housed "somewhere in San  JFrancisco," but its \ exact where-  abouts is being kept secret. The invention has been working ih co-operation with the electric company.  "Anyone who got in the path of  the i-ay would be instantly snuffee.  out, the chemical composition of his  blood would be changed and the life  cells disintegrated," he said.  At 452 degrees? below zero some  metals, such as ysilver and copper,  lose their resistance to electricity,  becoming superconductors.  Be  Rubbed  Out ��������� The  Trouble Must Be Treated  Through the Blood  The pain of rheumatism Is something that you cannot rub out. Every  sufferer from rheumatism has been  advised to rub this or that liniment  or oil on the affected part, but after  all the rubbing the pain remained.  Thin blood and rheumatism come together and if they are properly  treated will go together. Anaemia  means thin blood, and thin blood is  something that can be corrected, so  why not build up the blood until the  rheumatic poisons are driven out?  This is exactly what is done in the  treatment of rheumatism with Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills. Rheumatism in  any form shows improvement as the  thin blood Is built up, and -when the  poisons in the blood are overcome  and driven out rheumatism disappears and does not return so long as  the blood i3 kept rich and red. The  great value of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills in the treatment of rheumatism  is proved by the case of Mr. Thomas  Martin, of Novar, Out., who says:���������  "For some years I was so badly  troubled with rheumatism that I  could hardly walk and suffered great  pain. I had medical treatment but  did not get much relief. Then-1 decided to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,  and after taking the pills for some  time the trouble disappeared and has  not since shown the least sign of  returning."  You can get these pills from your  druggist, or by mail at 50 cents a  box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  Praises This Asthma Remedy.      A  grateful user of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's *  Asthma Remedy finds it    the    only.  remedy that will give relief, though;  for thirteen years he had sought other help*  Years of needless suffering  may be prevented by using this won- ���������  derfui  remedy at  the first warning;  of trouble. Its use is simple, its cost  is slight, and it can foe purchased almost anywhere. ,  Life is a grindstone, and whether  it grinds a man down or polishes  him up depends on the kind of stun  he's made of.  C  Tea.  43.  No surgical operation is necessary  in removing corns If Holloway's Corn  remover be used.  Einstein should make a good train  caller or bellhop, as nobody can understand what he is talking about.  atety against skidding ..���������- Safe ty ; when  brakes say >* stop *T���������-  Sai&ty at high speed������-*-  S&fety wherever and  ���������whenever youdriveyour  ������isr--all these st������ yours  -when you drive onFire-i  stone Gum-Dipped  Minard's Liniment relieves pain.  More than 50,000,000 rabbit skins  are made into felt hats in the United  States every year.  From July 14 to 17, 1011, 88.15  Inches of rain fell nt Baguio in tho  Philippine Islands. More than 45  inches fell on one day.  FLU Germs Breed  flu     aai������      1 laH-Q*c8l������  First  Appcur  As A Common  Cold, But Gain  Tremendous Headway  lu Six Hours  SOME SIMPLE PRECAUTIONS AGAINST INFLUENZA  Simple precautions taken now will enablo you to fight dreuded -"Flu"  which is sweeping rapidly through the wholo country. Tho gorrns of Influenza gain access to the body through tho mouth nnd throat. Koop the  throat healthy and you go a long way towards stopping the trouble. An  effective me������nn of prevention Is to parR-lo tho throat threo or four ttm������e  dally with NervlHno. Half a teaspoonful of Ncrvilino In water makes  & moat etticlcnL gargle. Tho gcrm-ltUHng properties of NervlHno quickly  destroy nny bacteria in tho mouth or throat. If tho chest In aoro, if th*  throat la hourac. if you havo a cough���������bo sure to rub tho neck and cheat  wiLh Nerv.liut.. JJv������ry drop of it will rub in, and out will como tho congestion.  Of courwo It tn absolutely neceMfirrry to hounc-clcan tho rjyatem with Dr.  Hamt.tor-'a Pilla which atirnuluto tho eliminating organa, and rid tiro nyutom  ,   f      mi...  ,   .   ,      1    '1\... ���������   ��������� ���������������*���������". ,1 ,    , *f   ��������� * t ������������������ ,..������������������, ,    , .mm ...  ���������������      MMJVUatk." U������ V������-Mi.(fa      ^tm. ...... Jttti.t     H-l/.JU <>������*.������������������, t<J.������4      ������,. t,].. lt4l\,H \,     Ol      i1t3.Vlt.mi     UUCt  Dr. H. mUton'M Pills will i������lvo prompt and entirely aatlafaoctory reauita  Miller's Worm Powdora can do no  injury to tho most dolicate child. Any  child, or infant in tho state of adolescence who Is infested with worms  can take this preparation without a  qualm of tho stomach, and will find  in It .a sure rolief and a full prot.ee-  from these destructive pests, which  avo responsible for much sickness  and groat suffering to legions of littlo ones.  And don't forget that  they go farther at less  cost than any other  tires you can huy.  See your nearest  Firestone Dealer today!  FIRESTONE TERE 8z RUBBER CO.  OF CANADA, LIMITED  Hftmttton - Ontario  ^ri,i?@i5  Tho Teacher���������You have failed In  geography again.  Bobble���������No'm. You only n.at me  did I know tho capital of Minnesota  an* I said I ditfu't'twhich, was true.  Wormo cause frctfulness and rob  tho infant of oloop, tire great nourish or. Mother Graves' Worm Extor-  mlfrntor will cl<*iir th������5 fltomnch nx\<H  Intestines and restoro hcalthfulncsa.  Forty automobiloa can bo drivon  abreast at low tide on tho beach of  Jacksonville, Fla, Thc Hand la aa firm  ao on u paved ntroet.  YOU'LL FIND A  hundred vita.,  saving uses for Para-  Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper in your home.  Comes in handy,  sanitary, knifc-edged  package. For less exacting uses: "Centre  Pull" Waxed Tissue  (flat sheets). At  grocers, druggists,  stationers.  ft'.W'UW'v',',  ^#-i*-\\\te  Irv sniKlwIchr-'t prepared for the party  with a covcrinst of  P.ira-Sattl,  ���������-���������|*M,| ���������������������������-"J ��������� "' "������������������'        ��������������������������� [���������������������������������������������iw UMITKO ������������������������������������������.���������".��������� iwiwm  NfMimlfrlo.    wuccumlw  Ijlirtm^nt.  to     JMlirard'H  W.    N.    U.    178*1  HAMILTON  ONTARIO  ^���������S>>SSpy:-^sP  ���������M>i..iiiti  Western Representatives:  HUNTER-MARTIN  & CO., REGINA, SASK, S) fe>  v.  TBM   BE VIEW,    CRESTOST.   B.   C,  NSURE MOTION  IS DEFEATED BY  MAJORITY OF 24  In  at-  for  Ottawa.���������The House of Commons  defeated another want of confidence  ���������motion involving censure of. the post-,  master-general.- This time the  amendment; which, like its predecessor, was moved by H. A. Stewart,  Conservative member for Leeds, w&s  defeated'by 24 votes.  It was a general amendemnt declaring ��������� that "the administration of  the post office department by the  present postmaster-general has been  characterized by inefficiency, disregard of the provisions of thc civil  -service act, the post office act and  other statutory authority, and merits  the disapproval of this House." Mr.  Stewart's former amendment, moved  a few days ago, involved censure of  the postmaster-general in connection  with - the appointment of a - post-  ' master at Simcoe, Ont., it was defeated by 27 votes.  In the division today, the Conservatives carried with them in support  of the amendment the majority of  members of the TJ.F.A. group in the  House, Liberals and Liberal-Progressives united in opposition to the  . amendment.  Votes recorded in favor of the  ���������amendment numbered 68, and  Against, 92.  In moving hts* amendment Mr.  Stewart said facts had been brought  ������ut which had startled the country.  The whole background of the matter  waa the civil service.... ��������� commission,  and the attitude ^ofx the postmaster  thereto. From iQptober 1, 1926, to  February*��������� XiSViy!^, A^Ct^ fpostmasterf  ygeneral has dismissesd 98 postmasters, and from February, 1928, to  April, 1929, eight more dismissals  had been made. -  In 82 cases of appointments by the  .commission,     rejections     had     been  made by Mr. Veniot. In Some-cases  returned  soldiers  had been rejected  in  favor of  civilians.     He  had  dis-  ? missed for petty shortages men and  y women,of the postal "department al������  yjpver Canada, but in the case-of an  Inspector who-it-  was    shown    had  taken funds   improperly,  Mr,- Veniot  'bad not  only   Increased  hia   salary,  'but had given*him-an higher respon-  f sibility in office^.    The postmaster-  ygeneral had  impaired: i3ss  efficiency  of the civil service commission, and ;  iris attitude to*ward Its was akin to  contempt.'  In reply, Mr. Veniot declared Mr.  y Stewart had omitted to point out in  what way his administration was in- i  -efficient, or in what manner he had  violated the civil service or any oth-  ��������� er act. .,,  It was charged; h.a added, that he  toad disregarded certificates issued  by the civil service commission. That  ���������was correct. But he had done so.  only for valid reasons, iand was given  authority to do so under the act. Hia  had only done his duty, eatd the postmaster-general, as head, of the postal  jrrervlce of Canada.  : There had been charges which  questioned his loyalty. These were  unjust, Mr. Veniot said.  Ekriing fa Eerlin  ConrasMni&ts    Buffer    Casualties  May Day Battle  Berlin. ��������� Communists in an  tempt to "conquer the streets'*  May Day, .caused an ugly riot in the  working clas3 quarter in northern  Berlin. They created barricades, using* street repair material, and held  off police with rifle and pistol .fire  until armored cars forced the obstructions and enabled the authorities to clear out the surrounding  houses.  At midnight the casualties for the  day had mounted to eight dead and  IS seriously wounded. Hundreds of  others suffered bruises from missiles-*  or policemen's clubs.  The rioters erected barricades in  the main thoroughfare of the  Pankstrasse and its side streets:  The police .charged them repeatedly  with batons until the commanding  officer realized that his force was too  weak for these tactics and orderea  his men to open fire. Then armorea  cars were brought up by 'the police  and finally captured tne- barricade.  WESTERN PILOT  Louisa Burka, a student with  Great -Western Airways, Ltd., is believed to be the first woman pilot in  Western Canada-to take a passenger  up in "an aeroplane.  Aviai&rs -flAngd n*������������������!  Battle WWr Bandits  an.-i in  Detroit IPoileemiiO Shoots Assailants  In Attempted Hold-Up In  _ Ontario  London, Ont-r-Shot tn the stom*  ach, Robert Bchact, alleged bandit,  aged 20, Windsor taxi driver, and  formerly of "Jforlcton, Sask., died on  the highway,- following- an attempted  hold-up of D. McLellan, a Detroit  policeman and bis wife, who were  motoring on a holiday. Leo "Derosch-  es, ������9. Ford City, Ont., was -hot in  tlie hip and lies in a London hospital  under guard. A third bandit got  away in the darkness.  On a crime cruise In a stolen, car,  Schact and hia companions crowded  McLellan's    car    into      ������he      ditch,  CtCnaCi,     ULUOiCU      CaiO     i^QU-UXk JfcJVMH.'O-  man to hand over hia money. He  picked the wrong man. McLellan  for an answer ripped out a .32 revolver and fired twice from the hip.  Schact dropped to the road mortally  wounded, along* with Derosches. The  third bandit picked up Schact and  half carrying him, vanished' into the  darkness.  FAVOR FK1NUFLE  OF INSURANCE  OR UNEMPLOYED  Opening Canadian  Legation In Tokio  Hon. Herbert Marler Will Take Up  -    Duties As Minister  Ottawa, Ont.���������It has been announced from the department of external affairs that Hon. Herbert  Marler, before undertaking his duties  as Canadian minister to Japan, is  making a short visit to England. In  the meantime, arrangements are being made for opening the Canadian  legation in Tokyo. Mr, Hugh. L.  K.eenleyside will be appointed first  secretary and y Charge fP'A^aires un-  tii'MrV Marler's i^rival;ih Jaipan, and  James A. Langley. Canadian trade  commissioner in japan.; will also act  as commercial secretary of the legation- A ftliird appointment will be  made during- the;: summer.  Dr. Keenleyside was born in Toronto, but has resided from, an early  age in Vancouver.      He is    a  grad  uate of the University of British  Columbia and of Clark University.  X^einasa Toktigawa .has been appointed by the Japanese government  as its representative at Ottawa.  Two    Australians     Meet    Fate      In  Search.    For    Lost    Southern  Cross  Sydney, N.S.W.���������Suffering agony  from thirst and exhausted by desperate efforts to take off from the ragged ground where they landed, Robert Hitchcock and Lieut. Keith Anderson of the aeroplane Kookaburra  died some time ^either on or after  April 12.  The grim story o������rth.e fate of the  two men who had taken'part in the  search for the aeroplane Southern  Gross, was revealed in the notes of  a diary scrawled: on the rudder of  their 'plane.  First definite news of the death  of the'men came with the report  from a,  land  party  that  had  made  Plan Second Air Derby  pttawa^-fl?ho principle ������fi .insurance against unemployment";, sickness  and invalidity, .to accepted, and endorsed by tha special committee oi -  Parliament en Industrial and international rel&tiGns in a report presented by its chairman, Cameron R.  Macintosh, Liberal, North Battleford,  in the House of Commons. The insurance should not be based on compulsory contributions derived from the  state, employer and employees, the  report states*  The report continues:  "Your committee recognizes that,  while it is highly desirable that such  legislation should be uniform, in all  the ��������� provinces, and while social'  insurance haa & federal aspect*  nevertheless, according to the department of justice, under our con-  4n  *..mmXm.At rrt-im^*.  J MJ. 4*J\m.\4 WAarf^A  It..*       V. vwjf  , 4...4.-^.    "*"-ho   . ���������*./*..*.&.      *������ra,������*a4 trxr . .ir*  -VS������^.������.        \.^4^.       . a. ^.^a*       *mmm.%..4 *. J "^  the stranded; rescue 'plane.  Need Coat Agreement  Geneva.���������The economic commlttoo  of the League off Nations, which has  made exhaustive investigation of the  world crisis in tho coal "Industry, reported that international agreements  between producers concerning output and markets mtiBt be made if  there Is to bo hope for improvement,  A similar conclusion was, recently  reached by experta on the sugar situation.  iKiyalty Of AiMulIariM  Ottawa, Ont.���������-In replying-to tho*  ���������criticisms levelled agatmrthim in the  House of Commonn, Hon. Peter Vcn-  rot, In a Rplrlted npeech dwelt on the  loyalty of the Acadlano of which ho  waa one, to tho British crown. Ho  dtd ao, he aaid, becnuao hia loyalty  had Hiefro attack-toil by certoAio-newspapers.  Canadkn Press Meeting  Officers    Are    Elected    At    Annua!  Gathering In Toronto  Toronto.���������-The annual meetings of  the board of directors and the members of the Canadian. Press, thfe cooperative news: association of the  daily newspapers of Canada, extended ovet three days, were concluded  by the election of officers for the  year as follows;  Honorary president, E. Norman  Smith, Ottawa; Journal; president,  John Scott, managing dirc6tor of the  Toronto Mail and Empire; first vice-  president, M. E, Nichols, Winnipeg  Tribune; second vice-president Henri  Gagnon, Quebec Le Boleil.  ,-S'.\ F. B. LlveBay, continues aa general manager and secretary.     -  With a view to giving increased  representation to the French, language, daily newspapers , of , Quebec  and .Also to the western. provinces,  the annual meeting enlarged the  board of directors from 15 to 21.  Italian Arrested For ���������  Killing Chancellor  Aftua&������lnu.tes Official Wlrcn Application fPor Document* Was  Refused  Brussels, Belgium.���������While walking v along n tercet, Alfonso Arena,  chancellor of the Italian legation in  Luxembourg, was shot and killed.  His assailant, who waa arrested,  was an Italian cobbler, named Glno,  2fl years of age, a native of Massa  Carrara, who recently settled in  Luxembuorg. Ho had applied to tire  legation for certain documents, but  hia application waa refused.  Canoe Trip Across Canada  Two Montreal Youths Commence  Journey From Vancouver  Vancouver. -~=��������� Paul Paquln and  Richard Lesage. two - Montreal,  youths, started out recently on what  they hope will be a canoe trip across  Canada. Tlieir 16-foot canoe was laden with-camp .equipment and stip-  plie& as they pushed off from the  recreation pier at English Bay to  the farewells ������f a crowd which had  gathered to wish them "bon voyage."  The canoeists plan to travel up  the Fraser River to Lytton and from  there, up the Thompson River to  Slcamous, as the first part of their  trip. They expect to reach. Halifaxa  in seven months.  Winnipeg and   St.  Paul  Will  Stage  Event ISiis  Month  St. Paul, Minn.���������The second international air derby from St. Paul to  Winnipeg was set for May 24 and  25. More than 25 planes are expected to enter this race, according to  Julius Perit, aviation secretary of  the St. Paul Association. The derby will be held in conjunction with  the Canadian aviation meet and aircraft exhibition to be held in Winnipeg on the same dates.  The derby will leave St. Paul, May  24, and will arrive in Winnipeg the  following day.. The route is expected to take in ?Fargo and Grand  Forks, INVD.     f   .r?  yf>,  ^Announcement of the date of ihe  derby was made following the visit-  to St. Paul of several members of-  the Winnipeg Flying Club oh a goodwill tour to arouse interest in their  air carnival.  The first air derby from St. Paul  was staged last May as a good-will  tour to Winnipeg,  Canada Had Good Year  Would Welcome Naval Iteductioit  Tokio.���������It was learned here that  Count N. Sako, Japanese del?Sate. to  the preparatory commission on disarmament at Geneva,? irad been instructed to agree to a proposal  whereby a sub-committee would be  formed by delegates from the five  leading powers to consider proposals  of the United States delegate, Hon,  Hugh S. Gibson, for broad naval reduction.  Leaguo    Review    Showa     Dominion  Enjoying Unprecedented    ������������������--'  P. Prosperity  Geneva.���������"Canada enjoyed a year  of unprecedented prosperity," says  the Review of Economic Conditions  in 1928, Issued by the League of Nations, as a basis of the work off the  consultive economic committee.  North America, the report continues, it seems probable was the  continent where trade developed  most rapidly, The United States not  only maintained its position off the  world's leading commercial country  but increased its excess of exports  over imports. -  relation to the establishment of a  compulsory system of unemployment  insurance is vested, exclusively in the  provincial  legislatures.  "Your committee finds that the  provinces, on being consulted by the  department of ���������* labor with, regard to  their attitude towards the establishment of a general scheme, do not  appear to be. prepared to take immediate action. _  "Under these circumstances, your  committee submits the following  recommendations:  "(a)���������That-witli regard    to    sickness   Insurance,   4fae   department   of _  pensions and national health be re*  quested to  initiate a comprehensive  survey of the field of. public health,  with special ��������� reference to a national .  health, program.      In this, it is be- :  Ilcvcd that  it would b& possible  to y  secure  the  eo-operation of the* pro- *  vineial and municipal health departments, as well as the organised med=  ical profession.  "(b)���������That in the forthcoming  census, provision should be made for  the securing of the fullest possible  data regarding the extent of -unemployment and sickness r" and that "thia  should be.compiled and published at  as early a date as possible.  "(eX���������That the federal government be requested to bring the subject matter of this reference before  the next federal-provincial conference; and your committee suggests^.i  when the agenda for such a conference is arranged that the provincial  governments be invited to send  representatives of the employer and  employee to discuss the subject matter of this report."    .  Postpones Long Flight  Berlin.���������-Captain Helmann ������ Koehl,  noted German trans-Atlantic flier,  told the Associated Press that his  projected flight to thc Uhitcd States  with Col. James Fitzmaurice, could  not bo expected thia year and possibly not for another two years.  Iluglreu -floow To Geneva  New    York.    ���������    Charier*    "Evans  Hughes, former flO'CTCtnry of state,  wr lied on the "Mmurotanla*" en route  to Geneva to toko up his dutleii a������  W.    N.    V.    1784  Pattfsited Fur 2^a*li*to'a Xkiailit  Pretoria, South Africa.���������For the  first time in many years a white  farmer wn������ flogged for injuring a  native. Jack Naftc, who lied a native employee head downward by tho  Jcj^s from a tree nnd lashed him no  severely that he subciequently died.  ���������wr������- f!*nt.������tK,*������������'| t**������ fi"v?vn ���������v<������������,���������/������������������**������ pt hArA  Prairies Not Represented  .,     ���������"������������������������"���������---���������������������������������������������  Havo No Men On This Year's Bisley  Teaiw  Ottawa.-���������-The personnel of tha  Canadian Bisley team, has been announced from tire office of the Dominion of Canada Riflo Association.  There are five Toronto men on tha  team this year. Ottawa cornea second  with three, while Victoria and Vancouver have two each.  Five riflemen, including two from  Hamilton, who won planes on the  team, have been unable to accept  aud the five next In order In the Els-  ley aggregate, fired during the  D.C.R.A. nrntchen last August, will  go in their stead. The team sails  from Montreal on thc S.S. Montrose,  on June 12 and will too Inspected tho  day previous.  Those who made the team, but  who found it Impossible to accept.  Included Sergt H. W. Burton, (Victoria.  Tyaside  Trainees  Immigrant- from Great Britain arriving on board the Canadian Pacific  Liner "JOuchesH of Richmond" at Saint John on that veaflcr������ first voyage  to Canada.     Tho men, who hall from Tynaldo, have all been trained In  !Ctvni!������<-.Mt������n fwrmlugr tnaUiiVlfl nndor tho British. Minister Of X-abor, In cooperation with tho Canadian Pacific Hallway., Tlaey ano -destined lor aU  partn. of CikrWiu,  World'a Largest Oatilo T<Mwrri  Harlowton, Mont.���������Tho biggest  cattle yoke ever mado in tho Northwest is too amall for what la considered tho largest cattle team In the  world. That was the discovery mado  by Guy Howard after he completed  a oeven-foot yokft. Now he's en-gaged  in makinj? a 10-foot yoke which h*  believes will "fit" the team. The cattle together weigh 7,000 pound/3.  Hon. II. Ii. Bennett Borrowed  Vancouver, ��������� Mrw, II.0 Weldon  Coates, wife of Dr. H, WeldoA  Coatos, and ������Jater of Hon. H. B. Boiai-  nctt. leader of the Conaorvatlve' jpmrv  ty in Canada, died at bar homo tr������rf������  ,, following a low-g" UltxefK-, THE  CRESTON REVIEW  Hatching Bogs Fob SAXB���������White  Wyandottess $1.25 for setting of 15  eggsy S*������ Powers, Gamp Lister.  Fob. SaIiE���������Dining room table, sideboard, -writing desk, linoleum, and  other household effects. Mrs. J. D.  Speirs, Creston.  BRAND THEATRE  Friday-Sat., SHAY  AT LASTi!     AT LAST!  Six   weeks ^ on  Broadway at  $2.20.        Seven   weeks   in  Chicago    at    $1.65.       Six  weeks in Detroit at $1.65.  nNow its here at  Popular .Prices  RICHARD BARTHELMESS  in  Local and Personal  Birth���������On May 4th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Ed. Gardner, a daughter.  Mrs. Bolton was with Cranbrook  friends for the weekend.  K. E. Paulson whs a business visitor  at Nelson a few days last week.  Mrs. Maxwell was a visitor with  Cranbrook friends at the wfekend.  Sunday is Mother's Day. Say it  with flowers from Cook's Greenhouse,  Oreston.  Pi������s Fob Sale���������Young Durocs and  Berkshires. at Kosedale Ranch. J. F.  Rose, Creston.  LA2Ji> Fok. Sale���������45 acres, half  mile from Porthili, barn and other  small buildings orrproperty, price $850.  Box 41, Creston.  6RAN0 THEATRE  Saturday, May  "Tiie Faient  Leather Kid"  A great story that takes you  from the prize ring to France  with act army tank corps.  One of the fightinest movies seen in a long time. Immense appeal, acting excellent  and direction superb.  i  A AAA*    AVA**'***JfJf  in  eyond tlie Sierras  The Prince of Thrills  story   of California   early  days.      Spanish beauties  and   thrills.  M - G - M.  Comedy.  m sob  1 jiPif mil  9   ffg**Sfi E5 SS ������ ������.  _mB ������ W B *  For spraying orchards and  Painting    chicken    roosts.   Wkw*ja������l>   -earaB S      q> _������_���������*���������i*_~.y__>i    _"n_<&  -Vj-T.  Prices right.  Cod Liver Oil for Stock and Chickens.  ORESTON DRUG & BOOKSTORE  THE, REXjAXiXj  STORE  GEO. T������. KLEHJL.Y  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  Trousers, $3.00 and up  rorsyth s Jrine blurts  CcilUir attached, plain Broadcloth, ������$2.00 and $2.50  Full line of Men's WorV Shirts, Pants, eta  New Felt and Straw Hats, and Caps have arrived,  Wanted���������Mower and rake, must be  rn good shape, state price.. W. A.  Pease, Oreston,  Cherry trees are almost in full  bloom and the Sing blossom appears  to be heavy everywhere.  R. A. Comfort of Creston Dairy, is a  business visitor at Macleod and Leth-  bridfte, Alberta, this week.  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hamilton spent  a few days renewing Nelson acquain -  tances at the end of tbe week.  J. P. McDonald, forest ranger in  this district, is at Cr-Httbrook, attending a convention of forestry   officials.  S. J. Evans Of Notch HiU was a visitor at Oreston a few days last week,  a guest of Mr. and Mrs, T. M. Edmondson.  P. Mann ief ton Thursday   iast  on  his return to England, after spending  about sis. weeks on his ranch at  Ores-  ton,  Mrs, Lurty and two children of Rossland arrived on Sunday on a visit with  her -mother, Mrs. McDonald, Hillside  Koad.  Fob SAIJS���������-Quantity of bees and  supplies. including exM*acr.or, container^, etc., cheap Enquire Keview  Office,  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers were Spokane visitors at the first of the week,  making the trip by auto, leaving on  Sunday.  Charlie Holmes, who has been visiting at his horne here for the pust few  weeks, has returned to Calgary,  Alberta.  fhe Junior W. A. of Christ Church  announce a silver tea at the Parish  Hall, Saturday, May 18thJ 3 to 5.30 p.  ru.    All are snvited.  The first of the 1929 dandelion crop  is in evidence and it can be safely said  tbe velrow blooms have not suffered  at all from winter kill.  Harry   Irving   left on   Sunday   for  Canal Flates, where be has secured a  , position in the new   .C.P.R.   sawmill,  B ! and will reside in futme=  The village council has its May  meeting on Monday night and an announcement in connection with elect-,  ric light service is looked for.  Fob Sale���������Ford light delivery in  good running order; shock absorber,  chains and 1929 license .plate; selling  at $80.     W.Morrow, Creston.  Krnrberley Press: Half Swauson left  Wednesday for Kansas City, going via  Fernie and Calgary, where he will take  a course in electrical engineering.  Work is now bfing rushed at installing the Shell Oil Company equipment  ai the site just north of the old Union hay shed. The big tank is now in  place.  The village council bad  workers on  the job last week doing the 1029 plant  ing of shade trees.    The north side  of  Vancouver street has been set out  rn  maples.  Leghorn and Red Chicks���������Every  one a money maker. Write for illustrated catalogue which grves official  production averages. Don. Bradley,  Cieston.  Oreston Board off Trade meets in  May session on Tuesday night. There  is considerable important general business to transact and a full attendance  is asked.  Lumhkb Fob Sale���������6 to 12 inches  wide, in 8-foot lengths, at $10 per  thousand at mill, neuv Porthili, or $1-1  per thousand delivered at Creston.  Monrad Wigen, Creston.  r*~arsa--SHB-__s  y     ^p0:^i  *-.;.i*:ii' YB  if  m  1  I  \ See the pick of the Spring   1  Flowers    and    meet   your  friends at tho  BULB SHOW  Under the auspices of Creston  and District Women's  Institute in  JgS^ft^       HlgffljgffgjH _flffiaBl__  Jra^S    Hg^ffl^ffiffl    |^������S^fflMk       _J|^^ffi_|_  *^_ iii w__\ M___ _m _J_ _ **  wm^M-.     \m     n1    Eh IM iSa     ii wisf Eh mm ���������      ������_T *_���������_   m    fit  CO IVI PA NY,   LTD.  Trinity Ghurcli Hall  _JqS������^&       JfiSSI     fl&9������gjf&jj|                                   **^flja     l������������������H|      Ifl^ftS    lS���������i   _ffil                   _E  Ail i      Eiiili i  ^L_W &   im   Wm   m \_             63 wm \m fm  \m   fm                I  i _ft  1 in  I     tjj  !    _.  I    m  THREE to FIVE p.m.  SALE of HOME COOKING  AwmtrP    fT****)*     J?f^*rf#������i*������������*(������  WwMkHMvi       *m**~<Am**s        4*    *���������**#" W"*"  -**1 y  AFTERNOON TEA  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  Admiasjon Free.  you"expect the team or work horse to stand up to the  day's^work, good feeding is the first essential and for  100 per cent, 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.  .������.-������.  as*       wwt-  m ne experts aavtse,-ouy nour nowz        rrts are  well stocked with Five Roses and Spiller's.  Creston Valley Co-Operative ftssn.  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  tgega*ffKM������rg^ga.^ata|jaiW?tt<.^^ t&3AAACSg&*T&S&~J.r*>Ti^frfTsti  Dress  nn liismaw  111 I     .Vl������_f|JIuJ  LATEST PATTERNS IN  CREPES, VOILES and  COLORED COTTONS  in the 3^ Yard DRESS  LENGTHS priced from  65c* to $2J  ALSO  3-������- yard Dress Lengths  at $1.25 each  S^m ^bL.    1   '       ���������   "4    MB   *] ���������   H_Jr '    ���������f_  ���������    r\,9     iU A    _Cr _L__<r KS^ 4^7  Dry Goods.       Groceries.      Furniture.      Hardware  SPRAYING TIME will  Soon be tat Hand  .t~������^ 't������W"������.���������* *..* *������������ M> m/tHI^M.. ���������  ..-., | -.���������.,. - i.. - ��������� ., | ^         i     ��������� - , . f ��������� U|. |.. |    .-..,....-. ^.Mh,. K,4^.^^^^.,.^K^^^^^~4mm^4t^tWmM^44m,^44l^.  mmmm^mmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmimmmmm^mmm-mSmmm^  Have you got your equipment ready for use ?  If your Spray Pump uocd-a an overhauling   ring it to us  and if eomo part ib broken havo it welded���������it is cheaper thon  trying  jiow parts.  Thifry^ftr apain we art* buildinjjr Hoavy Bheefc Iron Ta������k������  for boiling apray. Tho Tanks atn aootyleno weldod and abeol-  utolv lorikk proof, and will hold about 100 tfallona of Bpray.  If you are need in-a; Pipea this year oomo in ������nd talk tho  matter ovor. Wo aro aollini**-; Pipes ab priooB nway below any  mail order houae.    Sc ib paye to deal in town.  Wo alao oarry a complete! atook of valvoa and fitttlnffQ.  BlacksmlHi  T  Plumbic     Tln&mHh        Oxy /VcDtvlono Woldlnp:


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