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Creston Review May 12, 1933

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 ^j������*������������������4i;j"*wrarr--:,:: v. vapi-3-3  .J-  in *7  'i;-i-&,--*^,!'r .-'"���������^���������bbSbb.'"*���������  ... ';���������������''���������*������_.  177  *v "V  iki\j-..v..;  'ri'R.'R&TrkN. -/r n  .-i?t?i"nav   mav i9. i.aa&  .>������*  No. 8  Council Passes  Ace@s!5������lsf $639  Half Expended on Bridge' Repairs, Mostly Pai4c: Road���������  Exhibiiion Park in Great Demand by Bali Organizations. 7?  and consolation honors going to Mrs.-El  Johnson and J. Cross. A good lunch,  was served at midnight, after which  dancing was enjoyed, to music kindly  furnished by Mrs. Elmer Blair, piano;-  George - Frieet, violin, and Dennis Bush,  banjo.  John Nelson, who has been a patient  in Cranbrook hospital, arrived home on  Monday.- ������-  Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Putnam* of  Erickson spent the weekend at the home  nf   nnra   (]    Spnoaget' '  The village council met in regular May  session on Monday night with Reeve  McFarland ih"this chair, and Councillors  Henderson and Jackson in attendance.  A deputation of Vic. Mawson  and Joe  ��������� *V������M������8. VJ m ������*-������/������������������ "CHvI* *"*k*M*m. W������* w aaa.*������ mm^mAmm* ���������*������������������  Pythias, were present asking ior the use  of Exhibition Park and the pavilion for  Dominion Day and evening for a bigger  and better. childrenV day celebration,  and were given ire., use of the property  with the exception of piano end electric  light. Village auditor. A. Spencer, was  also present to discuss some matters oi  importance, with the council.  Letters were read from the Board of  Trade, and the women's Institute asking for action, in the way of appointing  a health snspector, to improve sanitary  conditions generally, but more especially  along the north side of Canyon street.  There was also a letter from a resident  ������r������ i-ltaf IaaaKh. *wv������*������w.!j..������:&rtt���������.,������.     t a\.~. _������������_..  sive odor from a toilet in close proximity  to domicile, The clerk was instructed  to write the owner of the toilet objected  to Infonming wins that he must resaedy  matters forthwith.  Other correspondence included a letter  from Lily Campbell of Olds, Alberta,  asking for a list of properties in town or  in the neighborhood for- . sale for  arrears of taxes. Creston ladies' softball  club, as well as the Intermediate and  Athletic Club baseball teams wrote asking for use off Exhi ition park for  practices.   All three want.it on Tuesdays  SttU    vWC G������   ttictii  WCulu ,izw���������   it   GR    FVl*  days. The chairman'of the parks committee will meet them and endeavor to  arrange a satisfactory schedule.  By-Law No. 44 was given the required  three readings. It provides for the  purchase ol some lands in the vicinity of  *-i������~ ��������� ���������-." LnnnUni   .-:+..   At.^i-   ~.:n   __~..;^in  necessary lanes for the hospital. "The  purchase price of thejahd is^6ney dollar  and the sellers are ft. Johnson and K.  Paulson, f rmer owners col the tourist  park. Title to Exhibition'Park has now  been received and shows' the village to  be owner of a little over seven acres embraced, in the fair grounds.   .  Accounts passed for payment totalled  $639, over $300 of which had been spen  ch bridge * repairs, principally on the  Park Road structure, which is now in  shape to take care of traffic for some  years. In the total'was $14.75 payable  to Creston Transfer for the haul of  garbage - following clean up day. The  reeve was, by resolution, authorized to  signe a cheque for $1000 which had  previously been promised the new hospital building fund, and which may be  required before the next meeting of  council.  Miss Jessie White bad her mother, her  sister, Haze!, and brother, all of Fernie,  visited her oh Sunday. They made the  trip by auto with Xouis-Sheiinga, also of  Fernie, returning the same evening.  Poor Baseball at  Leaeue Opening  mm*   ��������� ��������� aa S9.  Wynndel, Takt^s Bad Beating  from Erickson-���������Intermediates  Fare Worse At Porthill���������Canyon Loses -Well Played Game  Mrs. G. A. Hunt left  vteaiuu,   um  ���������  1CW  and Mrs> M.,J[. B. yd.  on  Monday for  -������_.-_���������  -.������_3*. __!,!.      ������������_/  Mice SMIn&  Miss Alice Can*, who has been oa a  visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Victor Carr, returned to Fernie last  week. .-.������..  _ Mrs. Herb Miller of Wasa is here  visit with her ^areBi-* Sir. and  ?.dri  Stewart.  on a  wniie nshing at Mood's bridge one day  last week Jack Handley of Creston I@nd  ed the biggest bass of the  season, four  pounds twelve ounces.  The government road crew are making good time on the repair of the local  road ^between town and the Constable  ranch. It is being scarified and re-  gravelled, with assurance that later it  will be given a coat of heavy oil.  Mrs. and Mrs. Miller of Wasa are here  on a visit with their daughters, Mrs.  Hector Stewart and Mrs John Miller, jr.  Frank Martin is getting about on  crutches at present, while at work  stump pulling last week the cable brok*������  and caught him on the back of his leg,  inflicting a very painful injury.  Baseball���������good, had, and not so good  ���������featured the opening of the international league season^ on Sunday, with good  opening day crowds at both Creston and  Canyon, but a f-liin turnout at Porthill  where the da'w*s if^*-^riH efxerin* is 'said  to have been*just ^1.07. ~  The best gam6! of the day was at  Canyon where thopreston Athletic Club  gained a 6-2 decision in a well played  contest, Canyon getting all their tallies  in the opening Tframe, and Creston  annexing four in the opening round,  after which speci^cular bail was dished  up. Herb Couling and Eddy did excellent box work for the winners and  were given good support by Schade.  Canyon tried out ������three moundsmen in  Hale, Humble and Niblow, with Sid.  Scott doing the receiving. Some smart  work was displayed by both outfields.  At Porthill it appears to have been the  bid. reliable merry-go-round, Creston  Intermediates taking a 27-1 trimming in  seven innings, at which juncture it was  decided to qiiit and call it a day. Xing  and rxawks worked for ihe winners, with  Donaldson. Groom, Raymond Cooper.  Bridesmaids, Joan Langston,' Jennie  Kinkade. Preacher. Allan Comfort.  Folly Dolls, Betty Ross, Ehid* Jones,  Kathleen Joyce, Eileen Weston.  Mamma Doll, jean Bunt^ Jumping Jack.  Rose Kinkade, Buster Brown, Donald  Handley. Red Ridinghood, Audrey  Cooper.  The sketch, "All on a Summer's Day,"  was the offering of the C.G.I.T. under  the direction   of Mrs. Walker.   It re-  S resents' ah afternoon gathering on   a  otel    verandah   playing  bridge.   The  plot ssstsrssi   sfounfi  a newly married  Doris Hendy. As "Rafferty", Helen  Staples was much at home in a humorous role, with Jean Donaldson another  outstanding member of the cast. Those  taking part were: ~  Discuss  ������"SJa���������������fLP   ������ewe^ia#������a  t^lssae  Seriousness of 1933 Marketing  Situation Owd-fled--90 Per  Support for Caatel Would Save  the Day is Claim Made.  Qiadyfiu-���������..--.,  Ddrette   Miss Parker ...  Miss Trimble.  Mrs. Reed..   Mrs. Lane���������  Mr. Lane   Torn..- ~-  UU1/   M*r%?jf.*. .......  .-Jean   Donaldson  ._ Gladys Davies  . ...Eva Phillips  .-..Phyllis Lowther  .. Beryl Palmer   Marion Cooper  ..:il..'���������Doris Hendy  .....Rachel Morrow   BSsr** Ross I   ..Helen Staples  i...n���������,   Dick Smith was the victim  fui,\, though   not. likely^ to.  of a; ^ain.-  be setiouii.  While combing his hair'7 his-'  left elbow came in contact" with "a pin  ciishion on the dresser in which was an  up standing dartiing needle, about a half  inch cf which broke off and imbedded itself in his arm Due to the swollen condition of the arm* the doctor, is, as yet,  unable to locate the <piece of broken  needle.  LKit&foemer  Mrs. John Renzie  visitor last week.  was a  Cranbrook  j w      1'umuuv,    v^twi.  Andrew Miller hurling for Creston, Bud  Miller doing.the backstopping.  A rather weird exhibitiun of America's  national pastime was provided at Creston, where Erickson emerged winnerw by  a 26-10 count, the winners getting almost  half their points in the third, frame when  it looked for a time as if the inning  would never terminate. Rudd started  on the mound for Wynndel, only, to be  replaced by L. Benedetti midway in the  <3isastrons third, with Rudd recalled to  dutv again in the; fifth. L. Anderson  hurled for Erickson and was well baeked  up by Claude Simpson behind the plate.  Before and throughout the  Rafferty.  The closing feature iwas the play,  ?������Mix Well and Stir," put on by the  Y.P.S., under the management of Albert  Avery. It,kept the crowd in the best of  humor    from    start    to   finish.    Miss  "Prow.noa   JXtT'tr.-r.-H*    <-&ca   WIS too   ^r*t-as������lr|-g-at3   tnao     **Q-*  sponsible for ir.uch cf the comedy oi  the  sketch, while Miss Jean  Avery, as Mrs.  aemoostracea  as  of  a purveyor  uoase very- citsveny  per cent, efficiency  gossip. Albert Av<  Coiinell. as Mr. and, .Mrs. ''GrahtV'both  carried off heavy parts with commendable skill.   The cast i eluded:  A deputation consisting of Major Mc-  Guire, manager of the 1932 Apple Cartel,  and F. C. Childs and S Freeman of the  British Columbia Fruit Growers Association, have been calling on Creston shippers with a view to enlisting support to  the formation of a 1983 Apple (Jartei.  The situation facing the industry is  that shippers who supported the 1932  Cartel, which was created to stabilize the  deal in the interests of the growers, have  determined that unless sufficient tonnage  | is signed up to the 1933 Cartel to make  the operation of the Csrtsl -?atisf3ctorws  they are no longer willing to-be restricted  for the benefit of the outsidetonhage.  There is no question as to the issue  facing the whole industry. Either there  is to be a Cartel controlling the major  portion of the industry or there will be  conditions of wide open competition that  wiii mean disaster to the growers. Geographical advantages will be entirely lost  under wide open conditions and it is hard  -to think that any grower with his own  interests at stake can contemplate a  j.return to a year of unrestricted compe-  Pbil Grant   Mrs.  Grant   Mrs. Doake���������__J__.  Mr. Doake L���������j.  Mrs. Kennedy....: ,  Mr. Kennedy-..   Mi?s Alice Williams  Miss Kerkins ���������.  Burgalars__^_Ray Truscott, Joe ChernoS    Albert Avery   Florence Connell   . Jean  Avery  _... Percy Truscott  ._. Edith    Cook   A. Cromack  ... Holly Bond  ���������..Francis Knott  Throughout the evening solos were  contributed by Marion Cooper, Ruth  Davis. Rachel Morrow, Beryl Palmer  and Miss Frances Knott.   There was at  " *l  game pro-      eeedings were livened UP by a-^generous 1 duett by Rachel   Morrow  supply of muaica"t^ectioii^;hy7^teston j Davies. ^A-^*^yiolin7"  band.   There was a fair cro\vd out'; the  Kreewiil offering running to about SS.  For  Sunday,   14th the;;  Intermediates vs. Canyon*; at  Erickson    at    Porthill,     and  Athletic Club at Eastport.  Creston.  Creston  Marcel Senesael left last week for the  Sash & Door Company at Hazel Creek,  where he is tmployed.  The bridge and dance in Hunt's Hall  on Friday evening, given by the Pine  Kats softball club, was well attended.  The prizes at cards were captured by.  Mra. C. Senesael and Fritz  Molander,  The Last of the Season !  LMH MQMMI JHMk (HBKHt. 1M^ 'At  H T^THT'~r Swk \wlCZB ^Wbir .  \m    BS   w    TO VI  wk     m  WHIST  Under the auspices of the Pythian  Sisters, in the  Knights Pythias Hall   ���������  CRESTON  sL< ���������Sr���������SS ''"0?Wt' .���������?* i?" . fJa FWk.  Atiraciiyv Primes  Splendid Supper  AdlDTffiiRsioini  aTI%Jt)  *J>tLff%mt,  A Itfb-ARliJ" WELCOME.  The B. & B. crew from Nelson have  arrived here to pour concrete for counter  weights in connection with the new lift  bridge. ,;^  A. C. Whitehouse of the department  of interior water branch was a business  visitor this week and proceeded to Nelson the same day.  J. S. Wilson and son, Charles, returned from a business trip to Cranbrook  and. Kimberley.  Clifford Neil from Laird Creek, was a  weekend Visitor at the home of his  parents.;  The water level as registered at the  gauge, at; Slough bridge stands at . 8.65.  The cooler weather is slowing up the rise.  Mrs. C. Neil was a business visitor between buses during the week.  Pat McDonald of Cranbrook arrived,  here by auto. He is employed on the  B. and B. crew from Nelson, now at the  Landing;.'1     '  The fall of a splendid rain was most  acceptable to the ranchers here and  fitted in. nicely with the planting of  seeds.   -  Fishing at the Slough Bridge is not up  to expectations at the present time but  thiB is attributed not to th lack of fish so  much.as to the condition of the water.  JooTnlerioo was a pallbearer at the  funeral of Frank Romano's baby  daughtor at Crcoton last Wednesday.  Tho road crow here is strengthened  considerably   and   are working to the  Sirdar Hide of the camp.   Gravelling hub  started at many of tho bald npots.  Tlio Canadian Bridge Company, who  havo tho contract for th a isew eteol opah  at Kootenay Landing, aro expected to,  finish by tho end of the week. Some of  the crow havo boon ' already laid off on  Saturday last. , ,: i ���������  H. Osborne (Jock) has loriflorl the  houno on tho lake shore at Kusknnook  from S. Bysouth. Mrs Osborne has  moved in while Mr. Ooborno Is stayin  at tho road camp whore he 16 employe  as cook.  Tho Tlmmons mlno af. Lakoviow is  making much progress and tho h.utu!lT  atlon of up to date machinery la of (jront  help to.tlua end. Considerable*work hiu*  boon dono at thia properly, and the  prospects aro bright. *  Variety Concert  Popular Event  Trinity Hall Crowded with Appreciative Audience���������Youngsters Make Hit with "Wedding  x>f the Painted Doll."  Holly  'art A. _ GI a<iy s  T e needs of the southern end of B.C.  are well _recogn:zed by the. Cartel and  there is no doubt but that the particular  local needs of the Kootenays will have  full consideration, and it is to be hoped  that Creston shippers will support the  movement, which has as its objective the  obtaining of better prices for producer.  Messrs. McGuire, Childs and Freeman  were in Creston on Sunday and Monday  for the purpose of seeing local shippers.  Unfortunately not all were available, but  Creston Cooperative Fruit Exchange  signified their intention of signing up  provided the other shippers do likewise.  At a meeting held at Kelowna, April  25th. the executive of the B.C.F.G.A.  Brhd. ^Eibcutiqtaar^  ^^m_       _._..   h"*r- Lorraine.**Olivier   an*'  Edite.JphmtoiBs whichrwe^e of particular  interest as they were the numbers given  by these aitists at the musical festival at  Cranbrook. The: accompanists were  Mrs. W^ Fra������ter,;Mrs.. Walker and Miss  Frhces Knott. There was a layge turn  out. standing room being almost at a  premium  Tuesday night's variety concert staged  by the young people of the United  Church in Trinity Hall was enjoyed by a  large audience. The chair was taken by  Rev. Andrew Walker, the concert opening with a chorus by the Swastika  C.G.I.T., followed by a sketch by six  Trail Rangers, put on under the direct.  ion of their leader, George Connell.  ��������� An Overnight Camp" was the title of the  {)lay in whi 'h  Richard Avery had the  eading part, and was assisted by George  Dodd, Arthur Dodd Desmond Truscott,  Billy Craig and Bill-Weir.  The "Wedding of the  Painted Doll"  by, members  of  the  which  provpd a very  This   catchy melody  G.I T.   girls,   and   the  parts    were  acted   by  junior  who   were strikingly attired  in  waa  . presented  primary classes,  popular number,  was sung   by  C  several  pupils,  Super costumes of contrasting colors.  Raymond Cooper, as groom, Allan  Comfort, tho officiating minister, and  Bernico Donaldson, tho brido, handled  their parts with exceptional skill, and  they wore ably supported by the other  members of the troupe. <  Those taking part wcre:Brido,|Bernice  Walter Glasier was operated upon for  appendicitis bnd day last.week, at Creston hospital.  Miss Sylvia" Benedetti is renewing  acquaintances in Boswell this week.  MrR. S. Benedetti is at Cranbrook with  her infant son, who, underwent an  operation for mastoid.  Wynndel Women's Institute meets in  May session at the church op Friday,  19th, at 2.30 p.m.  A welcome sound was heard here on  Saturday when the.J. B. Winlaw sawmill  commenced operations after about a  four year shutdown.  ^ahnounced that this. 40ryear, old fruit  growers* organization was bankrupt. The  fniit growers at that meeting then appointed an organization committee to  find ways: and mean's with .which to  carry on. This committee consisted of  five fruit growers and three businessmen.  They immediately had to find funds to  liquidate the $1100 of debt owed by the  defunct organization. Ail growers were  asked to pay $2.60 per annum through  their shippers, co-operatiye or independent. A committee was appointed to  canvass businessmen and firms throughout the Okanagan to become assoiate  members by giving a $2 subscription. SO  per cent, of the Okanagan growers have  now joined the new B.C.F.GlA^, and  most businessmen have become associate  members.  Efforts are being made by the reorganization committee to make the growers'  paper, Country Life, a real means of  helping members keep In touch with the  association's activities. A sub-committee  of Messrs. Childs and Freemah, are with  Major McGuire, who was here Monday,  in the interests of the Cartel. They will  visit all the fruit growing a ctionsin order  to aiouae interest amongst the growers in  the B.C.F.G.A., also to make efforts to  induce all shippers to join the Cartel as  without 90 per cent, support the Cartel  will be unable to operate.  -^--ei������'**a*g'gg*-g;r.,.-t.---g  ri4Jiij.-u.i:i|^juiU!JLj^iuiJ-mi.rj  f.o.h. CRESTON  16o.  J4J.J,  Q   UBbUbW  I ������,111  EFFECTIVE IMMEmATELY  OrestCB FARMERS ISSTITUTE  C. B. Twigg, diatrict agriculturist' was  a visitor in the district a few days last  week.  An extraordinary general meeting of  the Co-operative Fruit Growers Association was held in the hall on .May 2nd,  when a resolution to enlarge the'board of  directors from six to seven members, as  formerly, was put to the meeting.  President John Wigen was in the* -chair.  On a ballot being taked tho motion was  declared lost by a small margin, 28 for.  11 against, there not being the required  majority of votera. Aa this was the only  business tho meeting adjourned and a  talk on fertilizers and their manufacture at Trail was given by Mr. Hopkins  of the CM. & S. staff, to whom a  hearty vote of thanks was extended by  thoBG present. Orders for crates and  supplies wore taken.  The frosts of the past season took a  heavy toll , of the aU'awbitmieB in  Wynndel. Of the 60 acres planted last  spring it ia doubtful if 10 acres will bo  cropped*. Some pntches are so badly hit  that they were ploughed out completely,  while others are filling in the blank  spaces. British Sovereigns buffered  most, but Pareon'o Beauty and Van San  are hit. Tho behoved cause of the  damage wag the heavy frost, in tho fall  after go much rah. and beforo any show  foil. Some patehen looked quite good  when'uncovered but'with the hot sun  nnd no April rain to draw tho frost out  tho plantH wilted. C..B. Twigg In of the  opinion, <av������m If blossomo como on rsomu  of tho ruantR,, no fruit' will mature; W.  Grolg,, E. Andoatad, S. Gregory nnd G.  Gregory have ploughed out all thoir  borruw, while John Wigen, E. Uri, J. G-  Abbott and G. Taylor havo ploughed  out putohciu.  Collection pot plants and cut flowers  for Mother's Day at Cook's Greenhouse.  Under the auspices of Woman's  Auxiliary of Christ Church, in the  Parish Hal!  CRESTON  SAT.. MAY  THREE tv FIVE p.m.  FOR Y0^ SELECTION  Plain- ���������4nd FmtcyNe&dleivork  Home Cooking  Home Produce  AFTERNOON TEA  ALL WELCOME! SB5S  Greatest Value at All Times  SS  Fresh from the Gardens'  ������������  'Worid Co-operation. In Prospect  Events of the past few weeks have concentrated attention on the inter-  uopendetiue of the nations of the world, ami, by their protriise of a general  attack on a world scale upon the major problems of tbe hour, have injected  new hope in suffering- humanity that at last a serious effort is being made to  cure the ills which have prostrated the world economic system. Conversations  of leading: statesmen at Washing-ton, definite assurance that the world economic coitiferes.ee villi be held in London next nvonth, the in������'o-c*T>ect that solution  will be found in reciprocal tariff arrangements and adoption of an international monetary unit, have had immediate beneficial effect In the markets of  the world, and appear to have restored some of the confidence lost in the  crash of 1929 and the bitter years since.  Canada, in particular, faces the task of committing its new crop to the  Impressed By Visit  British  Vice-Admiral  Gives  Account  Of Trip To Canada  Vice-Admiral Francis Wade Caul-  fieid gives a breezy account of a six-  week's visit to Canada in his report  as president of the association of retired naval officers.  "A small property saear Vancouver  was recently turned over to me. Affairs connected with this property or  settlement (called 'Caulfield^after my  father, who bought it as virgin forest  and started to develop it at the end  of the last century) necessitated a  trip through Canada to the Pacific  coast, and so, incidentally, gave me j  the opportunity of meeting A.R.N.O.  members of whom, in, September,  there were 24 scattered between Nova  - 1M I      tt     &  Plug Tobacco  smokes'slowly'in  the pipe bowk It  lasts }4 longer  and cuts the cost  of smoking.  R  was a stren-  ...v.kn       I...A.      ...���������m ai.3      _j���������     .... i        r������.i   ������WM|       UUI.      0������I������CUU11*      aiA.      V.CCtt.3.       >u������  welcome given me everywhere was  something not to be forgotten, and I  should like to take this opportunity  of once again thanking my various  hosts and hostesses for their cha"rm-  lag' hospitality aiid the ti'uiy delightful and extraordinarily interesting  time they gave me.  "One member (working on a farm  for his approaching university degree) was pitching corn, another was  running a ferry, another was perched  on top of a sort of Eiffel Tower as  fire 'look-out' in the forest area of  Ontario. A fourth member owned and  worked a 20 acre fruit farm. Apples!  Why the branches were breaking with  ���������.;4-i.    th������ir Ici&fl   r^r-.A hsr.-i5-^ ii tree but car-  some nearly  -s   it r>������  "Washington and Ottawa of reciprocal agreements in the offing that will tend  to reopen channels of trade long made barren, and unproductive by prohibitive tariff barriers, have produced a most welcome reaction In the Prairie  W������st. Conjoined with this looms possibility of an casing of the general trade  situation in Continental Europe where Canadian wheat has found continually  increasing obstacles to overcome���������obstacles created by local fears and  narrow prejudices. The movement toward world co-operation bear;  it also the harbinger of such conditions as will make effectively beneficial  the Empire trade agreements consummated at Ottawa, last year. With these   whilst a fourth a 'J.f  auspicious circumstances encouraging him, no wonder the Prairie Parmer  sows higher hopes with his seed this year!  The idea that an international problem can only be tackled successfully  in an international way, was long in penetrating the minds of many world  statesmen. This may have been due to the fact that  statesmen are pro-  verbally hesitant of moving in advance of public opinion���������and it is a fact  that public opinion, since the war, nurtured on fears and desperations, has  been notoriously nationalistic in sentiment in virtually every civilized country. In consequence, the nations have sparred defensively to evade disarmament, despite the general abhorrence of war; and have erected tariff barriers  in the futile hope of developing self-contained national economies, despite  the fact that a customs port may be more provocative than a concrete fort.  The resultant stimulation of animosities has tended to retard concerted action upon the economic problems; but the strangulation of world trade with  its accompaniment of widespread unemployment and almost universal suffering, has finally served to awaken general realization of the essential interdependence of nations, and recognition of the- fact that  the sure path to  recovery lies through co-operation. Even France, with all her hoards of gold,  has been forced recently to borrow $150,000,000 from England to buttress the  franc, demonstrating that in this day and generation no country i3 so organized as to be able to live of itself alone.  Generally speaking-, therefore, it may be said that the world at last has  become internationally-minded; and that is a sign that common-sense is reasserting itself. In Germany alone would there appear to be a reactionary  movement towards a narrower nationalism, but the movement in Germany  is capable of a dual interpretation. It may be true that Herr Hitler and his  Nazi army have resurrected .some of the more subversive characteristics of  Prussian  "junkerism"   in their  so-called  "bloodless  revolution";  but  It is  also true that Herr Hitler has evinced a willingness to negotiate with other  nations of the world not only in matters of trade and commerce but also in  matters .of armaments. The new Germany, therefore, while driven along internally in a narrow nationalistic regimentation by men imbued with the  "administrative ideals of a sergeant-major"   (as Guedalla would say),  is  awake to the necessity of co-operation in the wider field of world politics and  trade In the Interests of world peace and world prosperity. That is to say,  the rigors of the Nazi discipline would appear to be fundamentally protective  of the German commonwealth against the peril within the gates rather that  aimed at any imaginary peril from without. In any case, the German internal situation does not necessarily impair prospects of a successful solution  ot the world economic problem, nor weaken hopes of a restoration of normal  trade relations among the countries of the world.  ONLY 2GC A BIG PLUG  Need More Cattle Steamers  Six  ,UUU    ttp^rlCS,  in the "E"������.ockv  Mountains, and friend and counsellor  to the whole of his little community,  in fact, his word 'went,' and little was  done in his district without the  knowledge and approval of 'The Commander.'  "Everyone who was dependent on  pension or English income was being badly hit, the pound sterling having dropped from $4.86 to 53.80 and  'servants* were becoming a luxury. I  was amazed, however, to find how  comfortable and happy a family can  be in a   house    sans    servants,    but  Aff.J      -r������,i^%,       1..1.....      ..^...Smo.      nm^lSArtAA^  ULtCU     nilu.    lavui      siaviEg     ttjjjj.ittiit.ct.,  cheap electricity, and a cheerful and  efficient housewife.  House Had Gold Ceiling  Western   Brokers   Claim   Only  Available For Trade  "Neglect of tine- "Dominion Government to subsidize ocean tramps to  enter the Canadian cattle trade is  strongly resented at Winnipeg. Brokers point out that only six tramp  steamers are available to this trade,  that two British companies have  chartered these boats and that the  tramp steamer owners some months  ago offered to pay half the cost of  fitting up the boats to carry cattle if  the Dominion Government would pay  the other half.  The Dominion Government was silent on this issue. Today, as a consequence, the Canadian cattle export  trade is limited orJily by the capacity  of these steamers to carry cattle.  They are scheduled to carry 450 each  every three weeks to Britain all summer which will mean that a maximum for the year of 45,100 will be  exported.  Canada could easily export 100,000  head it is claimed. The cost of fitting  a boat is about $12; per head, of cattle capacity. A boat big enough to  take 500 head would cost $6,0.00. A  boat to carry 400 head would cost  $4,800.  Dominion Drama Festival  Masquers Club Of Winnipeg Awarded  First Place  The Masquers8 Club of Winnipeg, is  winner of the "Dominion drama festival competition, with their play "Tho  Man Born To Be Hanged," by Richard Hughes. The Winnipeg club received a marking of S3 per cent, of  excellence from Rupert Harvey, festival adjudicator.  To the Masquers' Club will bo  awarded the Bessborough cup, emblematic of amateur dramatic suprem-  ttk-j������   ...   vaildua,   ast  Blame the Translator  Ho!d Meetings By Telephone  Residence Of Former Chicago Bank  Director Sold By Auction  The famous house with the 14-carat  gold-ceilmged smoking room, lined  with, morocco leather���������a house so luxuriously furnished it would have done  credit r to a fabulously wealthy Indian  Maharajah���������has gone on the auction  block at Chicago.  It was th������ home of Prank A. Mul-  holland, real estate operator and a  former director in the chain of twelve  defunct Bain banks, who was indicted  with other officials cf the financial institutions.  The house, situated in exclusive  Beverly Hills, was-one of the show  places of the section.  The building contains eleven rooms  and sold along with it were the costly  furnishings which included a beautiful hand-carved, antique dining room  suite of walnut, and French walnut  love scats.  British   Authority   Says   Cinderella's  Slippers Were Fur anil Not  Glass  Cinderella's slippers, popularly supposed to have been made of glass,  really were made of fur, according to  Sir Gerald Wollaston,. garter klng-of-  arms and an authority on heraldry.  He told members of the Royal Society of Arts that tho slipper was  made of "valr," which Is heraldic fur  of white and blue. The othor idea, ho  mild, came from a confusion with tho  French "verre," meaning glass.  Tho     Netherlands     may   restrict  -planted areas for agriculture.  Post    Office    In    London,    England,  Gives Unique Service  So that business men in widely separated towns can hold a joint conference without travelling, the general  post office in London, England, has  arranged for simultaneous telephone  connection.  The matter is arranged simply by  informing the post office that certain  specified people In, say, London, Manchester, Leeds and Glasgow aro required at a definite time. The general  post office links them up and thoy  can then each hear the voices of all  tho others and do their buslueaa uo  though they all sat lh ono room.  Sgjgf? ������} H0 \g0 t&0  Oat,  H3h MigMBiS \jjjnjp5g3^a    ngwd  Tired Out All The Time  Mm. Georgo Bcribnor, Hav.wigewaak, N.B.,  wxitos:���������"X waa uo vory iwrnvouu* I could not  eloop at night, and. folt tired oat all tho time.  A neighbor told mo about Mtthuni'n Hoar";  nnd Norvo Fills, and on ������ho warn mang thorn at  tho tlrao oho gave nio soma to try. X formd  thoy woro doing mo ao much good I procured  two boxen and thoy pvoved, ot wondorfai help  to mo.'*  - - - f "* gsitevel' "to**** "?*"-* **��������� ft"1'!* If Vmm "***��������� MMMum Okm XAJU  Fast Northern Trip  ������iaiia������ii   Mil  Constable Travels From Chesterfield  Tc> Churchill In Seven Days  Prom Chesterfield to Churchill, a  distance of 425 miles, In seven days is  the accomplishment of Constable  Norrls Yates. This is the shortest  time on record. Constable Yatos, accompanied only by an Indian guide,  travelled by dog team.  Tho feat of the young constable  was accomplished early in April. Tho  trip to Churchill is only made twice  n winter to carry mall and necessities.  Constable Yatos was on .escort to'a  western Canadian scientific explorer  for a month lqst winter and spent  that timo nomnlotoly away fr>om civilization, living .the' Hfo of an Eskimo.  Support Land Scheme  Regina To Participate In Provincial  Back To the Land Plan  Decision to participate in the- provincial government's back to the land  scheme was reached by Regina city  council recently, although some critic  Ism was directed to two points in the  scheme. Protested points were that  the cost per family will be higher  this year than last, and the change  of policy of the government this year  compared with that in effect last  year.  Under this year's scheme the municipality participating in the plan Is  required to agree to undertake to  contribute one-third of the expenditure per family up to $400 and, further, to assume one-third of an excess  expenditure over $400 but limited to  an additional $200.  Last year the cost to the city per  family was $100 and some aldermen  felt those who went out under last  year's plan would have ground for  objection to an advantage given to  those going under this year's plan.  trophy given for the best play in  English to be presented during the  festival.  As the second best presentation in  either English or French Mr. Harvey  nominated "Les Rantzau," by Erck-  mann-Chatrain, which L'Union  Dramatique de Quebec Enr. Offered  as their entry. This performance received a marking cf 80 per cent, of  excellence. The Quebec dramatic organisation, will receive the special  trophy awarded for the best play in  French, although it is notable that  "Les Rantzau" took second position  ia the whole competition.  The second best English performance during the competition was  "Back to Methuselah," by George  Bernard Shaw, which the Vancouver  Little Theatre Association gave. This  presentation received a marking of 79  per cent, from Mr. Harvey. Only Part  I. of the first act of this play was  presented.  Third in the English plays camo  "Will Shakespeare" by Clernenco  Dane, presented hy the Ottawa  Drama League Group -B). Its marking  was 77 per cent.  In the French plays, "Le Baiser  Dans la Nuit," presented by Le Cercle  Dramatique des Etudiants de Leval,  Quebec, was awarded second position.  Its percentage was 6S. This play is  by Maurice Leval.  The third best performance in  French waa "Une Affair d'Or" (lst  act), by Marcel Gerbldon, which Les  Anciens du Gesu de Montreal presented. It gained 63 per cent, of excellence.  Tho Iflxpliinatlon  Wife��������� "Hcnrjf, here yon aro  grouching about a fow little bills for  my hats, stockings, and whatnot. Do  you know I could havo married M. T,  Head, tho telephone magnate���������and  no's in, millionaire. But I didn't."  Henry���������"Yos, that explains why  no's a millionaire."'  W.   N.   XJ.   1008  Completes Twelve-Year Task  Priest-Artist's Paintings Adorn Walls  Of Grnvelbourg Hospital  Magr. Chas. Maillard, prlcat-artist,  has completed twelve years' labor In  painting religious pictures adorning  tho walls of Gravolbourg hospital.  * His "Way of the Cross," just finished, couhIhIh of fourteen hfo-slze paintings placed around tho church proper.  They arc rich In colours, beautiful  and of aesthetic value. In addition to  beautiful contraHts of colors, symmetry, order, regularity and balancing of ideas are found in, his work.  Thoy fionw from tho mind of an nr-  tlst, who has painted tho apologetic,  dogmatic and moral doctrine of tha  Christian faith,  Not So Good  A farmer's sun once decided to be  a lawyer. His father drove him into  town and got him a job as office boy  to a law firm. Three days later tho  young fellow was back home again.  "Well, Josh, how do you like tho  law?" his father asked.  "Aw, it ain't what It's cracked up  to be," said tho boy. VI'm sorry I  over learned It."  Radio telephone service between  trains and forrlea has been Inaugurated by a railway in Germany.  CoyotoB havo special places to moat  and sing thoir wolrd songs after  nightfall, but thoy novor uno the nmn&  mooting gtouud two ntftlth, In t.u������6os~  alon.   : ���������    .    :���������'   < vv'-7' , .'  Meteor Crater,   Arleona,   is   4,000  foot in diameter and COO fcot deep.  cooKnrtv  PAttttHNIKN-r  H������Uln* Jin'ur-  *1 flcwora of  ttlflfttM,     v*B������t-  lUile* *nd null  ���������-  n ii A    no  ttolttlM wauaixl.  At dMlorp. or  writ*���������  ���������I  UAMatOU ������OT,MUIO  <!  |������^������*������^������*W-*������tfi������.������UWBii������t������**������'**������*������*ni-l*������W>T.^V'-**'  wm  sam  S������^SS  MmmM/im^&mMmlmm  l������������������*M*������������y!M"������N*^  ���������  wssmmasmm  ���������Biif' mm a'-g .'������ Jaa/Sli V -i..iii ass "fe/ASfaiia*  JU?e  295  3. Umi^^tl:  MCI ATIAM DI  Cl-aaS-A^  uiai*co  Hydro Scheme  CREATED   BRITISH   Alifc   FORCE  of ayes, piling up a vote of 307 to 86,  th*:������lf^  tatives-approved the Roosevelt cur-  rcncy i-afiatlqn ]pl^.7 y;>.: 7    :,, 7  The inflation ricier which now has  -.~..~i  complete congi ca5iOiiS,i appr-ova.  allow .Presidents Booseyelt^-:among  other ^ings,Itb-i^^d^oiarrency and  crldit 'hy-atf mucK*^ 161^,0^0,000 in  addition to altering" the gold backing;  of the United Statesvadllar byias'  much as 50 per cent.  4.1... .  Amm.'4t4\<mr% 4-4 r~*.m%  JJL������tUf-B m,A\\JMA  amendment in the House after \i disagreed to all senate 7farm v relief  amendments and sent them -to^con-.  ference.  The inflation amendment gives  President Roosevelt: broad cowers  over the financial ,^ structure of the  government. - -7. Theses-powers ^could  be used alternatively or together, de-  ���������y\<*yj^jly* mfm    fiv\/\v\     ������-iAAr1q    A~g\    1V100f     ^TiP     ft!!"  suacial situation.  Briefly it permits:  The Federal Reserve banks to buy  $3,000,000,000 in outstanding government bonds, against which currency  m&y be issued.  The president to issue if he sees  fit," another -f;3,000,OGO,GGO in United  States notes.  The president to reduce^ up to 50  per cent., the content of the gold dollar.  The -^resident to change the ratio  ������f the silver dollar and provide for  the free coinage of silver.  The president to accept $200,000,-  000 in silver from other countries as  payment on the war 'debts at the  rate of up to 50 cents an ounce,  against    which    currency    may    be  Government   Seeks   Canada's  Advie������  On Means Of Extermination  7 Dublin, Irish Free State.���������Canadian muskrats are believed to be  threatenang the 7Free Stae*s ^great  hydro-electric scheme on the river  Shannon. In an unguarded" moment  last year the Department of Agriculture gaye permission for. the importation of-two of the rats from the Dominion.  After a short period in captivity  >the animals ''escaped from theiri owner and last-week^it������was di?co\'er?d the  Free Stafe^ was afflicted with a pest  from; Which it had hitherto been immune. '       "'*!'  Half a dozen of the rats were shot  **y--- a -.jLjpperary ^armer- .w.*g CsScrvcd  them on a Shannon embankment and  mistook them for otter.  The Department of Agriculture has  Surtax On U.S. Goods  French Minister Of Finance Is Ready  ,XU      -S.S&i������.U      A1VUVU  jr&Lcia, Fi-axiCc.-  r*%% a_svJ _jj   f ��������� ���������  -J.W; uiiuisu-f va U.MJ.-  f%mr.r,+    T>..4������-..<V.    I^nr.   ������~~������.    *._-    _J3   AT...  %4a������������i.v   j^.4.(MU  *&c*o   a%>*3������.  VLIXJ  V*.   *aax*  ance has prepared to impose shortly  a 15 per cent, surtax oh U.S. goods.  The decree, it was learned, is ready  for signature, to be issued when the  U.S.' dollar_ .approaches '] 20 .!.francs,'  which officials expect.    7  This surtax already Is effective on  British, and Japanese goods, because  ,of depreciated exchange;;       7 7^-^  It.cannot be increased without par-  liatnentary authority, which Premier  Daladier was reported contemplating.  American residents, in France and  tourists, 7 who already have lost a  large part of their incomes, have been  badly hit by the 15.per cent, fall In  U1C     UUUai .      M CfcL������~y      Ui.      IMKiU  MW OATH OF  mmmmm  BRST1SH GROWN  aoia out longer, are oegmmng to noes  greatest minds behind the creation of j back homeward.  the British Air- Force with the sun- '.j Movements of * both the dollar and  den passing of Sir "William Geoffrey the pound sterling have been corn-  ordered an investigation and experts Salmond, commander-in-chief of the piicattd by thei weakness of the franc,  from the Department of Industry and -'- ��������� -  Commerce fear stringent "measures  will have to be adpoted to prevent the  pests from damaging the hydro-electric   scheme   embankments.  The  government  has  promised   to  In tinnA*  Vill       In      +*.<  rlo.l     wrHioH  will make the rats illegal inhabitants  of the Free State, believing the present system of licensed importation is  nadequate. In the meantime the department of agriculture is to seek  frr������n   tho   Canadian   Depart-  Si^.n^tA  culture as to the  best   *������v(U3t=5,*.ion.    o.  ment of Agri  means of exterminating the animals.  Air Defence of .Great Britain. He kUt it was "hoped France -will be help-  was to have: become Chief Air Mar-" e(j by measures the government ia  shal this month, in succession to his |. consideringto defehoT" French commerce and further slashes of the budget by the senate. This, the ministerial press ladiaatss, the cabinet sviy-  ports..  Weakness of the franc was attributed to concern over the repercussions of commerce of the unbalanced  French budget and the necessity for  borrowing abroad.  _a^ n-ATtav.nl ������>o2e to wind utx pend-  ing commercial, pauw fc/ci^������*w ��������������������� ww*.-  vening date of the -world economic  conference in London, England, June  12, was discussed in some quarters.  brother, who was to retire.  Obligations Wsil Be  Covered By Debentures  Shareholders: At Annual Meeting Off  C.P.B. Approve Issue  Montreal,    Que.���������To    permit    the  Visit Was Successful  Great Air Armada  Italian    Aviators    To    Cross    North  Atlantic In June 7     '7 T  St. John's, TWfld.���������-Italian avivation  experts, busy preparing tor the great  air armada that will crbiast thejnorthj  Atlantic in June, announced rebehtly  that two submarines and two drifters  would arrive here the middle of May.  These vessels will act as convoys  for the 24 airplanes of the "lltiv  year crusade" along the northern  route. ���������-���������".'  The airplanes, scheduled to leave  Orbetellq late in May or early in  June, will fly to Chicago for the Century of Progress Exposition, touching  at Amsterdam, Holland, Londonderry/  Ireland; Reykjavik, Iceland; Cartwright, Labrador, and ShedlaCj New  Brunswick. -������������������-���������  Three advance 'planes arrived here  last week on the liner ''Rosalind," and  as soon as weather permits they will  fly to Cartwright to establish a supply base for the flotilla.  British Premier Pleased Over Talks  With President Boosevelt  Southampton, Eng.���������A cheering  crowd on the dock greeted Prime  Minister Ramsay MacDonald on.his  return from, his economic discussions  with President Roosevelt in Washington.  amounting to $30,000,000 and other  maturing obligations, shareholders  approved the issue-of additional consolidated debenture si-ck ***���������- th*������ annual meeting of the Canadian Pacific  Railway Company here. *  In his address to tho meeting Edward W. Beatty, chairman and president, said despite unfavorable conditions the operations of the company  showed it had come through in excellent physical condition and with  its financial structure on a conservative basis  Working assets at the end of the  Prorogation Of House  Mr. MacDonald declared on landing   year were 552311,144, while current  he was vet-y pleaaed with all of 1 liabilities   were   $14,311,257,  his conversations with Mr. Roosevelt, J 0f 3.7 times. - -  ���������<  a   ratio  T���������  Re-Araameni Idea Is  Disavowed By Germany  Delegate To Confeienco Says Opinion  ia Wrong "������������������'  Geneva, Switzerland. ��������� Germany,  through') her delegate to the world  disarmament conference disavowed  the "opinion that Germany wish������a to  avail hersftlf of disarmament to proceed with rc-armament at the highest  possible level."  -Count Rudolf Nadolny, the German  rcpresentativet proposed the ���������British  arms plan be changed tip provide a  maximum calibre of 105 millimetre**-  for mobile guns and to abolish all  , tank������i.7,.7'; :..'���������.-,.���������.   ^.., .'������������������ -,      ������������������ ;.-  "There ore still .great difflcuitleH  but thoy are not insuperable," .-Count  Nadolny declared after suggesting tho  amendment and explaining that If tho  derman proposals arc rejected; his  nation ^should be ���������allowed, all land,  naval and air armaments doomed  necessary for defence by other cf.uri-  trles.  which he described as most successful. ..v7H7v77 ^y- ������������������-'-.7-'- .__; .' .__  ���������*'7The' primeTminister said it was^well  worth while going- ahead and tackling  world problems which were bound, to  yield to co-operative good,will- It was  that good^will which7he f6und;in a  striking way in Washington, he .declared.  He denied inviting Mr. Roosevelt to  come to London for the world economic conference which is to open June  12, saying that the matter never was  mentioned between them,  "I am very pleased with the whole  of theTtransactions," the prime minister told interviewers, vimet a man  who is sincerely interested in getting  things to move in the world, and we  f9und ourselves in most complete  agreement. W������ had talks on -how to  do it of the most friendly kind."  Mr. Beatty, Senator Frederick L.  Beique, W. A. 'Hack and Lord  Shaughhessy were re-elected to the  board of directors, their present term  of office having expired. The address  of Mr. Beatty was adopted without  discussion.  ,.77. .Milk Prober Finished  Ottawa, Ont.���������-The parliameMtary  milk probe is^ virtually, ended. ^Only  in the eventuality of a desire for en-  lightenemnt on the milk situation to  be explained by Fomo particular witness Will any further evidence be taken. After its 25th sitting the committee gave out this official intimation.  An immediate report to parliament is  probable.      .  Railway Making Profit  B.C.     Road     Announces 'Revenues  Exceed Expenditures  Vancouver, B.C.���������The Pacific Great  Eastern Railway is one of the brightest spots in Britisn Columbia industry; according to reports just submitted by Robert Wilson, executive assistant to the board of directors. Revenues will exceed expenditures for the  first six months of the current year,  it is prophesied.  ' Mr. Wilson declares this will be  the first time revenue haa topped  expenditure in the first six months  of any year the road has been operated.  Statement for March shows a profit on operation of $879, as comp-tred  with a loss of $13,465 in March of last  year. v .     ...  Earls' Closing Of Ottawa Parliament  Is Anticipated  Ottawa, Ont.���������Possibility of an  early prorogation of the House of  Commons was seen in the course of  an interchange on the subject between Prime Minister .R. B. Bennett  t*r.A   TJ4-    tlVvn     MonlraiiTia   Tfiintr    Uoiliir  of the official opposition.  The question arose when Hon. E.  N. Rhodes, Minister of Fihsthcer asked for a second interim supply off 1-  12 of the total, in order to'carry on  day "to'day. requirements of government, and meet the May 15 salary  list. .  '-.-  Mr. Mackenzie King suggested  that,, as. the opposition had no desire to further prolong the session,  it might be possible to; prorogue before the middie of TMay and that interim, supply would not be necessary.  i/usjiux, insa free State.���������-Hope  that he soon w;ould have the pleasure  of proclaiming Ireland a^^ free.-republic  was expressed by President Eamcn  ^de Vaiera^^ in a'hushed Dail during, the  closing debate which followed the enactment of a: bill removing the cath  of allegiance to the British crown.  The president added that he was  resolved 7 to wipe from the existing  constitution "everthihg inconsistent  with the sovereign rights of the Irish  neo-nle."  This utterance was the most definite of the kind de Vaiera ever had  made.  "We are going to remove from the  constitution every badge of Inferiority," the president declared. '-The people will be consulted before: the republic is declared."  Holding aloft a copy of a draft constitution submitted by an Irish delegation to Great Britain in 1922 which  was amended by the B^sh^ de Vaiera said the would take from it every  clause Great Britain "forced" them  to accept.  The abrogation bill \ras re-passed  by the Dail Eireann by a vote of 76 to  66. Previously twice rejected, it becomes law through invocation of article   38s.   Of   '*���������,"������������������   ������������������>-������r.*-sf?.firsr5    ce.i-ti-nsr  a time limit on the upper chamber's  veto.  The action was taken on the motion of President de Vaiera himself,  made in Gaelic, the Irish national  language.   .  Conviction that the British government would consider the Angles  Irish treaty setting up the Free State  broken, the moment the first person  took his seat in the dail without subscribing to the oath, was expressed  by Grattan Esmonde, supporter of  former President William T. Cos-  grave.  .,- President de.Vaiera replied, he did  not believe the bill's passage was a  violation of the treaty and added it  was his intention'to continue pressing  for removal from the constitution pt  any ".symbols" regarded as inconsistent with the position of the Free  State. One of these "symbols/* the  oath, he sa'd, was being removed and  others would disappear through legislation in the near future.  Sugar Tax Passes House  After   Liberals   Made Demand   For  " General Retrenchment Scheme  Ottawa, Ont.:���������The two-cent sugar  tax passed the House of Commons after demands from Liberals for a general retrenchment scheme to trim the  costs of government. Official Ottawa,  said Hon. James Malcolm, former  -minister of trade and commerce,  should take a lesson from private  business and cut its overhead. Ho instanced the 34 research laboratories  operated in various government departments and, at the same time a  national research council equipped to  handle tine aame work.  PRESS PHOTOGRAPHERS BID MACDONALD BON VOYAGE  Ottawa May Erect Building  Ottawa, Ont.���������A. large omce building In Ottawa is planned by tho government to relieve unemployment. It  would be west of the Confederation  building, on,,Wellington Street. It Is  proposed that the now striJibture,  which would coat $0,000 000, would  bo paid for by "transient no'tea," to^be  paid off In annual payments, instead  of the more costly plan of issuing  debentures. '  Calgary Unemployed  Calgary; Alberta.���������Unemployed to  tho number of 870 reported at r������llof  Jobs tlcuplto the unemployed man-led  men's rolief strike, sponsored by  worlclcfia organisation-* In protoat  against lower summer relief allow-  iitkiimmmi.  March Exports To U.S. Down  Ottawa,< Ont.���������Agricultural products exported to United States in  March; totalled $416,780, as against  $453,823 for tho corresponding month  last year, according to a- roport issued  by tho Dominion Bureau of Statistics.  For the nine months ending" March,  farm products exported to United  Statos were valued at $2,617,705, as  compared with $7,731,074 for the cor-  respoktding period in 1031-32.  Thirty Professors Lose  Positions In Germany  Dismissed From Berlin arid Cologne  Universities Under Hitler Regime  Berlin, Germany.���������Opening of the  summer semester at German schools  and universities under the Auspices of  the Hitler regime has been marked  by the dismissal of 30 profeasora from  Berlin and Cologne universities^  Meanwhile the students' federation  of the former institution has inaugurated a boycott against Jews remaining on the staff, contending that "tho  German student resents having the  principles of knowledge and thinking  set by Jews."  It Is the duty of every German  student, the federation declared,  "neither to enroll In courses nor to  hear lectures given by Jews."  Dismissal of the 30 professors, 21  from Berlin University, and nine from  the Cologne school, was announced by  Bernard Rust, Prussian education  minister.  W.  7N.  U.  %*!U  1003  Here is an Interesting photograph of Prima Minister Ramiiay MacDonald,  with hlB daughter lahbol, photograhed on board the liner "Borcngarla** just  before he Hold coodhyo to America, Tho prosa photographers, gave him'one of  thojr typical "ban voyages,*" and a few of tho camera mon can bo soon in the  foreground.  To Prosecute Gold Hoarders  ���������>���������!"��������� HMMII-���������WW8)  Tlmo Limit For Surrender T������> U.S.  Treasury Has Expired  Washington.���������United States government haa said it Intends tn proceed against gold hoarders, but it has  yet to rrcveal its courae of nctiou, Tn-  dtcatlons are that many hoarders aro  waiting for troasury officials to show  their hand. *���������  Tho tlmo limit for1 returning gold  hn,M explrod, nnd It la underctcod the  treasury Is checking a lia(: of hoarders compiled by banks. Luflt week  there was approximately $700,000,000  In -gold and gold o^uftcatcu otlll out,  the bulk of It belloved to bo In hiding  In this country.  BE  E  1  s  ^; WWBS  ESS  aasa  TflHMHffJIWTUUI  -..-������<-'.>  'i'ssa:  4UMJmMaOA.%m������m  ttm  04 M  tva*   w.   SLaX ZamZi  AkXi V JLK. VV  Ho  "Tafiaa?".  1>V       AVJa^  *  aVGBL  h  | WP  ���������._!���������!   Mary lives too far away from  her home city to ee her mother  v������*ry often, but every Mother's  Day, at least, she sends her  voice home by long-distance  telephone.  "It's almost like chatting with  Mother across a table," says  Mary, "and we both get so much  pleasure   out   of   the talk.    I  third. In open elocution Mrs. J. E  Johnsto . was placed second in a class of  seven, being but two points behind the  winner. In the two festivals this month  Creston pupils of Mrs. Johnston took  two first priseesj, one second and two  thirds���������a showing that Mra. Johnston in  particular, and Creston citizens in  general may well be proud.  uvuiua  v nnoo 11,  airi   ....E #^������  During  summer  iftOTuihs   band   hind the winner.   A delicacy of shading  concerts on the public squares Si^Slf? l^SrJ5,1Jftr1f?nf��������� tf5 ?&-  ~nv.i-m>inur a* n+4-m,nJ*4- ������������v.������^;-������Wa ticularJy stressed by the adjudicator. In  certainly do attract considerable ��������� elocution, under 12 years, Edith ranked  trade not only from the townc- ------ -" -  people, But from the district  sTorrounding. This is well proved  by the fact fast whenever onae  established the town banti should  find hearty support from local  merchants, also the citizens.  Still, further a band proper!"*/  auy;;ui n;u   rrii. cugcuu������i     ^ ������v.y    -v.*  citizenship, provide much advertising to the town, and serve as a  strong influence to keep young  people at home instead of breaking away to other fields.  The individual advantage and  influences are equally great. If  you have ever played in a band  yourself you know the keen enjoyment you derive, the good  times  you   have  had, and the  have  at it  #���������**       4^mamm m mm m mm. rm>  m?mm asus unimfrweb  i  Use the long-distance tele-  pone to "go home" to Mother  on Mother's Day, May 14.  pleasant  formed.  ."-"GTjfi  associations   you  Better, still, look  to 9mCA. saxji m^rmj0mAj.%������  Fi&s and Ten-'Acre Blocks  Easy terms  LISTINGS WANTED.  6  "Say it with flowers" to mother for  Mother's Day���������from Cook's Greenhouse.  __QI19   "rSiiir  n������anBm*   ���������  Kootenay Telephone Go.  Band work is splendid discipline  as it calls for strict attention to  the task in hand, and more or less  quick thinking.  Better still, it promotes good  LIMITED  ������M*jr  imTlti  THE CRESTON REVIEW  testify that performers upon wind  instruments rarely suffer from  lung trouble. Playing a wind  instrument. forms the habit of  degp breathing which is one of  Measured from the standpoint  of both the individual and the  commuaiiy  there is, perhaps,  no  lorra of activity that yields greater returns than a well conducted  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  "' '  "I  II VL.  CRESTON  I ������ ^|^^ *& ~m b^sB ������*������? Ess  i&V ALL iTB B&J$gVOHES  H.  Ay  \maSxEQTSm9IV  Dioti-jct cvo|j^cKTOuuaiiiuL<c3 Jwluiutu Idle  Insurance Company oi iJanada. ���������  _*.A~.  mAmJmmAmvAmmammamk mii%m AaAa^kaA^Aa^8^AaAaA^^aAaAaaamAaAaaaaal8a^aAaAaaaiaaBa  mmmAm  kVEXT TO GOVERNMEtVT VENDOR  mmT*m\mw      Smwmr^ BmVJ**������SmWB^jjfMgB  Shoe and   Harness  Reoairina  AAtr&AAZ-KJLfJKJalJ iiAwi ana MtMMJLp %jjtlasz&a  Grain Fed Beef and Pork  Fish and Fillets  ������J <  JL.  ^BTT^-ft . AT , ^^ 4"^^--^ A  Vi v1 V'U" tf'V,g'U1glB'g'"'V'g'T'"l"'0'l>"Tl*'<"'>'1> 'WW  :  4  4t  WW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription:    $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U& point*.  C. P. HAYES, Editor and Owner  A good band brings  fellOWRhir*    nnri    nmsnpritv  T3-   *-������  ���������ft* A V  **������������������. a  Is YOUR Name on the List  If you, are desirous of voting at  the provincial election that will  DC   ubiu    sutue     uiuc     uGivi^r    tale  snow flies and your name is not  already on the voters list, it now  seems pretty certain that Monday, May 15th, will be the last  day you will have opportunity of  enrolling as a voter.  In order to qualify as a voter  you must have been resident in  British Columbia six months,  one of which shall have been  spent in v^reston district.���������or s.ny  other part of the Qreston-Nelson  riding.  Or if your name is on the list of  some other provincial constituency no time should be lost in  signing the necessary papers and  having your name transferred to  the polling place in which you  desire to vote.  Previous to other provincial  elections both the old parties  were active in rounding up  citizens and getting them to sign  the regulation blue registration  papers, but just at present there  is no such activity, and unless  individuals have been looking  after their registration personally  it would look as if there are many  citizens who have not yet had  their names officially inscribed on  the voters list.  Too, it must be remembered  that there is no connection between the lists used at the  Dominion election in 1930, and  any provincial list. We mention  this so that resident*? wh voted  in 1930 will not run away with  idea that their name will also ap*  pear on the provincial list of  voters.  If you were uere and voted in  the election of 1928 your name  should be on the list, but so there  will be no disappointment it will  be well to phone the registrar of  of voters, . F. H. Sackson, and  know for sure. And if your  name is not on the list again. be  reminded that your last opportunity will bo on Monday next���������  and you must appear in person  before the registrar.  gooa        to *"*=  town or community and beneficial results to each person. Of  courss?, it stands to reason it  takes money to keep a band to  together until it can put itself on  a self- sustaining basis.  The band in Creston is receiving free tuition. The young boys  are being taught music and also  an instrument, and a few of them  will soon be able to take their  place with the older members. I  may add that we are having a  good .response from the citizens  for donations to enable us to buy  new music. Later we will publish a list of the subscribers and  thank them for their support.  . W.,G%HENDY> Bandmaster.  Erickson School Report  -*    -������C1_S_1 1   17IVRIUU J. 4M   uitwaouii    ounvw  1^ 3  uau  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  The Band; A Town Asset  Editor Review:  Sir,��������� The advantage** and influence*; of a band are, indeed,  groat and far ranching. Many a  half-asleep, Htagnant town hapt  been rouH d arid Htimulated into  a live, proBperoufl community,  largely m a result of a band.  average attendance of 23.35 for April,  according to the report issued by Principal Tully, which shows the following  taking the high standings: Grade 8���������  Patsy Dcdds. Muriel Penson, Carol  Healey, Evelyn Speaker, Peg Murphv.  Grade 7���������Hazel Beam, Jack Fraser,  Lawrence Leadbetter, Gwen Putnam,  Peter Heric. Grade Six���������Margaret  Bundy, Olive Speaker Leona Heric  Marion Healey, Yvonne Putnam, Kenneth Tompkins���������Grade 5���������Aileen MacDonald, James Carr, Stella Tompkins,  Roy Cartwright, Bertha Fraser, Joan  Heric, Anton Newmann.  Perfect attendance���������Patsy Dodds,  Muriel Penson, Evelyn Speaker. Carol  Healey, Peg Murphy,, Hazel Beam,  Jack Fraser, Gwen Putnam, Olive  Speaker, Leona Heric, Margaret Bundy,  Marion Healey, Aileen MacDonald,  James Carr, Roy Cartwright, Bert a  Fraser, Anton Neumann, Stella Tompkins, Joan Heric.  In Division 2 Miss Walker'B report  gives pupils' rankings as follows: Grade  4���������John Richardson, Mildred Fraser,  Zane Beam, Eric Pakenham, Moira  Pakenham. Grade 3���������-Anita ' Heric  Martha Neumann, Norma Bundy, Rose  Leadbetter, John Murphy, Beryl Tompkins, Emil Neumann. Grade 2, Senior-  Alice Healey, J. Anthony Holder,  Freddy Speaker, Jessie Beam. Lois  Botterill. Grade 2, Junior���������Lois Bundy,  Elizabeth Gatske, Norma Spedding,  Muriel Clements, Alvin Clements.  Grade 1���������Elmer Pagans, Harold Beam,  Freddy Carr, Maurice Murphy, Le  land Heric, Evelyn Andrews, Mabel  Cher noil, Hazel Botterill, Henry Read.  Perfect attendance���������Harold Beam,  Jessie Beam, Zane Beam, Freddy Carr,  Mildred Fraser, Elizabeth GatBko, Alice  Healey, Anita Heric, Leland Heric,  Martha Neumann, Elmer Pagans,  Henry Read, John Richardson, Freddy  Speaker, Norma Spudding.  JLjtZS Wc'a ���������stt FcstEnuPcsl  Creston wnB again represented at  West Kootenay musical festival hold at  Trail at the on d of tho woek, with com-  Botition somewhat leconor than at Crnn-  rook. In pi ano duett under IS yearn,  Marguerite Grant and Edith Johnnton  ranked sixth in a claoa of nine  competitors. Mr. Andernon, the adjudicator, in his romarks pointed out that  tho la tier's playing wan a little too weak  for tho loading part, which rosultad in a  ]oi*9 of marks. In piano clans, under iu  years, M arauorito ntood fifth In a claaa  of niiiu. 'I Ilia buiiiK her firut uppuamkivo  afa a mimical foativiil it wub but natural  hor playing.would not bo as umooth as  on ordinary occunlono. in addition to  which nhe suffered from loan of memory,  thin making It nuciwa.'y to uua tho mn tile  thun robbing hor of flvo pointtt. In  tho piano clans, under 14 yeara, Edith  ntood third, and wuu but two pointu bo-  ��������� ���������  ���������������       iwiin^jg m  AMMAiTH'^IW  TMM      APPOINTMENT     ������W  JL^mmm. JL ^3     HH"f      ^afs������7  -������������-^m w^ . w^en"5 j| -gr  gn?  ^.4s  ventral motors  flC**-** "O (h^p11 B  WE TAKE PLEASURE in anuoundbri-?  a new Ford dealer in this territory*  The appointment is in keeping  with the established Ford policy of  rendering thoroughly satisfactory  service to Ford owners throughout  all sections of Csuftadn.  The Ford service poBicy ia  founded on the belief that a sale  does not complete the transaction  between us and the buyer but establishes a new obligation on us to  see that the car gives good service.  We are as much interested fin  your economical operation of the  ear as you aro in our cconomicial  -manufacture of ift.  Every Authorized Ford Dealer  has pledged himself to the carrying out of this policy. Throughout the entire life of the enr9 the  constant endeavor will bo to help  you get the greatest possible u������e  over the longest period of  time at a minimum of  trouble   ������������������ expense.  "tsibs canadian  cah"  Ihe mechanics of all Ford dealers  are thoroughly trained in schools  conducted by the Ford Motor Company of Canada, limited, and they  use tools and machinery made specially for servicing the Ford car.  When -replacements are necessary,  the parts used are identical in size  and quality with those from -which  your car was originally assembled  in the Ford factory. The charge for  these parts is low, in accordance  -with the Ford policy. Labor on all  ordinary maintenance* operations  fin billed at a standard -flat rate.  No matter what the Job���������large  or sniall���������you will nnd the Ford  dealer equipped to handle it for  you promptly, at a fair price, and  in    an   intelligent,    businesslike*  manner. The well-ordered cleanliness  of  the  display  room  and  shop nnd tho consistent courtesy  of   all   attendai-tw   will  be especially appreciated  by the lady driver.  VoEv Motoii Coini������ANir on? Canaha, E.*BfiITlEra  PHONB lO  ���������^mm jkm*~   ^^"^mm.    mrmr*4\fL\   amf^^mm.     'IBm*"1"**^     MLT***4m  Mtrlv &-c.������b>  OlfcJSSTON  Ml  ii  Bl  ���������  11  ii  Bl  1!  I  i  11  ii  51  V*9  r**TU.|iiVi.#*.tM������il������"i������f't-������M <*** mn\nlf*m*fm  H M**"M *(t* l'"Wi *tfuK( w������H ff-  t!TT^  ^mm^^mmimm^f^ aureiBBB*  ���������at a a ma  '   ������ \ mm Bi������M������g������* g K        ft* S* =? 3 ������.1 S3  lfl&  fe  XjrtrrSmX sufl  aPt-a-PA^ns,I  J. W. Hamilton is combining business  with pleasure on a visit at^. Nelson this  week, leaving on Wednesday.  EARLY CROPS ME AN g  GREATER   PROFITS  ON THE MARKET  Intelligent fertilizing wi h ELEPHANT Brand will speed up  growth during the earlier cool days  and assure more vegetables of  quality for first marketing and  better prices. When markets are  crowded with produce hasty price  drops curtail profits.  Ask your shipper for information and prices.    -  I  flensolldstis.Mining. &  Smelting Go. of Canada  Western Sales Head Office:  CALGARY,   Alberta.  Western Sales Offices:  REGINA, Sask.  WINNIPEG   Man.  PENTICTON. B.C.  The Pythian SiBters are having one of  those always popular military whists at  the K. P. lodgeroom Friday evening  next, may 13th, with cards at 8.16  prompt.   Admission is 85 cents. -;-  Christ Church Woman's Auxiliary are  having their anuual May sale of home  produce, home cooking plain and fancy  needlework, along with afternoon tea at  the Parish Hall on Saturday next, May  20th, 3 to 5 p.m.  The United Young people were entertained on April 27th when Rev. G.  Kinney cf Procter, n^snrie ntisa'oiiury un  Kootenay Lake, gave a moving picture  show and lecture on some very interesting scenes, among others the mountain  climb and Kokanee Glacier were shown.  In addition to being unusually dry.  April was also exceptionally chilly. On  17 mornmsr?! of last month the mercury  went below the freezing point, with the  coldest touch on the 0th when the  mercury stood at 22 above zero The  wannest day was the 27th, when it was  72 in the shade.  *  A marriage of interest both in town  and at Canyon was solemnized at St.  Mary's Church, Cranbrook. on Friday,  when Father Choinei joined in wedlock.  Miss Hsten, eldest daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Roy Browell of Canyon, with  T*������le ford (Shorty"), second son of Mr.  and Mrs. F. LaBelle.  At the United Young Peoples meeting  en Thursday evening _Iast MIss_ Marion  Carr, ������. r"F., matron of Cre?con nospirai,  gave the society a very instructive  lecture and demonstration of artificial  respiration. This concludes the first aid  lectures, and a hearty vote of thanks  was given Miss Carr.  The opening gam** cf th? ladies^ soft-  bail season was piayed at exhibition  Park on Thursday evening last the Wildcats trimmed the HigTi School 22 to 8.  The battery for the winners was Ena  Christie, and Donna Tillotson, while  Nell Payne and Elsa Willis were in  the  pGli.i.3 aOr ������.isS .DseFS-  The Farmers* Institute are asking that  poultry nocks be kept in firpt class laying  condition fro??; now on in order to maintain the supply of fresh eggs. The  demand for the well known "Breakfast  Eges" is running ahead of the supply  and a serious shortage is occuring which  is most disappointing to the trade  Trade Hire and Sank fsi Difference  D n   d������v o������  ItVi   QUA  Ol  FECIAL, ���������  SATURDAY & MONDAY |  i      --    -    -        -   -        _-:r.^_:���������-:--^^znzizzzrrzr~: ~���������~:  WHITE BEANSaSlbs L 11?      m    maaa-rma v ���������mmr mt      mm* mm? A    A  JL*Jt%p      a&7j���������������(/���������     l...     '* 4-Ih. tin .            ,*&*������?  .62  The annle packing school conducted  hy Creators Co-Operative Fruit Exchange last week had a class of 26 all of  whom successfully took the work. It  was found necessary to turn down quite-  a few of tbe 60 applicants wishing to  take the course.  Those not on the voters list are reminded that Monday next. 16th, is likelv to  be the last opportunity they will have to  enrol! and be entitled to vote at the oncoming provincial election���������and they  must appear in person before the  registrar of voters, F. H. Jackson.  According to the list as revised at the  middle of April there are now over 700  names on at the Creston poll.  The evangelistic services held.by Supt.  J. E. Barnes and party in the Tabernacle  and at Arrow Greek school were a pronounced success. A number were soundly  converted, lives transformed, and- many  helped spiritually. The attendance was  good and interest keen, extra seats having to be provided for the closing meetings. Mrs. Story accompanied the party  to Crawford Bay on Monday, and from  there to Nelson for a week's meeting?.  Creston*s recently formed brass band  made its first public appearance of the  year at an open sir concert in the business section ori Saturday evening. It presented a programme of ten numbers  with a nice variety of waltzes, marches,  medleys, overtures, etc., which proved  very popular with quite a large crowd  that was out to hear them. Bandmaster  W G. Hendy had sisteen musicians out  and has every reason to be proud of the  quality of their performance.  fense of ihe sugar tax of two cents a  pound. Dick ������*enson of Erickson was  present and gave a practical talk on the  Co-Gperative Commonwealth Federation, announcing that the party would  not have a candidate in this year's pro  fit  a  ;6������08������  I  roaeie  REtMTEOOSTAL.  REV. F. G- M. STORY, Pastor.  SUNDAY, SmfikY 1**,  Sunday School and Bible Class, 10 a.m.  Preaching, 11 a.m.���������Subject: "The Man  from Missouri"  Evangelistic Message, 7.30 p.m.���������Subject- "The Great Refusal."  MID-WEEK SERVICES: Tuesday and  ���������CVll#3������B-!r      **7  Afk    Vm -S-Vfc  aa,   ��������� bwbW^ I      m m-a.m0    fgf.Ammmm  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  vinclal election, but that they would  have one in the next Dominion contest.  The J*j������?s meetine wiii be at the home of  E. Nouguier.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  &UN&MY, mMY i*t%  CRESTON���������8 a.m.. Holy Communion.  7.30 p.m.. Evensong.*  LESTER���������11 a.m., Matins.  WYNNDEL���������3 p.m.. Evensong.  THURSDAY.  MAY *fS  CRESTON ��������� 7.30   p.tri..   Confirmation  Service.  gnwfeM'fctaM'^^  91  i  W. R. Long, of Long, Allan & Long*  Limited, is a business visitor at Calgary  and Lethbridge,, Alberta, this week.  Miss Beulah Penson, nurse-in-training  at Cranbrook hospital, spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A.  E. Penson.  A number fros* .& Wesson nave been  taking the Exchange apple packing  school classes at Creston the past week.  R. Long, jr., is a business visitor at  Cranbrook this week,  Mrs. Frank Cells is a visitor with Coleman friends, this week,  Miss Margaret Stewart, who has been  a visitor at Cranbrook, returned home at  the end of the week.  CREAMERY BUTTER, per !b..!  / tin PEAS, I tin CORN. 1 tin BEANS, all for      .39  BROOMS, S-String, each       .26  PUFFED RICE, per pkt          .14  SrimmYxVm&mmrSmYmm^  I TryOurService-You'llLikeltl ������  is.   *���������������  5 5  "a   VV JeTiCo jyOUi Olrlv������  a \-r^a/flTa 'L-'cUT 111 nGlTC*   ������[  I for Repairs our Work Must be right |  YOU Must be Satisfied i  !  You'll; like it!   %  You cannot afford to pay for inferior workmanship   %  however low the price.     Try dur service.  CH^B   ra^^   ^^^Bli  ^^g^  Itbdl  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE.  CRESTON  m������a*tV,&wW'������&mmVwW>*^  .a\.a..a\.a\.M.*m\.m������~m\.a\.  0tA\am\am^A.mm\m Aum>m A.a\ , Ai.aX  ���������**���������& ML yif ������9 JH| Mmm mWrnW frnf^m Kg** Amm aaf AffmJSJmfmf mmmmf A* g  * SR*sH!   S ClffifSSmmi     , . g"5* mmmt^.mmmmmrSi fi-R B Ba      mmBBm        \  What about your Interior Decorating?  8 P^OlfM.  2  . tm%BttM, Mm9Um&0wltSm)  mf^mW8S3m    mP������ffP������m*  Our work is guaranteed.   Estimates are free.  A. ^^mmmmjm^at _^^"****"W     '''^mmf^mmma^     mm^aaam huum    mii^    mmafmi  Ao CJOl^JLjlJaV  OVEK 'IMPERIAL GROCETKIUA  ORiSTON  ^gfT^ypgy������^M^"^M���������f^y^-MM-ir^y^-TJiii^i-a^py^y^ Mm-.t~^m^mmm-������'mmTm~mmm~%mk^m^f'm^mu ~m^mmfTtym/^irmm m~mw^i^mg^trm^m'k\iB'W'mmi ��������� tt i MWm''tvtrmatym'mmy^mmwt ���������t**kymymM**+m'mm*mi*mw' *^tf**^v*4V*>^J  Fostonice inspector Farren of Calgary,  Alberta, was here on Tuesday on his  annual inspection of the local office.  Otto Wolfram, who has been on the  former Millmgton place for the. past  three years, has moved to Wynndel,  where he has taken a lease on an improved piace.      ,.. ;/.  Mrs. Fisher of Nelson spent a few days  last week, a guest of Col. and Mrs. Fred  Lister.  ��������� Quite a number of the Lister-Huscroft  young people were at Kitchener on Friday night for the bridge and dance, and  report a very fine time. They travelled  via the Fred Huscroft truck.  Public school inspector Manning of  Cranbrook was here during the week on  his usual spring inspection visit. Dr.  Henderson was also here on his usual  medical inspection call during the week.  Tuesday was travelers' day at the  local store with visits from Messrs Sang,  Reed arid Moser, the latter accompanied  by Bob Walmsley of Creston whoso call  had to do with strengthening the  Pattullo vote in these parts.  Mrs. Tom Yerbury (nee Irene Well-  spring) was guest of honor at a very  pleasant social function at the school-  house on Wednesday afternoon last. It  was a miscellaneous shower sponsored by  Misses Curtis, Webster and Agnes Sinclair with a large turnout of the ladies  of the district who were entertained with  music, various amusements and supper.  Mrs. Yerbury was the recipent of tubful  of useful gifts for which she suitably  thanked the donors.  G&Bffy&M ���������.91 fy  Canyon baseball team opened the  league season on Sunday afternoon by  talcing a beating at the hands of Crestou  Athletic Club by a score of 6 to 2. It  was one of the best games seen here.  Sunday is Mother's Day at the  United Church and services will be  appropriate for such an occasion.  Will Wickhom and friend^ were hero  foracouplo of days from the Windermere country on a visit with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Andy Wickholm.  Mr. and Mrs. Boh Clayton and family  spent tho weekend at Canyon with^his  puronto, Mr   and Mrs. Matt Clayton.  The WeBt Kootenay Power & Light  Company have their nosthole digging  crow at work��������� along tho sideroada at  present. Tho crew nt work on tho power  uouho numbers about 20. Duo to tho  cooler weather tho water is not now going ovor tho big dom.  Thoro wan a good turnout at tho May  meetinp- of Canvort Farmers' Institute at  tho homo of P. Knott on Saturday night,  with Prosidont. A. Bond presiding.  Some permits havo already been issued  to local atockmon and^tlio department  has iidvlsod tho boundaries of tho grru*.  ing araii will bo defined litter at which  time n checkup of cattlo will ho made to  soo that ownors tiro not running herds in  oxcosb of tho regulations appertaining to  gra-dng. A lottor will bo sent the local  road foremit-i ������f������W"������ fw wpalw ������" "ftmo  local bridgos. Thoro was a lengthy  letter from W. K. Esllng, M.P., In do-  rr RAYS TO PAYCASH AT T&������ IMPERIAL  ADVERTISE Qiiii OiSPUY PROVISIONS  I  .ai. Bill  in a way that you buy with understanding. The  best answer to your food problems is to buy  wholesale by taking advantage of the Imperials  weekend specials. -  i SatuLrclay" arid Munuay Spooiais i  I -^ ���������     _                     -��������������������������� ,;s  I     I Jb'A, Slue Ribbon, 1 -lb. pkg., pouiiil   $ .39 1  mm ���������'���������'''������������������      ' m  US            mjt.m mmmama m m arm mm.     /nni!   f* ������v        ������ ���������                                                                                       ~?~.- -mm  ^             &SaH. M  ma.mT3&&.    ^S^i'^.}    F^g   - ��������� * ~     - "       ������������> . jf  I   .F/S^X^^^iKP^'f-t���������  ..:......���������     .37 I  |     ORANGES, Sunkisti (3uP^kE) dez       .25 |  I    JELLYPOV/DERS, ^^f^o?.1*) S tor     .23 I  i^ at  % RtlTTFmm*   i   IMPBRIAL  \   9 IKsa                                                          7Z. %.  ~-   .   &?%J i. ������ILS%y "iGHGqE:KEa:.i/ ���������* *t"������ -- - ���������       ���������/*> S  ���������^ >A<,A������B*>������nB#**fcB>A^Btfr'B1-%������B<kttA>-Ba* /   - A-.A.. A- Am..mmVn A.- MmJ *m\- a*k-,ft.- aV-A..   *}. ff ^ . A*. p MX -A\-j*a.r~.   nt i\ H m\\ M m% m .mm m m\t I   A       A  If you want A iiything Moved \  *..������������������. Give us an opportunity to unload you of yoiir troubles. f  Transferring things is our business, and we tryt  mak     *    ������  a good job o*f it for you. .       :  THIS IS CLEAN UP TIME!   How about the ash pile or  other refuse that needs taking away?  We can supply you with SAND. GRAVEL. &c.  Try a load of our Dry Tamarac for,Summer Fuel.  *     PO.BOX79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE IS  m'm'W"m,v"v"m'wmmwm,wm,m,mmt.v.m'mm  ���������ry.l,.f.l,.T.y.r  *m?wmfwm/f. m; >y. B".^, > m>  Duality QRAFTING WAX  Pound, 75c;    J-lb., 40c.;    i-lb.. 25c.  Paris Green, Cyano Gas Arsenate of Lead, Corrosive  Sublimate, Black Leaf "40/' Formaldehyde, Gopher-  cide, Creolin, Water Glass for preserving eggs, Louse  Powder for chickens.  '    ' A  Full line of Veterinary Medicines for Cow, Horse, Sheep  Foxes, Dogs, Chickens, <&c������  tint-piUN OKiJii m. BUURi ulunt  GEO. H. KRIaiLiY  Til 15  REXALL  STORE  A*A.H,*aaaa������aiNiM/|U*A ��������� A ���������   A   ��������� A  ���������   afc .. A a. A ,. A,-^ fl J*^ ,.,!���������%      A [|( |^| ^ j^ ft A\f m A\.. Ay ^Jk^ n ^|ff Jk. n J^. ��������� ^ . tfa ^ ^ -  Am. T A} -| Ak^ ^   ^ ^ ^ |(  ^ ff ,ft |M H^ w jfc ,L ^fc J1_jfc[,  Plenty of Goinforfiog Me  Whatever else yon may be ahoi't ot you can't aflbfcl  to be without a good supply of  WlNXVTi^ 'PI ll?l  ������  Our long experience in the Coal and  Wood business  enables ns to mve you the boat for every purpose  at tho most reasonable -cost,  . 8. MOORBATH  ooAij, -wood.    mAixm, vwn*  tt0mmm'mmm k mxj/-itimfTiftm���������|M'Trq|Mrf-TA'������rMp**"~~ii~'^'*i)B^ > mim^iw^ w ^������iMMWifcy m^* i������y ������m^-w *yiir^ >i^mi^ i ^m tu. rug| it-^-iiriMgi-Tw wta^w mm "'trf^-w- jii^i|y^  ���������������������������  arm  XJESJIJ        W.H'V m������W-       ���������PlW.H'WI'tfJi.  ������-*,    '���������   W*  *$*���������������������&  o***  . ,. uewv"1-1  Win Strathcona Fellowships  Award To Three Canadians Announced By Vale University  Award >of five Strathcona fellowships for the investigation oftransportation problems haa been, announced by Yale University, three of  the fellowships bein������- swardp.d to  Canadians.  The recipients are Robert A. Emerson, Morden, Man.; S. Milne Gossage,  Montreal; Palmer "G. Savage, Montreal;ThomasM-C. Martin, Warsaw,  Wis.; -and Lyell R. Shellenbarger,  Hopkins, Minn.  Strathcona fellowships^ were made  possible by the bequest of Lord  Stratucona,. identified with the pioneer drays'of railroading ih Canada. All  five successful candidates have had  previous railroad experience, two of  ff*t������%������������v -������������.      rnvt m -fiv*-(������kf-tm TvAi fin  BRIEFLY TOLD  .t. ���������*���������*��������� ���������  uieiu. ueuig  third generation railroad  mei*.  in a fisre state of preservation a  70-year-old note of the private banking bouse of Macarthur and Knowles  of Prince Albert, North West Territories, has been found there.  Children Uprooted Trees  Jealous. Because Thoy Were Left Out  Of Arbor ������ay Ceremony  Jealous children who were not  chosen to assist in an Arbor Day  ceremony took their revenge at  j Ladysmitb,  South  Africa. The town  nccom.  People live to a ripe old age in Vic- ; fathe���������������  ^  leading  citizens  toria. Out of 245 persons buried  in | Wed Qn the st>orts ground and enter-  Ross tsay  cemetery iaM year there | taiQed  a ^t^ of school  children,  were 50 more than 80 years of age.   t^u^^ l0n trees were delivered and  Nearly 50 per cent, had reached 70.  Germany has proposed to the world  disarmament conference that Use British arms plan be amended to provide  a maximum calibre of 105 millimetres  for mobile guns and to abolish all  tanks.  *g\ J. Burd of the Vancouver "Daily I  Province and a director of the Canadian Press, was re-elected director  of- the American Newspaper "Publishers* Association at the close of the  47th annual convention in New York.  Doukhobor children to the number  of 154, who have been held almost a  year in various public institutions at  the coast, have been returned to their  relatives in the Doukhobor settlements at Nelson.  Pointing out ihe railway line haa  been into Churchill for more than  four years, a delegation, at The Pas  is urging the Manitoba Government  to complete a. hotel this summer for  the accommodation of the travelling  public.  The last train that will ever run  over the abandoned Canadian Pacific  is -.,   -ma- -^   -r>AM.^     .rx...-<~-.2..     -i-:n~..a     a  11UC  ai,  i*aviiv   iW<>U|   vubcuiu.   iuiicu   **..  Stewart, Toronto, and injured Frank  Sandell, whose car was struck by a  work train proceeding to tear up the  line.  One million,,trees���������mostly, spruces  and pines���������will be planted in Vaicar-  tier district by the unemployed men  to be stationed there by the "Dominion Government this summer. They  will be furnished by the Quebec Government.  Reduction in the board and residence fees of Royal Victoria College,  women's section of McGill University,  was announced. The fees will be re-  . duced from $500 to $450 and the new  scale will go into effect at the opening of the next term.  The number of persons in Canada  who are receiving direct relief la  placed at "over 1,600,000" by Miss  Charlotte Whltton, executive director  of the Canadian council on child and  family -welfare, in her report. The  monthly cost of this relief Miss Whit-  ton places at approximately $6,000,-  000.  after the speechmaking the children  were entertained with music and refreshments. The mavor and magistrates then each planted a tree, assisted by certain children. Next morning the trees were found uprooted  and sirinned of their foiEasre,  Trip To West Indies  Summer Cruises On Fast Cunard  "Liner Mauretania  Five sumnier cruises from -New  York to the West Indie3 have just  been announced for the fast Cunard  liner "Mauretania." The duration of  each crwlse will bf> 12*.4 days, the  steamer leaving New York on a Saturday and returning Friday two  weeks later. It is considered this will  make the cruise very suitable for  those whose vacations cover only two  weeks." ���������'- '���������'������������������7  The itinerary for these cruises;, will  be much the same as that covered by  the '"Mauretania" so successfully this  last winter;"The ports will include  Port of Spain, Trinidad, La Guayra,  Venezuela, South America, Wil.lerh->  stad, Curaoso,' Colon, Panama and  Havana Cuba.  Two nights and one day will be  spent in Panama, allowing passengers  time to cross the Isthmus to the old  city of Panama and view the various,  locks oa the way. The same period  wiil be spent also in Havana, with  bathing, racing, basketball, golf and  jai alai to attract the visitor.  Practically a full daylight day will  be spent ashore in each of the other  Cruise sailing dates are July 8th,  July 22nd, August 5th, August 22nd,'  and September 9th.  programme, Arthur Randies, general  passeuerer -t^rh0 ^er of the Cunard and  Anchor-Donaldson Lines iu Canada,  g&id, "We have had so many inquiries  this year for summer cruises to the  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  .-. MAY 14  JESUS   ASSERTS   HIS   KINGSHIP  Golden Text: "Behold, thy King  cbmeth unto thee; He is just, and  having salvation."���������Zechariah 9:9.  Lesson: Mark 11:1-33.  Devotional Reading: Revelation 5:  0-13.   ������������������"'.  Tf--*fc   AUK-J** ������*. *a*    mat*  SjmmmmmmmmmmVfmmmmfimimmWmmmWmm^^  ' Winnipeg Newspaper Union  By Ruth Rogers  Says Rumor Unfounded  "Of course it is not true," said H.  Kawamura, Charge, d'Affaires of the  Japanese legation at Ottawa, commenting on statements made In tho  House of Commons by Thomas Reid,  Liberal, New Westminster, B.C., to  the effect Japanoac naval officers in  guls������ of fishermen had obtained employment in Ashing activities to  familiarize themselves with Canada's  Pacific coast.  schedule a programme which a few  years ago -would have been impracticable. Apparently thousands of people who cannot get away in the winter are anxious to visit the places in  the West Indies which they have read  of and heard so much about, but  which up to now have not been accessible in th������ manner arranged for win.  ter vacationists, that is, by cruises  in large Atlantic liners on the all-  inclusive expense basis. Because of  the tremendous -number'��������� of inauiries  received at our offices we decided to  look, into the - question of climate  thoroughly. We obviously did not  want to send pleasure cruises to the  West Indies in summer if there was  any doubt as to whether such voyages would encounter pleasant and  comfortable weather.  "To this end we obtained official  weather and temperature reports for  the entire year at various West Indian ports which the "Mauretania"  touched at this winter. We found that  these statistics bore put completely  what our agents in these ports bad  represented, that the variation in-  temperature between summer and  winter was practically negligible.  "During the day the islands are  swept by constant trade winds, so  that a sultry day, such as we experience in New York: Is practically unknown. The nights are Invariably cool  and comfortable.  "Summer seas prevail throughout  the entire itineraries practically guaranteeing complete absence of motion,  the highly desirable feature of cruising at sea without the discomfort of  rough weather.  "The cost of sea cruising was never  so economical from the passenger  stand-point than it is today. The rate  for these cruises in less than what an  ordinary summer vacationist spends  at home or in a Canadian or American resort."  Explanations and CoESiments  Jesus Publicly Claims To Be tho  Messiah, versos 1-10.���������-We have come  to the solemn entry,of Jesus into tho  Holy City In,a triumphal procession  for. which H������ deliberately planned.  We have heard Him caution some one  not,to report a miracle He .-; has  wrought; or charge the disciples to  "tell no man that He Is the Christ."  And after the feeding of the fiVo  thousand He escaped to the hills when  the people sought to make Him king.  He has constantly feared that popular enthusiasm, would hinder" His  mission. Now, however, another purpose is impelling Him to seek publicity, to court the enthusiastic worship of the people, to let the world  k������i!C������*5f ths.t 5"*<s is the lV"*egfii&h. EEs so  longer dreads interruption to Kls  work. His hour has come.  When in the neighborhood of Beth-  phage and Bethany Jesus sent two of  His .disciples to secure for Him a colt  that had never been ridden. Should  their right to the colt be questioned  by the owner,, all they would need to  say was that the Lord hath need of  him and would return him. It all  happened as Jesus said. The colt was  a house, the disciples were challenged  as they unloosed him, and upon replying as they were directed they  were allowed to lead the colt away.  They threw their loose outer garments upon the colt as a seat for the  Royal Rider.  "I beheld the procession descend  the mountain bringing him," said the  Egyptian to Ben Hur. "I heard them  singing. They were beautfiui with  palms in motion. I looked everywhere  among them for a figure with a  promise of royalty���������a horseman in  purple, a chariot with a driver in  shining brass, a stately warrior behind   an.   orbed   shield,   rivaling .his  grsftisv  in   sfsttu.?^-  I      Ifyflksd     for     P**S  guard. It would have been pleasant  to have seen a prince of Jerusalem  and a cohort of the legions of Galilee. Instead of a Caesar helmeted and  sworded, I saw'a Man,-riding ah ass*  JL- i. L6 ��������� ��������� ���������  '\*mm**\-m^y*C&2  A+a^Sa "* r������ ��������������� T mmkjr  ������"O.S  And Ofden's  "The manner of His riding, into;  Jerusalem was in keeping -with' allt^  Jesus' appearing among men. The  keynote of it was struck at the very;  beginning on that first : Christmas  morn, when the King came as a helpless Child, ��������� loaded -��������� with disabilities  of. place and family and position in  the world The stable and the manger and all the other conditions of  that birthday of Jesus in Bethleheirei  are only object-commentaries on the  es^entiai nature of His character and  work. ;��������� Hj|s flife was consistent from  the manger to,the cross. He was the  same Prince of Peace in His triumphal entry into Jerusalem as in His  humble entry into Bethlehem."-^  Hugh Black.  Fins Cut  Cigarette Tobacco h one  or the thinss that make  life worth while.  Easy to re!!? Yes.... but  there's more than that to  be saad  for this fraQrani.  mellow cigarette tobacco.  It's coo!  and  smooth-  gives  a   man   everything  he wants;in a cigarette.  Get a packsge and learn  the whole enjoyable "roil  your own'* story thaJL  Ogdens wants to tell you.\  Use ^Chantecler'V papers;  with Xi. -1  60  E     C  Your pips knows Ogden'a Cut Plug  After a checkered career of 853  years Archbishop Abbot's school,  Guildford, England, bus boon clOHCd  for lack of fundH.  GOOO   LOOKING   SPRING   WEAR  Copied at a small outlay.  It's slenderizing tod with its crossed bodice and paneled'"cut skirt.  Navy blue and white print now so  popular this spring, made the original in a soft crinkly ore'pe silk.  Style No. 685 is designed in sizes  16, 18, 20 years, 36, 38, 40, 42, and 44  'ncheH bust. .        ���������  Size 30 requires 3% yards 39-Inch  with V������ yard 39-lnch contrasting.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or ooin (coin Is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  ��������� -.1"'   - *, '*.���������������  How To Order Patterns  ������.ii mum in mi in  Address: Winnipeg: "Newnpnper Union,  175 McDermot Avo., Winnipeg  pattern No  Slaw*............  Aircraft In Demand  There Is practically; no depression  In Edgvrare, Middlesex, England. British civil aircraft have proved so popular that the De -Havllland aircraft  factory has boon forced to work a full  staff both night' and* day. The c^ni-  pixny'o burilnens hiis ���������'���������increased 40-per  cent, in recent months and*deliveries  liavo fallen away behind orders.  ,   Quebec Town Lowers Taxes  Rigid Etaonomy Has Provided Montreal Suburb With Surplus  Among the. Quebec municipalities  that have maintained balanced budgets through the difficult years of the  current economic depression is the  'town of Mount Royal, a suburb of  Montreal. Mayor T. S. Darling of that  municipality Is not only in a position  this year to announce a balanced budget but also a reduction ih tho tax  rate from twelve to eleven mills.  Bevenue for the year is estimated  at $100,838 against estimated expenditure of $98,995. The estimated surplus and the tax rate reduction have  been made possible, Mayor Darling  said, through reducing the town's expenditures on non-essentials., and  keeping maintenance costs to a minimum.  In its <21 yoarpi ot existence Mount  Royal has not wasted much money on  election costs.; Mayor , Darling has  boon elected by acclamation" ������for 21  consecutive one-yea* terms.  Holding Garden Contest  Undertaking    Being    Sponsored    In  WSssnipeg Sy Weanen's Canadian  '    Ciob'7'  Designed to develop a spirit of self-  help, and giving seed to the competitors, a garden contest for the unemployed  of Winnipeg  will  be  staged  this summer by the  Winnipeg Women's Canadian Club. The city is divided into  12 Bones for the contest  and prizes will aggregate $250. Each  contestant will also receive -12 tomato  lonts from the committee. Zone canning centres wilt also be established  to save the garden products.  ;; Points will be awarded each month  for such results as family co-bpera^  tloh, planning, arrangement and maturity; development of growth, when  ready for eating, freedom from weeds  and apparent yield; appearance, proper thinning  and use of  thinn'ngs,  freedom  from   insects  and  disease,  care of surplus; straighthess of rows,  utilization of space, condition of crop  and use of products In the home.  <3ash prlzeig^ v/ill be>awtTirded in each  district -with a grand ij?r!zo for iho  city title,  ������&jL     ^^CT"   ^pffifl    Q&LF3    C99SSS   .tfSitft  A    l.l������t   Of   "WamUd   InventlotiM-*   an4  Full InfArrnKtloia ������������nt irr.������ On M������������tM������t,  Yds RAMSAY Co. ������,���������#  SHJSI!X������JS  w.  N.    U.    1003  Name  Towtt  , ���������<���������......... ������������������>* ���������������.. i  SOURED ON THE  WORLD?���������THAT'S LIVER  v?a!i& \*p your pycr Bilo  ������������������Nb,,CaloiwcI weeftssaffy  Many peonta who f������������l pour, ���������lupa'alk nnd  Bohcrnliy wibtohed xnw* th������ mialnlco of tnklna  oaltB, oil, mineral water, inxatlv������ candy or  ohowlnc Bum, or ro������iulioao whlolt only >nov������  the howcla and Ignore tho liver.  what you noml la to wake \\p your live*  blltj. HUrt your llvor ponrliiB the dally two  uouiwla o( llaulil bile Into your bowel.). Oet    kl  yo������r nt/nninrih nu<l lntcntln������>������ worklns ������,# th������y  iW, eriB* tnwm,  larter'M Lit)I* Liver PIUb will eaon fl������ yo������������  ������������������.   !������tjrt!y   veaotftb'.e,  ik for them by imuim.  e. *������. all drueulita.  f3.ife.    'Hire.   Qulw.  llefiuie eubeUiutee,  Will Visit Grain Show  The Govcrnor-Gcvtioral and "Lady  Bosaborough will be visitor's to Regina  duvlng the Worlds' Grain "redhibition  and conference, it was learned unofficially recently, Word from an authoritative quarter has been received by  thoao in cb&rgc of, the ejKhlbltlon  stating that their csi-ccllcnclca, on  tlioir forthcoming tour, plan to spend  a day or two in Regina at tho time of  the exhibition.  ���������. In a recent    compensation    claim  case In Manchefetor, "ffingland, tho  Judge ra!cd" that''-'a' 'pollcemnh Ih fnot  a worker.  q  !  tVtmmm  A  Tennis raclcota aro tho favorito dlot  of an Insect, one-quartet' ol' an Inch  lonpf. which has just Invaded I2nK-  land.  l"1"*'1 '"lO**���������mAjJS*a*Smm.^  ������.'(k2wv*>fl88B mri ���������SHE   MilVlEWV  Ttt\E&rE01$m   ������.   O.  r)$  ���������/���������  *,Sx-'.^-!.������'N~&*'"w-������&-������<K������3i  Tiff*.-..  ^hea you; can't sleep, it's  your nerves won*t let you. Don't  "waste time ''counting Jsheep;*' Dton'i  lose half your needed rest in reading.  Take two tablets of Aspirin, drink a  glass of water-f and go io^Iecp.  This" simple remedy is all that's  needed to insure a night's rest. It's  all you need ta. relieve a headache  ���������during the day���������or to dispose of  other pains. Get these Aspirin tablets  and you will get immediate relief.  Aspirin dissolves immediately���������  gets to work v/ithout delay. This desirable speed is not dangerous; it  does not depress the heart. Just ba  sure you get Aspirin tablets.  J^^SP! ICl Pi  Trade-mark Reg.  Something in his voice warned Buzzard not to urge him. As he turned  away, Alan said, In the tones of a  man who has made some hard and  abiding decision:  ; "When you've had supper, come  back down here; I'll:help you with  that work; ��������������������������� we'll do it now, so we can  get away early. I was~ ;thihkih^^for  this  evening���������sw>mething else.  ^thats-but.^ow^^-^ .v;~V /.-. 7- ,--' '���������-;���������-���������   .  At three o'clock the next, morning  Buzzard lifted the 'plane out of the  Big Alooska.. With Alan directing  him, he headed due north.  One hundred and thirty miles away,  nearly four hundred miles from Fort  Endurance, a small tribe of Tinnehs  lived along the -western fringe of the  Thal-Azzah. They were a timid,  skulking, inoffensive band, shouldered  into a region where other tribes  scorned to live.   Dave MacMillan had j  HAS LOST FAT FOR  YEAR:  @8 Ifcis. ������ one Altogether  A woman M^tes:���������"For nearly  three years t"; have been taking  But i Kruschen Salts every morning in  hot water, and have lost 68 lbs. of  fat. My weighty before taking them  was 186 lbs., and it is now 128 lbs.  Compare the difference��������� it is marvellous. My mother and sister are  also taking Kruschen and lots of our  friends, and think they are wonderful.  As regards diet, it is not necessary to  do one little bit of dieting; in my  case 7 I have never denied ; myself  anything- since r^X started taking  Kruschen Salts. I walk every day,  and do not eat many potatoes or much  sugar. I don't think I shall ever bo  grateful enough to Kruschen Salts for  the great help they have been to me,  and shall never stop taking them,-or  been  their friend and they brought j recommending them to people 1 think  him;��������� their furs: and Alan, during his j need them."-���������(Miss} K."T "  years"7at Endurance, had sent a protective patrol to them twice*" a year.  Joyce had found out where they  were spending this summer; and Alan  had a mission "with their old ~ head-;  man,, Mugwa-Etthen.  When the timber country began  yielding to lakes and semi-muskeg, he  got out his glasses and started  ss������ir**h*2"v' sh*310*" ���������'"'^r their camr*. A.t a  height of five thousand feet he could  sweep a region of more than two  hundred thousand acres. The eyes of  an eagle, the wings of a bullet-swift  curlew, and that big-barreled Browning macuine gun���������i_u.ro \igYi. ������ucxc ssu  driving purpose and a faith in his dubious plan, he had smashed through  obstacles till now he held the power  Taken every morning, Kruschen  effects a perfectly natural clearance of  undigested food substances and all  excessive watery waste matter. Unless thia wastage Is regularly expelled,  Nature will eventually store it un out  of the way in the form of ugly "fat.  O������1 THE  MaflTEa.   mmSjp ' ^tSr'   HSIJmI  ^LP  Hfta.   JIL   HI  A-mV  WE-LJU1-A1!  g������        ��������� (VHDhrrin) gg  OHLA.PTBJR X.���������continued.  Wot a moment, groping about to retrieve his blunder,    Buzzard    hardly     -   -I  im mt.+AL.X+m-Xm'       **tt-_A*  old headman sprang his astounding  news.  Ten suns ago, he said, Tukeok and  another young buck had gone westward into the Land of Many Waters  to locate rat    colonies   for   autumn  ���������*���������*���������ifx'i-^&.   v������v  \.v^A.iug    Cxi^jr   ma&<M.a.sjg   i������&e  been no mistake; .he had.seen that  incident -with his own eyes when he  glanced through the -window to find  where Alan was. He debated whether  to draw back from his statement or  to plunge ahead and tell the rest of  it���������Joyce's momentary battle, the  shudder that swept her whole body  when she put the scarf into the stove,  and the quick blinding tears that she  ��������� dashed away.  . He thought: "'Better not get any  deeper into this. I'd only blunder  again.   Better' back .out entirely."  He stammered: "I might have made  a mistake. I might���������uh-~it might  have been the wrapping paper. I just  merely saw her put���������uh���������something  into-^nd I jumped to conclusions.  Must have been the wrapper. Why  would any person, want to burn up a  gift like that? ket's forget it."  ������ His tones carried no conviction. He  realized it himself. 7 Alan disbelieved  him; Alan knew Joyce had burned the  > scarf he gave her.  Cursing   himself   hotly,    Buzzard  looked out across the purpling river.  He had meant only the best, and he  , had dealt Alan a savage pitiless blow.  After  a little   time  Alan  said  to  a land neavy odds over those bandits.  ~ The sure knowledge of this was  about all that was left to him. His  work in the Mounted, his life here in  the North, were both gone; and Buz*  zard's'"' cataclysmic ��������� Words last evening had showed him that his secret  hope toward Joyce had been a. fool's  hope, a fool's wistful thinking.     .  How low he must have fallen in her  estimation, that she. should burn.his  gift to her I At first it had seemed  a little cruel of Joyce to do that. But  then he looked at the incident with  relentless honesty, and he could not  blame her. Once he and she had plan?  ned to marry. People had spoken of  it; it1 had been generally accepted  ������jAnw the 5"fiY'?T\ "She'had jilted him,  loved him.- What must her feelings  have been as she watched his relations with Elizabeth, and saw him engaged to another girl" and coming no  1UU1C     W   :WC    *-**&  have felt shame, a burning shame, at  being jilted. Month after lonely  month ,of that���������it had been an outrage to her girlhood, Nothing she  could do to him could be so heartless  as what he had done to her.  Through the propeller disk .he at  last sighted .the Indian' camp, a cluster of brown leather tents beside a  lake where the band was passing the  summer near their fish weirs. Buz-  zard roared over the. camp and banked to alight. Old Mugwa-Etthen, a  gnarled and wrinkled old savage,  stalked up and gravely bade them  welcome;  After.this flood season of heavy  rains, Alan knew there were a few  areas in the watery wilderness of the  Thal-Azzah where a party of men  could camp. He - himself had. only a  hazy idea where those areas lay; but  thia i old headman, Mugwa-Etthen,  Who-Fbllows-the-Caribou, .hod lived  his life along the border of that great  marsh and knew It better than any  man alive, and could probably give  him a pretty definite idea where to  look. ��������� ���������'������������������'���������';'(���������'������������������',  Very wisely, Joyce had kept from  "You'd better go up, Buzzard; sho   Setting the homaa bands know any-  mey be waiting for us." .  "Aren't you going?"  "No���������not now; I don't much care.  _.   ...   ������ I don't want supper."  ������NOWIFEEL  ��������� ��������� ��������� CTliN -!-��������� ,:���������%W' PFP*'  .;jr %j %tiu ^mf*T ���������. jritair  ��������� After. taking Lydtii E.'��������� Phulc-  linna'fl Vegetable CompotaEicl  . , "iti^t'&'^hat'liiji-hi-Jffedaof 'womeiB  tmy. It Btendlfca thonervea .... makes  you eat bbtter ... sloop hotter ...  reliever,- pcrBcwitc Swadacho sacuS  SmcUnchc ... mnkca trylxiri, duyu  endurable., -.- '  ,'"7  Iff you aro tiot ail welt as you  want to bo, ifclv������ this medicine a  diaitco. to licTp you. Got a bottle  groat* yttW tf. <{f unj^tot -today.  W.    N.    U.    1903  thing about the police defeat. The  Shagalasha maintained order In so  huge a territory largely through thoir  reputation of never failing, and the  news-,off ' their ������"tln������*irj������*' de-foal-' would  do Incalculable harm. Joyco had not  even told old Mugwa-Etthen.  .',.,.,AjP.tor,,' pledging the, headman to silence, In. guttural Tlnhch Alan began  skotching the story of tho  robhory I.  and battle. As ho told of the bandits |  escaping u tlio Alooska, ho noticed  thut tho old chief suddenly  boctunc  till iitturutttuu.  Alau looked ut him koonly. 4'Scxmo~  thing's up," ho tliought. 'Tvd stumbled onto something." Ho demanded:  "Whon X wa-wa two throo broaths  ago you start like hit buck. Why?"  Drawing a crude map of tho Thai-  SkZZslIi. with Mu houy foreHnga% Uio  boom-boom of fire-sticks far away  southwest. Slipping up, timid, cautious, they saw-some strange men  shooting wavies for food. They 5a������r  a tent, a camp on an island. . . . .- .  For several minutes, fighting down  a wild elation,.Al^n forced himself to  crouch there, asking questions, fixing  that map and that spot unforgettably  in his mind.  At the wigwams he rejoined Bill.  "Come on! Let's be getting into the  air! An hour and a half from now  we'll be saying it with a machine gun.  When v/e fiev/ un here we brought our  luck along!"  Fr\om his height of three thousand  feet, reading the country spread below him, Alan could follow the crude  finger map without once being in  doubt. . . , ThaJtshould be .the great  blue-water lake which Mugwa-Etthen  had described. It should have islands  in the center of it. .; On one of the  islaEid:'-* "-.flfur the north edge of the  cluster the bandits should be camped,  if they had not moved on.  ���������'Swing north!" he shouted at Buzzard. "Those islets there to /themselves. . .-.--.- ."  The machine swerved and thundered closer. One by one Alan started  to search the five. On the first one,~  nothing. On the second, nothing. But  on the third ... . He started suddenly as he caught that center one in  clear focus. Below them on that center island, conspicuous to their sky  patrol, stood a solitary dirty white  tent.  After a few moments Alan had  presence of mind again. He leaned  forward and shouted instruction:  "Drop down to a thousand feet. Fly  over that island again, slow. Want  to study it carefully before we start  things." .  Buzzard dropped down, swung  around. As the 'plane sailed over a  second time, ALan drew the island up  to him studying the tent sharply, he  caw a movement off tho flap-front  arnd distinguished a man!s face, upturned, peering at them.  One bandit there a", least! But tho  others.? ....  A guess shot into his mind: those  others had probably gone hunting for  caribou over east at the foule.  As though that watcher there below realized what this ominous circling meant and had become panicky,  a puff of white, a single puff, burst  from the flap-front. Confident the  man was alone and the others were  r^ano, Alan decided to take thlB bandit   olive.   H������   needed   information  about the others, and information  abbut that pacTc of furs to clear Dave  Mac^llit^h;-'' "��������� :';' 7 '-.-���������-���������:���������  While Buzzard circled at a safe distance, he tore a page from a memo  book sudu''pt'Iated"s. 'message:  "If you shoot?again, we'll splatter  you and that island into the lake with  our machine guns. Stand out in the  clear^ l^oiTweapKpns -dnv-.you;--Don't try  any crooked move a^ter we light."  He wrapped the message around a  monkey-wrench and handed it to Blizzard. From wartime practice of dropping "eggs" oh ammunition dumps  and second-trench , Flammenwerfer  and camouflaged batteries of Krupp  7S's east of Verdun, with no aerial  sightsexcept two hails and- a string  along the fuselage, Buzzard was a  good judge of speed, altitude and the  right split-instant to release. Whirling over the island, a few hundred  yards up, he planted the missile within a dozen paces of the flap-front.  As they looked hack they saw the  man run ^>ut to it, -read the message,  hesitate a moment, and then raise his  left arm, waving,something white.  A pistol-shot.."*offf the island the  'plane lighted. Buzzard stayed in  the machine ^ Alan and Bill got out  the canvas canoe, slipped automatics  into their pockets, took rifles prom-  C*a.^^������������t4*1 v*     Sm     'mm.mm.ma%JX   . mr. mm.+Z\     TvrAVI 4*      AnVlAfA *'  m%mjA\^*Jm.m.A9y      ASmk      S.a+St&m.TJm,     SSmL-VmA-   V? Zr-Ka-Xa-      C%fc>U<^l. SS������  While Bill searched the bandit for  a hidden revolver, Alan looked at him  curiously. He was a strange character to rind in this country. Slant-  eyed,   his   skin  olive,   he   looked   as  fa causod by failur������ of kidneys t������  remove uric acid poisons from th#  blood. Gin Pills relieve by neutral-.  Tizing this acid and restoring the  Mdneys to normal,,action���������-50c **������  box at all druggists. - ��������� -  ^nrira^:  F.Mji HflSns Fiw^ This Wfidc I  S  tmrnmrmmw     ������  I  il"   Klrtrv/1    1-n    We  veins. The rag he had waved in token  of surrender was a sling. Kis right  arm dangled limp at his side.  Alan demanded. '"Are vou the fellow we bit in that fight?"  ������.'  "Chink" Woolley nodded.  "Are those" other men out hunting?" Alan asked, "or where?"  "Woolley batted his eyes slowly, as  though taking thought. >Huntin',  yes," he managed.  "Which way?"  "N.orth'east."  (To Be Continued).  "This-God is our God forever and  ever; He v������311 be our guide even, unt������  death."���������Psalm 48:14.  Be still my soul; thy God doth under-  .  take  To guide the future as He has the  past;  Thy hope, thy confidence let nothing  shake,  All now mysterious shall be bright at  last.���������J. Borthwick.  [THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST  He has  kept and  folded us from  ten  thousand  ills  when we did not  know'it. In the midst of our security  we should have perished every hour  but that He sheltered us "from the  tsrror by night aud  the ai-row that *  flieth by day"���������from the powers  of  evil that walk    in    darkness,    from  snares of our own evil will. He has  kept us   even   from   ourselves   and  saved us from, our own undoing. Let  us read the traces of His hand in all  our ways,    in   all    the    events,    the  changes and chances of this troubled  state. It is He that folds and feeds us,  that makes us to go in and out,���������to  be faint or find pasture, to lie down  by the still waters, or to walk by the  way that is parched and desert.���������H,  E. Manning.  YOU HAVE COJ-tUb- BACK  Yojfc have   come   back;   the   garden  Tvyaya/- '���������'���������',  Axe bright as in those other days  Whenviolet  And mignonette  And larkspur flowered   to   win  your  praise. ;*  You have owns hack; the old house  glows  Again as gracious as a rose.  Through every room  "Like rare perfume ....-..'  The magic of your presence flows.  Age Of Teeh"*t������a*acv  You have   come   back,   and   O,  my  dear.  The wonder of your being here  Brings back anew  Old dreams we knew  And love we lost in yesteryear!  Machine Power Shown To Be Much  Cheaper Than Man Power .  The Montreal aldermanic relief  committee, has sict- -out to determine  just what are the differences between  man-power and machine-power in la-  bor sn*"* here are eome of the r^sul*"-:  1. One mechanical truck loader  and operator equals 52 men.  2. Loader fills a truck in five minutes; the gang requires from 40 to 60  ���������minutes.  3. Cost per truck; Loader, 60  cents; gang, $20.40.  4. Cost per truck; Loader, 12  cents; gang, between $2 and $4.  These preliminary data will be  checked in a more extended expert-  ment on a pipe-laying job next. Tho  test grew out of the demand that labor-saving machines be done away  with and unemployed laborers substituted.  Cause Of Suicides  DOCTORING YOUR  Cows aren't moohinos.    Thoy can .  ������vwt   sick  or hlirt.    But   Minard'a  Liniment makes it easy to euro for  tiieir iiitt. j������It������. Tlioa. 13U.������,"������������������: ot  Xuirt.^, B.C.. Xouiid o������i������ of her hord  wj.th a lump , in, hor udder. "I  rubbed it with Minard'a Liniment",  sho nays, "and it soon got better."  Minard'a In best for Cuts, Bruises,  Colic, Difltempor, etc., and Equally  tfood in ntahlo or in house.   Well  ������MW>. n.������    "VTlMAa   A-f ,*|-*h4*������M (if,  >   .1,,...^.-^^.         m^^m.    vw    w* ^.^m.   ^ W.^  WtascuUne Vanity Said To.Bo At the  Bottom Of a Largo Percentage  A study of suicides in tho United  Statoa as disclosed in cold Insurance  company' statistics led Dr. William  Muhlberg to conclude that masculine  vanity was at the bottom of a large  percentage of these tragedies in the  last three years.  "The thing that drives men to take  their own lives, it seems," he said,  "is their inability to swallow the pride  they tiav<i enjoyed building during  their prosperous years, it is not the  haunting fear of seoing his children  go hungry, or his wife weaken under  tho monotony of housework,; so much  as It Is tho agony of vlaualizlng- his  neighbor's glee whon hit* 12-cyiludcr  super-sedan is sold, and tho family  withdraws from the country club.  Reciprocal Trade Agreement  Tariff    Concessions   Between   Great  Britain and Germany Over  Limited Field  Reciprocal trade and tariff concessions between Germany and Great  Britain were announced recently. Tho  quota for British coal exports to Germany has been nearly doubled and in  return the United Kingdom makes  tariff concessions over a limited field.  The announcement of arrangements  of Increased trade with Germany follows upon an earlier statement declaring a now trade agreement with  Denmark by which Great Britain's  market In Denmark, for her industrial  products will bo greatly increased In  return, for increased quotas granted  to "Danish dairy and agricultural products.  Fi-loiulMlilp Tours Organize*!   .  "Friendship Tours," organized overseas, will bring parties off British wo-  'mon to "Canada and Unlte'd1' ''States, to  attend th������a''intoirinational 'CcmgrWs' off  .Women aud-.lho.World'B Fair,at Chicago in July, according to wcVd received at tho Canadian National Railways Passongor, Department, Montreal. Information Indicates that  about 200 Brltlf-h women will join tho  tours. ���������  .ffcOl-i-  "a.  jpWfJWIBI  25 foot of white or coloured  paper f Or Wtcheh use���������-coverlnif  shelves, Umlnix drawers, *to.  ef������M������ci5  VtOU. OWfAWO .THS .CIBSBTOH  ^H������IBW  0������a������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.��������������������������������������������� ,.8 aa... J  ��������� .  ��������� .. ���������  o                                    ,   .       _                                                           , ������  5 For those Photos you ���������  S always wanted use 2  *��������� ���������  ��������� JaVtSa^aClSl jj  i     Photo Flood     !  S ������ "  I     ���������3aWtrT������Va.������t b  - AamVUkAAA^fmW ������  ��������� n  S This lamp is used to take  jj  i photos in  your own   home  ������  j any time of the day or night.  :  S You have heard about these ���������  J Photo Flood Lamps over the  ������  S radio as they have been ad-, ���������  -��������� vertising^them on theTKJELQ^  a      jp. J IS*** "���������"������������������'"'���������'*     AV*      evuiv    vM������iv  2 m.g^rwf c^.TiW ?j* si*d i^t me ex*  i plain the simple way to take  ���������  photos with them.  ��������� ���������VS. -. =^S*>***9 ������*#  m 35c. each.  When a feller needs a  thrill, the answer is  M   ���������mmmyk9A\  IX  Am-mamm. m.  and TONY  m  44Dider  f  v        B   1  \r  MAWSON  CRESTON  m\a^k4rrm'  "m.    r     m\m  ."���������������5  An outstanding cast,  including  Lois  IVi's&n  Fred Kohler  rvrrcat w������*������#**������sjr  mm   m...       a-       ������������������ ���������  smalts* removes .  Local and Personal  ' Last call "for White Leghorn setting  eggs.   V. Mawson.  FOR SALE���������3, burner oil stove with  oven.   Mrs. W. Hansen, Creston.  Chas Murrell wasa business visitor at  Nelson .and lake points the past week.  FOR SALE���������Tomato plants, splendid  stock.   Mrs. T. M.Edmondson, Creston*  Mother loves plants or cut flowers on  Mother's Day���������from Cook's Greenhouse.  FOR RENT���������Choice of two residences  nicely located.   F. H. Jackson. Creston  -Bass fishing in local waters shows decided improvement during the "week,  "Vic. Mawson reporting an entry in his  annual contest from J.-L. Handley ol  one weighing 4 lbs. 12 oz., which was  taken in the waters near Hood's bridge.  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������Deering  disc harrow. 12 blades, secondhand.  McCormiek-Deerinjr No. 2 cream separator, 450 lbs. capacity, nearly new. Mc-  Cormick-Deering 3^x3 wagon gear,  nearly new. -Baby carriage. V. M.  Vasseur, Little Ave., Creston.  Collection pot plants-and cut flowers c/  for Mother's Day at Cook's Greenhouse.  IN MEMORIAM  FOR SALE���������800 feet used half-inch  galvanized pipe.    av. J. Avery, Creston;  In loving memory of John Marshall, who  disd May 12,1928.  Ha  SPECS  DURING MA Y the Ness Electric is making a SPECIAL  OFFER of a Complete Check Up and Overhaul of your^  Radio, including alignment and balancing, for ike sum of  S4.VU.    This work regulariy costs frum $6 to $10, so take  advantage of this offer.  Get our estimate on your wiring fob now. Don't wait until the busy season.  W, Fraser waa a business visitor at  Nelson at  th^^eekendr^eturning^n^A-hn  Sunday.  COW FOR SALE���������Half-Jersey milch  cow. will freshen soon. A. Glasier,  Wynndel. i  A-full ranv^ of Goodrich tennis shoes  for men andlioys at attractive prices, at  ������ .  uuluwoOii B.  FOR SALE���������white Leghorn laying  hens, 40c. each. F. Simister (Alice Sid-,  ing), Creston.  WANTED���������House organ, in exchange  for hens, g������c=d layers. Mrs. P. Argyle  (Alice Siding), Creston.  C. W. Allan, of Long, Allan & Long,  Limited, is a business visitor at Calgary  a d Lethbridge, Alberta, this week.  Mrs. Hopwood returned on Sunday  from a short visit with her sister, Mrs.  Whiteside, and other Nelson friends.  Many a day his name is spoken;  Many an hour he is in our thoughts;  ik^n^&rfamiiyTchain-Jah-eokeni___i_  hs3 gone from our home, but not  fritm nnr hnnrtn  i  ���������Ever remembered hy loving wife and  familv.  BRIGHTEN  YOUR .HOME-  *������   ������  0V  -^i't-S  SMALL  EXPENSE  A few packages of Aiabas-  tine wilt make the walls of a  room clean, and bright, and  A  Efie  .asm ws  dflUKE,  oi DiS.QuwH, HACKLY & SKQ8Et0aSgaif  r>a  mSS.  -w|l| h$ gfc  ''^-^ *i������,e?=-.#*������| Crssmmhrodh  HAY FOR SALE���������Baled alfalfa! first  eut, $Ii ton- second cut. No. 1. $13; at  barn.   W. P. Edwards, Camp Lister.  S. A. Speers and H. S McCreath got  away by auto on Sunday on a visit to  Calgary, and points in southern Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs  At-  NESS ELECTRIC  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  j  m.m.j  gUcotS Oi   aaT,  Sinclair  sDent Snn-  a. m..m .a. .A. A. A.  ���������    a. a    m.     ~    -^    m.    *.    m.    a  ��������� #1 r- ��������� ���������  .A.A.A.A.A.A.  -Mi  rmcrvu&.r ^iw*  Be Sure ot Satisfactorv Results \  Cranbrook,  where they were  and Mrs. R. L. Harrison.  WSiB mSOSpiSSSS,  THURSDAY, MAY ISth  Anyone wishing to consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE ������r  THROAT, or to be fitted with  glasses, please caii at the xxospital on  that date.  freshr  And a small quantity of  Paint and Va.misfi Stain wil!  look after the woodwork.  Quick Drying Enamels in  sail elmrlA<a for-fiimTti'i'������*o  DeLaial Cream Separator Repairs  . binclair  c^resiOR xiara-ware  a   a.a.a.a.a.a..a.a   a   a . a . a . a . a.t a , ^    am]f.Il/ylfftt  When you select the CO-OP. for your food supplies  your search for Quality ends. Goods fresh and  reliable.  4  4  i  a  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  TOMATOES, Aylmer, Choice, 3 tins   $ .34  CORN, Aylmer, Choice, per tin ...������     -13  3-lb. Cannister TEA, Blue Ribbon, per cannister 1.25  CORN FLAkKES, Kellogg's, per pkt 10  SODAS, Red Arrow, Dollar, wooden box         .36  A  WE DELIVER  Creston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  FOR SALE���������Unimproved residential  properties, splendid location and on easy  terms.   Mrs. T.M. Edmondson, Creston,  Ben Crawford arrived home on Sunday from Edmonton, where he has- been  a student at Alberta Uaiv rsity the past  terra  Miss Ruby Palmer, Nelson, was renewing acquaintances in Creston at the  week end, a guest of her brother, A. L.  Palmer.  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������Few loads  of mulching, or will trade for tame bay.  J. W. H. Gobbett, Creston, or call at A.  Comfort's.  Jim Cherrington arrived home on  Thursday from Edmonton where he has  been a student at Alberta University the  past term.  was unusually  "AflA-A* &Vi&^*^-~^^i^~^*frAfar^m'^mfamm<tfammfmmmiPmri^i  I  m--: I 1 Ca.^L FUUJI  E5~~������  "^filJUiajte:  *-&%*%*������&& &~&"S~;t9������������ JK-^ma*������-s-fei. u<^g&  Local Lamb and Mutton  ^^m.m.m      i      ������  " ������������������^ m^JmrnM-m^m^^m.  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues        Pickled Pork  w mzensn Sainton nawoui  Finnan H&ddie      Kippers  i  --5  i  Cote  RNS & CO^PIMY Hit-  VV^'VVW'������*-���������*'���������  PHONE 2  WW  ���������vwwwmm  ���������m���������m  ���������m*  .A.A.A.A.A.4  i   ���������**!> ii,m\( i tft ii   8*88   i A  i  M.    \w%    | A      bbTIh itl il^fc^ bbb^b)m\\������  ndk Ki<liiA><t.iAiiAtBliritt miT\ i*; m^~ A  BtaBakBfta^BVjflnaVaBBBW  m4mmmkmmmmmmJmmmmm*MmmmMmmmm^^  |-**]j'*i������a*g������*r^ii!3*w*i^a  Glean up and Brighten up  SHERWIN WILLIAMS  The Rest and Most Reliable  on the market  Their line includes  Paints, Varnishes all kinds  Fast Dri Enamels, Lacquers  Varnish Stains, Fast Dri in  Mahogany, Dark Oak, Light  Oak and Walnut  IN STOCK  Wall Papers,-Ceilings, Borders  SANITILE PAPER for Kitchen or Bathroom  PRICES RIGHT  I  ^mv Iwi'  COMPANY-' LTD.  Travel by auto stage  hnmttT        am        W**%*������*tai������* T4-  UCUT jr fc*ll kmr\m%m.A\A4amr ��������� .mm *U  them to handle passengers from the west  and two came in from Fernie.  Baseball Wednesday, evening May 17,  at 6.30 o'clock, All Stars vs.Crestoh Athletic Club. Band in attendance. Pro*  ceeds for hospital and band benefit.  The former Romano Bros, service  station on the east side of town is now  being operated by Central Motors, with  R. Walde in charge for the present.  Official records for April show the  total rainfall as less than a quarter of an  inch���������.14 to be exact, as compared with  Syi inches of precipitation in March.  There was a fair turnout at Creaton  and District and District Women's Institute bulb show with sale of cooking and  afternoon tea.   The cash intake was $20.  The annual Creston Valley schools'  field day is set for Saturday May 27th,  and at mont. of the schools the students  are alre.dy in training for the various  events.  The Full Gospel Mission workers are  giving Arrow   Creek   residents regu'ar  Sunday worship and Sunday school, tbe  latter at 2 p.m., followed by service at 3-  o'clock.  The tennis courts are now ready for  play, and players are asked to turn out  and get the season off to a good start.  Membership card may be had from the  secretary, Miss Edith Couling.  Moat of the dead trees on the villafje  streets have now been replaced, the  council having Fred Klingensmith at this  work for two days last week He set  out a dozen Norway maples and a  dozen mountain ash.  Rt. Rov. A. J. Doull. bishop of Koot  enay, will bo hero on Thursday evening.  May 18th, for a confirmation tier vice  at  Christ Church at   7.80 o'clock.   Thoro  wlH bo a elenn of four candidate-*, two of  whom aro from Yahk. ���������   ,  Tho demand for automobiles is sjrhe-  whot brisker than a year ago. This  week Creston Motors reports tho sale of  a 10351 Chevrolet Hudun to th������ louul  police officer, and a 1980 reconditioned  Chevrolet sedan to T, Lpaman.;  To-night's social attraction is tho  military whist in tho Pm-itui Hall under  tho auopicen of Croston Womon's1 Hospital Auxilary, with cards at 8.16  prompt and an admlnsion of JIG canto.  A dov.cn attractive prlgon aro offorod.  Mifm Patsy Richards and Mtfl������ Pehnor  (of tho BarnoB Evangollut Par;y) will  tako the twvlco in the Tabernnclo, Friday, Muy 12th, 7.45 p.m. Miss Ponnor  i<i nn acceptable speaker and also singer.  MitiM Itit'iiurdH in well known hurt), and  needs no introduction. Sho will remain  at Creston, wwii-ting Rov. and Mrs.  Story for nomo weeks to como.  rsrasaf E^iEr^^ M i!sr������ -aril s UAfrA I  TRUCK ARRIVES IN CRESTON every  Tuesday and Friday evening.  LEAVES CRESTON  FOR  EAST every  Wednesday and Saturday morning.  4  <  4  *  ���������-  4  GRESTON DEPOT :  OkWNTRAL MOTORS,     CRESTON  PHONE 16 tor Information  yyH������������BjMB>i fH'  'm'm'wm'wm'ww  ���������t'ru'ft'rt'V't'r  'vvyyt'w  >.Ji.4.ll.^.A.A������J..A.A.(B .aa. A.A.A.An ifc. A. A.Am An A ..a .A ��������� H>.A.A. A .i<88aaV.aa.aVaA.Ba. aV. A. A.a%. aV.al.  This is the Season  to do Your Painting  RAW OIL ana WHITE LEAD arts  Ghaapei* than tiftcyy haw fy&cn for  soma 'ya*mtr������0  Oiir stock of  Ready Mixed Paints. Varnish Stains  and Enamels is complete  Marshall-Wells goods, who make only  tho best.    Get pur quotations.  WE ARE CLEARING odd lines ofVARNXSli  STAINS at Two Tins for .Price of One.  wmmmmmmmmjummmmm  Complete stock of Screen Boors and Galvanised  Screen Wire in-mgnlar widths.  CM&rc*W������ma.   v 'K?> v-'"  i������������^   ���������r*^  ^mayM^ia������^f%|-) ^MgW ������t*miffmmvm*ml' jM '!��������� Mj W mA4 ymf ^^m-M" ^"*i -^M������"8) \\l TH ^^^/W������^*������ta������WT^%^^Wtei'WtorfV1W������**������������*������rf*������i������,*,'^"'iy-,'������  mam^mmm,mma^mmmmAmlt^^  U \%&$midM\ti4iiijrftt������i#<i^^     aaitiwi ttKl*i| jfcllltm ft^ljlUftil itfcliiWBiIBi ���������tftltii llWftlBfrffcWM

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