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Creston Review Apr 26, 1929

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Array ���������pro  ,vi������c  i*^  ���������Vara**  ^2������  Vol   XXI.  ORESTON, B.G., FHIBAY; APRIL 26, 1929  No.** 8  Elect MaHandame  Conservative  The largest attendance Oreston Valley Conservative Association has bad  at an annual meeting for many years  was id evident tvs. Mondssy sight at  theGr&ed, president F. H. Jackson  getting proceedings under way shortly  af tar 8 o'clock.  t< The report of thesecretary-fcreasurer  . \. us adopted with little discussion and  ttten catsa the election of officers *at  which the following were named to  handle association affairs for the ensn-  <n������  +w*tfA-a*x   ������>������������5*1:2"  aaa^,      .m mm -.-.   . ���������%.      ...a...V..^|  President���������Col. Mallandaine.  Vice-president���������C. O. Rogers.  Secy Treas.���������J. W. Hamilton.  ..ji Executive?     Creston���������Dr.     Hendeiv  . sod, Geo. Jbhnson, li. J. Long,   Victor  Mawson, W. Pa-aser.  ' Lister���������B. T. Millner, H.   Langston.  At. W.  Sinclair.  Canyon City���������H. Young, C. Blair.  Alice Siding���������Jas.   Compton,   John  IM,  \jr*H'  R. Miller.  Erickson���������It. Littlejohn, J.  gie. Jack Doads.  Wynndel���������Matt. Hagen. S. Moon,  C. Ogilvie.   /**     '  ttoft1n.twaal-.8ori S'liPjm���������- FS   SL  Smihii.  Executive riremfeers for Bos well and  Sirdar wilt be named by gatneiings of  Conservatives at those points.  Col. Fred JListeiy M.P.P.. wad present and spoke briefly on matters of  particular interest tc> the gather-in;?,,  llie usual votes of thanks were also  passed to toe retiring omcecs for the  services rendered the past year.  May 4th.   JLiadids SO .cents; gents  75  cents, supper included.   Novelty dan*  ces and prisss tov iot endurance schoc  tische.   Three piece orchestra.  , The dance on Saturday night was  voted one of the best here for some  time. The music by Svensen and  Waldie wus splendid.   The intake was  AhoiSt-'iflTK.  Miss B. Towson left on Monday for  Willow Point fco attend the Bennett-  Thompson wedding. While there she  -will be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H.  Middleton.  .i_y.r~-y.?-',.  m   m ;*- -   .���������*������-"*  ..-. ^Carl Millet, of Sosfeettr w^ats  vVgifcinji  with-Wyjandfel friends last week.  * ~j* r**''" y   ~ - ., j   .-**>  Paul and Oscar "Of ner were   motor  visitors "to Skcokumchuk last week.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Uri und family and  Mr. and Mrs. E. Uri and family,  who  have been at Arrow Purk for the win  ter, returned home last, week.  Mrs. Mason, who has been at Kimberley for the winter, returned to ber  ranch here last week.  C. B. Twigg, district horticulturist,  and Vic. Mawson of Creston were v\i%  itois in the district last week.  * J. G. Abbott is the first at Wynndel  to take delivery of 1920 baby chicks.  Vic. Johnson, who is employed at  Slocan, spent the weekend with his  family here.        "   '.  T, Svensen and B. Waldie were the  guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. Hagen dur  ing tiheir stay here.  Mr. Bush of Creston is here this week  in charge of painting and decorating  the Ogilvie residence.  W.A. surprise  dance   on  Saturday  Baseball Club Benefit  Ernest L-angston, who has been  visiting with his wife and family at the  Halstead rrnch, the past month,. left;  on Monday to resume work at Drum  heller, Alberts.  Miss Thelma Vance left a few days  ago for 3>tm>berton, where she has secured a position.  Mrs. Kr>ott is away on a visit with  her daughter, Mrs. Bain hard t, at  Oleniiiiy.  The senior room at the public school  is closed lhis~Wek, as Principal Kolthammer is laid np with the fiu. This  is only the tnlrd sickness vacation Mr.  Kolthammer has hadih thirteen years'  teaching experience. ~~  Mr. and Mrs.   J.    B.   Hopkins   and  family left a few days ago   to   make  their home in Alberts.   Tbey travelled |  in their auto truck schooner. I  The biggest crowd ever seen at a  dnnce at Canyon was in evidence on  Friday night last when a benefit dance  was given for A. Spencer and family  who had the misfortune to lose their  hamfe and all the contents by fire on  vided by* Mrs. '-Zjisterla-i orchestra,  and the affair enjoyed an intake of  over $100..'  Laoveyi*ine2sS\. votes  Arrow Creek  Irrigation.  , ������������������������������������.--'j^ r  Just as we go> to press  definite word has been received from Victoria by Use  Arrow Creek Irrigation  coausHtittea that tite proposed district has been incorporated. _   . _  Prior knowledge was that  a grant had been set aside  for the construction of the  works.  * Nomination and election  of permanent trustees���������of  which dne notice will be  given���������will take place as  soon as possible. John  Hail has been appointed  returning ofScer.  Mens socks, hand knit,. .-��������� ~"  . ' Pieced and quilted cotton quilt.  ' Hooked  Rug.  ' Tea cloth, any size, crochet edge.  .-- Tea cloth, any other kind.  Men.s shirt, cotton material.  Men.s bandknit mitts.  Special attention is directed' to the  face chat for 1929 but one entry will be  accepted in each_of the sections.  Seed 3000 Acres  Reclamation far sn  Needlework Class  Oreston  Valley   Post   Canadian Legion announce a  May Bay Dance in  Grand Theatre Ballroom  If ylljfi; Iflifjf  15s!  DANCING at 0 p.m.  Music hy MRS*, LISTER'S  ORCHESTRA  Gentlemen $1.50* Ladies 50e  Supper Included.  Miss White, principal of Erickson  school, returned on Wednesday last  from Spokane, where she had been  consulting a specialist.  Mrs. T. W. Bundy spent most of last  week on a visit with friends in Cranbrook.  H. A. McKowah of Cranbrook was  a weekend guest of Mr. and Mrs. Gee  Cartwright.  Alf. Speaker, spent Saturday and  Sunday with his parents, and returned  to resume his position with Nelson  Transfer Company.  Harry Kedmile of Kitchener watt renewing acquaintances here on Saturday.  Miss Jeanne Hall, who is on the nnr  sing stuff of the Kelowna hospital,  is  here on a visit with  her parents,  Mr.  ahd Mrs. John Hall.  Mr. VVebster. representing Swift  Company of Cranbrook, and Mr. Mc-  Adiim of the Marshall-Wells Company  of Vancouver, were business callers  here this week.   .  Ray McKelvey has turned in his  Chevrolet touring and taken delivery  of ii bigger and better Chev, sedan  from Kootenay garage at Creston.  Percy Truscott, who just back from  wintering in, California, tells of encountering our old friend Alex. Du������  perry on several ocensiohs the past  winter,  Contrator A. Anderson lias the work  we'd along on the now residence Prod  Boffey is erecting on his (Myers) ranch  on the upper road.  Mrs. Vic. Mawson was a visitor with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Brownrlgg,  ab Yahk. a fow clayw thn punt week.  John Andrew has jjnst returned from  a trip to Salem, Oregon, to which place  he accompanied his pamntu, Mr. and  Mrs. It. Andrew, His father's health  la reported nn showing considerable  Improvement us a result of' fcho  change.  The prize list committee, of the fall  fair has lost hctirne in-^fetting down  to work and herewith we submit the  ���������makeup Of the needlework class of this  year!a exhibition.- 'J^ur^keafr;' sections  have been added. Advance publication  of this class is made so as to give the  needlecraft workers ample time" to  prepare their exhibits. The list is as  follows:  Luncheon Set, 4 serviettes.  Hand-worked Bedspread.  Collection of crocheting, 5 pieces.  ~ Buffet Set, in white.  Buffet Set in colors.  Table Bunner in brown linen in color.  Dresser Scarf, white.  Pillow cases, crochet trim.  Pillow c-tses, embroidered,,  Towel, crochet trim med.  Centre piece in white,  Centre piece in colors.  Sofa Cushion, made up:  Hand trimmed Night Dress. .  Ladies Woik Bag.  Collection five different kinds fancy  work.  Work Apron.  Work Dress, plain,  Child's Dress, cotton material.  Baby s jacket, embroidered.  Baby's set, three pieces knitted.  All joiu hands and circle  to the west!  Old ~ Timo  Dancm  in  Parish Hall  Creston  on  Mrs. McDonald of Kimberley' arrived" iast week on a visit with her parents  Mr. and Mrs. John Kelly.  s  Miss Elsie Foster, who has heen at  Cranbrook for the post month, has returned and'is the guest of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Stewart.  Walter   Nickel   bas   traded   in   his  coupe and is now driving   a Plymouth  sedan, which he secured through.Ores  ton Motors.  Tom Anderson is busy on road construction of his own���������to give his ranch  a road out via the K.V. highway.  BilL Barraclough. well known to  many here, hzs jasb disposed of his  butt her business! .it Fernie, and Is  :s;ov:ni������ to Vancouver to reside.  " The marriage of Mrs. Foster and  William Herbert Miller is announced  for Monday next. The banns in connection with the wedding have been  called a't Christ Church, Creston, the  past two Sandays.  Mrs. T. Dalton of Calgary, Alberts,  is-a-visitor here at present, a. guest of  her sister-in-law, Mrs. W. H. -Hilton.  "Mrs. T. Travel yan spent   the  weekend with friends in Kitchener.  ,������ .Miss Helen Moore, who has; been. on  :ai������:������xtE-*Hled visit witb.,<^jer. ^i%nl^7  JULr. and Mrs. Geo. Moore, left for Nelson, where she has seenred a position.  Strawberry fields in this section are  now all uncovered and at the Reed &  Mather ranch especially, have come  through the winter well. J. W. Par-  Kin is busy planting out a new berry  area.  At the annual meeting of the Stockbreeders Association on the 13th. Alice  Siding residents caught four of tbe  eight places on the executive, with C.  Sutcliffe named president. The local  directors are Hector Stewart, Geo  Hood, G. Nickel. And from the suburbs of Alice Siding John Spratt and  J. W. Dow were chosen.  iWitch������n&B*  Mr. and Mrs. Molander and Miss  Ford were Creston callers on Monday.  Miss Jean Henderson of Creston was  here for the weekend, a guest of Miss  Clara Hunt.  Mr. Simpson was at Cranbrook for  the weekend, on a visit with his   fam  For tha-first time in local histot v  the Creston .disti-ict ss this year io  have grain farming on quite an extfii-  fcive scale. If favorable weather pit-vails ab&ut 3000 acres oh the old Bed -  matron Farm on Kootenay Flats will  be cropped principaly to wheat.  Breaking'operations commenced n:i  Monday. Two SS h.p. tractors, each  pulling a four-furrow gang plow, ai <������  at work. These are equipped with  headlights K.nd are working day an i  night and turning up at least 100 acres  on the 20 hour work day.       *"  Lawrence Bishop and Mr. Holben of  Ijewistoii, Idaho, are in charge of the  operations and in addition to ploughing equipment have also brought along  discs, seeders, etc.. and no time will  be lost ih following up breaking witb  seeding. Associated with these two  men is the Kootenay Power & Development Company. Limited, which recently secured possession of the big  farm. Getting the grain in is not  likely to con&Uuse the time required  where seeding follows p?������i������-je breakis~"  as the sod on the Keclamation Farm  is exceptionally mellow and friable���������  and in some spots it would look as if  no discing would be needed.  TheSOuu acres going into crop is  situated at the north end of the farm  between the farsshouse and what is  known as Dufcchy Ridge. This section  can be handled with the minimum of  iptes-sor drainage.  The company yesterday brought in  a dragline from the Idaho s-de and are  starting work at once to put in a drainage ditch at the south boundry of .the'  -croppedj area.. In addition^ to providing drainage the hank thrown up will  serve as a "dyke tp shed any flood  waters that may come in from the  break in the original dyl'e at Porthili.  As soon as high water in the Kootenay River will permit the company  are bringing in a dipper dredge, and  will commence repairing the original  dyke around the farm and quickly as  possible will get on with breaking up  the remaining 4000 acres of the farm  nnd making ib ready for crop in 1930.  urday, for Vancouver. They have  been here for several days putting  down test holes for the   new   C.P.B.  bridge across the Kootenay Kiver.  H. Amon of Spokane, in company  with Guy Constable of Creston, were  business callers one day last week*  Mr. and Mrs. Beatty of Kimberley  are visiting at Sirdar, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. Heap.  Rev. A. Gariick of Creston was here  on Sunday for evening Church of England service,  MrB. Martin was visiting with relat;  ivea at Oreston on Tuesday.  ������y.  N. K. Devlin and Mr. Smith were on  a business visit at Creston on Monday.  F. Pym of Cranbrook, district forester for Bast Kootenay, is here on  official business this week.  Kitchener Conservative Association  was organized at a well attended  meeting on Thursday night, at which  the officers were elected as .follows:  Hon. President, Co). Fred Lir*ter. M.P.  P.; President, G. A, llnnt; vise-pres  ident, Harry Red mile; secretary, A. G.  Strudwlck; Committee, C. A bar, N.  K. Devlin, P. Molander. 12. Blair.  Sirdmr  Won SaIj-k���������Black currant**-, strong  one year old plants, Boskoop Giant  and Black Naples, ������2 per dozen. $16  per- 100.    F\ HI Rolmnn. Wynndel.  Dancing at 8.30 Prompt  i  Positively nothing but  Old"Time Dances/  Music  to suit  the  occasion.  ADMISSION :'  "���������jMSliUS     asm    <tP JL 0%ff\M  Ladies bring   refreshments.  EVERYBODY WELCOME  Mrs. Martin has just returned after  spending a fow weeks witb Mrs. White-  ctde ut Crowsnest.  Arther North was renewing acquaintances in Oicaton on Sunday.  Mrs. Cherbo und family returned  last week after quite an extended visit  at, Kimberley and other points euat.  Meenrn. Backus Dow and Simpson  wero Bonner*. Ferry visitors on Sun������  day. making the. i>lf> by ������i������t,rv,  Mr. and Mr������. Cameron wer-a calling  on Bonners Ferry friends on Monday.  Mr. Crockett and  crow left on Sat-  i!^*������afSS'������s-������_?^^  ^Jpffl^S3fffffff       mAArlSmlw  The Cemetery  Committee of  the Women 'sin stitute invite  all   to an  oldtime  bee  to  improve and clean up Creston Cemetery, on  W lbJbj Bwi  Commencing 2 p.m.  All are asked to lend a hand  with the good work and donations ot Trees and Shrubs  for planting  will  be most  gratefully received.  Plot owners are urged ta he  present and Mttpervim wor&  on these plots*  PLEASE   BE ON TIME. TTT7-]    TTRVTTCW.    CRTCOTCYtf,    B.    O.  *>  DO  SBjyg  Clean Up, --l������(i^f|?|M^J^eep It Up -��������� Increases the Value of Your Property  us  I  ������  Words Pygrozftdye a  dress, or coat, or sweater.  It takes  real anilines to do that. That's, why Diamond  Dyes contain from three to five times more  anilines than any other- dyft-���������by actual test,  The Cost Of Corrosion  It's ths anilines in Diamond Dyes that do the.  work; that give the colors such brilliance;  "Z*>-s \ P" fj^MSSK^y such depth and permanence. It's real aniline  ***** \ I *mm\m\\\\W^4 that keeps them from giving things that r������������  dyed look; from s-pptting or streaking.  Next time you have dyeing to do, try Diamond  l3yes.    Then-  compare results.    See  how  solt,  bright, s������ew-lookir.g tlie colors are-   Observe how    they keep their brilliance.   Your dealer will refund  your money if you don't agree Diamond Dyes are better dyes.  The white package of Diamond Dyes is the original "all-purpose"  dye for any and every kind ol material. It will dye or tint silk, wool,  cotton, linen, rsyon or any mixture of materials.   The blue package  is a special dye, for silk or wool only.   "With it ypu can dye your  valuable articles of silk or wool with results equal to the finest pro-  Sessional work. When you buy���������remember this. Tha blue package aye&  silk or wool only.   The white package will dye every kind oi goods,  including: silk and wool. Yonr. dealer has both packages.  Iri a paper read before the Institution of Civil Engineers, by Sir Robert Kaneiti,. on **T*he Corrosion of  Ferrous Metals," the startling statement was made-that, according to his  estimates, 20,000,000 tons of steel  wero'toat-^^ in 1920. At io  pounds a ton this would represent  for the year the huge bill of 580,000,-  000 pounds, towhich might be acra-  ed another 120,000,000 pounds spent  oh operations rendered necessary by  the corrosion. These figures refer to  the 'whole world, but, as the "Eiee-  tricai Review" pointed out, the major  part^ say 45*>,000,000 pounds Would  probably have to he debited to the  British Empire, a sum equal to nearly half our total war indebtedness .to  tho United States.  Why Cement ancl  Plaster Heed Painting  It is seldom one sees a cerpent,  concrete, stucco, plaster or brick  surface painted. It seems to be the  general asumptlon that? these substances are amply able to protect  themselves from weather land other  destructive conditions.     -  But that is a mistake.  Is well  tawicst*  E&sp to use Perfect r&mlt$  AT ALT, DKU6  STORES  Has Only Three Streets  i  "English   City  \  tMiiaues.1, j  Clean Up Every Yard  Is   Frobawy  In tlie World  St. Davids, in Pembrokeshire  elaims to he the smallest city, in  England, perhaps in the worid. It is  The pupils cf the schools sh������uld be  thoroughly sold on the ide������. that they  have a definite part in the work oi  cleaning- up and painting up. Many a  father will reward his boy handsome-  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  APRIL 28  THE    SUFFERING   SERVANT   OF  JEHOVAH  Golden Text: "With His stripes we  are healed."���������Isaiah 53.5.  Lesson: Isaiah 52.13 to 53.12.  Devotional  Reading*:  Revelation 5,  9-14.  a village of three streets, containing j ly for having the cleanest and neat-  "barely  a  hundred houses,   but  it  is [ est backyard in the neighborhood,  technically a -city" I     The girls will Hud a new delight is  Although   St.   David's  Is   1G   mile3|"putting  the  flower  beds     in     order,  from, a rail-way it is a popular holiday resort, owing ot its gem of a  cathedral and its rugged cliff scenery.  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  washing the woodwork, and otherwise helping mother to make the entire interior spick and span.  Explanations, and Comments  The Servant Of JeHovab.���������Who is  meant by the term? In the words of  the Ethiopian eunuch (Acts 8.34),  "Of whom speaketh the , prophet  this? of himself, or of some other?"  Philip, to whom the eunich spoke,  immediately took up the passage  which we study today, and from it  preached rc*nrist.   .  Incidental allusions to the Servant of  Jehovah are scattered throughout the  second part of the Book of Isaiah, hut  the main passages are these: 41.8-20;  42.1-7, 18-25; 43.5-10; 49.1-S; 50.4-10  Every yard should have the weeds j 52.13 to 53.12.      What was the con-  removed. The lawns should be mow-j ception in the mind of the prophet?  Many    Mothers    Always    Keep  Them In the House  Thousands of mothers state that  they knew of no other medicine for  little ones to equal Baby's Own Tablets���������that they always keep the Tablets in the home as a preventive of  childhood ailments, or if sickness  does suddenly grip their little ones  they feel safe with such a rcrnedy  at hand.  Concerning the uae of the Tablets  Mrs. Donat Ploudre. Tingwick, Que.,  writes:���������"I have nothing but praise  for Baby's Own Tablets. They are  the only medicine I have ever given  nay two little ones and I am glad to  State that the Tablets have always  kept them in perfect health. I feel  so safe with the Tablets that I always keep a box in the house."  Baby's Own Tablets arc a mild hut  thorough laxative. They regulate  the bowels, sweeten thc stomach and  thus banish constipation and indigestion; break up colds and simple  ffcver and malce the cutting of teeth  painless. Thc Tablets are absolutely  ���������safe, being guaranteed free from all  Injurious drugs. They are sold by  all medicine dealers or hy mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  ed and raked, the shrubbery pruned;  the hedges trimmed, and all rubbish  carried away or burned.  If there are any little depressions  in the yard which accumulate water,  fill them up. A pool of stagnant water a foot square can easily give  birth to a swarm of fever carrying  mosquitoes.  1%  yft  Lady in library: "Have you been  Heading Longfellow?"  Roughneck: "Naw, only about ten  minutes."  Spanish Cream  eupfuls   Borden's    St.    Charles  Milk diluted with 13,4 cupfula  of water,  teaspoonful salt.  Va cupful sugar.  3 eggs.  IV2 tablespoonfuls granulated gela*  tine.  1 tahlespoonful vanilla.  Let the gelatine stand ln the milk  for live minutes, then scald tho mixture.  Combine  the  egg-yolks, sugar  and salt with the scalded milk, and  cook until  slightly thickened like a  custard. Then stir the mixture into  thc egg whites beaten stiff; add the  vanilla. Turn into individual moulds  which have been dipped in cold water and when set tmmould and serve  with light cream,  or any preserved  fruit.  Was the "Servant" a personification,  or a person 1*8; a personification, was  be the Israelitish nation as a whole,  or the best portion of that nation���������  the righteous nucleus? The exiles in  Babylon, or that part who remained  loyal to-Jehovah throughout all the  trials of the exile and thus kept alive  the true religion? If a person, was  he ideal, or real? A prophet, or  Hezekiah, or Jeholacham ? Or was  he one still to come, the promised  Messiah? Each of these interpretations are ably defended hy scholars.  "The very name 'servant' sets up a  standard of life for individuals and  nations. Those who would be great  must become the servants of all.  Jesus Christ is the only perfect illustration of altruism. Selfishness is the  curse of the world. Christ brought  help because he was the perfect 'Servant' of Jehovah, consecrated to unselfish service. And servantship and  service must characterize every life  that ministers to the health and  strength of humanity."���������John T. Mc-  Farland.  The Later Exaltation Of the Servant of Jehovah, 52.13-15.���������In these  known that cement is a moisture absorbent, and It isn't true that the  moisture does not harm it. It is almost as important to prevent rain  from penetrating the surface of these  rough mineral outsides .as It is to  protect wood and iron from rain, f.  But lust any kind of paint will not  do. It must be a special cement paint  having a chemical composition not  affected adversely by lime or alkalies. ���������.';-'  It is important that owhers of  commercial and- manufacturing  buildings, grain elevators, residences,  garages, silos, etc., with absorbent  outside surfaces, should realize the  advantages of painting thent���������-that  they will last longer, look better and  need fewer repairs after being so  treated.  Many accidents happen ivoxa  warming varnish and other mixtures  ^hat contain inflammable liquid. Almost every day it happens. "Happens" does not seem to be the best  word to use, however, for it ia discovered that such "accidents" (an~  other wrong descriptive word), are  usually the result of want of common, horse sense.     ���������''-'"  ��������� Anybody  should    know    that    to  place highly inflammable substances  like turpentine and benzine by a hot  or  even warm  stove  is  more " than  likely to cause an explosion.     "Shej  was heating a pot of varnish on thej  stove and it exploded." Of course it 1  did; "did  she^thirik  it would   shnply  boil over, like a pot of soup?���������Painters' Magazine.  Pictures and  Mirrors - -  Give  Finishing   Touch  Pictures serve an admirable purpose !n tbe decoration and furnishing  cf the small home.  By the very nature of their location on the wall they occupy none of  the floor space that is so valuable in  the small dwelling. If a little room  has been rather crowded with fuimi-  eye upward and bring the attention  from the lower part of the. room to  , the upper, where there is a greater_  appearance of space. - $ - $L ^  Then, too, the. subjects of the pictures may be chosen' with a view to  increasing the apparent size of the  rGGsa. Pictures with a rather deep  perspective give the eye a feeling of  looking into the scene, down a corri-"  dor, into a f valley, along a river, or  otherwise creating an appearance of  distance.  To do this removes much of the  cramped feeling that invades a small  room overcrowded with furniture.  The choice of color in pictures also  will have much to do with the  decorative scheme of the room, and  the same effect of spaciousness can  be created with the judicious use of  mirrors.  -Sf  *:������"'  The Part Paint Plays  "Where poverty lives, there filth  abounds." Someone wrote or said  that a long time ago and it is quite  true today. The solidity and prosperity of a town, br. its poverty and  shiftlessness, are indicated by  physical appearance.  "Paint and Pride Are Partners," is  one of the slogans of the "Clean-up  and Paint-Up Campaign," and it is aj  good one. "The greatest incentive to  cleanliness is paintliness," is another  tx-ue one.  Any community cleaning* that lasts  requires the paint brush even more  thao the scrub brush. Walls and oth  er surfaces which arc properly i>alnt  last three verses of the fifty-second j e<j   enameled or varnished, arc wash-  chapter of Isaiah, God Is represented      ' .    . .    _  Austria produced In the past year  nearly 15,000,000 pairs of shoes.  For TVoul������le������  ^te to Acta  iNoio������s*n������>M  HKAMTWUMW  MEAD **>-*  txmsz*'  VlKeaBv, acid Is this common cause- of  liidlfteatlon. It rc������ultu In pain and  ftowrncHH about two hours after eating.  Tim quick corrective la an nlliall  Whicli noutsuUzes acid. The best corrective in PJi.ill.m' Milk oC Magnesia.  It S.ctM remftSn**.! r-tnnilard with physicians la Mm- iiu yt:ari* ulncc Its Jnvon-  ���������Inw.  One npi'������c>:ifiil  oi  Phllllpa'  Milk  of  Mngutidia  cK-iaUnlliieH tu.Ktnr.tly many  times ita volume in ncld. It ia harm-  Ichs and tubtelcHu. and its action ifl  quick. You will never rely on crnda  raothoda, novor continue to suffer,  when you learn    how   quickly,   how  as the Speaker. (In 53.11, 12, Ho  again speaks.) Behold, he exclaims,  my "Servant," he who executes my  Willi, shall deal so wisely as finally to  be exalted. But just as many wero  astonished, because they could not  understand His sufferings, His visage  and form, disfigured by disease; so  when he is exalted ho shall startle  many nations, kings shall he silent  with surprise when he is really  known and undefrato&d. ("The word  'sprinkle* is difficult and obscuro and      perhaps hot original. The Greek vor-  tsrrs I si on reads 'many nations will xnawol  at him.' ")  Tho Servant Of Jehovah a Man Of  Sorrows, versos l^S.���������The prophet Is  now thc speaker.    "Whenever a 'wo'  ia suddenly introduced into prophecy,  it is always Isaiah that spcak3, since  the*,  prophet taltcs  the  nation along  with      himself."���������DeUtzsch.        Who  hath  believed  our message,   and  to  whom ht-it.Ti tha arm of Jehovah been  revealed? He refers seemingly .to tlio  revelation which ho has mado in iho  past, the substance of 42.1-4; 49.1-6;  EO.4-0.    "The tenses in verses 1-3 aro  pant   (prophetic  perfect),  the  future  being viewed as already accomplished.   Tho Implied answer to the question is 'No...ono.'"���������Dummclow. Tho  "arm of Jehovah" la    a    figure    of  iipc-cch for tho work of Jehovah", ihe  sending of thc "Servant" Is his work.  He wan despised, and rccjcctcd of  m<*n; n man of    sorrows,    and    acquainted with grief.    "What an Iliad  In    condensed    Into    those  able. They are easier to keep clean.  Good paint ancl varnish reduce the  labor of keeping clean, promote  health, inspire pride of ownership,  multiply the joys of living and increase property values. There is no  better timo to paint up than when  you are cleaning up, and there's little  hope of keeping your premises I  cleaned up unless they're painted up.|  iii ������������������ 1������������������.i.---"���������������������������������������������-it���������<'��������� ���������������������������.  Mooso Jaw Board Ot Trade  Tho recent threo days' drive for  membership in the Moose Jaw Board  of Trade, with an objed-ivo' of 1,000  members, went over tho top with 1,-  200 paid up members secured.  I of woes    In    condensed    into  plKanantly this premier method acta,   words!" And ns ono from whom men  Pleaac let It ahow you���������now. hide their facefi ho was dcs.plsiod; and  Bo sure to g������t. thm Rf������nuln������ Phillips-  Milk of Magnesia prencrlbod by phy-  olclans for 50 years in correcting exec bo actda. Jii'acit wottie coutwins xuil  directions���������������u������y th'uirfa.ore.  wo rftntccimod him not. Men turned  thoir facea away from Him with  loathlnjr. Many ace in thene wordn a  suggestion ol" leprosy, and refer to  Job. mrt  THE MtAND THAT  STANDS FOR  Long Wearing Hosiery  for Children  GAULTaS IJHV!1TEI>  \Vlimli������*uc ������������ Rdmnnton  'a -because 4 ttra  Absolutely Pure-  ���������5      Covers More -  Hooks Better and  LASTS LONGER'  7$4e, 0. H.ASH DOWN  '  HARDWARE CO. UMCTED  ���������BCOirtA-CASKATOon  Lustaquick Finish  Oa youf ffnluhlriB in the ple-.������*.nt, nereeiblo -w*?.  Combine speed and quality with tbis new enamel.  Kytnlze It c. quick-drying enamel ffnUhfoi tutnHuie,  woodwork, rte. Speed*-easy bMuhlne���������sell level-  I he���������no offenoW* odor. Jail tent* and beaut- In  every broth stroke.   "Dry tn tour hours.   Waterproof.  Eight Lovely Color*���������Block, and White  A pail of hot or cold water  and Alabastme arc the only  ingredients required to give*:  a beautiful permanent wall  finish. Opaline effects may  be easily alfcauicd.  Use a soft bristle brush.  luyv m coLD_WAT������a  W.    N.    V.    1782 THE   REVIEW,   CRESTON,   B:   0.  tmgf.  THE EASY WAY  Thousands/need cod*liver  -foil to increase fvitality and  cSl.J  t-5      tT^SQ^ 4,-f.4m.m./. A.  ouuu up resxstaii:  Scott's Emulsion  -is the easy and pleasant way to,  -exact the most ouj: of cod-liver  oil to reinforce youifbody with  strength to build resistance.  '   Scott & Bonne, ITjorottto. Out. 25-58  The -deal Summer EVIesal  \Z3SmmZm_m_____**?tm.  ,;;., ^ffA^t^STJ-A...  SARDINES  ���������>'.Savoy the ^oupojSs^iry the carton  f  Write for Cools'Boole aiid .��������� Preinium List  Connors Bros. Ltd., Black's Harbor, N. B,  tw  THE CRIMSON  WEST  y,'^--*BT';--.'   ?  AL.BX; PHH2F  Published by Special Arrangement  "With Thomas Allan, Publisher,?  Torontoi Ont.  s  -CHAPTER XVIII.���������Continued. "; \  ^Cpme in," she called. ���������.-  Donald followed Wainwright,    his  heartbeats f %^cirflariy; >���������- accelei-ated.  For an l^ta������fc'/-he?-., could? isotyy^s-  tinguishf6]4e<^s;;in;:the dimfftotOTipr.  Then hiffi^ayfrested on. Cohnle, sitting   demurely  in   the   corner.    She  wore a gingham dress ofe blue, with  white collar and ;cn*ffs. ;"fA'.;'aa*lt ibelt  was fastened snugly at her slender  waist.    Tiny high-heeled shoes peeped from below tb^b^  Her "beautiful  hair hung -down  her  back In a huge braid that fastened  at the.ifa-pe, of~-h.er slim,- round neck  with a * harrow blade bow.  Sihe rose-  and crossed the room to meet him,  her high heels making -her lithe little body appear much.. taller.  There  was something    fragile    about* her  beauty,  some of    the    colour   "gone  from her cheeks, and just a hint of  shadows under her eyes.      :  IDonaUJ. held out; his hand. "Good  eveihlng, I'm glad to see that you are  better," he said awkwardly.  A- slender, warm hand crept timid-  for It  Baby iiom littlo upaeta at ttines. Alt  yotfr enro, cannot prevont thorn. But  yow,';o������n bo-prepared. Then, you can  do yvliut any experienced uucu*. would  do-v-whal moat physicians would tell  you to do���������give a few drops of plain  Castorla. No sooner done than Baby  In sc-otlied; reUef is juat a matter ol  momenta. Yc-t you havo eased youe  child without ubo of n Blnglo doubtful  drug; Castorla la vegetable. So it's  ������afa to use as ofton a3 aw Infant h&a  any Httle pain you cannot pat away,  And il'i. always ready i'or ihe, erqete  pnnoffj of colic, or conatlpntlon. or  diarrhea; effective, too, for older  children. Twcntyvflvo rntlllon bottle.*  wero bought laflt year.  rr=  W.    if.    U.    X7&2  ly Into his, and his fingers closed.on  it gently as on a flower. Ho stared  down at her, thrilled by her loveliness. She raised her eyes with their  hewilderingly -long flashes"��������� slowly to  his face. With a sudden leaping of,his  heart:, X>onald realized that he was  la "love.       ,    ." .  ..  They talked desultorily while Connie sat timidly on the edge of the  uncomfortable chair. She could not  feel at ease In the high, nanftbw shoes  eafi fit* enveloping skirts. And as  Bho essayed to cross the rough floor  wth an assumed air of ease, her  xuakle turned and. she would have  fallen had not ������>orrald caught her in  his arms.  As ho-raised her to her feet she  blushed furiously, and he fancied he  could feel the warm beating of her  hea ft- "CT7-J+1* an ttm-hawoacutj^  ,^.������w ar. . *   .mm. mm.. W..������Mw.a %.a.a.^a.  apology, she slipped from him, crossed to Jthe table and lighted a candle.  And presentiy he took' his leave,  Waihwright walking'''.'with' him down  ithe, darkening* trail.'"' yy '?,.?���������.  Wainwright was' in ohe of his  brooding moods; For a few minutes  ''iis'- ':vjmis'":. sliest;': rAs f thdy 'c neared the  .bluff...he?spoke,  -.p-  "After witnessing my daughter's  distress the morning of the race I  am afraid that you feel harshly toward me for allowing her to. he  placed in such a humiliating position.  You have been exceedingly, kind to  us; therefore, X feel that I should relate the circumstances which have  placed me iu my present position. As  I told you that day, I have allowed  ray pride to withhold from my  daughter" her inherited rights. I will  bo as brief as possible.  "My father, who took great pride  In the family name," planned a political career for me even from' the day  of my birth. By "natural taste and  temperament I was quite unfitted for  publib life. I must have been a great  trial to him, as from early boyhood  ������ evinced a great love for the study  of botany and ornithology. He would  go into a red rage when he found me  Sn. the garden studying -''flowers under  a -microsope or stalking birds in the  shrubb&ry.  y \.; f -  "At college I was not a success,  either JsocisLlly or in my class. Always of a retiring nature, I did not  entej? social life or college sports, and  jthe course of study set for me by  my5father bored me extremely.  "During my third year at college  I met Connie's mother. Until that  time no woman had entered my life,  although my father had hinted hts  plans for my marriage as soon as I  had finished my course.  -To me any flower shop, however  small acted as,ya magnet. One day I  stood  gazinifj   in~ the  window   of  a  tiny florist's shop on the Stroud. A  girl was kneeling among the flowers,  and as she lifted her head our eyes  met.- She was like a golden, lily. Her  iiair was like: Connie's hair, and the  blue of her eyes was the blue of the  pansies she held in. her hand.      And  her namee was Constance."  He paused for am instant.  "Her father, who had been a rector in a small parish In the south of  England, died -Just  previous to  our  meeting, leaving his motherless child  without kith or kin. Lest I  weary  you I may say briefly that w������ wero  married. My father would not even  grant mo an interview, but wrote to  me saying that marrying oa I had  done had barred me forever from hia  door. I did not care.    I was happy���������  completely, supremely happy. I cold  a small estato bequeathed to mo by  tny mother, and we set out for British Columbia. *  "Ah!" he breathed softly, . "that  voyage! Wo could not afford It, but  we travelled first-class���������It waa our  honeymoon and wo wero young. Wo  had never been to sea before, and the  novelty of it all wovo a spell about  .us. As we walked the deck we talk-,  ed joyously of our, wonderful future  In tho mysterious Oroafc West,  "Our flrst year In Vancouver was  enc of blessed content. There Is no  lovo tliat could bo greater than ours.  Clerical worlc was scarce, so t took  any job that offered, I would come  through all kinds   of   weather   she  home black with' coa>duat,. or white  wtU-i 3 hue, uuj my Viito waiUd' -cry  out merrily aa eho threw horse M into my arms/-We turned our heird?  ships Into joatB."  A smile of Infinite tcndernosiB played about hia cyca ua memory recalled  tlie golden day* with the woman ho  loved.  "They, next winter I was taken  grievously ill. 1 lay helplessly on nay  back while my tender wife tramped  wmh ?YFM  B-Vfc-t-B III B  B SmV BB 1������S  Itched and Burned. Formed  Eruptions. Healed by Cuticura.  "I w������8 troubled with eczema on  my hands, limbs and feet. It began  -with an itching and burning and  later formed sore eruptions. Theirrl-.  tattoo -was ao bad lhat I could hardly  stand it. It bothered me for two  yeaxat  **1 tried different reraedfea but they  all failed to help me; I began using  Cuticura Soap and Ointment and got  relief*- I continued the treatment and  now I am .completely healed."  (Signed) Mrs. Alvah McKlnnon,  Tatamagouche, N. S., Sept. 27,1928.  Clear the pofcg of impurities by  daily use of Cuticura Soap, with  touches of Cuti cur a Ointment as  needed to soothe and heal. Cuticura  Talcum is fragrant and refreshing.  'Soap 25c Ointment 25 and 50c. Talcum 25c. Sold  everywhere. Sample each free. Address Cana-  dfftn Oepot. 3. S. Walt Company XJadt**!, Montreal.  WmmmT" CuticurA SfaB.-vii>K Stick 25c.'  brutally away. My wife had died  from overwork and lack of food. I  wrote to him in a black rage a letter that must have scorched his soul.  "Por four years I eked out a miserable existence ta the City. My  health, broke down, again, and. my  doctor warned me that X must get to  1 a higher altitudee. I learned of this  place, turned everything into cash,  and came here, bringing Connie with  me.  "My. sole income has been derived  from writing articles, on Nature for  the newspapers and magazines. Several times.my father has advertised  lu the newspapers, asking me to return. I read of hia death two weeks  ago. For Constance's sake, I am going to start for England tomorrow."  Wainwright's head drooped listlessly a-3 he concluded his story. All  energy, all strength of bearing,  seemed to have gone from. him. The  bitter rem.ehibrances - he had vbiced  had brought! a;; look" of '.mental  anguish to his f ace.f, He stood staring mutely "before him.  I        ���������"���������-���������".',-  {TojBe^ohUixued.) ,'';. '",:  5-am-Buk. because they have proved  ihat it does what Is claimed for it,  MlBrnt IS. 1*. T>oxe?t graduate nurse.  Of 3220 Michigan Ave., Chicago,  says: *'l have a patient who suffered terribly with piles. Zam-Buk  Ib. the only roxaedy tbat gave her  relief.  I "If,.have used SSaxa-Bnlc tnyseie  for the same ailment, also for sores  and.burns, end hav������ the greatest  confidence lu it."  i  from house to holise teaching painting ajad music/ Day' after day  made her daily rounds to keep us in  the bare necessities of life" and pay  the doctor's bills."-m  y WainwTight's voice sank and almost failed him for a moment. Recovering himself, he resumed hia  ���������Story. . "'���������   ^ - .    ;<  yy "She wcitld come home at night,  tired. ��������� and worn; to fall asleep taa  chair by:my bedside, while I raved  in a fever. She went without food to  bujr dainties for.. 3rae. She never lost  her cheery sia-jdle���������but it killed her.  She died giving birth to-���������to��������� Gou-  stancel" y' _  Tears rose to his eyes, and for a i  moment he covered them with his  hand. With a great effort ho  continued.  "I became embittered, changed  completely but of any semblance to  my former, self. I cursed my fattier.  I cursed the world. 1 wo*uI������ have welcomed death, but as I looked down  at the tiny mite by my dead wife's  side, 2 knew thai I must fight to live.  "A. short timef'itfter," It received  from nay father a letter in v/hich he  asked my forgiveness; ^-*I ������was unfitted to make, nay own way in the  world, yet nay father had turned ine  Risks, Not Great  The chance of being killed througl-  a railway accident "on a -British railway ta 1927 was 36,000,000 to one.  One pass enger , was killed for every  66,000^000 carried.i -  @oir_g Upstairs  Had to Sit Down  Bre^tli So Sh 6r4  .-'Mrs. H^ Brousseau, Magog, .Que.,  writes:���������-"For many yea.rs I suffered  with shortness, of breath; then four  years' ago Xs bud "palpitation of the  heart; and was so bad I had to sit  down* two or three times when going  upstairs. I read about  Minard's Llntmettt prevents Flu.  Au odorless ohiwn i3jcultivated by  "the Chinese.  No need to suffer with corns, or  to "run the risk of paring them. Remove them surely and painlessly  with Holloway's Corn Remover.  Beware of the man  whose  story  sounds too good.   .-, ,  ISEany mothers can testify to the  yirtue of Mother Grav������3' Worm Es=  terminator, because they know from  experience how Useful it is.  The average velocity of wind In  Philadelphia is 10 mSles per hour.  so I got a box, and in no time I felt  better, so I took three boxes mora and  1 have never had shortness of breath |  since.'"'   .  Price 50c. a. box at all druggists  and dealers, or znaiied direct on re?  eelpt of price by The T.. Milburn Co.,  Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  Employer ��������� "Can you show ^ a  recommendation?"  Jpb Applicant���������"Why, er-er, I wk%  recoahmended to mercy hy a Jury  :0hcer:   P" ^': - ;'\ --������������������ :'   '-���������"'-- :;,':P:  A fUealth S^ingr Reminder  '���������������������������������������������'I'-^ifetft. Wait  until you get tho  A'i_ajUL%>-.'VAKiw*������������������  ASS- '"USES    '  Minard's   Liniment  At the first sign of It,    Its Healing  "���������'-���������'���������IQualitles are Amazing.    THE  f OLD RELIABLE.  =f,.  \$jw far liviMiMi y������t* ^������ l������  be ms.ve -������fa toeiter 0il ���������  "Kno'win^ tliat a better oil arteaiis sniootljei! j?crforj_Ea>������  iun.ee- lon^ec fis������e������ ^eeatei* ecostOHfty ait*-!, mb^&ux- trade***-  ixi^Taluo foe your car. you'd probabBy ^o a lonfe ivay to  Ibe isuxe"of a better oik  TBsat's wKat IssBpenal Oai JLsEnited -dad���������^vent salS t!a������  .   way to tropical SooLtH America for tiie crude emfc o������  ���������whicli to eefine Marvelu.l>e������  Tliere'a lots of crcule oil available ri^ht at Canada*������  front door.    If Canada's, largest and most modem  ." vefincBea 3had beeift able to ������volvo.aog.ood am oil as  ^     Marvelnbe from locally available -crude tbey would  have been, glad to do so.   Peiravian crude .made a  purer*   carbon-free*   fuller-bodied   oil���������an   oil   tbat  meant  better   lubrication���������so  Peruvian   crude   vrtm  decided upon*  Tbe decision set a new standard In motor oilfiu    Aircraft operators* tlie moat particular buyers of 6il������ -are  entbusiastio about Marvelube because it bas given  them a longer period of operation between engine:  overhauls* and a greater -margin of safety.  You can enjoy tbe same benefits In your car* and  there is a grade ol Marvelube that is refined to meet  the exact  requirements- of your car*    Consult  the  Marvelube chart at good service stations and dealers  ���������everywhere-  A. IBelter oil made fftMit H^ernvian Cnnlti.  ���������MhH   ISSSm^i     jS^w    ^^^ffi ^^^Bi ^^^^J        ^^^M ^^^Ba     i^^^^V     J^^^Ba       ^^^^B  \\w*Wa.i������i^iMi><Li_aL/i^*i^iii__i t-jTiffl-it \nf  mmSmmt   ____.     MMMM    WHH_I  mmm WmSsm WwSa wB  ^5S EEr^ CSS3 6S5Si0Nife<  _^^        ^^_    ^^^^       ^^*    ^^m0m^mjtK0mtmmm*m*Am SAt^ ___,  1-^fim     mSh9  ^w_ttS_4k/il!__S E^S    ^QS    QS|      ^^9 ^^^^  <������S8nwMw^6SS33 (��������� ^ffi'    ffiffl-fij C|?SSS9   ^ffflifffl   wSfffftcwu W**iiri-|WSy THE  CBEST-OK BEVXEW  ^    I  1  ���������Ji  *%SJ*%A  ���������- -a ' l  jrtsrsona.1  Hay Fob Sa������B���������$12 ton  Fred Powers. Camp Lister.  at   barn.  Mrs. P. Maione was a visitor with  friends-* afc" Cranbrook and Yahk last  week.  Mrs. Percy Truscott was renewing  acquaintances in Nelson a "few days  week.  Miss Lyda Johnson spent the weekend with friendsat Jaffray. returning  oss Monday.  Pigs Fob Sai.b-  ready now, $6.    J.  Siding), Cieston.  -White Cheshlres,  W.   Paris in (Alice  Indian constable Fred Ryckman of  Cranbrook. spent a few days here this  week on official business.  J. W. Richardson has returned to  Kimberley after spending a couple of  weeks on his ranch here.  Col. Allen of Victoria, government  inspector of check scalers, was here on  an official visit "Wednesday.  Hatching Eggs For Sa^k���������"White  Wyandottes, $1.������5 for setting of 15  eggs.    F. Powers, Camp Lister.  R. W. Maxweii of the Premier Garage was a visitor at Bonners Kerry  iast -week, making the trip by auto.  Wanted���������Laborers to dig strawberry plants for one week, cornmenc-  ing. April 29th.   John GarfieldCreston.  Hay For Sale���������Second cutting of  alfalfa   and   clover   hav  mixed,   first  quality, S17 ton.    Percy Boffey.  Creston.  Fob Sale���������Quantity of bees and  supplies, including extractor, containers, etc., cheap Bnouire Review  Office,  Mrs. Ramsey and children of Cranbrook is visiting here this week, the  -guests of tbe former's rnothes, Mrs. M.  Young.  Albert Hi������d of Cranbrook is renewing acquaintances here thr������ week.    He  Leghorn and Red Chicks���������Every  one a money ruHker. Write for illustrated catalogue which gives official  production averages.     Don.  Bradley,  Cieston.  Sheriff Harper of Nelson was here on  official business at the end of the week,  looking after matters in connection  with winding up the estate of the late  ������.. Simmons.  Bids are now being asked for the  construction of a new scow to replace  the present ferry Tenders are lo be  in by May Oth to the district engineer,  Won. Ramsay.  Mrs. Ragotte of Kitchener spent the  weekend in town, a guest of Mrs. Senesael. On "Wednesday Mrs. Senesael  left for Kitchener wh*  her home in future.  Mrs. J. Davis, who has not been enjoying the best of health   lately,   has  cvqtiq. k*. T*j<a������rdesv) *^Hlsf. *vhers sh&  will visrt with relatives for at least  the next two months.  grandson,. Jack-JbrVa Who came as far,  as Creston to meet him.    Mr. Fin'.ay's  health has been very poor off late,  W. p.. Edwards is another of our.  residents who is also leaving. He will  take a position with a I umber company  operating hear Castlegar.  Col. Fred Ltster,M.P,P.,lefton Tuesday for Nelson, , We understand he is  to meet Hon. W. Atk2nson, minister  of agriculture, and E. P. Burden, minister of Land-*, who will visit fche Creston Valley at tha end of the week.  Saturday night.. S&th, the Community has tho last of the season's card  parties, commencing at 8.S0, with -nn  admission of 25 cents. In addition to  the two usual prices, these wiii ...co be  awarded the two season prizes���������to the  lady ar.d gentleman making the highest total points for the senium. At the  whist on Saturday night last, the  prize scores were made by Mrs. John  Gordon and Chas. Huscroft.  Found���������At Grand Theatre on Friday, April 19th, a sum of money. On  proving property and paying for  this notice owner can have money.  IS. Mallandaine. Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Dickson have jusr  been advised of the arrival at Vaux-  hall. Alberta, of a nine pound son,  which arrived on April 17fch, to Mr.  and Mrs. Arthur Dickson.  The adjourned sitting of the coroner's inquest enquiring into the murder  of Thomas Midgley on April 3rd, convened on Wednesday night, and was  again adjourned for another week.  A srenuine effort to beantify arid  clean up Creston cemetery will be  made on Wednesday afternoon next  under the direction af the eesnetary  committee of the Women's* Institute,  who are having an oldtime bee, com  mending at ^2 p.m , and all interested  are asked   to lend a   hand   with   the  The  Old ^Timers*   Association   have  secured   the Grand Theatre   btfllroorn  ONE   DOLLAR  STEEL  FISHING  RODS  at  was formerly on the staff of the Koot- j for the annual ball which is announced  enay garage. j for Wednesday.   May 8th. with danc-  For Sale���������Dining room table, side-  hoas-d, writing desk, linoleum, and  other household effects. Mrs. J. D.  Speirs, Creston.  Handmade bonnets, children's garments and ladies1 dresses for sale, also  dressmaking. Mrs>s Hills. Fourth  Street, Creston.  The first mosquitoes were in evidence  on Friday. With no prospect of high  water this pest should not be trouble-  foine this season.  There will be service in   the Creston  Presbyterian Church on Sunday, 28th.  afc 11.30 a.m.    Rev. E. Wright of Sim  herley will officiate.  Fob Sale���������Ford light delivery in  good running order; shock absorber,  chains and 1829 license plate; ��������� selling  at $80.    W, Morrow, Creston.  Father L. Cboinel, O.M.I., will  conduct services nt Holy Cross Church  on Sunday 28tb. at 10.30 a.m., and also  on Monday morning at 8 o'clock.  Miss Evelyn Bevan of the nursing  staff of Omak, Wash., hospital, arrived  home on Monday on a holiday visit  with hir parents Mr. and Mrs, R. S.  Bevan,  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  CRESTON DISTRICT  C0KSTRUCT.0N OF A SCOW FQR  CRESTON FERRY  Sealed Tenders superscribed "Tendsr  for Scow at Creston," will be received by  Wm. Ramsay, District Engineer, Nelson,  B.C., up to noon on Thursday, the 9th  day of May, 1929, for tho construction  of a bcow for Creston Ferry.  Plans, Specifications, Contract and  Forms of Tender may be obtained from  the undersigned, or from Wm. Rarnaay,  District Engineer, Nelson, B.C.  A Bum of Five (6) Dollars will be required as deposit on piano, etc., which  will be refunded upon tne return of same  in good order. Each tender must ho  accompanied by an accepted hank cheque  on. a Chartered Bank of Canada, made  payable to the Minister of Public Worlcn  for tho sum of Two Hundred (200) Dollars, which ahnll be forfeited if the  tenderer declines to enter into contract,  or if he fails to complete thc work ccn-  t/rjit-trtl for.  The cheques of unflucceRsful tenderers  will he returned to them upon thc execution of the contract.  Tenders mu������t be made out on tho  forma supplied, and ai-pred with the  actual signature of the tenderer.  The loweat or any tender not noccHBur-  ily accepted.  I\ PHILIP,  Deputy Miniatcr und Public  IVcrlw Engineer.  Department of Public Worka,  Parliament Building??,  Victoria, B.C.  17th April. 1929.  ing at 8.30 p.m. prompt. Positively  nothing but sildtrme dances will figure  in the program, and the music wiii be  equally appropriate. Gents, $1.00.  Ladles bring lunch.    AH are invited.  Roy and Lester Rhodes and Joseph  Schmidt, whose homes are in the Lake-  view section at Alice Siding -were caught Sunday afternoon in Creston Mercantile store b*v W. H. Crawford, and  on this and other visits, apparently,  made off with a big supply of chocolate bai**.e bacon, cigarettes, fishing  tackle, etc., etc. They appeared before  Magistrate Mallandaine on Monday  afternoon and were sent up for trial  at Nelson, to whieh city they- were  taken by Constable Uassard of Nelson  the same afternoon.  Lawrence Hoi gate, truck driver for  J. B. Winlaw Company, had an exciting experience on Monday morning  when the auto truckEoad of logs he was  driving to Goat River went over the  bank on the North and South highway about opposite the Dan O'Neil  ranch. The truck made a hnlf turn,  landing with the wheels up in the air.  Holgate was thrown cleat* of the truck  but landing heaviiy on his right shoulder was i end ered unconscious forubout  three honrs after heing brought in to  Dr. Henderson's surgery, but is now  coming along nicely.  Wild Kose Lodge Knights of Pythias was n year old on Thursday last  nnd the auspicious occasion was roy  ally observed with an at home nt the  lorigeroom at whieh court whist wirr*  the feature and tire high score prizes  went to Mra. Lachat nf Wynndel, and  Louis Beneditti, 'iilso of Wynndel.  Second prizes fell to Mrs. Mallandaine  and Jas, Wilson nf Sirdar. Short nd-  dresses appropriate to the occasion  were made by Chancellor Commander1  Col. Mallandaine and other ofllceru of  the lodge while prelate W. J. Truscott  led the community singing.-After a  sumptuous lunch there waa dancing to  round out n most enjoyable evening,  CARD OF THANKS  This is a strong, serviceable  steel rod for boy or man.  Enamelled   black,   brass  ferrules    and     brazings,  snake rings,   turned eor-  . rugated handles, finished  natural color and varnished.    Get yours now.  1AWSON  Can only be compared with  Cars  costing  far  more!  In five years Chrysler has leaped to  leadership because of the fact that  Chrysler engineers have never left  any detail of performance or car  appearance to chance. They , have  pursued a deliberate policy of protection in mechanistic and artistic  design. For this reason the speed,  the verve, the dash you find in  Ghryslery|can scarcely be equalled,  much leslr surpassed, in cars costing  even as mu-cb ������s m thousand dollars  more.  WE INVITE YOUR INSPECTION  AND WILL BE PLEASED TO GO  INTO    COMPARISON    DETAILS.  x  Canyon St. at Barton Ave., Creston  Printed Butter Wraps at The Review  ���������-y-.**"'  -JOE  3_3E=!_1E=  aaU-=IE  ae-iE  3DE_3l_E  affW^^B _S_P^___*.  re  Every member of every family in this community is interested in the news of the^day.  And no items are read with keener relish than  announcements of new things to eat, wear, or  enjoy in the home.  On hehulf of my family and myself I  express our sincere appreciation nnd  thanki to nil thoro who ny their kindly  sympathy and material assistance  have ho great ly helped to alleviate our  tvowhle in the loqo <*vf our home, A.  SPlSNCBIt.  mU&tiiBV*  A. II. I4'. Bernard \u leaving till*  week for the fteovoa McDonald mine,  near Wanota. whore he haa secured a  rmn.t,.i.n rinritiitiii* an ot) euro;hie.  John Flnlay. ar., left on Tucrulny on  n vlnlt. with hlw daughter, Mr������.   .lory,  at. Trail. |   He wan nennmpuViUnl by hia  You have the goods,-and the desire to sell  theui. The Readers of the Review have the  money and the desire to buy. The connecting  link is advertising.  Give the people the good news of the new  things at advantageous prices. They look to  you foa this "store news" and will respond to  your messages. Let us show you that an  advertisement is an invitation.  I'm-Vllif  HSBH   ^Gi't    ^    ^9   ^L\ ^^H Bsy HHS   ^S^a  IH HSi   IBHiSSJS  COMMERCIAL   PRINTING   DEPT.  ra  3iBtaiiataigg~?=iBe  jirjUsJiJlS  ^lSSm.Vm'iSmSSX.UKC,IU THE  CRESTON BEVISW  /J  w  C. C. FRENCH  *��������� ��������� *���������*������������������"������ f*, mi _r at? ss  CRESTON  Sales conducted at' any point In the district.  Arrangements for sales can "be made with  D. S. Timmons at Creston Motoi-s, Oreston.  MINERAL.  J  Certificate of Improvements  Nf art ass  Sunrise, Bonansa. Commodore,^ and  Idaho Menem!Ciaisns. aiiaete in the  Nelson Mining Division of Kootenay  District.  "Wh������j?e located: On-Dsindea M6ts.st������!a and  Wild Horse Greek, near Ymir.  TAKE NOTICE that I,fjA.IL Green, aotlnjr  as agent for uavid urobe. * ree Miners Certin-  cate No. 4716D, and Xiaurent Arebambault,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 22928D. intend,  sixty days from date hereof, to apply to the  Mining- Recorder for a Certificate ot finprove-  inents for the purpose of obtaining-a Crown  irrant of the above elaima ;    -  And further take notice that action under  section 85, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 25th day atMa.rch,W2ia.     _  A, H,GRSJEN.-  Kelowna   has  just   organized   a  Mosquito Control association.  Penticton, Vernon and Kelowna  will have crow shoots this- spring.  Afe Vernon last year the average  prioe on onions was $46.61 per ton.  Cranbrook curling club emerged  from the 1958 29 season with -a;oash  balance of $1.26. -    *  : It is stated that over 300 con pies  were at tbe Easter. Monday charity  bail at Cranbrook.  Golf season opened at Cranbrook  on April 17th.    70 players and vis  iters'Were on hand.  26 new members joined the United Church at Kimberley last Sunday.  Drainage districts 10 and 11 at  Bonners Ferry will bt> cropped this  year.  Kimberley will have soft ball this  Zm������m.������m SZfmVm ..'*..%.       A Ia.MH.      4\ P JC."  acaauu  'ivu n  toof^ut.  in prospeot.  The collection at a Good Friday  community service in Penticton  Unite J Church amounted to $125,  which has been turned over to the  hospital.  s#������"  STC A.T*S!  We have some real ones in Used Cars. If you want  to get "honest value in a used car you should deal with  the dealers who haye the best line of ears and are not  compelled to give long trade-in prices when selling a  new car, and are, therefore", in a position to sell their  trade-ins at a loweiffigure than their competitors.  All the New Model A Cars in  stock.  ...*��������������������������� -���������  OUR SHOP EQUIPMENT IS THE BEST  i  PREMIER   GARAGE  ��������� ���������'.;:;/;.;.;;JPALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BV GASOLINE  #'  #?  ���������4;.'.  :Ms  .4  EVERYBODY knows the Out-  ^ standing Chevrolet offers Six-  cylinder performance and smoothness in the price range of the four.  Everybody knows it is the lowest-  priced car in the world which provides the beauty and luxury of smart  new Bodies by Fisher.  #  But only those who have driven tho  Outstanding Chevrolet can appreciate those other evidences of  Quality at Low Cost with which it  abounds.  "So we urge you to try out this  sensational car in your own way  . . at your own speed . . over roads  and grades of your own choosing.  Come in and let us show you a few  of tho highlights. c>S3.������-20c  .i>>jx~#������i$. "  ���������P-.P$%$'''  *.< > ������������������.- **.������?!>���������  ���������������������������;.&.!���������������?''  >i**>  f ���������'.������������������.* ���������  ���������������:���������.'���������" A,  ���������^������������������'.vr-i* ���������"  * '.*���������*#*  \ '  ajaPP., 4  Pi-,: -1  ���������Sf,   > J  Creston  Cranbrook  pkoduct  ov  GnwrxAL  motors   of   Canada,   limited  l-*A_-_#*������#__.rf%*������       hAr2.  -a_> ciiii/kw^/ii   ���������������*���������**_���������  1929  rate  of  I  IVE ADVISE  YOU TO  ORDER NOW  ���������and thus be sure of early delivery.  \  a  47 mills, of whioh 22 mills is required for sohool financing.  It cost householders at Penticton  a matter of $2218 for tnawiiig font  frozen pipes last winter.  In the Okanagan the experts are  advising to grow fewer onions and  , .     ��������� , _       mmjm.m. mm t. Jm... S.X.Z ^'     ^mmmmmmm.     ~  suuiS  puiiauucS uuia   SSctSGii.  Tilings look so bhie at Rossland  a4; present that lawyer K. Pincott  has siioved to Grand Fork". * '  The Press says Kimberley Ang  lieans are disappointed because their  Easter ball only netted $40^  Midway Farmers' Institute staged the district's first-ever ploughing  match last Saturday.    There were  six contestants.  Crystal Dairy at Cranbrook are  erecting a new creamery duildhig  30 x 50 feet. It will be concrete  block construction.  v Cranbrook Women's Institute'.  are at work on a couple nf dozen  flannel nightshirts for the Crippled  Child ren:s hospital work.  Now that Kimberley has its dandy new fire truck the board of trade  is pressing the underwriters for a  reduction In insurance rales.  Construction   hss commenced on  new   hotel  at   Michel,  and    when  completed it will be one of the best  -small hotels in the Pass,   according  to the Fernie BVee Press������  C-BLAjB*. o. rodgers  I  C9B  '������������������ ������rt*(****i������.*i  -.^W*.^..^^.,^^ f..^,rT ..-m||ff| ap,m  mmmmAmmmmimmtiiAm  Andrew Si gal et, a farmer near  Vernon, last year shipped 4770  pounds, of butterfat to the creamery  in that town. This year.he is planing to ship at least 7000 pounds.  Instead of Sunday league base*  ball East Kootenay is likely to  have weeknight twilight games  with teams enteredJFrom Cranbrook  Kimberley, Chapman an^i f^unqtber-  ton.' "  Tenders are now being called for  the new United Church building at  Cranbrook. It will be modern ly  equipped in every detail, and will  seat 400. It will cost aro and  $28,000.      .  The Record is telling the citizens  of New Denver not to expect any  miracles, from the village incorporation until most of the 1029 taxes  are paid. The village only bas a  borrowing power of $600.  The mayor of Rossland figures  that not more than 29 per cent, o f  insurance was carried oir the half  million of property destroyed by  fire in that town last month. 75  per cent, of the business section  was wiped out.  Christ Church, Creston  SUNDAY. APRIL 123  ORESTON���������7.30 p.m.. Evensong.  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON,    B.C.  AT THE  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  S$l!liBBBlfi& *WI$OOm&  Rubbora  Work Socks  Work Giovom  and  Kttohon UtonBH&  Full stock.    Priced right.  -_-_-���������' flijV0^g| jg||| _Bi__i---M--. _W_W__f  sm**\wm mm     i*wmarim *Wi**W^Sw  Shoe and  Harness   Repairing  RE6. WATSON  lonyerri  CHAS. BOTTERILL  DRAYING and TRUCK SERVICE  COAL.  WOOD,  SAND,  GRAVEL  PROMPT  ATTENTION   GIVEN  ALL   ORDERS.  Try Us Once  Twi���������e-a-Week Delivery  Service in Alice Siding  District  Commencing; February ist-X am inaugurating  a Tuesday and Friday afternoon delivery in  connection with the 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. .Stage leaves  Creston at 4 p.m. .**''>  To ensure delivery telephone,instructions mus^  reach us by 12 o'clock noph of triail days.  cOR  Yotur Pocket  031  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in it is easy to  spend on (rifles or may be lost  or stolen*  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bank  ���������will accumulate rapidly. e  Small or larce accounts are v/elcotaeb  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20*000,000  Reserve Fund $20*000,000  Creston, Branch   .      ������ R. J. Forbes, Manager  BURNS& COMPANY, Ltd.  MIT AX   MPli-Pl-IAMX^  WM.--i_._';     y    ��������� 11 i ;yin  j..inu-11'm. n"i'..i   .ry   'i    n   . - rm ��������� im-i-i m ;   ."     -    y." mmm^^.Utmm**#m������m'*~_.m ������������������ .--imm,um.mum^mimmm.,m,mm  tT^"'  V '    :'    '��������� '' i::mirijjlnLiwiJiirrrr'i"::"'r:1'"')'i   ! '.'!.ii'.'_"..'' " i* '"i'i":'" '".'liil'u.1 iii'ii'iii jii'iurifiirwTi'-'r-i"'-1"'ll"l' ���������]!'~'-i'-"'"-'"' -���������r^-^���������"���������  rjTRY OUH  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  . An economical dlBh. easy to aervo.  Shamrock Rrantt HAM. BACON and LARD  GLENDALE' CREAMERY BUTTER  Government p-rudeO, higlruut quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  ull vavlellen.  Choicest REE*. PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, LAMB  Incrt*H8������fl egg prod notion and prnrincAH hnttr-r poultry.    Buy tho bout. *EHE   ItEVIEW,   OBESTONi   ^   a  Ontario Man Inherits Title  Only choice leaves grown at high altitudes  go into the blending o������ Blue Ribbon Tea.  That is why its flavour is so uniformly excellent. Insist upon getting it froni your grocer���������refuse  substitutes of inferior  quality.  Canada S CJpportumtv ana Resnonsimlifcxr  Will Go To France To Take Possession Of iProperty ^  Count Richard du Manoir de  Jaiiaye has lived for 25 years in one-  half of a frame house in the village  of Weatmeath, near, jpembroke, Ontario. All that time he haa known he  was next ia line to the family estates  aud titles, together with the -fine old  Norman chateau. The property  which has now fallen to the Count on  his succeession to the family title is  situated near Bayeux and it Is his  intention to leave Westmeath for  France and his ancestral home together with the Countess and their  son and heir.  The Count, who acted as house  painter and general handy man in  the ttn'r'ystentious vill*,������*s of "Wosfc������*  meath, was known as Richard Bu  Mahoir. This is tire second European title to toe inherited hy a Canadian within the past few weeks, the  other case being that of the Earl of  Eg-mont former rancher of Friddis,  Alta.- :'  It has been said times without number that Canada occupies a paramount aud responsible position as interpreter of Great Britain to the  United States, and of the XTnlted States to Great Britain. Such views have  been expressed, not so frequently by Canadians themselves as by leading  men in Great Britain and  the United States.  Within the past few years the opinion, hag been expressed by leading,  citizens of the Empire and of China, Japan, and other oriental lands, that:  Canada,  because  of its  geographical  position   and  its  rapidly  expanding  trade across the Pacific, likewise occupies a strong position as interpreter  of the Orient to the rest or the Empire. Canada is popular in China and  Japan as compared with the United States and European countries.  lu the councils of the League of Nations this Dominion also stands,  high,, and. deservedly so. It is recognized by other countries, and more  particularly the smaller nations, that Canada has no selfish purpose to serve  through its membership ia the League; that, on the contrary, the Canadian  *k.t-t+..m*t.       .���������������>        ^..^      m^������       ^ 5 .aa aa.- ������. a. *^. m. A aa ^.rm .. ���������mmmm*mmmmm\       ...ata^Tl,-      m aav      m\        Am..mmi~m.       4 - 3 .       ~~-._  vice to mankind. The Canadian position in the League has always been for  peace, conciliation, recognition of the rights of others, and, especially, not  merely fair treatment but opon generosity ahd sympathy for minorities.  Because of this unselfish attitude,, Canadians are welcome in all lands,  and the high opinion entertained for this country is proving a real asset  to the business and commercial interests of the Dominion in the opening and  development  of foreign  markets for Canadian  products.  Now, one of the most influential men in India, Sir Rabindranath  Tajfjore, the world renowned poet, outlines to Canada a duty which rests  upon this young Dominion, not only tc- itself, or to a group of nations, but  to "Wide world. Sir Rabindranath was a distinguished guest and speaker at the  recent Conference of the National Council of Education held at Vancouver,  and in his farewell message to Canada he gave expression to views whicfi.  Canadians everywhere may well read, ponder over, and to which they  should give heed.  "Canada," he said, "is too young to fail a victim to the malady of disillusionment and scepticism, and she must believe in the great ideals in the  face of contradiction���������for she has the groat gift of youth; she has the  direct consciousness of the stir of growth within her which should make  her trust herself, which is the only 3ure way of trusting the world."  How true this last sentence! A man or a nation which does not tr-ust  himself or itself, but lives in an atmosphere of fear ancl suspicion, can  never trust others.  Continuing, this great Indian savant said: "Let Canada feel the sacred  dawn of her life, that the expectation of human destiny is upon her as upon  other sister countries' which have just entered into    the    cycle    of.   their  promise.      Canada will have to solve for tho salvation of man the mo.ii  difficult of all problems, the race,problem, which has become insistent with  the close contact of communities that had their isolation for centuries in  their geographical and cultural excluslveness. Canada will have to reconcile  the efficiency of the machine with the creative genius of man which must  build its paradise of self-expression, reconcile science with religion, individual right with the social obligation that it must acknowledge. She must  dream of the Introduction of honesty oven in politics, which is the self-  interest of the nation, knowing, that such interest can only have its sure  foundation In international friendships. She must ever hope to be able to  win the heart of the world by offering the best that she produces."  Although his actual knowledge of tbis country waa limited, Sir Rabindranath said Canada possessed powers of character and material resources  that would enable her to carve out a destiny free from "the fatigue that old  civilizations suffer from in the shape: of cynicism."  This is an inspiring vision of Canada's place in tlie world. It is one that  calls for tho be3t that every citizen, regardless of his race or creed, can  contribute. And it is because the Canadian people of tomorrow will be a  development of the cosmopolitan populatiou of today that thc Canada of tho  future will find within itself the ability, the sympathy, tho international viewpoint, which will make possible such a great contribution to thc future ot  mankind and tho ultimate and lasting peace of the world, for, until the race  problem is solved there can be no peace in any country, or in tho world ai-  large. *  Toes Made Comfortable  Sore Corns Removed  ���������Quick, safe relief la almost instantaneous if you apply PUTNAM'S  CORN EXTRACTOR. Shoes won't  pinch or. hurt. One single drop of  Putnam's stops the pain. A few applications: make the corn dry up and  drop off, Putnam's Corn Extractor  gives satisfaction. Thousands use it  every day. Get a bottle from your  druggist. Refuse a substitute for  "Putnam's" tbe one sure relief for  sore corns.  iS||S������������iM:^  ?y?ff:'??:yf?f;iv?yyf"?'y;yyi*svyf^  ;fHaJyi.f aif. ySa i h!^^  r"H^iyi-iYoh:?( "i^'.^Hr^  ,.,,.:.,, .,d^-)PPR-<?SV**':?.SUfvkfo;,._,, T r........ ���������._,  - Ship Mwskrats To North China-  Eight thouand live muskrats are  to bo shipped from the Swan Lake  Pur Farm, Quesnel, B.C., this summer, it is stated by officials of the  company. Three thousand are to go  to North China and smaller numbers  to England, Scotland, and other  countries on the continent. The  Swan Company estimates that it has  a total of 50,000 rats on,its farm.  Germany's Unusual Club  There are numerous "crime clubs"  in Germany in which for a small initiation fee and monthly dues, are  provided tools and disguises for  the commission, of any "Job" on hand.  Money is advanced for railway fares  and competent lawyers provided.  FEELING TIRED  AND DEPRESSED  Strangled With Asthma is the  only expression that seems to convey  what is endured from an attack of  this trouble. Tire relief from Dr. J.  Di Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is beyond nieasure. Where all was suffering there comes comfort and rest.  Breathin*"* becomes nonrosl and the  bronchial tubes eomlpietely cleared.  This unequalled remedy is worth  many times its price to all who use  it.  "'   Cl't-^a'e"- "Wheat 'Trial' Shipment  Between 4,000 and 5,000 bushels of  wheat has been shipped overseas, foff  trial in flour-making, under joint arrangements 6������ the "Dominion Department of Agriculture and the Cana-;  di an Wheat Pool. The future of thia  type pf wheat wiii largely depend upon whether this present lot meets  with favor among the millers o?  Great Britain and Germany.  Canada's Alining Advance  From "a. comparatively obscure  position in 1900 with a production of  less than $65,000,000, Canada Ss  steadily advancing to the front rank  of the mineral-producing countries  of the* world with a total production  in 1928 valued at $271,000,000.  Then Try the Treatment With  Br. Williams' Pink Pills  It is good, to be tired after hard  work or plaS'. ��������� Rest and food will  banish that kind Of a tired feeling.  Eut to be weak all the time never,  to feel strong and vigorotis, to be! The indications of worms are rest-  breathless at the least exertion, de-! lessness, grinding of the teeth, pick-  ndtes a condition of ill health that ing of the nose, extreme peevishness,  must be corrected or worse results often convulsions. Under these con-  will follow. Such a condition the ] ditionw one of the best remedies that  doctors term anaemic, and Is caused! can be got is Miller's Worm Pow-  by thin blood. For relief ih this con-i devs.. They -will attack the worms  dition nothing else can equal Dr. j as soon as administered and they  Williams'   Pink Pills,  which    enrich I pass away in the evacuations.    The  little sufferer will be immediately  eased, and a return of the attack  will not bo likely.  and purify tlie blood,  bringing new  health and strength.      Among those  who have found new health through  the  use  of  these  pills is  Mr.  G.  E.  Kooton,  R.R.  4,    Elgin,    Ont.,    who  says:���������"For   a   long* -  time     I    was  greatly disturbed with pains  in my  back   and  felt   tired   and   depressed  most of thc time.     My blood seemed  to be in a bad condition, so much so,  that I slept poorly and scarcely felt  like  eating.       I  tried a doctor, but  his treatment did not help. Then one  day I read an advertisement of Dr. I  Williams' Pink    Pills,    describing    a  case much like my own and I decided  to try this remedy. I took, the pills  for about two months, and the result  waa   wonderful.      I    gained    fifteen  pounds in weight and felt like a new  man.      I know of nothing that will  build up the strength  like Dr. Williams' " Pink Pills,  and I have since  recommended them  to many of my  friends."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold  by all dealers in medicine, or direct  from the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont., at 50 cents a box.  Write today for a copy of the free  booklet, "Building Up tho Blood."  ^W*������i'M..'������1 W..|ll���������W.l'lll������  Northern Ireland now has two  ond one-half miles of highway to  every squaro mile of land.  The girl with a broken heart  always manages to save the pieces.  Rcady-Mado Medicine.���������You need  no physician for ordinary ills when  you have at hand a Jbottle of Dr.  Thomas* Eclectric Oil. For coughs,  colds, sore throat, bronchial troubles,  it is Invaluable; for scalds, burns,  bruises, sprains it is unsurpassed;  while for cuts, sores and the like it  Is an unquestionable healer,. It needs  no testimonial other than the use,  and that will satisfy anyone aa to Its  effectiveness.  ^ggvfgiB  blaster   of   Ceremonies  -   .   ���������   responsible to the  Company for your comfort, pleasure and satisfaction ...   the? Gurnard  Purser.     Always  making  you glad you sailed  Cunard . ���������  . seeing that  you know the people you  want to know.  . . .. making ybu ship-wise. ��������� A  Cunard Purser* therefore  a   perfect   Purse*.  Sail Cunard t ��������� ������  ��������� ��������� ��������������� ���������  Book through  Tfta Cunard  Steam*  Ship Co.. Limited. 270 Main St.  (Tel. S6--84X-2), or Huron and  Brie    Building.    Portage    Av..  Winnipeg, <T&> 21-007) or  any steamship agent.  Even a man of steel may lose his  temper when he gets hot.  Weekly     Sailing-*     <o  Europe from   Mny 3rd  from    Montreal     (and  Quebec)  Mlrrard'H   Onlmeitt  for   Coughs   and  Colds.  GisaB-cl  Against   FLU ���������  Sore Throat The First WW ning.  m>mmmmmmmammm*mmmmmmm*mm*mmm������mmmm'*mm*m*  Few families will escape. This epidemic constitutes a real danger. Health  autlaorltica everywhere warn the public of tho clanger of-the common cold.  "Flu" usually slartu with Sore Throat. Unless the germs are killed by soma  antiseptic  treatment a serious malady may develop.  A Himplo treatment Is to fjar-prlo the throat three times dally with  Nervillne, The antiseptic properties of Nervilirio quickly destroy the germs  in the throat. Of cotirae if the cheat la core Nervillne should be rubbed ovor  thc affected area ���������I0U1 of rubbing:���������It can't burn n blister, but will bring  out the can,*;o.������Uon and break up the cold.  To prevent "Flu" or coldn Ivor*- gaining: headway "Ncrvniria will prove  mont effective. Tt in hardly u������ice������������ary to point out that the bowela f-honld hi*  t3Umu1ated. and thn wyatcm "purged of nil waste mntorlnUi. For this purpose  Dr. Hamilton'!! P..If* are recommended. They act without griping or discern-  ;.uul al u.ujt .dtiil. This comJilaAtlo-a treatment cf Ncrvilisss and Dr. Ila.rc.n--  ton".*. 2HH.I  wilt prove a very satisfactory prevention for Grippe, Flu, eto.  At forty a man wishes  he  knew  what he thought ho know at twenty.  CUNAE3D  CANADIAN SERVICE  ���������V-202  C*bln,Tourl.it Third Cabin and Third Clan*  H  TIIE CAUSE OF PIUES nnd how to  treat them. Send for pamphlet. Western Laboratories, S-46a Victoria Ave..  Westmount. Quebec.  Uho Minard's UnImerrt for tiro Flu.  Employees in German mines havo  increased in the past fow years from  100,000   to   200,000.  An OH OC Merit.���������Dr, Thomas'  Kclectric Oil is not a jumble of medicinal substances thrown together  and pushed by advertising, but tho  result of tho careful Investigation of  lhe healing qualltiofl of certain oils  as appliod to the human body, It lo  n rare combination and it won and  kept public favor from, tho first. A  trLnl of it wLU carry conviction to  any who doubt its power to repair  and heal.  "How'h everything at home?"  "OU olvo'a all right."  IMinard'������   Un&urent   for   tire   Grippe  and Flu.   ���������  w." nT"uT" 178a  MAY SiWC WMUIR 1J.FE  Xtf(������ht: bow���������yocBf* cap fafies* "to BsnM tlerroasl 9rs the  ���������vers* elrtvrfftj; tstCKafcr, of tfesbyewr., Yew ww***! the  ahttTpHcdfccd, uVa-jpHeraowtdu rc������_4-b*c*tott _*ri-p ot  live orctttrwtweftty tJme erer 1*^-"-^-^^  Dipped BntUaoruil In*wc������l_Wrt>ooct.rmoat^^  rrtnd endnt-wnce: lum, thin frexftd luwn iN-eweet Stan  turfety and taagfratm. Orseloolrc mhamm yen that  Fvnt*taoro Ir** tbe maamt gv.pplxm t*l_m of witty-  termd you <wr mrw.   If-  worth  m-ny  t.mjoi tbe.,������������**t oftt. new set etf Fircstonai  to fed tho rajHfcfty *>8 th&t. ffi_yi.tfj.ift flr^ad.  beneath you. J^tO*9~-&f* tint- gpOLtvO:  1 i   I . l"l   --���������ggjj'"-      WW*h-������      *'*"-������*���������*  >���������   H***^    *M    '  J TTTK   KEVIKW--   OKESTOtf.   B-.    C,  ������n->  ^  EATHOFSIR  FT0N-.  NOTED CANADIAN  OP  SnpBbef By Chicago Mayor  New York.���������Sir Clifford Sifton,  K.C.M.G., K.C., prominent in Cana-  ���������flian public life f6r forty years, "died  fa New York while, sitting in. a eh&ir  talking with his son, If-Iarry. "Accompanied by bis' soil's, Sir Clifford  left bis winter residence at Daytona  Beach, Ela., last Saturday, and was  on his way to hts home in Toronto  ���������when death overtook him.  Although Sir. Clifford had been  troubled with heart weakness for  about two years,..his health, was fairly good until last fall and he was  ������iuite sick when he left Toronto- in  November to go to Florida for the  winter.  Sir Clifford Sifton, K.C.M.6., ICC,  ������f Toronto- Privy Councillor, former  Minister of the Interior, whose death  took place at New York,, had been a  Jm* ... .     .4. ^ ������.JJ... Ja     i m.      *~t mm mm. 4. A* m. mm     ���������������*.������.*-,.  |I^UiC   UJ.    l.alCI.{������Ua\.UUW;   JLL4.   ���������^m'.t.t i������*������-t t mm...    j^t.^.-  lie life for forty years. Born in Ontario, in 18431, he came to Manitoba  when a youth with his father, the  late Hon. :W., J; Sifton/ locating; \at  Brandon..  A barrister at the ago of twenty-  one, Clifford Siftohlaecame a member of the Manitoba legislature in  2888, and entered the Greenway government as f Attorney-General in  1S89, being only twenty-hine years of  age. Frona that time, onward he  played a conspicuous part in the development  of the West.  Sir Clifford was called by Sir  Wilfrid Laurier^ toy the Federal cabinet on Novemb������rffi7, i89G, as fSlmis-;  ter of thei Interior -and Superinten-  * dent-General of Indian Affairs. As  Minister of the Interior he carried  *sut a vigorousf immigrationf, policy,  which added largfe^ to tite? population of the Domlpidnv ia^he earlier  period of his ministry he was spe  cially charged withymatters;:'relating  to the government of the Northwest  ���������Territories  (now    Saskatehewa    and  MAY HOEAU  GRAIN BOARD  n   Sent  "Collect"   Cable  To  Young Australian ILeague  ./Chicago, IU.���������Mayor "Big Bill"  Thompson's political enemies were  making the most of the official snub  the 'Gowboy" mayor has extended to  160 members of the Young Austra*  liah- League who plan to visit Chicago, April  22.  The youthful British subjects-cabled Mayor Thompson tliat they were  coming. Instead of extending them  a welcome, Thompson seal them a  -collect'* table saying that Chicago  had many interesting sights. It cost  the Australians -$25 to isara, that the  Mayor, famous aa a detractor. of  King* George V.f was not enthusiastic  about their visit. - ������,  Commenting- upon the slight editorially, the British American, published in."Chicago, said: "Wc can  scarcely believe Big Bill would be  guilty of such stupidity."  The Australian delegates will be  welcomed by the^ Association of Commerce, Rotary, and. the English  Speaking Union.  Japan Asks Clearer  A  Chief Justice J. L.. Brown of Saskatchewan, who, it is stated, haa  been offered the chairmanship of the  Canadian Grain Board, reorganization of which is reported as imminent.  Report is Satisfactory  , ������������������ ,1 ^    "m  Sir Henry THsorstton Pleased With  Record Of  C.NJ&.  Ottawa.���������The special standing committee of commons on Canadian National Railway affairs held its first  meeting recently, when General Fis-  et,--Liberal, Rimouski, was elected  chairman. Sir Henry Thornton, president of the Canadian National Railways; stated that the report of the  railway -showed. the calendar year,  1928, \iras the 'most satisfactory of  its history, both financially and from  an operating standpoint.  Out of    every    dollar    traffic    re-  r,mm.mmy4-e. m. #a a_aa m. mm 1... AT- m. S^alkYY* H rT   /* A  Cci^t.a>    ciuucu     Mjr      ixlc     v������i>.tv.,     x������.u-x  cents was available for interest. On  United States class 1 railways only  15,21 cents was available for interest. Sir Henry thought this was very  satisfactory, particularly aa many  lines were in new districts.  To the question whether the increased receipts of the C.N.R. were  at the expense, of the Canadian Pacific,  or    attributable - to    national  actio  and Antarctic Zones  Fli rase In  Kellogg- Pea^se Pact Con  . fcrary To Constitution  .., Tokio.���������Katsuji -pebuehi, Japanese  ambassador to Washington, has been  instructed to obtain ah understanding from the American government  On the questioh .of the .phrase "their  respective peoples" in the Kellogg  peace pact.  This phrase is incompatible with  the Japanese constitution, y which  stipulates that all sovereignty lies in  the person off ihe emperor. The  newspaper states that if America re-^  jects the Japanese reservations then  Japan will issue a. statement explain-,  ing "that ratification, f is impossible,  but emphasizing that Japan fully approves of the? pact's spirit.  ..,. The -reservations, ��������� It, . is reported,  suggest the deletion of the objectionable phrase,   a revision, or a special.  Albertai; and Yukon Territory, and ] explanation.        Such   a modification:  will  require   the   consent  of  all   the-  ���������iy.IN INSPECTION  BE ANTIQUATED  ^Ottawa.���������Standard . samples set  each year^ by the chief grain inspector are frequently "higher than the  minimum set by the Grain Act, and  oh that account cargoes are graded  sower than they should be. This waa  the-contention of John Gillespie, dealers' representative on the grain  standards board, whose evidence was  continued, before the agricultural and  colonization committee of the douse  of commons.  >T������t-a~       ._raa.a      44a ^a       mmtmA mmJ^      ���������__������aT��������� In,*- KaT^.  *. AJM0       WOrtS      UJUCJ      IdUCJ.      <l*\������A44������S&CMA*k,      u...  Gillespie said,, against the inspection  department- The whole inspection  system was antiquated. For instance,  barley was never graded No. 1 or 2,  although, there .was lots of excellent  barley produced. The Grain Act bad  growth, Sir Henry said the net.earn-f?6*11 ������"&**** ignored for years. It  Recent. Broadcast  Heard  Over  Distance off 10,000 Miles  Copenhagen.���������The first'radio communication between the Antarctic  and Arctic zones .was reported in a  cablegram reCeiyea?here by the newspaper Exstrabladet from the Mount  Evans Greenland, radio station.  Mount Evans said a recent broadcast    by    Commiander    Richard E.  Byrd's ..station in the Antarctic -was  heard excellently, although from a  distance of more than. 10,000 miles.  Gasoline reserve supplies have  been sent from Mount . Evans to  Camp OOyd in preparation for Swedish-American trans-Atlantic fiig-hts  next summer, the cablegram added.  Claims targg Amount  For Customs Taxes  all unorganised and butlyihgy territories of the Dominion." He intro-  duced and carried -thorugh legislation at Ottawa - giving responsible  government t6lithe;''-^o*tthwe^t'.C"T.err*l.-  tories in 1898.  y On account of P ay difference of  opinion with the Premier, Sir Wilfrid  Laurier, over educational clauses of:  the Northwest Territory Autonomy  bill, Sir Clifford resigned from the  Government, February 27, i������i05. He  continued to be a member of the  House of Commons until the General  Iplection of 1911, when he (Withdrew  and did not present himself for reelection.  He    represented    Brandon,  contracting powers.  ^fith France Arranged  Letter Rat������ To Be Three Cents Per  Ounce Instead Of Eight  Ottawa:~Hbn. P. J.f Veniot, postmaster-general, and the' deputy minister, L. J: Gaboury, will leave for  Paris at the close of the present parliamentary session to sign a new  postal convention between Canada  and France, By the terms of the convention-the letter rate between the  Manitoba.- in the   Dominion ^ Parlia-1 two countries will be reduced from  eight to three cents an. ounce.  DeCaulis    Of    Payment   To   ftovern-  fyrfff nierit;':.._Over,--Se\ren SOUion'f  ; ���������:'Ottawa.r-iA: y total of f$2^370,782.51  has been recovered during- the, past  three years from persons and corporations by the government in connection with defaults of payment of  customs and excise taxes, disclosed  in the inquiry' of the royal customs  ^commissions. Still outstanding, and  claimed by the department of national revenue as due the government,  is the sum of 97,114,492.73. This was  disclosed in a reply tabled iq Use  House of Commons by Hon. W. T>.  Euler, minister of national revenue.  ment from 1896 until 1911, his first  election to the House of Commons  being by acclamation, following upon  his call to the ministry at Ottawa.  The new postal rate, it was explained, will facilitate communication betwen the countries and ia the  outcome of negotiations which have  been carried on for some time between representatives of the two  governments.  llrgi  es That Strict  Measures Be Taken  TV/fOST people rely on Aspirin  * to malce short work of their  headaches, but did you know it's  just as effective in the worne pains  from ncuralR-fa or neuritis? Rheumatic pains, too. Don't suffer whcti  Aspirin can brlnp* such complete  comfort without'delay, and without  harm; it does tint nffaM*- the h<������art.  In every package of Aspirin yon  will find provexi directions with  whicli everyone should. Ilev familiar,  . for they can spare much needk.-vs  suffering.  Members.   Of   Manitoba   Ij.pgtalntr.re  Would Prosecute Careless  Motorists^  Winnipeg*,���������Prosecution in. every  cane In which a fatality occurs as a  result of improper driving on the  highways of Manitoba was urged wby  ��������� several membera In tho Manltobr*.  legislature during a discussion which  mpmbierfj hoped "���������would servo to bolster respect for law and reduce thc  rvtimber of serious acidents, One  member declared "pedestrians were  not evou Hiii'o ou Lire. tJidewallcH1"  wblle another dexorecatcd the ^strcs-  jalng of thc high speed possibilities  of motor cars by manufacturer a nnd  fcuilc&imeii.  Votirrg On Liquor Control  Halifax, N.S.���������"Are you in favor  of continuing the Nova Scotia Temperance Act," will be the form ot the  question submitted to a referendum  vote of the Nova Scotia electors this  fall. A special committee appointed  by the house of assembly drafted the  above "question In favor of a previous  proposal that a vote be taken on thc  desirability of establishing- a systeu.  of government control and sale of  liquor.  ings of the Canadian Pacific attained a record, last year.  "Therefore, I should say," Sir  Henry asserted, "if I were >a G.P.R.  official, that the National is an asset to the Canadian Pacific. As a  C.N.R. official, I'.consider the Canadian Pacific is ah. asset to the Canadian National." '..*... ??.?:?  "Then why not bring the': C.P.R.  down into Nova Scotia," asked  Colonel Cantley, fCdnservative, Pic-  tou.'               --:" -  ���������'���������������������������         '*'/���������':'':  ;::''"  "Well, the C.N.R. is not yet a  Christrhas tree','* Sir t"tenry replied.  As to whether another large wheat  crop was expected this- year, Sir  ���������Henry explained it.; v/as impossible to  forecast any particular, year. However, there had been a steady and  progresive increase in the quantity  off wheat produced, extending over a  decade of years.  He explained that it was generally  considered that the Great Lakes had  a sixty-year cycle of high .waters and  similar   cycle   pf  low  wtaers which  must be ascribed to the precipitation.  Canada was entering    on    the    wet  cycle now and ' it    might-  ,be    prophesied that    the    greater    rainfall  wi^iild result in greater crops. ,y    ~f  The heavy    carryover    of j wheat  would assure much business in grain  carrying this yearl       y  Colonel Geary, Conservative, Toronto, inquired if there had been any  adjustments .in railway rates. Sir  Henry replied that rate reductions  effective in 1928 had reduced the  revenue of the Canadian National  Railway by $908,000 as against 1927.  Colonel Geary further inquired if  there h*a,d been any let-up on the  maintenance standard of the system,  and was informed that the reverse  was the case, a constantly -higher  standard being adopted.  The minister of railways explained that the Hudson Bay Railway  was not in the accounts of the National Railways. The C.N.R. was  simply acting as the agents of the  government in constructing this railway.  Rural Credits In B.C.  Victoria, B.C.���������Offices of the federal farm loan board havo been opened  here by the chairman of the provincial committer, George Sangstor.  Ono thousand applications for rural  credits already arc in.  fFil^iflliftgl  There are threo trying periods In a  woman's life: when tho girl wn-  tu/cs to womanhood, when a -wo-  rttra ctves birth to her firflfc child,  when a woman reaches middle age.  At these ttmefl Lydia E. Pinkham'a  Vegetablo Compound helps to restore normal health and vigor.  Offers BiDion Marks Less  Germany Wantw Big Reduction In  Yearly Reparations Payments  Paris.���������Germany's counter plan  for paying her great war reparations, presented to the allied experts  by Dr. H. Schact, chief of the German delegation, is understood to offer one billion marks less per year  than the creditors demanded.  Payments would continue thirty-  seven years instead of tbe fifty-eight  years proposed by the allies in their  memorandum. The German offer  envisaged annuities beginning at 1,-  100,000,000 marks and rising to V  450,000,000 marks.  the act were followed in setting bar-'  ley samples    it    would   benefit    the  growers.  In one case feaxley which weighed  46 pounds to the bushel had been refused No. 4 .grade when the definition in the act did not require over  4*5 pounds^ The reeisbn given for refusal was that the carload was not  as goodf hs the standard sample in  the hands of the inspector. This sample had weighed 49 pounds.  f Hon. James Malcom, minister of  trade and commerce, pointed out that  there was an absurdity in the act in  that conection. The definition for No.  4, actually required that the barley,  to be so graded, should weigh lass  than 45 pounds.  In another case On appeal in regard td wheat jjraded No. 4y which  the shipper tlfought shduld be No. 3,  it wasf shown thaty it ? deserved the  higher grade under the terms of the  statute. It was refused that grade,  however, because the standard sample was higher than it should have  been to represent the minimum.  Millions of bushels of Alberta  wheat were graded No. .4 this year:  when it deserved No. 3 because there  were not different" "standard samples  for: that f province, Mr. Gillespie contended. A volume of Alberta wheat  had a larger percentage of green  kernels than the Winnipeg' sample,  but in other respects was often, superior. In any case he had never  heard of complaints by Old pountry  buyers against a. percentage of green  kernels. This did not apply, of -course,  to wheat which was largely unripe.  The i sentiment of pools, trade and  producers," was that there should be  different standards for Alberta grain.  It was of a. different type from the  Manitoba and Eastern Saskatchewan*  and no one sample could be mado  which would be representative of all  the grain In the west.  There is no advantage in shipping  to the United Kingdom grain, of any  better quality than the^ standard  samples sent each year because no  better price will be received by tho  producer Mr. Gillespie said.  Buyers on the European grain exchanges set the price each year oi������  the basis of the samples sent over  early in tho season by the Canadian  government. If wheat of better quality appeared later the Canadian  farmer would lose, ho claimed.  Winn Prize l������*or Play  Toronto.���������The $1.00 prize for lire  best une-act play submitted for the  Imperial Order Daughters of tlie  Empire, 1029 competition haa been  awarded to Don Wetmore, Wotfvllle,  N.S., for hia play entitled "The  House of Laval.1* iBevorn! otl'.ev playfi  Mi.bfr.UI.ecl have received honorable  montionv   Including   "The   Ijftdy   and  Ar-titrlt. In ������ Wrmiewnrk Tl*������*t������fer������1 In C*r������*fllii    J toriu, B.C.  *}i^k. i^CMiit.,    r^y w.. jj..  >WM������J ...iJ*.  ���������t^,,    mrt 4.  ^VCG'ETABt.Eiq.O.MP.OMN.D;.  rtlilclreii's Colds  vmr Checked without  ���������-^fXrJJ-j-g.      "doainK."* Rub on  fA������_f    6*. _SP B3 ���������55_������ Q^1 -"JEMS'  Vf-rX.      y_W   Vaporub  VER.21 MILL-ION JARS USE.DYEARLY1  w. n.  v. ma  fnventlon Fulled io Work  Ogden, Utah.���������When his parachute  failed to open after he had cut loose  from his balloon at an altitude ot  250 feot, Glenn Austin of Jackson,  Mich., waa killed. Austin was the inventor of a contrivance which exploded a dynamite bomb to release  tho parachute. The bomb exploded a  tew seconds after he   hit the grouno.  Tho .steel frame work of buildings  and bridges Is now being constructed  without a singla rivet in its maker.  up���������electric arc welding does the Job.  SceUfi Entry Into Norway  Oslo, Norway.���������Re fused entry into  Germany, "Leon Trotzky, exiled Rus-  slnn Communist, Is seeking permission to come to Norway. Tho govern-  J sn cut will ttx!:*t    t!*e    mcttsy   "UJictc?  comrlderirtlon.  every  need  ���������valuoblo r������otp������  I>ook.   Write Tun.  DoUkKM Co., MlUtm.  wed, Montreal.  Dept. BBS.  m\^**^&A*\\Xw*^Q  ST CHARLES  MILK  fuwnwiMwrMM r_o> 16  THE  CBESTON  BEVIEW  est.  aaMWMA 3S5  '3_t  ������������m.������H-w*  A Racing story full of action  Comedy  News  COMING:   Fri. & Sat., MAY 3 - 4  "THE WHIP"  The famous English racing story with Anna Q.  Nilsson, Ralph Forbes and Dorothy McKaill.  WPIWWIIWIill  For spraying orchards and  Painting    chicken     roosts.  Shipment will arrive this week,  Prices right.  Cod Liver Oil for Stock and Chickens.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK ST  I,  THE  REXALL  STORE  GEO. *I. BLJEXI-I_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 $33.00  Men's Tweed and Navy Serge  J. ronserSy ������p������_$������*ij*ii and up  mm* -a    m        ������p|W gym    m      _  rorsyth s r ine Shirts  Collar attached, plain Broadcloth, $2.00 and $2.50  Full line of Men's Wor1-: Shirts, Pants, etc.  New Felt and Straw Hats, and Caps have arrived,  Local and Personal  Hir--'ii,lfiiaU_in  Commencing with Thursday last- tbe  weather has been showing a it tiie spring warmth to it, but is still on the  chrllv side. The season ia fully three  weeks later than 1928.  W Fraser and?S. A.-Speers spent  the letter park of tne. week in Nelson  where they were in atfeitrd&nce at special comunicatrons of the Scottish Rite  Masonic Lodge in that city.  Dr. J.C. Fish, chiropractor, who hate  been practising his profession here for  the past six weeks, has closed his office  and left on  Saturday fur ChiHiwack,  ,  L im.. m.mm mmm.    4-     . ��������� ��������� .��������� * -". * ������������������  irucio nv>   luvcuua v.u   icuiiiiiii  Outdoor hyacinths' and daffodils  were in f all bloom at tho end of the  week. Friday night the froga favored  with their first overture of the 1920  season.  New Denver Record: Mrs JF. Herd-  mat., wife of Rev. J, Herdman of San  don, ss t30so:*.t>usIvSll in the Vancouver  hospital that there is littlefhope of her  recovery Her hnaband and son are  with  her.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Brady and family  of "Nobleford. ^.Iberia. arrived ot? Friday to take wp their permanent residence at Creston. He recently purchas  ed the P. G. Ebbutt propertp on the  Hillside Road. ���������������    .  Hatching Eggs���������Light Sussex hatching eggs, $2 per setting. M le bird  bred by University of B^O. from im-  ported, with several geperations of  high producers behind them. Fred  Lewis, Creston  The village has workmen in charge  of J. P. Johnston on the job of making  needed tepairs to Fourth Street bridge  to have it in shape for the expected  increased auto trnflSic over the North  and South highway.  Eggs Fob. Hatching���������From Barred  Plymouth Rocks, Agassiz Experimental Farm strain. These hens had a flock  ayerage of 229 eggs^ per bird in pullet  year. $1.50 per setting of 15 eggs.  Mrs. Carl. Wigen, Wynndel.  Owing, to-'the very bad shape the  road is in between Yahk and Kitchener, Rev. A. C. Pound was unable to  get her������j on Saturday from Moyie, and  his illustrated lecture, "Around the  World." at Trinity United Church,  had to be cancelled.  Notice���������Will the party who gave  O. O. Rodgers- or any'"of the theatre  staff the "money picked up In the  theatre on Friday night call and see  me as G. O. Rodgers refuses to turn  over the monev rrntil ownership is  proven.    R. S. BEVAN.  Mrs. Maxwell and Mrs. Cherrington  were hostesses at a chain tea for the.  Women's Institnte benefit at the former's home on Saturday afternoon, at  which six tables were in play and the  prize scores at bridge were nrade by  Mrs. Senesael and Mrs. Craig.  GO0 O  MM-G  l  JPM Ys& a  ' m***9*S*W**\\*\\W  ��������� *  ���������  If yoii expect the team or work, horse to stand up to th  day's work, good feeding is the first essential and for  100 per cent, efficiency try our  Rolled or Crushed Oats  These have been carefully selected and  represent the very hest in feed value.  Bran  and  Shorts  are just as carefully selected  and    the    price    is    right.  experts advises "Bay Flour now I*'    We are  well sftoehed wiih F������p& Rases and Sniller's.  Creston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  CRESTON  Two. Stores  ERICKSON  gLi_n&Ai   a  i^aVBar    %rfii  a  I tl-All __..__  ���������jiAliifgir  VIVIIIMJ  t������*-w*wa  jS2||| ������5&9������L| B9S9 iflfek 6S83H5 igfflS^ fi^ Wi   ff5jL jBi fjSWI EfflSS^ ^jSSSSk   $������^   fili JM B^j|_ffll 19 II      W8WI  8 hi* WW m    J^Qk   BBS ill   QWi m     Wm m m MA BW   050    \_\  a    I lMt>^_#    KHl     1M4   tti_____i   AAm^tAAW        AM ������ttt____ai'    __tt     t__l        -_-.   mtml   __.   au_____.   __i     *---   ^___^__W  ___       ___  __ti     ������������������-*        *������������������-���������        -���������..   t-.-a l.  lBUdiailllialH  ;   ' "-gjjj^  C3I   VI H5SBB ^SSS^     IB      ^*\X\W  B   ������     BB W BB EsaaSI 0B   ������k ^jgj^ O    IBRl   10     BB     VV BflRiB. MMM  I  p COMPANY,   LTD.  USa-i-������������������'V ._t---(i-i_r,'������M*>- * ��������� **������As*mjwm* - *** iygBba-^^^ri^^iMaiuyyw^ ]rf^__mt__^t 1 j^^t^Asstmh<^fl^.r*^..-. maiir"" TTTP ^1 rulllit-i iff f" ���������~|*-f"Jj t. ���������^flip^T* ifTilii-illifl"**'"  **MIE^ ---1 T****Ww*p*-'. ** ^*\m^:<#*m-*-*-*i^*4\\WZ**-+������^  After being orrt of office for a year  Col. Mallandaine was again chosen  president of Creston Valley Conserv  ative Association at the annual meetly ing on Monday night. CO.Rodgers is  a- new vice-president, and J. W. Ham  ilton re-elected secretary-treasurer.  The Legion are observing May day  with a dance ih the Grand Theatre  ballroom commencing at 9 p.m., on  Wednesday, May 1st. Music is by  Mrs. Lister**-* orchestra and the admission $1.50 to gents, und 50 eents to  ladies, which includes popper. Funds  are baseball club benefit.  The Standfast Club invite you to see  ������������������Canada Fifty Years Ago," in pictures  ,,, at Presbyterian Church tonight, nt 8  M o'clock prompt. In addition three  nursery pictures, "House 'that .Turk  Built," "Three Little Niggers." and  "Old Mother Hubbard,' will also be  shown.    Admission 25 and 10 copta.  At the annual meeting of Creston  Valley Stock breeders' Association on  April 18th. Chas. Sutcliffe was re elected president; with J. W. Dow, vice  president, and Geo. Nickel re elected  secretary-treasurer. Tho other direct  ora are W. .1. Holder, Geo. Hood, ,lohn  fiprat.t, ,In(������k Doddn and Hector Stewart.  Those with real good eyesight had n  glimpse of the first 1020 airplane about  noon on Monday. It waa flying at  12,000 foot and following tho course of  the Kootenay Hiver, making a photo-  graphic -survey Tor the department of  tho hiLerjorv Apparently llwei. trips  wore made judging fronr the Hound of  the plane.  Tho high school tonnla Isoaaon was  Inaugurated on Friday afternoon with  hoth courts In full piny until almost 1  p.m. The committee In charge this  season is Misses Muriel Knott, Mar  w-Hn HanfMwl, Mndclinc Putntim, Floyd  Celli und Harold Hpeers. With a high  ������J Nchool mtrnlkrrrem. or" Wi it will be out  of the queaton for othorn than students  to he allowed the tiHe of the courts,  LATEST PATTERNS IN  CREPES, VOICES and  COLORED COTTONS  in the 34- Yard DRESS  LENGTHS priced from  65c. to $2.00 per yard.  ALSO  3-������r yard Dress Lengths  at $1.25 each  S. A. SPEERS  Dry Goods.       Groceries.      Furniture.      Hardware  -*(i||i������������.''.--' .s**iillH������fe."' ,Jwillii'vi������������������ ��������� ,:s������iillti������&:    :..-vniHi.c;, '".Stmilii  SPRAYING TIME will  _H_V   - AS _t        _M S* *  SA  Soost be at Hanil  Hove you got your equipment ready for use ?  If your Spray Pump need*, an ovcrhanlin������ brinf? it to us  and if aorno part ia broken havo it welded���������it ia cheaper than  buying   new parts.  This year again we are huildinft Heavy Sheet Iron Tanks  for boiling spray.    Tlio Tanks nro acetylene wolded and absol-  MtcJv leal; proof, and will hold about, 100 pjaHonn of Rprny.  If you are needing Pipes this year oomo in and talk tbo  matter ovop. We nro Bellin������ Pipoa at prices away below any  mail order house.    Sc it pays to deal in town.  Wo also carry a complete stock of valvoa and fitfcttnfcs.  Sf^tmm iS^tk r^^fty** tepww gpgai |2||| Eft <6F%*. HW'SW |9WKfe|| El   Q K8BSSi|  ^HMHMllklBl '*VttllHtt_b                                      L^^j                                  fcM___ttito                   ^Uy^^                    |^^^   ^^^      ^^^            **^^W_.B^H_U                                   ^^^                                 ^^_^^_^_^                ^^^d                           ^y^               ^jmu^m^^^^l  ..^���������������������������_ ^^J^^sL        ^^9         ^mmmSSmm*     SstSSBSS     ^^9 ^^&I^9    ^VH^fflSL^       ^_9         ^^ffl^^^T     ^^fl       ^^H   flSBMNP^  *VLi-_0 _h V_L_Z_9   H    BE_-v_a \\\s\\*m***A B vD tt^^SH   B9    fflT^Qi ^Hl^^Hf H  Biauksmifh Fiumbiiig     Tinsmith       Oxy A.a.flgA. Welding


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