BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review May 24, 1929

You are currently on our download blacklist and unable to view media. You will be unbanned within an hour.
To un-ban yourself please visit the following link and solve the reCAPTCHA, we will then redirect you back here.

Item Metadata


JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175371.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0175371-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0175371-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175371-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0175371-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0175371-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0175371-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 0*9*-  S3***>  ULff  p provincial Wtoa*^-  avlSd  Agj^   _^f^r@^������RraSL_-B  RPTTRW  iV  V     V  Vol  XXI.  CBESTON, B. C., FBIlfkY. MAY 24, 1929  ���������_i__l-_-ManM--~i-_>*-i>*ar*__mi--������kaM������_i_-������--s-_M-_������i^^  No. 12  20-Year Light ^  Franchise Given  Creeton's  again," insofar as an  supply   "juice"   to  Off again, on again,  gone again." electric H-T-ht sitna-  %%$.* ia once more in a state of  *Vra  agreement to  the  village is  concerned.    After three speoial sessions of the compassion rs a twenty  year light and telephone  franchise  was, on Saturday night,  gived to  Howard S. Amon.    The eutstand  ing features of the agreement  are:  That it is  an   exclusive  franchise;  that light is to be delivered at Sep  temfber  1st,   1329;    ahd  that  the  eaid Howard S.  Amon  agrees   to  supply the village .with streetlights  atja, rate of $20 per light per year*  There is no stipulation  as  to  the  rate? to individual users, and there  is-no.-pei^lty.iA thia agreement���������if  Mr; Amon fails to have light  here  by September 1st then the franchise  is cancelled automatically.  pa    motion    of    C^mmiBSionere  Cherrington and Comfort the chair  man was authorized, to execute tbe  agreement  and  it  has  since been  , regularly signed, sealed and  deliv  ered.   My- Amon has   assured^the  commissioners that there  is  ample  power and plant at Boundary Creek  to give the required 24-hour service,  and  Commissione?1  Jackson,   who  was  at Nelson   consulting  C.   Rv  Hamilton, K.C.. apparently brought  back legal advice that satisfied the  . council 'tli^"~it^'"-W^^^-������^"i^  nghtsaih giving the 20-yfesr  esaSu-  sive agresEaent.    *"~--  At the regular meeting of the  council on May 13th. accounts for  April were passed-tear paying run  . ning to about ^$fl^&. This is partly  made, up of l^ot-Charges against  bridge i^p^i*iiP*->fe?8irori*_ on f, Fo-urtH  street, but does not include the  lumber. Authority was given to  make some needed repairs on the  Park road bridge.  In reply to iW re^iieist of the  business men that Canyon street  in the business section be oiled to  abate the dust nuisance, the -council deoided to give that thoroughfare a thorough sweeping and to  have the merchants keep iPown the  dust by using their hoae every day,  or as required.  A by law   was  passed  ratifying  the purchase of eight lota on Fourth  Btreet from the Canadian Pacific  Railway. Two of these nave been  used for a pound, and five of the  balance sold to Mr. Hills for $175,  on a payment basis of "10 & month  without interest, and so for the  dues have been met, the elerk rep  orted.  The council is preparing to cope  with the weed nuisance this year.  In case of all properties but^one  notice will be served, and if no  action is taken by the owner then  the council will promptly do the  cutting and charge it np for collect"  ion in the 1930 taxes.  A  __* s^awfiaw  *vMeeta  m  Tragic Death  mil  s������d in company with Charlie Ciay-  uuuv  imlmm.  9   3  ej������t_.Lr.  Col. Latta, who is at the bead of the  Land Settlement Board, arrived on  Wednesday from Victoria o������ an official visit.  This week will see the work, completed on the job of gravelling the  road between the old experimental  farm and tbe Bird rancb.  Mr.   Church,   representing   the   P.  Burns Company, was a business visitor  here on -Tuesday.  Bev. A. J. Doull, Bishop of Kootenay, was a visitor to Lister on Tuesday  and beld service at the schoolhouse at  4 p.m.    He was accompanied by Rev.  ������*.,x*t1tr.V..  ,   \M.������...v.a.  John Hewitson left a fow days ago  for Uasgary, Albeata, where he is at  present a patient in the Belcher military hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. Pat Holland of Kimberley were here for the weekend, the  guests of the latter's mother, -Mrs.  Ye j faury, ,. . ;,  Jos. W. Bell was anotber Kimberley  visltorto spend the .-Weekend with  Lister friends. He was a guest of Col.  and Mrs. Lister. -  An afternoon of old time sociability  was in evedence ot the home of Mr&  Frank Baker on May Sth, when she  entertained in honor of the seventy-  ninth birthday of ber mother. Mrs.  Charlotte Rubs, the guests including  Mrs. W. Mitchell, Mrs. Gordon ������r,,*  Mre. Del bridge. Mrs. Knott and Mrs.  Jack p. JJef repb m en ts were sei ved ������ nd  the table y was strikingly decorated  with tulips. Mi*H. Ijjoss was the recipient of hearty congratulations and  many happy returns of the day, old  friends in Nova Scofcia.-being amongst  those Bending fel.ctous messages.  A. D. Manuel jot&t a sudden and  tragic death at J&&. C.P.R., depot  on Tuesday affcei*h<$on when he was  run over by -tl_������ .^sst hound passenger train and his right shoulder  and head completely severed from  his body, the shocking fatality  occurring within s|ght of the usual  crowd that gather^ at the station  at train time.        J  The unfortunate man arrived at  the west side crossing just as the  train was pulling jm, atid although  several who weri\>n the platform  shouted at him dot to attempt to  cross ahead of the. train their shout  ing was of no ajjVail as the dead  man apparently was convinced he  could make it, and all but succeeded as he had got. one*, foot upon  the platform,-winch is about a foot  higher than the rail, when he was  struck down by: the engine and  thrown head and hody partially  across the traek. :\  '  When engineer 4John Birce, who  was in charge of the train, saw the  possibility of an accident he put on  the air brake full on but to no effect.  Coroner Ur.' Hendersons was immediately summoned and a jury of  A L. Palmer, foreman; R. Walms  ley, M. J. Bemnger, Fred Hale.  R. A Palfreyman and. Dolf Weir  empanelled, and after viewing the  scene of the fatality adjourned   for  ton and Louis Cribb  he  Frank Hotel, being  in   that   town  at the time of   the  historic  Frank  slide  in   1903.    He   remained   at  Frank until 1916, when the persistent rumors of a second slide caused  an exodus from   the  town   with a  consequent falling  off in   business  and   Mr.    and   Mrs.   Manuel   and  family removed to  Crestpn   where  they have since made   their home.  Deceased was married in   1906   at  Frank and his widow and two sons.  Herb, in California,   and   Will,  a  first year student at British Colum  bia University, survive   him.    The  figure of  the late  Alfred   Dal ton  Manuel was a well known  one   in  Creston and his quiet,   unassuming  manner made him   edually popular  with   everyone   and   in    her   sud  den and tragic  bereavement  Mrs.  Manuel and the two boys have the  very deep sympathy of all.  Awaiting the return of Will  Manuel, who is with ,the Crenton  company of the Kootenny Kegitn  ent, in training at Vernon, the fun  eral is set for 4.30 p.m. today  (Thursday), from Trinity United  Church, with interme it in Creston  cemetery.      _^****t  s  Appear Tuesday  Harry Compton, who is now assist*  ant to the C.P.R. agent at Kimberley,  spent ������ few days last week with his  porentshere.  Local light fans will he glad to hear  that   the ijoys   of   C*>eston    will   l>*.  matched against the pick of Idaho, ������ t  Creston   op Tuesday night,  28th,  nt  the Grand Theatre.     In the three preliminaries . lads   from Bonners  Ferty,  will^ be   matched   agauSst   local bjoys  and this trio of ev������?%t9 willfbe vefcy in  teresting as there awsoroe.-ejsla'boxers ���������  in Creston's rising generation.  The main event stars 'Chuck' Mason  of Bonners'Ferry, who will travel the  six round route against Ted Bush of  Creston. Bush is finding it hard get*  ting back to oldtime form After his  recent illness, but with at week's train-,  ing should be a fair, match for Mason.  Sor.imm.zs Perry ss !;:e!_isg for s~**sn bet-  Bush will be a bard opponent.  A gopd second fight will, be Spiers of  Nelson and Brocfcley from Bonners  Fefry. Brockley has aj_ good reputation and this bout should be good.  Louis Anderson takes part ?n this  international fistic festival, and,.Bonners Ferry is looking up the likeiye Just  to show Anderson all the good fighters  are not on this side of the line. Kitchener will be very much interested in  this set up. Louie is a favorite at  Creaton, too.  *'RnsterM Koss is the. surprise of thc  evening. What he can do is yet to be  proven and he meets a likely opponent.  The Knights of Pythias are staging  the program this time and ptomise the  crowd a^fine evening's entertainment.  Ringside, $2$ reserve seats, $1.65;  general admission, $1.  erey of a new 1929 Ford truck from  the Premier garage at Creston, and  .will be on the tie haul from one of the  hearing of Uie^m^ ^"ding^^^l^ ���������|U*thisr*800'  and  Under the   fttos pices   of   the  Ladies' Gfrtid of Christ  Chur<sh, tyi the  Parish Hall  Wffa I Q|    BWlFl I'  2.30 to 5.00 p.m.  * *  Plain Wprh  Home Produce  ' ,      Home Cooking  Sample-Stalls  AFTERNOON TEA  EVERYBODY' WELCOME  Birth���������On  May 17th, to Mr.  Mrs. John Bedry a daughter.  v  Airs. McRobb was a weekend visitor  at Kimberley. a guest.of her daughter,  Mrs. Houle.     '  W. Abbott left at tfre the end of the  week for Lethbridge Albeota, where  he expects to work for the Bummer.  Gen. Davie repent a couple of davy at  Kimberley on a business visit this  week.  Jack Mcltobb left' on Friday for  Cranbrook, where he will be on the  city police for a couple of months.  Mlsaee Eleanor Blair and Muriel  Thurston made the rounds here on  Saturday aaUlttR tagn for the Crippled  Children1** Hospital fund, 'lhe drive  was under tho nusplaea of Oreston and  "District! *Wm������on"a Inalltute.  Principal Kolthammer wus taken to  Cranbrook hospital on Monday and  underwent an operation the following  <Jay, froni which, lie Ih making a satls-  faotory recovery.  A concert, sale of work and dance  was held at the Ooiumunlty Hull on  Friday niftht* proceiKlinga winding up  with a dance and the serving of a caf-  teriu lunch by the ladles.' J. "W,  Wood pi Raided at the conceit, which  was. fttven by locuB talent. "The proceeds were about $00.  the engineer and firenaan and on  Wednesday afternoon brought in a  verdict that the 'late Mr, Manuel  came to his death' by being hit and  killed by a C.P.R.v engine while  crossing in front of tfae^train. aud  that no blame attaches to the train  crew for the accident.-  The late Mr. Manuel was abont  65 rears of age. He was a "native  of Newfoundland, and over 40 years  ago came west and for a time  followed his trade as carpenter at  Vancouver, where he worked for a  number of -large firms. Later he  came to Nelson, where he worked  at his trade for a number of years  and again shifting east to Moyie  where he was in the carpenter business on his own. Prom  Moyie he went to  Prank. Alberta.  -    uxr. niitt j~ut<������. j.Oiu m^lOAaiitt   ajTiS   ������������vJ"5W  occupying the old Miller home on the  Alderson ranch, and will have charge  of the ranch work this year.  Mrs. A. Anderson, of Victoria, has  arrivfed on a visit with her son and  daughter in law, Mr. and Mrs. Tom  Anderson.-^' '.,-"_���������  A number from here were at the K.  K. Klub dance at Wynndel on Saturday night last at which B*3b Marshall  handled the drums in the three piece  orchestra of which Misses Pedersen  and Penson were the other members.  Victor Carr and son, Rudolf, who  have been in charge of the Attwood  ranch at West BrickBon for the spring  work, have returned honie.^  Jim Taylor and Jack Miller are also  home from Cret.toh where they, have  been in camp while doing a land clear*  ing job at the Cherrington ranch on  Goat River bottom.  ���������?&  gi**���������st of SSr. a_sS.M'rs-"fi"  ^������erlc st the  ranch. /���������-  MiBS Beth Putnam left at the first  of the week on a -short holiday viaft-  with friends at Kimberley.  Jim White of Pernio was a weekend  gueef ef his sister Miss Jessie, White,  principal of Erickson school.  .   Mr. Packenham   left  on  Thursday  ior Cranbrook, where he is receiving  medical <kttent:on.  Mrs. Clarence Bundy of Cowley, Alberta, is a visitor here this week, a  guest of Mrs. T. W. Bundy.  Lee Heric was here from Yahk to  spend the weekend with Mrs. Heric  and children at the ranch.  Bill Leadbeater, who returned last  month from a holiday visit witb old  friends in Nova Scotia, haa gone to  work at the Winlaw sawmill just south  of Creston, where he is sawyer. v  Bob Miller has just taken delivery  of a new 1029 Chevrolet alx from the  Kootenay garage.  Ei*lck8������n  Victoria  Pout ItifNT���������6-rooni  bungalow turn  Inhwlt InHnndlinj" fmrnfrm. ������li.Sck������������n  bonne, nice strawberry h������<-, a fow hives  nf heat.,; tuiAr aohnnl. " Enquire Wevlow  Offtec.  We will Give a  Free Enlargement  C$ J*. 3L*J BUC^OieS  with every $5 worth  of'Amateur. Fiaisii-  ing all d one for one  person.  $30,000.00  Big -Cub;Awards  Closes May 81st, X929.  ^    Entry Blanks and  "'���������s details at     ,  Geo. H. Kelly.  M,r. and Mrs. Denholm of Coleman,  Albei>tH, have just arrived and are occupying Lhe house on the Frank Oelli  ranch. '  Mrs. H. A. McKowan and four  diutfthters of Cranbrook, were weekend guests of ber mother. Mrs. Geo.  Cartwright.  Mrs. Robert Hethorlngton and two  children of Snolqumo, Wash., have  been on a visit with her parents,  Mr.  and Mrs. McManturs.  All danger of a killing frost would  appear to be p������Bt. Planting out of  ten acres of tomatoes at the 11. B.  Staples ranch commenced at the first  of the week.  j    Mra, Prank Oolft waa here from Cole-  jrautfi, Albert iu, fo>r u few  daya tit    the  ranch last week.  Mr. and Mrs. 3, B. Webster and  daughter of Cranbiook wero weekend  vtnltora ot KrlcUaon guests of Mr.  and Mra. T. W. Bundy.  Mro. Cowling pf VanooViver arrived  at rhe end of the week on a vtalb with  iivrumiKiiU'Ji,  ..���������.*...   .. . a.. *���������-..'.;.  Prank Staples has Ju������t  inken  dellv-  Under the auspices of the  ladies   of   Holy   Cross  Church, in th������  Branfl Ttatra Ballroom  AY 24th  DANCING 9 to 2.30  MRS. LISTER'S  ORCHESTRA MUSIC  Everyone  Welcome  ftanfe $1  >  Supper Included.  %*>���������������������.. N*W     ���������*> .������  8 srtloc Rfirt.  Arm^mmmmf %r*s0 w       W ***-%.*���������>*������ THE    REVIEW,    CRESTOX,    B:    O.  mi  I  4  ���������������������������1  The Red Rose Tea guarantee means what it says. If  Saot satisfied return the unused part in the package and  $he grocer will refund your money. ,s  A Big Business  is dooct tea  RED ROSE ORANGE PEKOE is extra good  a In the best package���������Clean, bright aluminum  Science in Service of ^^ankind  /- ������������������: ��������� .  When the real story of human progress is told, probably the salient  contribution credited to the present generation will be the alliance of  science with pursuits of-peace and the mobilization of scientific minds foe  the common good.  This generation, raore than any previous generation in human history  perhaps, has effected a divorcement of science from'war. In tlxe past," the  best scientific minds were directed to the chemistry and physics of warfare,  industry and commerce for the most part having to content themselves  ���������with the second-best or rely upon adaptation of some invention or process  Postal    ; "Department      In      Canada  Handles    Millions    Every    Year  Rural routes have been extended  find * thc ln.aiis**uratlon of the air mail  service has made it possible to deliver mail in the winter time to many  isolated spots which have never before received mail during that season; thus bringing comfort to the  people of the Magdalen Islands, the  north shore, o$ the St, Lawrence  River, northern sections throughout  thes Mackenzie, River district, Cold  Lake, Flin liTon and north to the  Yukon. The postal department has  some 33,75.0 employees in the Dominion of : ���������'Canada. Of these? between  12,000 aiid 13,000 are postmasters.  The department handles' resources of  . revenue somewhere ,- la the. aeighhor-  hood of f|5t?,bOiO,0()0, approximately  $50 for every person in Canada in  one year.  DO YOU VALUE HEALTH  r  ���������SrSm.tr* fif ������S������a_ _ ___  We in  ������/������*//  Tiii'vs is.  l*TheVolce of.  Firestone"  Every Monday  Night, 8 p.m.   v __     Eastern Time  mm m&ijm wyf ^������^^������^____s___  HP  M. OUGHNES3���������dux-abiSif-y���������5ong-s3ai!������age-��������� safety I That  is what you -want in tis'eft- And yon find -therm, all in Fire-  stones. ' The best non-skid tread ever put on a tire grips  tho slippery roads yon travel at thia aeason. Firestone  tires give the "greatest mileage, the greatest safety at the  lowest cost ner mile������       See the Firestone Dealer today.  FIRESTONE TIKE & RUBBER CO. OF CANADA; LMITED  ' '"'':'rff:':     HAMILTON ���������'"-   : ONTAStlO-  That is a broad generalization which, in the specific case may not be  true, hut -which, in the main, can be substantiated; and the fact remains  that war has been the great stimulus to scientific research and invention  and, until the present generation, a greater stimulus than industry,  commerce and the pursuits of peace. It might also he said that science  ha its first alliance with industry and commerce had a background of war���������-  of economic war. Now, however, the science laboi-atory ia a workshop, in;  the true sense of ihe -word. ?  Illustrative of this idea is the little country of Denmark, where  agriculture has reached a scientific plane higher than in any other cottatry.  The great stimulus to scientific agriculture in Denmark was -war. Following the war with Germany, in which Denmark lo������t the provinces of  Schleswig and Holstein, the Danes turned their attention to the intensive  cultivation of their very limited resources recognizing that, only by high  commercial development of these resources, could they hope to survive as a  people, and Denmark as a nation. That they have succeeded is proved by  the fact that agricultural countries now look to Denmark for leadership and  guidance in certain advanced phases of agriculture.  The aeroplane, too, now occupying a supremely important role in the  development of Canada's remoter areas ahd great mineral-bearing zones,  and serving to "devour distances" which hitherto occupied weeks, sometimes months, of arduous and "hazardous travel, made its greatest advancement during the hectic days of the World War. There was less material  difference between the original Wright aeroplane, or the plane in which  Bleriot first crossed the English Channel, and the planes used in the -early  Sickness Almost Always Due To  "Weak,. Waterv- Blood  If your healtih is poor; if you are  pale, nervous and easily tired; if  y-\Ax siiu.ciy wuiu Ju6aou.cuesi ov . liacrc-  aches; if there are touches of indigestion, or twinges of rheumatism,  you may depend upon it that these  symptoms come from an impoverished condition of the blood, and that  unless this condition is remedied a  1 complete breakdown may follow. To  ! any who are in this condition, Dr.  .WilliamsVPink Pills will be found the  perfect medicine. The whole mission of this medicine is. to build up  the blood, promote appetite and  good digestion, and strengthen tired,  frayed nerves. Men and women alike  benefit through the use of this medicine. Therefore if you are weak or  ailing, give Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  a fair trial ahd you will be pleased  with the beneficial results that will  speedily follow.  Among the thousands who have  found Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a real  blessing Is Mrs. Geo. M.. Andrews,  Halifax, N.S-, who says:���������"My Jirst  experience with ur. vviliiams1 .fink  Pills, was as,an anaemic young girl,  when they'" completely restored my  health. Then a few years ago I be-  .came pale and* run down, and my  husband got a supply of the pills for  Origin Of National As&theia  Is One Musical Mystery* Nobody Has  Solved Yet  The origin of the British National  Anthem is a musical mystery which  has never heen solved. It is known  that it was first sung in public at  Drury Liane and Covent Garden in  1745, when the^ news of the defeat  of Sir John fCope's yanny at Pres-  tonpas reached London. But it was  written a few years earlier than this.  One thing "students of the subject are  fairly sure about is that it was written as a national prayer for th������  safety of George XL against the  Wood, chemically treated,    is    al-  Jacobites,  and the version given  in  The Wonders Of Chemistry  Will B������ <������Jsed To Build and Change  Character Is Prediction  The American Chemical Society,  meeting aat Columbus, Ohio, held  out a few ^hiring, prospects for the  future.  For instance, the time may be  coming -when a man won't have to  build his own character, but can depend on chemistry to do it for him.  Then persons owing cows, if  they're, fortunate enough to have a  little woodland, will have the cow-  food problem solved for all time because cows" will eat wood.  ready being used for cOw-fodder in  some countries, according to C. Is.  Esselen, Boston chemical engineer,  who addressed the society.  Dr; J. S. Matthews, of ; the University of Wisconsin, predicted that  chemistry would^ be used to chaste  and build character and in this eon-  the "Gentleman's Magazine" in 1745,  makes it -p^cidiarly applicable to the  fervent prayer of today, though for  a very different reason.  .     .   ,. ..    ... ... .      through Dr,  nection he believes the insane win be  ������Ja_._r������v      How he knows how need-  Could   Hardly   Live   For  Asthma,  writes one man'who  after, years of  suSerihg,_has  found complete  relief  3. D. Kellogg's Asthma  the    seasoned  a  law-abiding  days of the war? than between the planes of 1914 and those which patrolled? ^\^^l^^^^^l  the front areas in the days immediately preceding the Armistice.      That; a <jay's sickness.?* My friends all tell  process  of development which gathered  so much impetus throughout the! me how well I look and I certainly  war, has been carried into this post-war period, a fact which is abundantly  manifest.  The World War saw a general mobilization of    science    not    only    In  Germany where,  for some years previously, industrial research had been  made well and that  criminal will become  citizen. .     .  ���������*-������-.���������>���������  Future generations maj' be giants,  me.   ~f gave"7them a good trial and I one chemist' said, if    scientists    can  " '      '    '     ' discover, by synthesis,  the cause '.of | saleir,  growth which lies hidden. ;in,.theyeellj ,  '  nuclei.   :   The discovery, he said he j  believed, would hinge upon the bal  ance of atoms.  less has been his suffering. This  -matchless remedy gives. sure help to  all afflicted "With asthma. Inhaled as  smfike"or vaporit brings the help so  long needed.? Every dealer has. it or  can get it for you from his whole-  encouraged in that country's efforts    to   wage  economic    war  feel that way, and I give all the credit to Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills.       I  hope my experience will help some  other woman who. needs a good medicine." '���������"''.  You  can get  the pills from  your  box from The    Williams'  Cof, Brockville, Ont.  S1I.CC 6 ssfTul  again_rits rived neighbors, "bu? also in and throughout the British Empire'; g���������gf^, ������������h������y wfflfP_���������������^iJ^fin2  and  the United States.       There was no demobilization of  the forces  of  science after the war in these countries.   . There was imperative need of  retaining the best scientific minds available in the work of reconstruction  and of meeting competition in world trade.     Science thus has come into its  own. , .  Canada came late into the movement, but having entered, is now  displaying the energy and enthusiasm characteristic of its youth and growing power,      With agriculture as the basic industry of the country, it is  natural that the mobilization of science in Canada should be directed in  large measure to tlie advancement of that industry.   Within this movement,  the chemist has turned his attention to the milling qualities of wheat.     Tha  biologist is studying the theory of breeding crosses of the different kinds  of wheat, thc causes and remedies of plant diseases, the insect pests and  their control.     The physicist has begun to investigate soil temperatures and  the engineer to consider power problems, water supply and waste in farm  houses.     Thc economists have concentrated on marketing problems, and so  on. ���������  Noteworthy already have been the achievements of the scientists at  work in the   Dominion   Rust   Research   Laboratory,    at Winnipeg.     Tho  progress  already made toward  the  production  of a  rust-resistant  wheat  that will meet requirements as to milling and yield, have been so impressive  as to presage an epoch-marking  development in tbe noar future.  No matter how , deep-rooted the  corn may be, it must yield to Hollo-  way's Com Remover if used as directed.  Altitude Of Banff  Banff, the headquarters of Banff  national park, Alberta, has an altitude of 4,538 feet above sea level and  enjoys a climate which is in many  respects, ideal. The air is exceedingly pure and has a most exhilarating  effect. ���������'"���������*���������  The prairie provinces with manu-  A  leading authority  on  steel   has   factured   products   during last   year  stated that the world loses .'$2,500,- [valued at $327,000,000 begin to have;  000,000 yearly due to the  corrosion  tall chimneys of their own.  os steel.  Miller's Worm Powders not only  make the infantile system untenable  for worms, bUt by their action on the  stomach, liver arid bowels they correct such troubles as lack of appetite, biliousness and other internal  disorders that the forms create.'  Children thrive upon them and no  matter what condition their worm-  infested stomachs may be in, they  will show improvement as soon as  tho treatment begins.  Melting of the Antarctic ice cap,  according to ah Australian scientist,  would raise the levels of the oceans  by fifty feet.     < yy    ?  Many a man learns to    shift    for  himself when hebuys his first car. ;"  Earn upwards of $2S weekly growing  Mushroom* lot ua, In cellar or other was*  span. Deliver.to our nearest  | branch. UshtpieaMnt work for  either sou Illustrated booklet  m/__ *eat anywhere, for stamp.  --~D ftM lSi'1 ON MUSH ROOMitOUTOBbMO.  Canada's Largest Organ  Installation of the Royal York  Hotel Casavant organ, tho largest in  the Dominion, has ' begun after  months of preparation mado for it.  It was made in tho world-famous  workshops at St. Hyaclnthe, Quebec,  and its parts conveyed to Toronto in  five railway cars.  Csuna.clk.u Graphite  Canadian graphite is marketed as  refined flake, tho product of concentration of disseminated oro. Tho  mines and mills are situated ln thn  Perth, Bancroft ,and Calabogio districts In Ontario, and In tlie Buckingham, GucncttQ, and St. Ronii districts in Quebec.  Guard  Against   FLU ���������  tjO* ������   _L afl,lf OotC    A Ow a Elf STL   W cUTlaHsfi, a  few families will escape. This epidemic constitute* r reni dan-fret*. Health  authorities everywhere warn tho public of tho danger of the common "cold.  ������������������Flu" usually starts with Sore Tiiront. Unices tho germs aro killed by flomo  pm*1i^pt!c  treatment a ������erlous mtdndy may develop.  A simple treatment in to gurgle tho throat three times dally with  ftervlUtMv Tho antiseptic properties of NervlHno quickly destroy the germs  iu thc throat. Of course ll" tho cheat la noro Nervillne should be rubbed over  the affected area���������lots of rubbing���������it can't bum a bllatcr, but will bring  out the congOHtion aud break up tho cold.  To prevent "Flu" or coldu ttorc gaining headway Norvllluo will prove  moat effective. It Is hardly ueceasory to point out that Ihe bowola ahould bo  stimulated, and tho system purged of all wafite matorialft.   For this purpose*  kjrr, ii.t,,..\\l.*t.'it V\\h\ ui<a .isCOAiHt.i-i'.Jlimm.,     TlW-y Uiii VVItUl>Ut (ffrJpliiji" *>&' Hl.iii.vdi.*  fort of any kind.   Thin comblmitiot-i treatment of NervHlnt* aud Dr. Hamll-  toa'a 1*11 la will prove a very aati.-vfactory prcventloa for Grlpp**., Flu, etc.  Cheapest Of All Oils.���������Considering  tho qualities of' Dr, Thomas' Eclectric Oil it is tho cheapest of all preparations offered to the public. It  Is to be found Iu every drug store in  Canada from, coast to coaat and all  country merchants keep it for sale.  So, being easily, procurable mid extremely moderate In price, no one  should be without a bottle of it.  lfa(illtf(_!tt  *mm\*m**%*m*t*\Ws*m\.m^m*  ^E-VM--K-S -_a__  ^sftiSi y __"���������__ -im-b"  '���������''���������VV..'.,>^,,^V.;V'J*J  S*Jsvv;'*a  Women  ^LrclKicoloiylBts  This arohaeologlcai soasbn In Palestine shows a new feature of social  interest. For the'first time archaeological excavations are being carried  on by a staff of "women. This plan  has been initiated by the British  School of Archaeology, Jerusalem,  which went n party cohsisiLiii^ *>������ Mias  Garrod, Mias ]^bank, of Cambridge*,  Mlso Kttson Clark, of Oxford, and  one Amedcan. woman lo continue the  work near Athllt, South Haifa. The  direction la in charge of Mlaa Oar-  rod,  SltitSSygl;  'm?  Kit"  w������<>  ...m*  ���������"**'  -ir'*"*  $mm  ������$m  "SW.  %jr?fr?tf  ''MiyyyiVjyrY,   ..V/fffil  '���������W<''.'J'V.i*/;.'.-W  <v.:.'--A:w..,'<  m%mm.  m&mm&m  W^i?4^0i^PM0MJ/S/  Covered    with Parn-Sanl  m^"        Heavy   Waxed  Paper goods that Cisually  stale in a day or so stay  quite a long time.   Ti  Paro-Sanl in the liandy,  ry, icnlfc-cdged cartonrat grOccr,  drngglst or stationer.   For less exacting  uses get "Centre Pull" Packs In sheet form.  Work -Joined with courage enables  u������ to over como all obataclos.  "Kcuralffltu    HucctEmbH  L.liiLmeut.  to    Mlnartl'f*  W-   N.   V.   1780   ������  mw&m  rn?{ ^ 7. immmm_mf  W HAMILTON     -     ONTARIO  "mm  Wc9temRcprtaet.tt.Ui.eiiT  HUNTER-MAfeTINM&''C^.l-SaE^INA, SASIC -THE /REVIEW.   OEESTOIST,   B.   O.  &  *2S  EXPLOSIO  )SP1TAL TAKE  A HEAVY 10  I    ������ *  Cleveland.���������Poison gas and two  explosion which followed burning of  X-ray Alms in thc Cleveland Clinic  claimed nearly 100' lives.*'    .'  There were 98 known dead, -Scbu  hospital authorities worked desperately to adminiater artificial respiration to 43 more who were overcome.  Victims from the din-aster v/ere dying  at short intervals, and physicians  sent out appeals for additional oxy-  Urges Outlets For  Peace River Country  Railway Would lengthen MacKenzie  River Season Says General  Mcliae  Ottawa.. Ont.���������Construction of railway * outlets  for    the    Peace    Rivei  country from, the Mackenzie River to  Vancouver,    through    Peace      Pass,  which is claimed would increase th������  present season on the Mackenzie fTo  the Arctic from two and one-half, to  four ahd  one-half months,  was   advocated in the House by General A.  T>.  McRae,   Conservative,  Vancouver  VJLJlJ.  The railway, as advocated by General  McRae, would be joined  in its  ^KESIUES     AT     NEWSPAPEB  GATHERING  Peace River Crossing and Edmonton  and would meet .the MacKenzie River somewhere below Great Slave  Lalrc in the vicinity of Port Providence. It would give, General Mc*  Rao estimated, a 4-Q-hour rail service from Edmonton to that point.  This would compare with the present "infrequent boat journey of eight  days downstream and 12 day3 return, and that for a limited time  each year.  mmmmm.^,.rm.. la*.       mmm. m���������mm} ~ mm        _ VI        ta-a-a^  JL4J.KI       t. O.XX -Tt Gm-Jf ,       UJ*       .U-L&5>01XA������3       &U4..       MVCb  delays due to ice in Great Slave  Lake in the spring, would make it  possible," he declared,  "to reach the  fall, increasing the present season on.  the- MacKenzie -to the Arctic from  two-and-one-haif to f our-and one half  months, thus opening up a new Arctic for us." --a  With such a railway line the MacKenzie River season would be frona  -May- 15 to early in October, General  McRae stated.  gen for fear that the supply in thej course toy the present railway from  city might prove insufficient. I  Nearly all the deaths were attributed to the deadly gas which filtered  through the four-storey brick building���������slowly at first, and then augmented by a second .and greater explosion than the first, rushed up from  the basement * -and cut off escape  down the stairways and elevators.  It was ironic* that the disaster  occurred, in ,a very. place' where the  most advanced * instruments 'and  laboratories cf - ceisneer had. been  turned against pain and, death". The  clinic was. owned principally by Or.  Geo. W. ' Criie, .nationally-known  physician, who . was too occupied  with relief worlc to" comment on the  catastrophe. -   f r  Identity of the���������powerf ul gas which  wrought one *>f the worst. tragedies  in the history of tlie city had not  been determined.  It is probable, "however, it was a  mixture of gasses coming, from many  forms of, chemicals in the building.  In additioh, "the burning, films gave  off a gas said to be bromicTe.  Although doctors and nurses got  out a few patients at the start hardly a minute went by before the  fumes filtered out from every opening, forcing rescuers back. When the  gas began to lift, they rushed into a  scene of shrieking horror.  Bodies" littered the floor like. flies  that had*-been sprayed with poison  Some of them "were scarred by  flames, their" clothing still smouldering. Others who had not lost consciousness were crying out in agony.  Among the most pitiful sights of  the disaster were suffering patients  who"1ln agony dragged themselves to  windows seeking fresh air, and who  were too weak to break the glhss to  get it. They clawed their hair and  shrieked, butr their voices were  drowned put by othen noises. For a  moment they? stood at the windows  beating helplessly, then slid down to  the floor but of sight to die in. horrible fear.      ���������        . ������������������;.-;������������������  The Cleveland Clinic is a .'separate  building from the Cleveland Hospital. The Clinic, a four-storey  bui^ding, houses., mahy iaboratoreis  of physicians, and the death toll was  from both the staff and patients who  come for consultations.  Feed ���������ram For Poultry  Alberta. Wheat Fool To Assist Poultry Raisers Off B.C.  Vancouver.-���������With the object of  supplying British Columbia poultry  farmers with feed -grain at prices  lower than those now charged, - the  Alberta Wheat Pool ia turning Its  attention to this phase of marketing  and is expected to institute a service  which will benefit the poultry industry, particularly in the Fraser  River Valley.  This 'makes the gist of an announcement made by G. G-. McGcer,  K.C., before the Saskatchewan Royal  Grain Enquiry Commission. The sitting was devoted tor tiie hearing of  witnesses from among British Columbia poultry raisers. Mr. McGeer  intimated that he would call witnesses to bear out his' announcement regarding the plans of the Wheat Pool.  Two farmers who had retired from  Henri Gagnon, president of the': the prairies to raise poultry in the  Canadian Daily Newspapers' Associa- i Fraser Valley, painted a gloomy pic-  tion,  who presided  at  the  tenth an-! ture of present conditions in the in-  KING GEORGE  RETURNS TO  nual meeting of that organization.  Ail    f   ������XMm>������U^        5 Al ������*���������*!* AM A    I  ������MA  "Plan Woald XSsifc Up Eas* ������?id West  On All-Canada System  Edmonton.���������Planning an  all-Canadian telephone line between east and  MacKenzie River six weeks earlier inj west,   which   mighty be   in  operation  the spring and two weeks later in the j this    summer,    prominent    telephone  Ask Higher Daly Oa Eggs  company officials arrived in the city  dustry. They agreed that without  cheaper feed British Columbia farm-  ers faced ruin.  Woul-rJ Cost Fort? Million  Charter Being Asked -For Manitoba  Eine To Hudson Bay  Winnipeg.���������-Approximate cost of  thc proposed Emerson-eJhurehill  Colonization- Railway, which    would  for a conference with the provincial { act as si feeder to other railways ahd  government.    In the party are H. Li. j bring  Winnipeg   260:   miles     nearer  Poultrymen  Have  Made  Application  TV*    TV������i..-fit*     A.jf*iY.'.cn-nv   1tn<t-i1     .a       -aaa a. - ^ ^  Ottawa.���������For the first time on the  records of the tariff advisory board,  the western provinces have produced.  an application for" an increase in  duty.  There are - 40,000*' -poultry men of  the western provinces -and** many  more from* Ontario, as well as mere  than~ 2,000 merchants froni Briti.sk  Columbia and the- prairies in sympathy with the application placed  before the tariff advisory" board recently for 200 per cent, increase of  duty on imported eggs.  The increase; asked in the applications is from-'3 cents to 9 cents on  every dozen of eggs brought into  Ca;nada*in* the "extrais" class. The  item-probably', affects more individual  producers than any other which haa  ever come to? the attention of tho  commissioners,    f  Harris, executive vice-president of  the Associated; Telephone and Telegraph Co., Ckicagb*. W. K. Curtis,  vice-president and^general sales manager of the Automatic Electric Co.,  Inc., Chicago, who are accompanied  by G. H. Halse, chairman of the  British Columbia Telephone Board.  At present Alberta and British  ]��������� Columbia are the ��������� only ��������� two provinces  that   have "inter-provincial  telephone  Churchill, terminus of the Hudson;  Bay Railway, is $40,000,000, Charles  F. Gray and Fred C. "Hamilton, directors of the company seeking a  charter for its construction from the  Manitoba government, told members  of the law amendments committee at  a special session held here. --       ���������  The committee ordered the bill reported to the legislature with an  amendment providing that construe-  service. In ow. it is pianneu to link up 'tion foe commenced within three  all the provinces" so calls can be! years and completion of the line in  handled on an all Canadian line with- [ seven years.   ..���������.������������������''���������_  out having to utilize services in the \  United States."-y'r  After leaving* here the officials will  confer "with tlie governments in Sas-  kareuswany and Manitoba.- Mr. Halse  will go on to Otta*vv*a3>while the  others will return to Chicago.  Bill    Before   Senate    Would  -Amend  Criminal Code  Ottawa;-���������A billy sponsored by >Sen-  Thc-line Would be constructed from  Emerson, 60 miles from "Winnipeg on  the Manitoba-Minnesota boundary.  Coal Kates Frona fAlberta ' "~ s  Edmonton.���������--Cpal '"������������������ from Alberta  mines' will move to Ontario at the  special freight rate "for the same period in 1930 as this year. A. Chard,  freight traffic supervisor- for the province, has received notice from the -j  Canadian Railway Board, of an order  setting January 15 to July 15 aa the  | coal movement season for next year,  ator Beaubieh  amending the*   crim  inal code so as to provide that fines j thus continuing the present arrange  Will Tour Western Canada  cv - "      :     "' .    '���������.'���������������������������������������������-���������    ������    ���������  Now Head Of. Salvation Army To  Muke Visit Next Fall  Toronto.���������General, Edward J. Hig-  gins, recently chosen head of the  Salvation Army, In succession to  General Bromwoll Booth, will tour  western Canada in the course of his  first visit to the Dominion next fall.*  Accompanied by his'"wife, .he will  arrive, at Montreal on August 26, and  niter visiting a number of eastern  centres, will proceed west. His western itinerary, however, has not yet  been planned.  General Hlgglns will attend thc  National Congress of the Salvation  Army in Canada, to' be held from  October 11 to 10, Inclusive.  Parliam������9it?|rai Sit  On Wednesday Evenings  To Put Through Balance Of Session's  Bum incus Without Delay  Ottawa.���������-Prorogation of parliament begins to loom on the horizon.  With, a view to expediting the remainder of the work of the session.  Premier W. L. Mackenzie King has  given formal notice on the order paper of tho House of a motion for the  Commons "to ������tt on every Wednesday  evening, beginning at once.  Tho usual practice is for a six  o'clock adjournment each Wednesday evening, but towards tho end of  ���������each session Wednesday night sittings arc Introduced for the purpose  of putting through tho balance of  tho session's business with aa little  delay as possible.  may be paid on the instalment plan,  was given- third reading in the Senate.  The Senator pointed out that there  wei-e 220,000 people convicted and  fined last year.in Canada/Of these  40,500 paid and the remained went  to jail. He thought it unfair to  brand as jail birds many who were  unable to pay their fines.  ment for one- year more:  - Celebrated   liberation  Sofia, Bulgaria.-���������Tens of thousands of Bulgarians from thc most  remote towns and villages of this  little kingdom, were on a pilgrimage  here May 15, to participate in the  fiftieth anniversary of Bulgaria's liberation from secular Turkish rule.  WINDSOR CASTLE  * Windsor, Eng.���������The King camo  back to his own friends in this ancient home of British sovereigns like  Sm conquering he*"o= -v >  All Windsor and  the  surrounding  countryside   were-  out   to   welcome  their monarch   back  after  his   long '  illness,    which    for    many     weary  months had kept him from them.  Windsor was decorated as seldom  before. Not a single house or shop  on Castle Hill or in the main street  of tbe city was without gay decorations.  The King, accompanied by Queen  Mary, had a remarkable reception  throughout their 2% hours' trip from  CraigweU House, near Bognor, Whero  the King had spent several months  of convalesence. But it remained for  the "old home town"' to outdo all  the others as it welcomed again its  most prominent resident.  Thousands of cheering spectators,  including* two thousand school children and: one thousand Eton boys in  silk hats and quaint jackets lltied the  ancient thoroughfare. As the royal  car drove throuigh, bags of rose  pestalsf were emptied from windows  and fell in a crimson caseade about  the machine. -"'  It was; the first- time ���������most of the  inhabitants of Windsor had seen the  King rsince the.. beginning of his illness late last year. All along the  line there arose- cries of "God bless  your majesties IV and "Welcome  home!"  The King; and Queen were smiling  happily as they bowed to.wards the  white sea of fluttering handkerchief a  and once or twice the Queen brushed  moisture from her eyes.  ...       4..  . 4.4. m m  _ JS mm. 11. -fffal*.  .rt-L   tait;      uucvvru     \ii.     v^itauc      ruiJ,  which rises steeply up towards the  ancient grey stone pile, were waiting  the mayor in his golden chains of  office ..with his aldermen. The royal  car halted and the. door near which  the King was sitting swung open.  .His.smiling face appeared and he  grasped the hand of the mayor as  he said: S... ��������� -. S -a-\s ...  ,-.' 'Th anks very much. We are  pleaded to be back in Windsor and  I am very glad to see so many citizens here." :  The King shook hands with the  rest of the delegation and the car  then swung up . the hill- toward*  home.  It was officially, stated at tho  castle that the King bore the Journey  well and that His Majesty showed  no signs of undue fatigue. Soon  after arriving at the castle the King  and Queen lunched together.  Announcement .has been made recently that Queen Mary would hold  courts at Buckingham Palace on  June 26 and 27.  Sharon For Worlccrw  Chicago," -111.-���������The Standard Oil  Company of Indiana announced tho  distribution among* 18,000 employees  of 240,000 shares of company stock  worth approximately ' $14,400,000.  The employees purchased the stock  in Installment**-).over.a three year perl-oil, carnlri*;'tin avcra***** profit','rtf 15������a  per cent, tho announcement said.  Nobile  Anncala  Prague���������TJmboi'to    Nobllo,    com  mandcr of the dli-iglblo Ttnll-1 on the  lll-fatcd Arctic cruiHc, has appealed  to Mussolini for a ruling on tils demotion.  riilll-pw To-Itotain "Pant  Ottawa.���������Hdn. William Phllllpa,  first. United States minister to Canada, will continue hero during tho  Hoover administration.*-* Mr. Phillips  returned from Washington where ho  conferred with President I-Ioover,  and Henry L.. Stiniaon, Secretary oi'  State. There was no indication, ho  said, that there would bo any change  of rcprcnentntlon in Canada,  ' wT" ;n. ' ftr.   iTfio ���������  Potital Bill  Ottawa.-^Tho House of Commons  gave second heading to tho bill which  provides for ndjiistment of flalarleo  of Iho postal employees who participated In the-Winnipeg'strike of 101H  and  wero- subsequently  re-employcd  ,%*     *. r*.A*+r. i* A        *.*������.*Si t*viN<* "Untl-.#*, Vtll -wn****  I stands for third redding.  Honorary Degrees  Five Degrees To Bo Conferred By  University Of Manitoba  Winnipeg.���������Five degrees of doctor  of laws, honoris causa, will be conferred by the University to the list  prepared by university officials.  Those who will receive the honorary degrqo/are: Henry Mark Ami,  director of Canadian school of pro-  history in Prance; David M. Duncan,  superintendent of schools, Winnipeg;  Rev. R. G. MacBeth, pastor of St.  Paul's Presbyterian Church, Vancouver; Chester JMarttn, professor of  history, University of Manitoba*;  Walter C. Murray, president, University of Saskatchewan.  Deer Permit. Pettimr  Tbis photogrph is submitted-by W. '32. Round, oE BanK, Alberta, na  evidence  of what protection  does   In  the  way  of  overcoming timidity.  These deer, native to Banff National Park, will use either back door or  "-cat "when ',rlJ3!t1"nr*; awd ���������nmxr   'Mw    wn   mnimTi    mlH*f(*ulil*ft������l    -cionndflinctt    Sn.  humanity Unit they allow thcmoclvcH to bo petted.  Death Of Ploneor  WJrmlpcg, Man. v.��������� William Elliott  Macara, K.C., 70, registrar-general  of Manitoba, and pioneer of the province, died at his homo here, May 16,  Ho hnd been ill for several months.  Mr. Macara was born In London, Ontario, and. he came west ln 1882. Ho  hM been connected with tho, load  title-fl office fcn������ro for moro than 43  yearn.  Mra. Macara survives.  Cruiser At Victoria  Victoria.���������H.M.B. Colombo has arrived at JCsqultrvalt naval base hero  from Bermuda In command of Cap*  tain C. C. Dodson, !D.S.O, Thfc cruJa-  **r will remain ta British Columbia  waters until Augusit. THE  CRESTON  BEVIEW  B.C. Government  Building Urged  A great variety of subjects engaged  the attention of the G**eston Board of  Trade at the May meeting on the 14th,  which was in chnrge of-President Col.  Mallandaine and enjoyed the best attendance of the year.  Notice whs received of the 1029 meet  ing of the Associated Board of Trade  of Eastern B.C. to fee held at Nelson  about the middle of June. President  Mallandaine, C O. Hodgers and Geo,  Johnson were seleeted as delegates,  with_C.���������R.Hayes, S. A. Speers and C������  O. Rodgers named a corunsii&ee to  draft resolutions.  &  communication  dents of Creston, who have been living at Penticton for the past few years  are moving to Calgary, Alberta, where  Mr. V*������nus will be associated 'with his  brother.'who is"* Alberta manager for  the Union Oil Company. -  Popular prices of * 1,50 per couple  prevail for the dance in the Grand  Theatre ballroom tonight. May 24th,  under the auspices of the ladies of the  "l������������������-.      .-it li_ ' '     raw.: ��������� ��������� ���������_   -  supper, and dancing is from  8.30 to 2. a.m. Music by Mrs. Lister's  orchestra.  eludes  was read from  tha viFlffge commissioners in which  council decided not to co-operate with  theboard in issuing a pamphlet to be  used in an effort to attract new residents,-the village intimating that the  commissioners were preparing to issue  a pamphlet of their own for distribution. West Kootemty Powei & titght  Company notified that they were  again applying to the Rovernment for  ������uthoiity to erect a dant afc Granite  Creek, below Nelson, which it is claimed will s-aise the level of Kootenay  Lake a matter of six feet.  E-veiyon* took ��������������� stint ������t the public  works department in a general discussion of highway matters, and the  opinion was unanimous.that never in  th* Valley's history were the roads  in such bad shape as they are right  now. The minister of public worlds  will be communicated with direct aud  copies of the letter sent the district  engineer as well as Col. Fred Lister,  M.P.P. Immediate action on the  North and South highway will be particularly stressed.  CJ.P.H. Supt. Flett of Cranbrook  will be communicated with asking  that the company distribute a couple  of cars of cinders along side febe team  track opposite the depot in order to  improve travelling for trucks -and  teams unloading freight direct from  the cars.  The board was definitely informed  that the B.C. lelephone. Company  has taken an option on a central site  for a telephone central at Creston to  better handle their long distance business, and the secretary" was instructed  to write Mr. Nicholson, the Kootenay  manager of the company, at Nelson.  asking him to make a survey of the  village and district with a view to giving a local telephone service as  well.  For some time past  the village has  felt that it is entitled tt a piinlic building to Rive   better   accomodation    for  the many   provincial  government departments.    It was pointed out at this  meeting that with the   promise   of a  government liquor store  the administration will find itself paying rent for  the vendor, the   registrar   of   voters,  the local horticulturist, anJ with quar  ters havinK to be provided for the new  game   warden,    the   forestry   officer,  road superintendent, and thealtogeth  er inadequate qiiaiters now  available  for the police work the'govern ment at  Victoria could earn good   interest   on  money     invested   in .a    government  building.    I'oo, if  the  structure   were  centriilly located it might be possible  to have the   postofllce   located in the  siime   building.    The  whole situation  will be presented the minister nf public  works by letter, and will be   followed  up by'��������� an interview  with  that gent'e  man on   his approaching visit to   tbe  diet. ict.  Oreston had the long expected visit  from the Liquor Control Board inspector at the middle of the week. There  is no definite linnouncemerit as to who  will be vendor but it is all but assured  that the Lamont building," formerly  occupied by the Iuipeiial Bank, will  be the store used.  noon  and"was favored with   a   large  congregation.  Community picnic on Friday, May  34th. across the channel. Games,  sports, etc.    By BT.K. Klub.  Dance iu the old schoolnouse on  Friday May 24th. Good'music. Ladies, 60 cents. - Gents, 75 cents.  Wynndel Women's Institute an-  tscsi.nci} ss whist ���������^���������~������vs h!****"' dfucs ?cr  the king's birthday, Monday. Juno 3rd.  floating a loan of $25,000 to assist  with the re erection on a largo scale  of the Bulman apple evaporator,  whioh was burned last fall. "*  RAVFRNUFftlT . inilflR ACT  -V  l������r  W   MBb������-im *_������������������������ M*N-W WW"**      WW   P  Land Fok Sale���������-45 acres, b>ilf  mile from Porthili, barn und other  small buildings on property, price SSSnO.  Box 41, Creston. ,  i-%jrxm r-  Notice of Application for  Beer License  Certificate of Improvements  JSMsmmtMtmmmm  Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Archibald of  Rossland were here at the, first of the  week, and it is expected that they will  almost immediately take possession of  their new home C. O. Rodgers has  commenced the erection of the pole  line and wires to supply electric light  from the Rodgers plant.  Messrs. Paulson ������& Johnson of the  Creston tourist camp, report that the  fine weather of this week has started  fche 1929 auto visitors and every night  this week they have had one or mow  cars in camp. Finishing touches are  being put on the camp this which will  be ready for all comers next week.  The motor bus service between Creston and Bobners Ferry and giving a  smne-d.iyconiieetion through to Spokane, commenced on Tuesday. A. D-  Movton is again in charge. Bus leaves  the Premier garage at 12.15 noon and  passengers arrive at Spokane at 7.25  p.m. The same courteous and efficient  service will be given this year, and a  special feature will be a S9 fare for the  C estoh to Spokane and return trip.  good for 30 days.  The fall fair directors at both   Canyon and "Wynndel are out to make the  canvass   for   members-hip   h   success.  Afc Wynndel   t-he growers  are   being  seen and the need of   supporting   the  fall fair impressed on  each.    Afc Canyon the directors, in addition to selling  membership   tickets,   have    arianged  with the Farmer's Institute to  have a  discussion on the best'means of mak  ing the fair a success and also how  it  can be used to help-the val ley growers.  The    president   and    secretary    have  promised to be  present   and   address  the meeting.  Mrs. Jas. Carr and Miss Lyda Johnson were hostesses on Tuesday night  at the home of the latter at a bridge  and shower in honor of Miss Lillian  Cherrington, whose marriage taices  place early in June. There were three  tables of ca^ds at which the prize  scores were made' by "Mrs. 'W. R. Long  and,Miss Evelye Bevan; and prior t<������  lunch being served the hride elect was  ..** showered" with many miscellaneous  gifts for the new ��������� home. The affair  was attended by the.girl friends of the  guest of honor and proved a most enjoyable evening throughout.  Mrs. G-eo. Organ has returned to her  home in Lethbridge. Alberto, after -a  six weeks visit* here .with' Mrs. Heap.  Misses Hazel and Helen Hopwood of  Creston    were   weekend    visitors    in  Sirdar. x  Cyr.il Boothbyjof Blairmore, Alberta,  is a business visitor in Sirdar this  week,  Mrs. Martin was a visitor in Creston  a few days last week. Mrs. North  was renewing acquaintances in Cres-  t>n on Saturday.  Mrs. Lorn and son, Frank, of Wayne,  Alberta, are guests of the former's  parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Parento.  Tony Lombardo left on Monday on  ji visit with Cranbrook friends.  ,   Mr.    Buck master   of     Calgary,  Alberta, whs a visitor in' Sirdar last week,  Mr. and Mrs. Gardiner of Calgary,  Alberta, were ; visitors with Mr. and  Mrs. Heap on Sunday. They were en-  route to Pentioton on a visit with relatives.  Notice is hereby, given that on or after  4.mmmmt.Ci.\. mtmrn..        mmH ������������'_.. "������ ������!>������ .        4.1a. S   signed intends to apply to the Liquor  Control Beard ������������?r ay license in respect of  premises being part of the building to be  known as "The White Hotise," situate at  Salmo, upon the land described as Lots  24 and 25, Block 6. Map No. 622A, West  Koootenay Land Registration District, in  the Province of British Columbia, for the  sale of beer by the glass, or-.'by the open  bottle for consumptions on the premises.  Dated this 26th day of April, 1929.  /JAMES Cs BURGESS,  OLIVER M. SMITH,  Applicants.  Mi*, and Mrs. W.   Siiuister  of  Cres  ton were visiting with Mrs. Martin on  Monday.  Mrs. Ashley.Cooper of Trail, who  has been voting with her daughter,  Mrs. Jim Pascuzzo, returned home on  Saturday. ~  ncffo ui  ftuuitrcfti-d  Up to the  auto licenses  Kimberley.  .,���������  middle  of   Ayril   400  have   been   issue i   at  At Rossland the ,-Miner states  that stealing flowers from graves  is all too prevalent.   J     f    '  Wynnttct  and  Local and Personal  Kon Sa:le������������������Two Toggenburg billys,  two weekR old, from purebred stock.  Mrs. lt, Dal born, Wynndel,  Another boxing tournament is announced foi Tuesday night at the  Grand Theatre when the pick of the  lonul and Bonners Ferry flmtie talent  will mix. There are four main bouts,  aud three pveliminiu-knt,  This is blossom time in Ornstnn Val  lr������y anil penr and cherry trees especially  urn carrying a wonderful. tdinlv of  bloom, PollfniZiition should iiImi be  most L'lloctiv'-. uh bees never were more  uiiit.ic.'Oi.fi than thi>������ season.  Up to the middle of lhe month 270  auto lEcanrteH have been is������m������(l ab the  Creston officii of the provincial prilire.  Thin figure Ih >in hirgo i.h for all of 11)28.  ii ud proHpi'CtR arc that fcho even JtOO  plat.i-H wvill pro out beforo Decern I iim.  TIih weathi'f tliiH wchU Iiuh been of  tin- goo������l old t-ii������������m>.-r t.i������ii- viiHety,  Siocf H.itiii'<3.<y Uh-i i.M-.ciuy ]ihh hit  ittvu'r t(() iu thn Nlianle. everyday. The  <1oofl from CSo.it Itlver Ik uiiexpeiiedly  SugU (MiOHiiltrring l.he, light Nimivftill ot  t ,���������������" pn-ui winter.  Cap I.. *.h������l Mi'H.   VentiH,   foriii*>i>   re-I  Birth��������� On May I8th,  to Mr.  Mm, L. A. Davis, a daughter.  BlBTH���������On May 18th, to Mr. and  Mrs. G-lttaiei, a t-on.  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Lunt of Calgary  Alberta, are visitors with the former's  parents ab.Wynndel. |$   ,  Mis. J. B. Kudd and nor, Andrew,  left last'week on a viwit with the foi*'  mci-'w mothei, Mrs. Neldlg of Lethbridge, Alberta, making the^trip by  auto.  Miss Olga Hagen, wifo has been holidaying at Spokane, returned home  lust week.  Carl   Mlllett of Boswell   wan a   bo  tween trains nailer on Monday.  Gilbert Payette is u putlent in Nel-  non hospital, where he.lniM undergone  an operation fm* appendicitis. Ills  condition is qery sutiMCactiiry.  At last a much needed' tuft-guard  has ln't'n put on thi** Ktutlon bridge,  It is a subhlantiitl looking railing that  will make travelling a Utile mooro  safe.  At the May meeting of tho Wonien'u  Inatitutf on Thmadiiy biHt a flower  wedding waa hold, Mrrii-'K. Uri waa  the winner.  Joe Benedetti was a Cranbrook   visitor with bin daughter, Lena, wlio ih. a  pillion., in Hi.   Kngeiio   3lo.spi(nl.    film  underwent an operation for  appondic  itiH cm Haturday.  Kev. A. Gariick took Clnucl. of  KiiKlaud Morvice heie on 'Monday after-  At Grand Forks the police have  had to take p. hand at preventing  auto speeding in the vicinity of the  school grounds.  At Rossland the federal authorities.}) ave closed *,he customs house.  Similar action was taken at Kaslo  a few months ago.  At Bonners Ferry^800 is on hand  to err������ct a community swimming  pop],that is estimated to cost $1200.  A free site is available.  If ten experienced airmen oan he  signed up with 20 other members  the Ottawa government will establish a flying station at  Fernie.  F. Abey, who has been liquor  store keeper at Kaslo for the past  eight years, has heen dismissed, and  is euoceeded by W. L. Billings.  CPU. is putting in a hitf new  sawmill plant at Canal Flats, and  already application has been made  for a beer parlor license at that  point.  As a result of incorporating; a������������ a  village lea* than two month a afao  New Denver has now graded its  streets wide enongh for two    autos  to pasR. '''"'���������;'' '"���������'  Ab Armstrong the,mnrgins of  the sideVyalkB are to ber adorned by  tho    putting   in    of   flower -boxes  which the horticultural society will  take care of.  By a vote of 325 to 106 Ven ion  ratepayer.**  approved of   the  town  Crestori-Bonners .Ferry  Wk Jl  _*���������"% ���������'������������������������������������ A*^  *������������������%      '������������������*-_> ���������     ��������� mV*+  LEAVES CRESTON Daily (except  Sunday) at liJ.lrS noon,.from  Premier Gat-ttKO, and multco  DIRECT CONNECTION  THROUGH to SPOKANE,  nrrivinj? Spokane 7.26 p.m.  Creston to Bonners Ferry. .$1.75  Round trip, $8.00.  Creston to Spokane, round trip,  tjtio*.!! for 30 uuya....5������9XO  CrnHton to Spoknne, one way? $G.00.  Comfortable. Quicker.      CoatH Iohb.  NOTICE I  Sunrise, Bonanza, Commodore, and  Idaho Mineral Claims, situate is. the  Nelson Mining Division of Kootenay  zJiairici.      -���������.'"������������������';  Where located:  On Dundee Mountain ar.<\  Wild Horse Creek, near Ymlr._  TAKK NQTIdK that I, A. H. Green, acting  aa agent for David Grobe. Ftee Miner's CertJfl-  cate No. 4716D, and Laurent Archambault,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 22923D3 intend,  Mrs from dato hereof, to app:.  Recorder for a Certiflcate oi Improve  sixty days from dato hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certiflcate oi Impi  menta for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  gTant of the above claiina  And further take notice that action under  section 85, must be commenced before the issuance of sucli Certificate of Improvemeats.  Dated this 25th day of March, 1929. y  A. H. GREEN.  Irand  Theatre  dal  Q$kk  M - G - M News  asm  Two-Reel Comedy  YSLER  ANNOUNCES NEW, LOWER PRICES  COUPE $1045.      SEDAN $1120  ���������K.,  Not in one single instance have Chrysler Motors  *m*m^*m������t***s****mm*smm^Ams^mm>mmmmm\m*mtsm������m*s*Antmtm*s***mmm**s^^  permitted their  STANDARD  OF QUALITY  t^tmmimmmw^mm*mm*^m~mm*mmmmmmmmmmm**lmmmmmm^~mm*m^mmimm^m^>^m>.\   m\*v     ���������*s*****i0mAm*t******wm*****m^mmmwmssm**������*m****AA*a*.  to be sacrificed or cheapening measures to  be   ���������'   ���������     '    " ������������������     ''I ^        ii,  |               .11. Ill  used   to   meet   this  new  reduction   in   price.  *Ammm*mmss***********mm^ssA*ms**ss******A***iSfmmAm*A******am  Chrysler's   Principle   of  *__7 1-OUI.J.VJLg^l.J. \JLl.J!m/\mSTmjL  '     \&������ LXd. JL JL I. Jy  is to compel volume by quality, not tctseek production by price.v Chrysler is undoubtedly the  world's lowest priced producer of quality cars.  rsrvi  Mfmiw\ (^^^g ^j*"^���������*i   S[H^   'JHH  u I u Ko  Canyon, St. at Barton Ave., Creston THE  CBES5TON BEVIEW  4^7  A "J  AT THE  SS@\W -&i&tf*$������  We invite you to inspect our  new stock of  * ffi������gs*m #_to������s '  HtMfolB&rt&  S&GmkB  mWm*f������&  and  ������_f&_*������g_.gg   MMmt%\wSSm\\rmmf������S  Full stock.    Priced right.  Christ Ohurcii, Greston  SUNDAY. MAY 26  GBESTQjS*���������7.S0 p.m.. Evensong;.  United Church  Kev. B.-E. Oribb, B.A., Mini-tar.  11.00 a.m.-,W VNNDEL.  2.30 p.m CANYON.  7.80 p.m.���������CRESTON.  Local aaad. Personal  Mrs. Lister's orchestra will supply  ihe music for the.Holy Gross Church  ladies dance in the Grand Theatre  ballroom tonight.  The report is current that the Union  Oil Company is to also invade Creston.  and will put in- sheas find tank   on a  fl.f������,     f,n        *���������*������*������    f,    TOW     .i-m.i.'tmr.      nlaV.,..     nm.  I     rt  "-_r������>     -mt������     ��������� -  ���������  * ft_������ ��������� ~i **_# !���������  ^^^  __ ^^^ BBS  s*WB*������*m*W90BBB  Shoe and  Harness   Repairing  AUCTIONEER  v       CRESTON  Sales conducted at any point in the district.  Arrangements for sales can be juade with  D. S. Timmons at Creston Motors, Creston.  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE.  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  S IN? A. I? SI  We have Some real ones in Used Cars. If you want  to get honest value in a used car ybu should Jaeal with  the dealers who have the best line of cars arid are not  compelled to give long trade-in prices when selling a  new car, and are, therefofe, in a position to sell their  trade-ins at a lower figure than their competitors.  Al! tke New Model A Cars in stock.  OUR SHOP EQUIPMENT IS THE BEST  PREMIER   GARAGE  PALMER   &    MAXWELL  SERVICE ON ANYTHING OPERATED BY GASOLINE  llW_-_  ;>.-  r-".  I*  rr*MERB are ninety.cix reaiton* why  **��������� Chevrolet fa the wcttldV most popular automobile. They are the ninety������������hc  ���������superiority features that distinguish  the Outstanding Chevrolet. Front the  emobth, powerful Chevrolet Six-Cylinder engine to the masterly Fisher .Bodies  ��������� . every feature of-the Outstanding  Chevrolet is a quality feature* designed  to give better performance, greater,  satisfaction and longer life. .  Your Chevrolet dealer -will be glad to  show you the, ninety-six reasons for  Chevrolet supremacy. Better Brill, he  will arrange a demonstration for you ��������� ���������  and let you see in action the results of  Chevrolet's spectacular array of quality  features. Come in and investigate this  amazing Six* In the price range of the  four. c-u-a-zie  #  .���������/-'  Z\:  'cS"  '.  *  I'  fi'-Loo'Sic^nay' 'v*aF&flj*���������*  Creston      ���������**      Cranhroon  mmH*mm**m*M  PBODOCT  wwWn������"nii������yyl mm********  op  cuwnnAi.   motors  <m.*mpmmAi  Off  CANADA.    LtMrmo  I  posite tha water tank. :  Messrs. R������ Dudley, H, Cook and A.  JRpeder,, who have been .in charge of  construction of the Shell,OH Co~;p������ny  sheds, completed the jab and left  for Prince George on. Friday.  Afc a special meeting of the council  on Saturday night the commissioners  signed the 20 year electric light franchise with H. S. Anion. Light is to  be available at September 1st.  In the absence of Bev. R. B. Cribb,  who is in Vancouver for rthe annual  "United Church conference, the address  ab Trinity United Church on Sunday  evening was given by Dr. O. Liilie.  Another attractive boxing card * is  offered at Creston on Tuesday next,  May 28th, under the auspices of the  K.P. There are four feature bouts  and three flyweight preliminaries.  m,  Rev. "K- E. Criibb, who .is in Van-  conver for the annual United Chnrch  conference, virus the speaker afc fche  evening service, at West Vancouver  United Church on Sunday evening.  Mrs. Geo.':Kelly and daughter, Eve.  lyn, who have been coast and California visitors for the past few months,  returned on Sunday, Mr. Kelly going  as far as Bonners Ferry to rueet her.  The Ladies" Guild of Christ  Church j  have their usual spring sale of sewing,  cooking.^produce, etc.. with afternoon  tea, at the Parish Hall tomorrow, Saturday, May 25th. from 3 to 5.80 p.m.  It is announced that Mr. Kawlings  of Nelson has sen.red the contract to  construct the new ferry for Creston,  Which wiii be ready about the first of  July. The pi*iee was in the neighborhood of $2000,      j  Rev. A. ������J. Doull, Bi?ihop of Kootenay. was a Creston visitor on Tuesday,  when he look charge of services at  Christ Chut ch at 8 a.m. and 7=30 p.m.  While htfie he was tbe guest of Mr.  and Mrs. Twigg. i     " a:-  A\. ��������� :���������    .- .'.      ���������     ,>i' v-. ���������-.-., -,     .��������� '���������::*���������..'���������:���������.  The Rodgei*s bos factory commenced  making strawberry crates and cups at  the end of the week. Between the  woods, sawmill-and boa factory crew  the Rodgers plant has about 100 men  and girls on tho payroll ^ ���������������������������^ '  W. H. Whunst(*tr arrived from Kelowna at the end of the week and is  taking over the work of manager of  the Creston sub-central of the Associated Growers, succeeding O.-S. -Squires,  who is Iranfeferred to INelson*     '  J. B. Winlaw Company commenced  the season's cut at the old Putnam.  Palmer & Staples sawmill, on the  North nnd South Highway, ���������'. three  miles Houth of town, on Monday, and  is busy on the make of ties, which are  being shipped from Creston.  The coroner's jury���������under Col. Mallandaine that has been' probing the  circumstances surrounding the death  nf Thomas Midgley, held its final  session on Tuesday night when an  open verdict waa brought in flUiding  that the deceased came to bis death  by gunshot wound by some' person or  persons unknown at his ranch, on or  about April 1st.  &  . I have just placed in stock a  complete line of  Men's  _ol_nflllfl0rlviJ.li  Underwear  Also u line of  Work Shirts  Hosiery and  Men's Khaki Trousers  My prices are right.   Come ya  and look the line over.  BMMBMBI  ft IIA 9      BATTCnil I  DRAYING and TRUCK SERVICE  COAL,   WOOD,  SAND,  GRAVEL  PROMPT  ATTENTION GIVEN  ALL  ORDERS.  Try Us Ones  IHIWHWn  Twice-a-Week Delivery  Service in Alice Siding  m  lbs K*.4va^^������������*Im  Commencing February 1st I am inaugurating  a Tuesday and Friday afternpdn 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. JStage leaves  Creston at 4 p. m.  To ensure deliyei^ telepfcTone Instructions must  V*C.���������.i.rm   tta   l-.������������   IO  ri?r*\r\n\j4  trt.r\rtin   tn.4?   mmrtZW   ������3nc;,e*  .vuyjL.    ^������^J>   *s J     jl*.   v vrnv^v*-   uvyu   V^X     UUCUU   UOlVO.  Hi      ^b ��������������������������� ,:iWI; C %*P Im EATH  9  t8m  used as a bank has m.an.y disadvantages.  Money .carried in it Is easy to  spend on trifles or may be lost  or stolen.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bank  will accumulate rapidly. 0  Sinall or large -accounts are welcoma  THE CANjADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20*000,000  Creston branch - R. J. Forbeft, Manager  MEAT' MERCMANTS  JTBY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  An oconomfcnl dlBh, oiiey to nerve.  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  Government (graded, highest quality.  FRESH nd CURED FISH  ��������� nil vnrletloo.  tmsnoiccst BEE!*} PORK, IvSUTTON, VEAJL, LAMwB  JUS J? Are" tftVAtf    8*iTmV Tft THD������V  mTJT%jnm  .���������������.     ,HV>   ^,  ^^   ^ MWH��������� ������,������������.   $mmfm.   m* +���������***        *m*       '���������urn*?    mkmt* ���������**-������'   **>   mm m   MM* M������        lyr   l*HA"A**f  Inci-OHHOH c������R)(5 prodiicfclon and prodncoH better-poiiltry.    Buy tho bent.  _-H_-I THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,    B.    OL  C.P.R. Branch Lines  JSOCTORS quite approve the  *~^ quick comfort of Aspirin. For  these perfectly harmless tablets  will ease an aching head without  penalty. Their increasing use year  after year is proof that they do help  and can't harm. Take them for any  ache; to avoid the pain peculiar to  women; many have found them  marvelous at such times. The  proven directions found in every  package of Aspirin tell how to  treat colds, sore throat, neuralgia,  neuritis, etc. All druggists.  mm  iiiiiriiiii  Heavy Programme of extension For  the Season Of 19J������9  Under its policy of development  aiid expansion, the Canadian Pacific  Railway has already this season let  contracts for 286 miles* of branch  lines construction in Western Canada, according- to X>. C Coleman,  vice-president, western' lines.. This  figure waa reached following' the aa-  notm-cement of four additional eon-  tracts totalling 112 miles, and it is  expected that when the contracts* for  the newly authorized Lanigan-Frince  Albert branch are let. that the construction programme for the season  of 192$ will call for slightly more  than 400 miles. Work on these contracts will be commenced immediately.  Contracts announced follow:  Nlpiwin, toward Prince Albert, 25  miles;'." contractor P. Mahnix. of Calgary.    ?  Kootenay-Ia-anding to Proctor, 35  miles; contractor Dutton and Grant,  of Winnipeg.  Archive to Wymark   branch   from  Lake Johnson to Wymark, 2? miles;  contractors, Riley, Reid    and    Saud-  ' greh, of Edmonton.  Suffield to Blackie,    branch    from.       ,,..._.      ,. ~���������_.      .     -������T     !���������������*������,  Arrovsrwood to Blackie, 25 miles; con- { Medical Council Of London Nominates  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MAY. 26     '  GOD'S LAW IN THE1 HEART  Th������ ideal Summer f-tfSeat  Golden Text: "Thyy word have 1  laid up in my heart, that I might not  sin against Thee."���������Psalm 119.11.  Lesson: Jeromiah 81.1-_0; John 1.  17; Hebrews 8.7-1S.  Devotional Reading:  Psalm 119.9-  16  Canadian Honored  JuspiriB is a Trademark Begls-tered la Csnade  [ tractor Toxalinson  Construction  Co..  Ltd.,'Of 'Winnipeg.  Contracts already given this  spring and which call for 174 miles  of construction follow:  Acme, northeasterly, 25 miles;  contractor, F. Mannlx, of Calgary.  Willingdon to Vegreville, 25 miles;  Brooks Construction Co., Prince Albert.  Lake Alma, west, 18 miles; contractors. Riley, Reid yand Sandgren,  Edmonton.  Lloydminster. northeasterly. 25  miles: contractors, Rosa and Wiek-  strand.   .,-y  Uuwin, westerly, 20 miles; contractors. Rosa and Wickstrand.  Coronation, Youngstown. 41 miles;  contractor, F. Mannix, of Calgary.  This companv will also proceed  Edward Payson Weston, famousj wi**. ������comU^rtl-jjl^. *  pedestrian and veteran of more than ��������� CameroQi of Winnipeg, are the con-  1,000 athletic events, died May 13, atj tractors.  his  home   in   Brooklyn.   He   was   90 j      In making  the  announcement  Mr.  ���������..��������� _!f? ; Coleman   stated   that   Royal   Assent  yt*<txs> ^        ; iiad recently been received    to   .the  President  Paul    Von   Hindeaburg,: legislation authorising the construc-  Germany's soldier-statesman, will re- ! tion of the branch line from Lanigan  HAPF  BRIEFLY TOLD  Ontario Alan For Presidency  Donald     Armour,     M."D.,     C.M.Q.,  J.F.R.C.S., fa native of Cobourg, Ont.,  has been signally honored by receiving the unanimous nomination of the  council of the Medical Society of  London, for the presidency of the  body.  13r. Armour is a son of the late  Hon. J. r>. Armour, a chief justice  of Ontario. His election will mark  the first occasion upon which a graduate of an overseas university has  held the office of president of the historic./British, society. ''-  ilf?  ^ETS  WIN GREAT PRAISE  Many    Mothers    Always    Keep  Them In the  House  Thousands of motbers    state    that  to  Prince   Albert,   and  that   it  was j they know of no other medicine^for  Explanations -and Comments  j __ Individual Responsibility For   Sin,  ������ Jeremiah   31.29.-���������There  was  an.   old  saying among the    Jews    thd.t    the  fathers have ea.ten sour grapes, and  the children's teeth are 0a edge. The  proverb puts the    responsibility- for  the sins of one generation, upon the  preceding generation. In  Jeremiad's  day ; the   people   were T; complaining  that th������������v were being punished, not  for their own sins but for the sins  of an earlier generation. In the future, Jeremiah,    declared,    individual  responsibility would, be recognized, a  man would realize that he was judged for hisv own sins, not for those of  others^; and  this proverb  would  no  longer be repeated. The fathers had  sinned,  but the children, had sinned,  too, and-the children would? be held  responsible   ������Of .theijy  Owxi  alas.        T-3  express tbis, Jeremiah amended lhe  proverb to read, "Every man that  eateth the sour ^'grapes his teeth  shall be set on edge."  Most people like to lay r the ��������� blame  for their misfortune or' faults upon  anyone or anything rather than upon themselves. -- It is the fault,; of  circumstances that they are hot  more successful -iriflife. It isftheir unfortunate heredity that has mad������4  their chaarcter what it is. Some on������  else to bear the blaine is "a long-felt  want" of humanity. Jeremiah placed  the blame where it usually "belongs.   ,  In our soul God is-' constantly  speaking to us���������He warns us against  evil, Hfe e3chorts-and encourages us  to good. Suppose a boy has done another a bad turn. The one who has  been wronged has been brooding over  his wrongs, when suddenly he learns  something about his companion, the  knowledge of which* by others will  do him immense harm. He will have  his revenge, he thinks; but while he  is comforting himself .in this way, a  voice is heard, soft but most persistent, saying to him: 'Tt is a mean  thing that which you have in mind  Savo tho coupons In the carton  Write for Cook Book -.arid Premium List  Con:  -iS-Airc  laETAe    ltd     ftlorlr'c  Harhnv   N    R  fADIES WANTED TO DO PLAIN  _       A _,"...������ _.Xa 4.      mm m,m~.������ aa aa.     ������a A.      %mmmmmm. ..    ���������   ��������� ,*a mm.   ok. spare time: good pay; work sent-  ahy; distahoe; chargesf paid; y'- Send  stamp for particulars. NATIONAL  MANUFACTURING   CO.,   Montreal.  Stiffness  AfterX "strenuous activity, a  rub down with Minard's .Liniment will  prevent  aches  and  pains.  May Make Polar Trip  fQ-raf  tire from  public  life  at the  expira-  3ti0^^ ^ pres^ *erm ������f ^������ffiC^ wo^rrthrearHest"poMible moment, | iets^-thafc ffiey^ways keep" the Tab-1 to, do, it is a cruel thing; don't rein 1932, and spend the remainder ofj and nmaeaiatelv following the ac-i lets in the home as a preventive of, turn blow for blow, leave him to his  his days on hts country estate inj; ceptance of the"plans by the Board; childhood ailments, or if sickness' **'""x%*'a *^������^'"������������������������������������������������ '".t������i������������i "  Hanover. ! of Railway Commissioners, at Otta-j does  suddenly  grip  their  little  ones  Iwa.      This line will be 117 miles in. they feel  safe with  such  a remedy  The  Apartment   or   Nationa,^. i length  Jmd  wiU  form  an  imporfcailt! at hand.  tiie  uana-| writes:  X     UCtV'C      IxOLi-iJLtlg  fence know notiring whatever of any \ i{ng in ^g western branch line sys- |..   Concerning the .use of the Tablets,  new explosive having been invented' tern.      The programme,    Mr.    Cole- | Mrs. Donat Ploudre, Tlngwick, Que.,  at Petawawa  artillery camp,  nor  is  man  said,  indicated  that  the  department  conducting  any  ex- di^f Pacific Railway was proceeding  *\     . ... .*?.       J, actively with its    projected    branch  periments m connection with such ex-   lineg and> furtherj ^&t lt was gQiQg  "plosives, was the official declaration! ahead with its plans for the opening  of the northern country.      This was  issued     from  Ottawa.  the    department     at  Toes Made Comfortable  Sore Corns Removed  Quick, safe relief is almost instantaneous if you apply PUTNAM'S  CORN EXTRACTOR. Shoes won't  pinch or hurt. One single drop of  Putnam's stops tlie 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" the one sure relief, for  sore corns.  Zeppelin   > Likely f." SSo -. ��������� . M-ake--,  '. Expedition .���������. I^ext;.'Year ,.     P  S In addition to being groomed for  a round-the-world trip this^summfer,,  the Graf Zeppelin is destined to show  its silver sides to the white waste.  lands of the r Arctic before another  year has passed!'  'The International for the Exploration of tho Arctio FCegions by meahs-  of aircraft, has entered virito a contract for tie use of the big ship for  an expedition from Leningrad to.  either Nome or Fairbanks by way  of North Pola** regions.. The. trip 'will.  take place in April or May of 1930,  for Baby's Own Tablets. They are  the only medicine I have ever given  my 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 fin the house.''  Baby's Own Tablets are a mild  but thorough 1-ixative. They regulate the bowels, sweeten the stomach  and thus banish constipation and indigestion; break , up colds and simple fever and make the cutting of  ,teeth painless. The Tablets are absolutely safe, being guaranteed free  ! from all injurious drugs. They are  sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at 25c a box from. The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  B.C. Onion Growers  Tho Vernon Fruit Union, which  has closed its onion pool, is paying to  growers $46.61 net, including local  rebates, for every ton of onions delivered to them on consignment during 1928. This price is recognized  as particularly good. Hitherto $84 to  $35 a ton has been deemed high.  particularly emphasized by the    letting of  the  contract to build from  Nipawin toward  Prince  Albert,  and  by the fact that during the winter  the company devoted a great deal of  energy to the construction of a combined  highway  and  railroad  bridge  over    the    Saskatchewan   River    at  Nipawin. The piers for his bridge are  now in place,    he    stated,    and    the  structure will be completed as soon  as possible.      The company's    keen  interest in northern development was  further  indicated  by  the announcement that   the   Lanigan-Prince   Albert branch would, be proceeded with,  this  sgason. Another Important line  was that scheduled   from   Kootenay  Landing to Proctor, in British    Columbia.       This  line  when completed  will give an all rail southern route  to  the  Pacific  Coast.       The line,  a  connecting link, was made necessary  by the growth of traffic and Vvill do  away with the necessity    of    using  boats on Kootenay Lake.   The    construction work Itself will be one of  the   most  difficult,  since   early   construction day's in Western Canada as  the lino will be built through mountainous country.      It will be neces-      How many people do    you    knowl  sary to put in two tunnels,^ one 400 j wno arc spending money they have  .*      Good Lamb Crop  Southern Alberta flock owners are  harvesting one of the best lamb  crops in years, it was revealed at  the annual meeting of the Southern  Alberta Sheep Breeders" Association  at Lethbridge, Alta., recently.  thoughts, keep your own unstained.  That is the voice of God.  Perhaps you are out ,. somewhere |  bent upon your own subiusemetati.  when you see some sad accidehthap-  pen. Your first impulse, y af tearP-you  have ^ratified vgrn- curfosifcv'-?i&'tfcoy'.firo  after your pleasure, shut from" your:  mind the thought of the sufferings of  others, and 3ust follow the rule of  "everybody for himself." But then  you hear a voice saying: "What are  the pleasmres you give up compared  with the suffering you might help to  'relieve? Come, make some sacrifice  I for the good of others, and don't  think all your time misspent because  it isn't spent upon yourself." That,  too, is the voice of God in your soul,  urging you on to fbe unselfish.', and  merciful.���������Simeon Singer.  Yet   still   there  whispers   the   small  voice withitL,  Ijeard through God's silence, and oVfcr  glory's din,  Whatever  creed  be  taught, 'or  land  he trod, "���������    '  Man's conscience is    the   oracle    of  God.���������Byron.  Simple   and    Sure.���������Dr.    Thomas'  Eclectric Oil is so simple in application that a child can understand the-  instructions. Used as a lirtiment the-  *xnly  direction is  to rub,  and when,  u&ed as a dressing to apply.   The di-  rections" are so plain and unmistakable that** they are readily understood  by young and old.  The easiest way to judge some  men is to discover how much they  expect   to  be   allowed, on  their   old:  .'cars,  '���������������������������:������������������'''  Every  sower  must one  day  reapv  from the seeds that he has sown.  It May Be  As a vermicide an excellent preparation is Mother Graves* Worm.  Exterminator. It has saved the  lives of countless children.  Minard's Liniment relieves pain.'  "Just a Slice Of Ham"  But With New  Flavor  uroeni  ECZENI  MUCH PAIN  On Fingers, lasted Ten  Years.  Culicro Healed,  "When I was Who years old ecre-  ina broke out in * moh between my  firjRcra -and cuuard much pain. My  finRrra were swollen and inflamed.  The itching and bun.inE canned me  to ucruich, which made: it wo������..c. I  lo&t sleep on account of It. >  '' The trouble laatcd about ten yeare  Iw-fore we began using Cuticura Soap  o.m.1 Ointment, After one week o use  it looked better, and after uaitig; three  cake������ of Cuticura 8o������p nnd two boweB  ol Cuticura Ointment 1 wa������ completely healed/' (Signed) Ml������������ Eileen  Cavunaugh, Enter-prise, Ont., June  3, 1028.  Kely on Cutlcara. Soap and Ointment to keep youi nkln ckwr.  tk*p 'Km'. Olul.nnit ST, *.n������l 6<V. Tul.-.iro Sttc. R'>'������1  |e������������ry v������ti������rr. HampU *n������1> It'* *<,(lir#������������.. (.'������������������������.���������  rti.t. I ...t������rf; J.I, Watt Oai������|.*Br1-lu>ltoa.U<n.tr������������.l.  tummr- <,ii.'mn Ah-v'-M SilcU ar.c.  |������im��������������������������������������������������������������������������� im ������������������ m������i������ ������������������������ ���������i "���������'   *��������� "���������" i i r-'i irTii.irTiiiT-Tn-���������rirniiiiinin Villi Tin -i am  W.   N.    U.    17S0  feet and thc other 1,000 feet, and  ono bridge over the Kootenay Lake  at Kootenay Landing which with approaches will be 3,500 feet In length.  The branch linos on tho prairies  will, ho stated, prove of immenso  value to the agricultural communities and will greatly facilitate the  movement of grain to marlccts and  manufactured commodities of the  farmers and distributing centres.*  Negotiations with tho Cnnadlan  National Railways arc proceeding effecting the entrance of the Canadian  Pacific Ilailway to Battleford and  North Battleford, and negotiations  ! for an exit for tho Canadian Pacific  Hallway from Prince Albert northwesterly will shortly be undertaken.  Ship MtiNltrnts To  Kin gland  What Is stated to he a record consignment of -muslcrats In ono batch  iu tho O.Sl Country was .';hlpp=d 'or.  April 10th from TJndsny to Bouth-  end-on-Rca, lEngland, in the care of  the Canadian Pacific Ithtprcss Com-  }.nny. The rodents arc to form  ihe mieleut. of another nruuikrat. farm  in hhigland, where the industry Is  thriving undtsr an iucrcuwlng demand  for furfl.  not yet earned for things tKcy don't  need to impress people thoy don't  lllce. -   . '   .  Heart Palpitated  Nerves Bothered Her  Sleep Was Broken  Mrs. Prod A. Pugaloy,, East South,  ampton, N.S., writes.���������-"I was bothered very much with m.y rocrvoa and  palpitation, of tho heart> and my sleep  was broken at,night.  . I deoided to   tty.  ^#i������^*������������)������*������������������^s*������������i������tt������������|s  MlHtird'H  Utslint^ttt    for    <iute    ������nd  and after X had taken "1* boxes I  found that tbey had done mo so mucin  good I will gladly recommend them  to all thotfo who are troubled with  olceplCaSancu!. caused hy their heart  and norvon."  Pvicfv 50n. ������w������r fhov ol*, mil clntfyfjlHin  and dealers, or mailed direct on rro-  ceipt of prlc* by The T. Milbum Co.,  Ltd., Toronto. Oat.  "They all said they weren't hungry  ���������but look at the platter!" That's  how it goes when you .cook your  slice of ham in Borden's St. Charles  Milk, according to the recipe beloxy.  Tho mustard flavor is cooked in,  and there's a suggestion of cloves,  too ��������� besides thc extra-rich milk  which gives every dlph a superior  savor and nutritive value. Bo sure  to use St. Charles milk ��������� ordinary  milk Is too thin. -  You'll be surprised how different  thia dish iu froan just plain ham.  Halted Ifurtn .WJtli St. Charles  1 sli co ham cut about 1 inch thick.  with rim of fat,  tablespoon Augur,  cup Borden's St.  Charles Milk.  teaspoon mustard,  tablespoon flour.  \t, teaspoon: ground doves.  %' cup water.  Trim off rim of fat and cut in very  small pieces. Thoroughly mix flour  and muslard and pat tola ham. PIoqc  In rather deep pan. Mix together  cloves and sugar and tub through  tho fat; place aver top of ham. Dilute  milk with water a������d pour over hum  to cover, J3nko In a moderate oven  until ham is tender, about one hour.  Add more milk aa needed ta cover  ham while baklttg.  1  1  1  1  When your  Children Cry  for It  Ooatoria Is a comfort when Baby la  fretful. "No sooner taken than tho little ono Is at case. If rootless, a few  drdps soon brlnjr contentment. No  harm done, for Castorla Is a baby  remtedy, meant for babies. Perfectly  eafe to give the ydungent Infant; you  have tho doctorsr word ror that! It la  a vegetable product ahd you could ua������  It every day. But it's in an emergency  that Castorla mo ana moat. Bomo night  whtstf c&ipfiUpaU&ir. smist be- reUleved���������>  or eolloi pains���������or other suffering*.  Novor be without It; soma mothers  keep an extra-bottle, unopened, to  make sure there will always ho Con*  torla In tho hotiso. It Is effective for  older children, too; read tht������ boaSt  that comes wltti It.  iwaraiwmw  Mini.rd'ft   I������l t.liiKM. f������������������-^o<Wi  feet,  for    tl red  'SHHSfflHjSWM  /m. J,        V*  ^mmm*'"**^^!' %*mir%miMA^f*' ,������������*������<*:  '''���������������������������'''A/i^'^-r-���������^���������*,���������*'-^ THJ2   REVIEW,   CRESTON   B.   C.  ffiSPHIIiiPS  i r *&"**������*&  4s*-wi*e  Fbr Troubles  due to Acta  INOIOESTION-  ACIB STOMACH  /tASES-WAOSg*L  ^te^ -^^$L * ^������_L' ^hiwi^- ^Qh������^  Sick stomachs, sour stomachs and  '.{Indigestion usually mean excess acid.  The stomach nerves are over-stimulated. Too much acid makes tbe stomach and intestines sour.  Alkali kills acid, instantly. Tho best  ���������-���������form is Phillips' Milk of Magnesia, because one harmless, tasteless dose  ���������neutralizes many times its volume in  acid. Since its invention, 50 years ago,  It has remained /the standard : with  .physicians everywhere.  Take a spoonful in water and your  unhappy condition will probably end  In five minutes. Then you will always  Imow what to do. Crude artd harmful  methods will never appeal "to you. Go  prove this for- your own sake. It may  ������ave a great many disagreeable hours.  Be sure to get th.e genuine Phillips'  Milk of Magnesia prescribed by physicians for 60 years in correcting excess  acids. Bach bottle contains full directions���������any drugstore.  ft  THE CRIMSON  *\%vr oa������n  SV ������16*3 JL  -BT-  ALEX. PHILIP  Published by Special Arrangement  With Thomas AHen. Publisher,  Toronto, One.  - As dusk fel! "over lake and mountain, Donald returned from Wainwright's cabin. .Andy glanced up expectantly as his friend appeared,  but quickly averted this face;-as he  saw Donald's: features. I>oha.Id sank  ���������disconsolately to a seat outside the  kitchen door. He had - found Wainwright alone and wondered if-Connie had purposely absented herself.  Her treatment of himf since her return puzzled him sorely and had fill*  -ed him with a great .despondency. As  he rose'and walked toward his cabin,. Andy grazed .after:.; *^fe;.freti?eating  figure, eyes filled; with cpmpsfflsloh,  then .turned to speak to;.:btte-fof fhis  helpers In such art irritable tone that  the flunkey's mouth r';c^en^*:hl:f;as-  tonishment. a       .  "For three evenings it was the  same. Donaldfailed to find Connie a1  home; nor did sbe come to the mill.  He regretfully decided that it was  ssp coincidence, but- that she was deliberately avoiding him."  On a Sunday afternoon Andy saw  Donald gaze yearningly toward.the  bluff, then turn ixpi th^j-trail* leading  to the dam.  At Donald's request y Gillis had .diverted logging operations" to circle  the little oasis ih the lieavy timber,  eo that Connie's sylvan- glade still  Iheld its primeval charm and beauty,  Donald stood for a moment gazing  reflectively into the  white  foapci  at  the foot- oi the tiny cot^  ���������threw himself ...on the, y sort, f bed   of  moss and closed s hisi|eyes^.-j)Bfttythis  ^?,a.;Jt^  f,I took. Lydia E, Plnlcharo'fl Ve������e-  table Compound: because I was so  slclc every month that 1 had to keep  my bed for two days and 1 suffered ao  that I felt badly all the time. I had  , been worldng In a factory but for a  long time waa not able to wotlc nn I  was so run-down and nervous. .My  friends told  me of the Vea;et_ble  Compound. I am now sound und  well and have gone back to wotlc I  have a good appetite, my color Is j  good and X am hi good ttpixits."��������� |  EW.;y*., HhunjuCt.    djis   Alma   Stra  Mtr,\cton, New Brunswick.        **  w.  n.  xr,   vim  time the fairy spot did not bring the  i usual delicious languor to his harassed spirit. Birds sang- as sweetly;  Sowers filled the air with the same  odour; the wind sighed as .softly  through the tree-tops, and the small  brook still sang its rippling song.  The rapid tattoo of .a woodpecker's  bill on a hollow tree jarredhis nerves  and he tossed restlessly.  A cedar tip floated through the air.  -Blown hy the wind, it fluttered in  circles, then gently on the hands lying on his chest. His eyes opened,  then, with trembling limbs, he came  to his feet.  f Connie, clad in fiaded overalls and  cotton shirt, stood on the edge of the  "nest." Her breast was heaving her  loosened golden hair* flylngyin the  ���������wlhd. The Softness ih her bhae eyes  made Dbnald ygaspy smd his heart  thumped as though it were in his  throat. .  "Connie!" becried hiiskily, "T love  you,i dear! Don't yctx?care for me a  iittie?"y,    /���������;���������.';: ���������;* ~pp'-;l'  Shis sprang lightly to the ground  an-d came toward him, her arms outstretched. Tears Of joy coursed  down her cheeks. "Oh, Donald, Donald, you big stupid!" she sobbed, "I  have been -waiting-here for you every  day. I���������I have loved you always."  With a shock of incredible rapture  Donald gathered her in    his   "strong  arms, where she cuddled like a weeping child. He kissed her red lips, her  eyes, hair and throbbing throat. "My  (little Connie!" he ���������said, in a voice vl*  brant  with  feeling,   "do   you really  love me?" He pressed his cheek to  hers and felt the flutter of her long  lashes as she pressed the softness of  her own closer. The quick, exquisite I  Sndrawing of    her    sobbing    breath  were lovely answering things, and he  thrilled to hear her whisper:   "Yes,,  Donald.������ Yes, Donald!"  Andy came walking meditatively  up the path; his hands clasped behind him, his blond head, bowed in  deep thought. Not finding Donald at  the dam, he walked up the hill*to  enter, the meadow just as Donald  clasped Connie In. his arms. For an  instant the little Australian stood  rigid, his eyes bulging, then retreated hastily to the shelter,.of the trees.  Any pno seeing Andy at tliat mo-  ment would have thought him suddenly gone mad. He whirled about in  .at wild dance, hugging himself In an  ecstasy of joy. Ceasing his mad gyrations, he dashed his hand across  his eyes and bolted like a runaway  down tho hill, _.v  Gillis and his ���������"redshirts" sat sunning themselves on the steps of ttot.  dining-room. ,They sprang to their  foot as Andy camo. tearing down tho  hill. Breathlessly Andy told them of  the scene ho had witnessed. "We'll  give them in. blinkin' good reception  when they como down/' ho panted.  Ho issued several sfiarp orders and  ; tho men scurried happily to execute  hto commands,  t  Tho train, tliat was ������to carry the  excursionists to the Coast was being  made up on tho siding1. While they  woro awaiting this, . the visitors  watched with curious Intercut tlio  mywtorious preparations bclnjg- made  by thc loggers..  At thia moment, hand in hand,  Donald and Connie turned the corner  of' Uio build lug. As thoy did so they  camo to a uudden halt and stared at  tho odd actsuie before them, Tho men.  stood in two orderly rows, The  ground between was carpeted with  wild-flowers,- rm-t #*-<~ch Ivrr^ct hlcM C  maiia of bloom*? in his hand. At tho  iar cud o������ this lano ot mm. ntoodl  Andy, a wide smile on his droll face.  Connie lowered her eyes irt confusion. Donald shook his fist at Andy.  **You Httle beggar! You are responsible for this."  .Andy chuckled; J'Come on, Donnie,  be a sport;" he coaxecL  With flushed faces Donald and  Connie walked dews the aisle, while  the men pelted them -with flowers.  The crowd, of visitors clapped their  hands in appreciation of this beauti-  . ful scene. As they scared the end of  the gauntlet, Andy sprang to a  stump.  "Three eheera iOr the 'ap-py  couple!" he *yelled. A roar of cheering followed. "A tiger!" shouted  Andy. And again the air trembled to  the hoarse shout of brawny throats.  Donald led Connie straight to his  mother. "Mother,"- he 3aid bashfully,  -"meet your future; daughter."  Quick tears cahie to his naotber's  eyes as Donald made this announcement. "My dear," she said tenderly,  as her arms folded about Connie,  "you are all love and tenderness." jf  The train's''"whistle screeched    its  warning* and the crowd moved down'  *"0 the * ststi****  "Will you be coming home to us  soon, Donnie?'' asked his father as  he "was leaving. Donald looked down  at Connie.  "We'll visit you on our honeymoon,  Dad," responded Donald happily. He  swept his arm toward the mountains.  "I could never leave this. Tlie spell  of the Great West Jxas entered my  blood."    ;  Janet had spent the afternoon padding idly on: they lake. When she received the news of Donald's engagement she concealed the ache in her  heart by an outward air of indifference. The pretence of a headache enabled ber to keep in her cabin and  she did not appear for dinner. She  wanted to be alone" with her  thoughts.   '?  When    the    shadows    lengthened,  WMJvjpBspmi^  ed slowly toward-'the kitchen. "As  Methusalem said through 'is whiskers. ' 'e who 'olds- 'Is 'ead too 'igh  will 'it 'is blinkin' toe."  As the lovers were about to turn  up the mountain trail, the trapper  emerged from the woods with his old  pack-horse. The ?cayuse was piled  high1, with luggage.  "Where are you going, John ?*  queried Donald.  "I'm hittin' the trail, ol' timer."  yf'T hope you are not leaving us,"  said. Connie.  "Yes, I'm quittin' the country."  a   l4-X.Hr*mm.9>*     m..������-H/.������AJ     T-v^a-a^-i-a  mr&Ljr   . iJ^ucpbiuMCu   Am4t4-x.et.xtJ..  "Gettin' too thickly settled. I feel  that I ain't got room to breathe. I'm  goin* way back into the Cariboo  somewhere so's I. kin be by myself."  fThe race of mediaeval hermits is  not d%ad..-v*l^e:;spirit'ithat'''led theffcrat  trail he stopped and for a long interval  gazed  back. at the log cabin  by the  stream,  which had been his  home for so many years. He waved  his hand in farewell, then horse and  man'disappeared from view.  -   When Donald and Connie reached  the bluff the sun bad  sunk  in the  crimson west, leaving a "rich afterglow that, spread across the horizon  from west to east, the rich colours  merging by slow 'degrees  into  that .  pure pearl-grey    which    makes    the  long and lovely twilight of the British Columbia mountains.   Down   on  4f.t^   mm       l'.a-V-.a . '.  S mm* A. fm m. m. _- A,.^ ..( ��������� .mA-4.        S   mo ..curve uuais   wcie  gtn.ucx~i.iig,   uuu ui  the upper sky aixd on the glaciers a  vivid orange glow still lingered. The  trees stood stiff and motionless in  the quiet air.      Prom afar, subdued  but clears cajsue the? hoot of a blue  grouse,  and from mountain gorges  pioneers Into the forest guides others came the faint sighing sound of dis-  there today . There are men whose i tant waterfalls. Sweet and pungent  souls long for a place untamed, who odours of wild flowers came from the  yearn to breathe the wild free air. vroods about them. A star of silver  They want a home straight from the brilliahc*^ sparkled^^ suddenly out in  hands of the Creator, uhspoiledi by j the sky over the massive snow-clad  mart. They may be trappers, who  brave cold and ^hardships to clothe  milady in warm furs; they .may be  prospectors, who. search out the hidden gold for others to usef Whatever  thejr may be, these hardy men blaze  thie trail for others to follow.  When Donald told the trapper of  ^the. coming wedding the old    man's  Donald and    Connie    moved y slowly j eyes softened.    "I'm glad.   It's    jest  I hoped yoi* two would git  along the path toward the bluSyAs! right.  they turned a curve in the trail Jan  et came to the window of her cabin  and stood watching them until they  disappeared from sight. a-'-  ; Andy, sittingr a S few* feet distant  with his back against*a tree,ynoted  the look of despondency on Janet's  facer He came to his feet and walk- L behind his cayuse.  gravely  married."   He   shook  hands  then clucked to his horse.  "Goodb-ye, Connie! Good-bye, pi'  tinier! God bless ye!" he shouted  over his shoulder.  Donald and Connie stood watching  the patient old figure as he trudged  At a turn of the  peaks. ���������.-  "VenuSj" whispered Connief  Donald's gaze s*vfept from toe  camp, nestled at their^ feet, to the  darkening- heavens; to the star of  love,  then down to the  girl  by his  side. -��������� ��������� '   :.   . <.  There are momehts in the* lives of  all men���������regardless, of creed or relig*  ion���������^when they feel the nearness of  God. Such a moment earne to Donald.  He uttered no sounds yet his soul waa  crying out its great thankfulness.  Connie sensed his feeling. She  bowed her head, her eyes misty with  joy and gratitude. "Oh, God," she  murmured softly, "we thank Thee for  Thy many *blessings."  THE END.        ���������.���������������������������'������������������  idling ^foi������������������������t otf-ta^<������ frimes  Yon msAjpact. xn������w4> fironm yonr -motor enr today than yota diid ten       ���������//    "'"W  jrenra n-*.o.    Ajnct you fiet it*    Gbreater upood, sxnootUeir ]po*we������      ������>/.      1  ������ua<l more rcdporuav������ pcrfononinxtce aure common to modern cturta  Am n. roawlt of the dlevdopmcnt of higher ���������peed, hS������h������ur voxn**  gkirension motora������  , ��������� - . t  Theae tniprisved ������n*4ln������_i deututnd a hei ter oil���������-inJle^WtdUod*  ���������with, ftronter reshttanoo to heat and wenut*  To onavwro ������ hetter motor oil* Imperial OBI IJnuted tloes nil  *th������ -tviiy tofPeru. for tho crude front which tovnu.lce Mnrrclube.  Mnxvolu.be in made from, a hose that ia rich In. all tho o^ualillea.  x^ece-utrjuocy for hotter lubrication of the modern motor*    It In  today the oil etnndard for hij-fth-npeed motnni from, eoaat im  ������ow������t������ ....  Mnryelube I* preferred hy over half a million mo tori* t������ im  Canada and ia the choice of aircraft operator* becauae of thB  iniinwrior hihriea tin j} <3������iisdi tie*.  There Ia m ftrade of Marreinbe refined  to meet e������netly tho  epeoiiicatlon*   of  yonr   ear,   truck   or   tractor.    Connedt   tho  >    MarTeIul������e Chart nt Imperial Oil station* and dealer*. _J  m.  Ir<������������������i   tf-ja.tr W*^f������w*ii  c:������������irw-i*Bift  mm ���������������������������l'll>4fr������������ ��������� *x:m*mM*M**  *tm> WW******* -Oi i������<ent-t���������������Hh' t*m*������������-Ni>ii- mtmW.  EWm\___Wt_      HSJH      JSMU       MM ^^rffSH^   RMb|    Jf^J Bffll        -Baffll     k__I__.___���������_���������     K8-_l   **^^Sffl**   B2SBT***   ffifflplffltth  ^J^QR^K.   JQ jEE_t__ B9_. -HnjpP Qa   ^ffl^ BffiL__   BH    WEgr^B    wSm     Hd      S_S_^_ ' ilBI.H_r  ___     ���������__*    __^*>    ^m     <yt_jl_r   __**__    ���������a.-jm   __T   *tf*k    nm* m*   m^ji __***   __.,.   ___.*    mBs**     _HiHV_to      -MM. THE  CBESTON BEYOSW  ������   _  Local and Personal  For Sale���������Dining room furniture*  including buffet, table, diner and five  chairs, in light oak finish; good condition.    Enquire Review Office.  "Ojm. SA~ isr��������� Chevrolet S������u������m fur uashj  in  good   condition.  Creston.  P.  B.  Truscott,  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Romano, sr.,  returned home on Monday from a visit  to Cranbrook.  BRAKES-ARB  YOUR INSURANCE  WHEN THEY NEED RE-LINING ^TRY US  Our experienced  mechanics and our most up-to-date  re-lining equipment enable us to turn out  absolutely  f      Guarantee*! Work  1 WE WOEK ABSOLUTELY UNDER  The Flat Rate System  V sxug   ������J4i*3*   wcuumo   xt-xa. j. xj������xy<o jl *_j*kj  SEE OUR PRICES  T*     *  The Kootenay Carago  Cranbrook.  Tires,  CRESTON  Kimberley  Tubes. Accessories.  Willard Batteries  Genuine General Motor Parts  BLACK LEAF 40  I Qz.f 85c.  10 lbs., 13.50;    2 lbs., 3.50;  PARIS GREEN, 1 lb., 60c.    Lead Acetate, 1 lb., 50c  FORMALDEHYDE,! lb.s 50c.   Gophercide,l lb���������75c  STOCK COD LIVER OIL, 40c. reputed quart.  $2 gallon.    10 gallons, $18.50.  i  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  REXALL  (STORE     ... .  GEO. H. TEEIiLTSr     ��������� *  Young Men's Striped Navy Suits  Sizes 36.37, 38, at $21.00.  Men's Fine Navy and Striped  Serges, special $33.00  IS* v l3*^s*^UJK    m3r       JS*    tTw t_h#^_*#%s^       -*S^Hfl*w!i     M. ^B ^*^* ^r    yf      wmwtw*-*?** ytf^a'^*^1  ji & ouseirS} ������������iu_9������ij^p anct up  1^mm ���������   _      mmt.m eym   *    m  Forsyth s Fine Shirts  Collar attached, plain^ Broadcloth,- $2.00 and .$2.50  Full line of Men's Wor'i Shirts, Pants, etc.  New Felt and Straw Hats, and Caps have arrived,  HMir,mm   U~l������.      X������ ^ J  VVGhOCfcW     Pa...Ui������������^  ���������a  I  1  for the -weekend, a guest of her aunt,  Mrs. R. Heap.  Pigs FobSale���������Young Durncs and  Berk shires, at Rosedtile Stanch. J. F.  Hose, Oreston.  WAN'SJED^Mdwer and rake, must be  tn Rood shape, state price. W. A.  Pease, Oreston,   '  Miss '.Oi Joyce of Corbin has just  arrived in Oreston and is on the staff  at Oreston cafe..  ' Geo. H. Kelly has just taken delivery of sa new Chevrolet coach from the  Kootenay garage.  , ���������     ���������  O. O. Rodgers was a business visitor  at Nelson at I he end of the week,   re  turning on Pi-iday.  Appi.es Por Sale���������Delicious, small  sizes. 75c. box delivered in town. W.  J. Truscott, Oreston.  Mrs. J. W. Dow spent a few days in  Cranbrook last week, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. D. W.Dow.  Mre, H. W. McLuren is A "visitor  with Cranbrook friends this week*  lettving on Wednesday.  (Gordon Speirs has arrived from  Nelson on a visit with hts parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Spwirs.  APPJuee For Satje���������Snmll hut good,  50 cents ������' box delivered in town. W.  H. Hilton. Box 6������, Cieston.  Miss Mavion McDonald has this  week joined the sales staff at Frasei-'s  bakery for the bummer seaborn.  For Sale or Tbade���������Purebred Oxford ram. Mi. Rc������hac (Washout Creek  below Hickey camp), Sirdar P.O.  Mis. G. A. M. Young arriued borne  on Saturday, after spending a week, at  Kitchener the guest of her sister, Mrs.  E. Ditflai.  O. B. Gai-land was combining business with pleasure, on a visit to Creston on 'Sund.*y, returning to Nelson  the same day.  Land   For  -Sale���������45   acres,    half  J mile fi-piu  Porthili,. barn   and   other  S small buildings nn property, price $850.  Box .41, Creston.    ".  ���������*#--g-d-a-B fl4"-s.r  Wheh  OppOi buuay  Once  tv>S"  1  I  you cannot afford to ,.  take a chance. No  matter how well you  .care"for baby chicks  afterwards, you can  never   reniecly   mis- '  takes   made in   the  first   five   weeks   of  their life.  After all Chicks are just little helgless babies,  dependent on you to give thens the proper food.  When* you buy ^ /  o - . : '���������;-.,.,'...���������'���������'-  Dr. Rusk's Small Chicfe  you are buying chicken insurances  ���������We carry a fall line of Poultry Feeds  Creston V  CRESTON  ey UQ-uprativs ftssn  Two Stores ERIOKSOM        '  Ml:  the music for the Holy Cioss Church  ladies dance in the Grand Theatre  ballroom tonight.  .All free .miners" licenses expire at  May 31st. About' 35 of them were  issued by deputy mining recorder at  Creston the past year.  M. R. Joyce and -Dan McDonald  were trying tint the fishing at Meadow  Creek Kitchener, on Sunday, and had  T-einarkably fine luck. .  Kainey Rose of  Medicine  Hat,  Al  berta, arrived at the end of the week  for his usual'blossom week   visit  with  his brother, J. F. Rose.  Miss Nancy Downes. nurse in training at Nelson hospital, arrived home  this week qn"a visit with her parents,'  Mr. and Mrs. .Fas. Downes. "  For Kent���������5-room  bungalow furn  ished;      including     garage,     chicken  house, nice strawberry bed, a few hives  of bees;, near school. " Bnqnii*e������Heview  Office.  P. W. Willis., a Cranbrook   florist,  was a   busineps   visitor . here   at   the  weekend, making arrangements for a  summer supply of floWers from local*  gardeners.  Harry, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. Jolin-  Bon, wvas taken to Cranbrook hospital  last week, where he underwent an operation for appendicitis.    His mother  accn.iri puttied him.     .....  Rev, A. ,:.,GiU'lick wus at Yahk on  Monday night \vhen he presented a  number of candidates for^confirmafcion  on the occasion of the'visit of the  Bishop of Kootenay.  The Women's  Institute  were quite  successful at theii- tug������lay   on   Satur  day when J845 was gathered in for the  benefit of the Crippled Children's hna  pital at Vancouver.  I-iUMiiKR ban Sai.H���������6 to 12 inches  wide, in 8-foot lengths, nt ������10 per  thousand ut mill, neat' Porthili, or $1_-  per thousand delivered at Creaton.  Monnid Wigen, Creaton.  i,:::,;: :',; ;���������"���������',':���������;,'���������:.r:1*1,������������������:>.��������� af.'������������������' a - - ,'.'.-.���������i.  ���������li���������.,l-.���������... ,���������:���������.  Creston-Bonhers Ferry  MOTOR BUS  _a*sj3  i^**5 %ggjgfl  fflSfl  II11  ig iifraHfiiii  l   LATEST PATTERNS IK  CR.EPES,  COLORED COTTONS  in the 3������ Yard DRESS  LENGTHS priced fronri  65c. to $2.00 per yard.  :'������������������-. also       ,,y; .   .  at $1.25 each  il  -rj  IMMlMI  S_' '_i   _   '""I     _   ,n^  PEE  Groceries.     Furniturtf.      Hardware  f*DI-'���������HrfiBtfl UC'Uf^HyTil E  ^a E-^aa    ^^^      ^^*^     ^     rm    M Hi^^g     MmH W^^    W&P&X   ��������� kWJIm   wtmW&lM     Wm      Ea  em        oP^  ^^m       WA   mmm)   jf**      WS* ^P^i ^j \^        W^   *^A    .W^^S*] m*^  *mmmw m*W   Wmx ^^   ^Ws     mmm-       ^*M    mmA*mmwt%,   j*M   tPWIW wmm PVI    P^ W**  ^^���������j^w  Kl   ^^������ Bfiffl_!8 ^E^^y      ^S      ^j^ij^B'  H   ^^S      ^8   *B ^M H&SMBjHI H|    a*L ^E&Sjfflr __l      w_ Bf    tEs      ES      E9 Hl|ltf9| j^BS^ffli        nH  M  COMPANY/LTD. |  w*i^i:%*m*^zm&i,&*^^  LEAVES CRESTON Daily (except  Sunday) nt 12.1.6 noon, from  Promlor Garage, and makos  DIEECT CONNECTION  THROUGH tb SPOKANE,  arriving Spokane 7.25 p.m.  Creston to Bonners Ferry. .$1.75  Bound trip, $9.00.  Creston to Spokane, round trip,  #oocl for 30 days....$9.00  Crouton to Spokane, ono way, $6.00.  Comfortable, Qulckor.     CoHtftlefls.  -ft.-P"-.JT-i _M __wmm_n_f_\ smmmmmMm.m>s* .._._,_f_vjr ' -  SPRAYING TIME win  Soon toe at Hand  *������~.***..*^���������*���������*mm.*~*****^im 'f '������������������'���������m.i' i-ii wiwii   ������������   in  ij'    ���������!���������!"���������  '."''frji!!!!* ������������������!���������'���������! -II['!/...|V.1"���������" '" "._.-'-"'J  ' *'"���������* '������������������ '' - ' -"    -���������������������������'-  j ���������'-'���������   -'-  '': "-" -"  - '���������'  " 1"-'"' ^jffrfcVlriil!" i.V In'" 1 rii 7-ii in��������� i---i -": ���������"," ���������-������������������-���������''~���������-ii'-- -��������� -!- -���������"���������--��������� ��������������������������� "������������������'������������������   '- - ��������������������������� ���������  Have you got your equipment ready for uae ?  If yonr* Spray Pump noedfl an overbfttiliiiK   rin������ it to ua  and if some part is broken have it welded���������it is ohoaper than  .ij h g   new parts.  Thisy^ar a������ain wo i������r������ buildinpj Heavy Sheet Iron Tanlca  Tor fcoiHrtft spray. Tbo Tanks aro aootyleno welded and absolutely leak proof, and will hold ubonb lOO'tfaHpaa of nprny.  If you ara neodiiiK Pipea this yoar obmo in and talk tho  matter over. We aro aolHii������ Pipos at prb^a away below any  mail ordor, houae.    9c ib paya to deal in town.  Wo also carry a oora'ptato stock of valvoe and fitttinfija.  ^&*^m* MM  Blacksmith  ^^a ^^^gug     ^S^u^rj     ^Hffl|,^& RB   'ffflnk WSM        HglHfflH������7y     *BM ���������    ffin    WmAwmwr  Plumbing;     Tinsmith       (toy AcaSjfto Welding


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items