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Creston Review Apr 7, 1933

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Array m-4'  fci  zT//  ������S^  ..       "J,.*!-**^*,^"/^--' ���������  -'      \  -,,-.���������*-,,  1VIEW  -J  nPTTfilYlM     t*   r������      TTPJTT.AV       APPTT    -7     l-Soo  i^iy.  *>  Doubles^ Series  Ends EadmiMoii  Regular Season Concludes with  Tournament is Ghsrjje of Lady,  TttZtt.r^ 'if KM   --YV.il  uuuuuuc m. tuy  Captains*  Untii Middie oi Month:  Miss Nora Payne and J. P. McDonald  lost to Miss Olivier, R. P. Brown. 6-1BV  Mrs. Chandler and H. Lambert won  from Mrs. Telford and G. Sinclair, 15-12.  Miss E. Coutmg and K. M. Telford lost  to Mrs. Weir and R. P, Brown, 2-1&.  Miss Henderson and F. Staples won  from Miss Hobden, C. H. Hare, 17-14.  Miss Meldrum and John Murrell  lost  to Miss Hamilton and O. Sostad, 17-18.  A   ��������� ������-i _*   it.  p������yeiB  Creston AtMetic  ���������  lii-k  _    I11L  T*ksm uiur,  _   JmmCfmk.Hm'SmWMhm^  The regular 19S2-S3 season of Creston  badminton club cams officially to an end  on Wednesday night last with a club  tournament in which the playing talent  was assembled under the banners of  Mrs. G. Sinclair and Mrs. F. Levirs, in a  series of games that included ladies .and  men's doubles as well as mixed doubles  in which the honors went to the forces  led by Mrs. Levirs by a grand total of  points 332 to 247.  wiuv-juuCft Woo witu tuB iiSvirs ts'snt  in each of the three sections. They won  the ladies' doubles 99 to 74 and the  men's doubles 58 32, while .the margin  in the mised doubles in which thirteen  sets were played was" 173 to 137.  Following is the score by sets, with the  Sinclair talent-iirst mentioned in each.  LADIES'DOUBLES:  Misses Jean Henderson and Nora  Payne lost to   Misses  Smith   and   M  whs neia ac  the close of play at which it was decided  to extend the season for another two  weeks, and is due to finally close with the  usual afternoon games on Saturday,  15th.  Will Sponsor r Baseball, Basketball, Kockev Teams���������Plenty o������  Talent for Two Latter Sports  ���������Starting Baseball  Practices.  C. S. Hester, who has been on a  business visit at Cranbrook, Kimberley  and Calgary, Alberta, arrived home at  the-first of the week.  a tr   .  huu  wib.  i.rx.ixusi',  jr., are  now occupying their new house which  they have erected on the north side of  the Miller ranch.  Pruning  operations   are  7*������* it  about  *-\xn      rmb  X3rg.yy..|^*v^%  Me  Mrs. J. E. Johnston and Mrs. F. C.  Rodgers lost to Mrs. Bundy and Miss M-.  Sanford, 13-18. . \  Mrs. Chandler and Mrs. Sinclair lost  to Mrs. Telford and Mrs. Levirs, S-15.   ���������  Mrs. Hare and Mrs. McLaren lost to  Mrs. Weir and Miss M. Stewart, 4-15.  Misses E.  Couling and P. Hamilton  v������cn *rcii*  Couling  a. ajiic  ouu ex.  Donald, 15-11.  Misses N. Payne and H  *������.-.���������    it: ~-   rs: xs_������_j -  i&*oy    . .:7f  TMiss M. Carr and Mrs. MiUen  lost to  *Mtfs^Jif.������n^#tt^  . Meldrum wou  mux xj. K/llYltsf,  IS  ;~ ���������*>ip*"ft"<^C^-'-  ���������^men^doubljss.;:^; yy-yf-yy.'y  F. V. Staples and D. John lost to G.  Sinclair and C. H; OHare, 10-15. .' ,.  J. P. MacDonald aind John Murrell  lost to T.- Crawford and George Murrell,  3-15.. ..-. : . ���������,'T''.'-'i;;.-^;;.:.77;:7    ;;:-'<:/  H. H. Wilks and H. A, Powell lost to  T. W. Bundy and F. C. Rodgers, 7-15. 7  H. Lambert and R. M. Telford won  from O. Sostad  and R. P. Brown, 15-13.  MiAiuu uOUmLES  Mrs. Millen  and H. A. Powell lost to  Mrs. Bundy and F. C Rodgers, 4-15.  Miss Carr and John  Murrell  lost to  Miss Murrell and O. Sostad, 12-15.  Mrs. Millen  and  F. Staples won from  Miss Sanford and D. Johns, 15-3.  Mrs Rodgers and J.P. MacDonald won  from Miss Smith  and G. Murrell, 16-11.  Mrs Johnston  and H. A. Powell won  from Miss K. Payne and D, Johns,15-13.  Mrs   Hare and  H. H. Wilks lost to  Mrs. McPhee and T  W. Bundy, 8-16.  Mrs McLaren and H-. Lambertlost to  Miss A.McDonald and G.Sinclair, 12-15.  ��������� j^Irs. Sinclair and R^M. Telford lostto  Mrs. Levirs and T. Crawford, 5-15,   \'...r..  drying weather holds so that the land  in shape the dormant spray will bo going on next week.  The first of the month saw the  departure of Sandy Taylor for Erickson  where he will again be employed at the  Leveque ranch.. Joe Miller has left for  Lister where he is working on the Beard  place.. y ���������'.���������:���������]  Gordon Smith commenced work at the  first of the month at the Lakeview  at Sanca, which  Timmons & Company.  After standing as nature left it  sine.? its purchase the .u.s,rsb.s,w ranch  property is now being cleared of its  scrub timber iand will be put par������a^iy  under7 cultivation. ���������:'.It:7r was bought  recently  The first real effort to handle local  athletic effort under a central organization was successfully accomplished at  a well attended meeting at the King  George Hotel on Sunday afternoon,  when, alter the situation had been very  thoroughly talked over it was decided to  proceed with the .formation of Creston  Valley Athletic Club which, for this year,  will devote special attention to promoting basebalL hssketball and hockey from  its raembernbii* which wil! be o^sti to ������ll  in erested.        T'f1    '  F. V. Staples was elected to preside at  the organization: gathering, with Adam  Robertson taking down the minutes, and  after agreement had been reached on the  present sports   that   would be undertaken the  com-  mme  <*A*z v ������?a. VF^������Sv������  by  ever  iidftT  ^a^  year's officers were elected as follows:  President���������F;V.?Staples.  Vice-President���������F. Putnam.  Secretary���������A. Robertson.  Treasurer���������L. Couling.  Executive���������L. C. McFarland, T. La-  Belle, E. Christie, E. Wmchcomhe, sj.  Holmes.  For the present baseball will have  special attention, and a committee of  C. Schade, J. LaBelle and E. Christie  was namedto at.once secure the needed  equipment so 'that practices can get  under way as quickly as posrible.  Exhibition Park diamond is dry enough  for action already and ^will receive the  nec-Hssary grading, etc., during the week.  J: At the meeting ISplying members  signed up and a look over the list shows  r all the sports.  Wykssel WWe^'s -Institute wa.s =five  years old last month"ahd- the "auspicious  occasion wrs fiittingly celebrated with a  birthday social at the community haft  on Tuesday evening, March 28th, which  mC-{-am*������+<.<4    ���������������     _^1=���������J:J    -ii a         mi..  nv������.������^vv������.M     aa      O^ICUUIU     atliCUUMlUS. X11C  Institute president*  Mrs.  F. C. Robinson, presided, and the evening was taken  up    with    a    musical programme, the  serving of a substantial lunch, and closing    with    b dance.   Vocoi soics were  contributed by   Miss A.  Hooka whose  rendition of the radio lavorite, ������������������Trees,"  wbb ioudly encored.   Mrs. C. Hindiey  sadg    "'Ben   Bolt,"    which    was   well  received and for an encore favored with  "Out of   the   Dust."   Jim Hulme was  popular with his vocal number, "On  the  Road to Mandalay," which he repeated  for   an   encore.   Mrs.    Eakin, jr., and  Mra.   Hulme "were popular with their  piano duett as were also Mr. and Mrs.  W. Greig, jr. with a piano and violin  duett.   A   feature to the refreshments  was a three-tier birthday cakel with the  requistie five candles, and iced in Institute colors.   The confection was cat by  Mrs      Robinson,     and_ after  she  had  expressed   appreciation of the support  given the Institute and the fine turnout,  a piece of the cake was distributed to  ���������������11     MMusanf,     v Tl>a    miroin    f/\.    4&.*%    <3*J������.������*.  was by Mrs. W. Cooper, 7R   Walde,  -"  Andestad, C. Wilson and F. Hagen.  Bearcats* Motors  ������B'lll|rtlg>!  High  Reps  Lose 7-6   for  First  I^eagae Beating���������Bearcats Play  Best Oasse of Seasori to Tri*!*  Centipedes by 22-10 Margin.  K.  Last week's play narrowed the playoffs down to the Bearcats and Centipedes in the men's division, and to the  Creston Motors and High Reps in the  women's.  The Meds lost their chance to take the  title in the Tuesday night game, landing  on the wrong end of a 13-9 score.  Friday brought the SFst games of the  finals and plenty of thrills, when first the  High School Reps and then the Centi-  p#u8������ went under to the challenging  squads in second place.  The girls* game was a rough and close-  checking affair. Elizabeth Armitage  scored the first basket in the second  quarters taking a **ass. from sister  Margaret. A minute later she sank a  free throw, to gave the Motors a 3-0 lead  in the first half. The High Reps started  th^e next canto with a determined effort,  but seemed to lack organization. Molly  Moore   scored,   only   to see Elizabeth  L&gion April  jmeetzng  There was a good attendance at the  Legion meeting   held  at Lister School-  ������*ho  the  Mr. and Mrs^^A. Krygsveld and family  left nbn Thmsday; fo^rVancouver^; where  they are to reside in future. They have  had the Rose ranchi the' past year.���������'���������^The'  place hasheen taken over by W.TJKeirh  of Crestoh, formerly of. Saskatchewan,  who is getting work well along. 7  Ganyon Gitiy  *  Under the auepices pf the Ladies'  Aid of THnity United Church  United Church Hall  'on'"'' "'  Specializing jn   ,  ".". Aprons'Candtf:'r*:  Home Cooking  JXr M ATL,M%tV\JUIV   M Mt*JF%. ���������  EVERYBODY- WELCOME.'  Mrs. Thacquk is a patient at Creston.  hospital this week, where she has just  underwent an operation for appendicitis  Rev. T. Dahlgrcn, the Swedish  Church pastor from Nelson was here on  Monday evening for service, and on  Tuesday night helped with the programme at the Swedish young people's  gathering.  Nature and some help from the road  foreman has remedied the three or four  bogholes in the main highway, and  travel through here is now fairly good.  Don McPhnU of Nelson is a Canyon  visitor this week, a guest of Mr. and  Mrs, John Vance.  Norman Strong^ is busy: with the  erection of a new residence on his ranch  at the northslde of Canyon district.  R. P. Brown, representing West  Kootenny Power & Light Company, was  making a canvass of the Canyon householders, quoting prices on light and  electrical installations in connection with  tho company's development at Goat  River canyon. .We understand, ho met  with gratlfying,j3uccess all through the  area.   ; -: ���������.  ���������  ���������������������������.������������������ "  ���������'���������'  " ������������������  ' ���������'''";���������.'.���������,���������.>���������.'  t ������������������ ������������������' '    ������������������������������������,-'  At the Farmers*  Institute meeting at  tho homo of P. Knott on Saturday night  progress    in   connection    with grazing  matters was not hb good as fxpoctcd,  and the mattor will  be taken  up with  Col. Allan at Nelaon, who ia reported to  boj 'V^^:.'i':'WPQfrialble.'i-'ioflleial,'|.v Arrnngo-  monts    were :'advanced,7for, tho St.  Gf orne'a night colobrutiotv on April % 0th.  Tflit the ^nd of'the iwopkWest Kooto-  nay Power.","'& Light"Comp'ahy somo-  whab rorhi^ed their force working at  Goat Riyor. canyo'n. Tho now dam has  hmn completed! to a holghl 01 SO foot nnd  will be built up at loast another 40 foot  after high water; What mpri are now  working aro buoy at tho oito of tho power  lioutjw, and it iu ojcpcctcd concitruction on  this will bo yrooooded with If thoro in ho  intovoncc by tho high water. v  some bscellent material foi  ttiafc,sre wue tacKiea, especially in the  hockey and basketball departments, and  with additional members the outlook for  .baseball is said, to be equally promising.  Just at present the outlook for league  baseball is not quite so good as last  season. , Creston,-of course, is counted  on for-two, teams, for-which there is  plenty of .material, but Eastport is  doubtful, and at present it looks as ff  Canyon and Kitchener, may have to  combine forces to field a winning nine.  Port hill's 1932 team is almost intact and  is looked upon as a sure league fixture.  Kitchener  was passed to the various entertainers  who contributed to the success of St.  Patrick's Day jamboree. The proposed  building to be erected on Legion  property on Burton Avenue wasl further  discussed, and a ccuiznittee was appointed to ascertain the approximate cost of  same.   A donation tothe building if und  n.1 f^MMflkma���������3Znll<x������_ 1-1.  only  YVEVU  ouutuu  UC1U  basket-. Then Neii Payne flung one in  again raising the hopes of the High fans.  The final quarter was all to the good  for the Motors, except when they gave  the ball to Nell Payne under the basket.  The latter cashed in on the gift, but  Dorothea        MacDonald       apparently-  4*Ti/%iic*1*4- "ho*. 4-Aom~.  ���������"������^������"d,**** -**^'.   ���������^^"^.������������������  was     xmanirhously  3|MM  2-^AssGcsa w������ur v  ^5���������.-J���������l  jjLueuawuu  approved. The  5:ht 'down by  the secretary showed'funds in a healthy  condition and on the up-grade. The  visit of Robert MacnicoL provincial  secretary, to this .Post was announced  for the 25th April. It was decided to  entertain ex-servicemen and their ladies  in his honor at the Parish Hail, ancf*a  committee was appointed to perfect  arrangements.  Marcel Senesael, who has been in the  employ of the Sash & Door Company at  New lade, arrived homo on Saturday.  G. A. Hunt is taking into stock a carload of flour and feed this week.  . ��������� .���������,.:'���������������������������.'.  C. R. Paulson and daughter Catherine,  of Spokane, were Kitchener callers on  Tuesday.' .'    '"''     ";".'  E. Nordaee of Yahk arrived on Monday, and has gone to work on the C.P.R.  section crew. ,       ;|:7v^:':,i':.;';i"',;:.; ���������...  Mrs. C. Senesael;������������������, Mirs; E; Driffil,  Misses * Hazel   McGonegal  and  Jessie  Presenting   "The Tempest"  Plans are well under way for the  second annual'dramat.c offering of the  Creston High School Literary Association. Present proposals are, for b. th an  evening and matinee performance of  Shakespeare's "The Tempest" during  the Easter holidays. 7-  The play is an attractive one, containing several of the >!: poet's most  beautiful lyrics, including "Full fathom  five thy father lies" and "Where the bee  sucks, there suck 'l?';''''T.ho'-;'studenta*  presentation will be in costume; giving n  colorful effect Jo 'the';8ceno3,;3';,;! '���������;;'. y.' 7^":  The plot centres-; around.fti wizard-  raised tempest, 'which scatters .ii royal  sank a field goal   herself.   Final score:  Motors 7, High 6. . *  The Centipedes faded from the picture  after the first ten minutes. Starting in  wellj they,played a cautious game until,  ^utt^������uo!i^ly^lheir iattack-^weakened  and their defence broke^ Individual  rushes by Tully and Marriott still  troubled the Bearcats a little, but all  team-play disappeared. The: speed of  the younger team' then showed to  advantage, with MacDonald scoring fast  and often on passes from Corrie and.  Holmes Final score; Bearcats 22,  Centipedes 10.  Creston  Motors���������E. Armitage, Ross,  MacDonald 47 M. Armitage 9,  Payne,  4,  Meds���������Davies 4,   Fortin. Christie  Weir, Langston, Levirs 1:   Total 9.  Referees: D. MacDonald and C.  "Holmes. "  Creston Motors���������E. Armitage 6, MacDonald 2/ Ross, M. Armitage, Payne,  Lewis:   Total 7.  High Reps���������-Crane, Payne 4, Speerc,  Bourdon. Abbott, Moore 2, Y. LaBellr,  O. LaBelle:   Total 6.  Referee:   Geo. Kelly,  Bearcats: Corrie 3. Crane 2. Holmes  4. Ross 1, MacDonald 12, Johnston,  Gobbett:   Total 22.  Centipedes���������Tully    7.    Marriott    2,  Farris    1,    Webster,   Levirs,    Moore:  Total 10.  ', R'ferfes:   G. Kelly and E. Christie:  Ttri.3*.. ������,������-������ r������-���������������4-A������ .a~u���������.��������� ������������ o������4...^������.. 1 fleet arid drives the flagahip^shore pn a  White were Creston visitors on Saturday,  .       ,���������    . r. .     .       ,      . ,*V   .:-..> ���������.-.-,; .,-.  J    forsaken    island,   of   which   the   only  inhabitants are ah ���������; did ,;���������,';;man-,��������� ihia  daughter" and. a d^orh^e'd ��������� elayiiJ^'^ywyy ���������  The chief part of Proapero. the  magician, is ;���������1;aHen/..hyVlH$^^^  whqse perform ance as Shy lack ini last  year's' "Merchnnt' of\ Venice" wllll bw  remembered. Opal LaBelle again takes  tho feminiho lend as the modest but  determined 'Miranda. The young lover,  Ferdinand. Ib played ' by^, Esthor Stacc-  Smith. Antonio and SobUation, the  villains, of the piece, arc tl������G rolca tuftcn  by Fayb Tomnkjna and Mary Abbott  Arthur Niehola takes th^ important part  of iCallban, the ttorvanjr" ) mbnetor.  Stephano^' played by Sjjrtnoy Scott, and  Trlnpuib, played by Batty Spoors; provide tho secondary ;Plot and, comic  relief; Tlio difficult pdirt of Ariel, iho  airy _, oprlto'",(,yf.io , obcya, Trospero'tJ  commandii, is token by ICathleon Bundy.  Sandy Tolford, und Tony Morabito aro  tho boatswain, and master of tho royal  Rliip, Jack /Young la the wlao old  i-ounncllpr, QonKnlo, who lino sowed tlio  King 01 Naples (Roland Miller) for  many , ycary, Asnoa . <3ranb takoo the  part of' Francloco, whooo garrulity is  only oquallod by that of Gongalo.  Peter Leslie of Willow Point was a  visitor here laat weele^ a guest of Mr.  nnd Mrs. Towson.  Miss Betty Speers of Crouton was a  visitor hero for tho. ^oniionjB Institute  birthday social on Tuesday ovening last,  a guest of Miss,' Mary Abbott.  Tho Woman's Auxiliary April meeting  is sot for Tuesday afternoon next at  2.80,   nt   the   homo of Mra.  Do.vldgc.  Posters are up for tho iSastcr Monday  danco under IC.K. Klub auspices at tho  community hall.   y^:y]y:.y< {Mf:yyyy   ������������������*:r\,  MIbrR. Toivson lert on Sunday for  Willow Point, and will attend tho apple  packlriB school at.NelPon thia week,  Wynndel will havo twov annual moot������>,  ings next wook. vCo-Oporativo Fruit  CrowoirB AsBOciatlon \ on ���������Tuesday, at 8  p.m., ut tho community hull, and on  Wodneaday the ratopayora of Wynndel  Irrigation District will moot at tho namo  place.'1  Siockbreedefs' Association  nnuai Meeting  ���������The Annual MoetinK of Creston  (. Valley}:������������������:":,Stockbreeders' Abso-  ciation will' oe held at the  \ Forestry Office  G&ESTCIN    '  30 p.m.  BUSINESS:  , Financial Statement  E!ec������imu of Directors  '   General Business  All Stockmen interested are  urged to attend,  GEO. NICKEL,  '    Secretary.  ���������cv  ���������,  ..^MifeUi4Mt))"'������'' >������������������.���������,"*������������'������������. ���������n uMM.itummmimm.u^a^j^^^  ^a������^'������������l,,f i'll!i!iL*lL!l,lll'!JllJ [ l'L'! <ll>'!!llll'lllffil!Mll!llill#g*  m  ���������ass  imiM'MW g���������MM  '  t   -'*���������.    .""���������".-  .    '     ( ���������  '      ,''  '-   ^HE   KEVTEW.   CRESTOH.   ������.   ������..  Great Lakes* Fish Yield  "Fresh (rosn the Gardens  i���������ar'Controls"Tlie World.  Conditions throughout the world today demand and should command the  serious attention and earnest thought of all people. In this particular article  we are not referring to the general economic troubles of the world. They are  la large part the result of other conditions to which specific attention is now  directed, namely, "Fear" which possesses so many nations and peoples and  which is finding expression in" various countries in what may best be describ-  as "reign of terror."  Our daily newspapers sure filled with, reports of the persecution of this  or that race of people, or of groups adhering to this or that religious sect,  <*r*  , Claims Champion Aged Skater  -    -  .     s��������� *       i  Prince   Edward   Island ��������� Man   At  93  .-   ',Takes Bally Sphy  In Joseph EL Arsenault," the town of  Wellington, Prince TSdward island,  believes it ha3 the champion aged  skater of the world, vvitii 93 years  to his "credit, Mr. Arsenault has been  da'.ly astonishing spectators with  skating exhibitions at the rink this  winter.  With energy and vigor extremely  rare in ������ man "f Lis advanced years,  he  has  "worked* out"  almost  every   pounds of commercial fish or 494,738  day that ice has been available for  tons, exclusive of a considerable catch  Report  Shows  Lake  Erie  Leads In  y Annual Catch  The.fish yield of the Great"Laft.es.  for the ten years between. 1921 and  1931 has totalled in the neighborhoou  of half s. million tons ths United  States Bureau of Fisheries reports.  Actual figures issued by the bureau  for that period, covering the Ave  Great Lakes and including Lake of  the Wood3, Rainy Lake and Namagan  '.<-������������.  ..!.U _������  non 419 nnn  the last three years and hopes to  continue, at least, until he has spanned the remaining seven years which  separate hi������i from the century mark.  The r^werfully-muscled limbs  which still drive him over the ice at  a good clip were developed, the aged  skater says,, in the days when as a  youth he taught school at Cascum-  p������3. He lived about seven miles  from the school and it was his habit  to don the blades and skate the full  distance to the school house each  morning that ice conditions permit-  St.   Chair  in  ci"" ~������a o^������m*   ���������- -  Wf Ho *������** Jmk  ox*****  with resulting outrages, boycotts and killings. Some of these reports are no   te<**  doubt exaggerated; some possibly entirely false, with propaganda for this or  sgtsizsst thai the underlying motive. But making due allowance for all this,  the fact remains that persecutions and outrages are being perpetrated in  many lands. This is inevitable when democratic forms of government are  overthrown and autocrats and dictators take control of government and the  affairs of nations, directing not only their national and international affairs,  fcwt the very lives of the people.  To all practical intents and. purposes the German republic established  after the Great. Wax has disappeared? democratic forms of government suspended, and a class dict&tqrship set up. This has resulted immediately in a  nation-wide persecution -of the Jews, which has aroused people in all nations.  It is a religious persecution reminiscent of the dark ages.  In India every effort of the British Government to grant more rssponsi-  hfe government to that grsat country "with its teeming- minions 'Of t>ecole is  frustrated by reason of the bitter racial and religious antagonisms ex'sting  between Moslems and Hindus and the impossible caste system prevailing  which shows no s!gns of breaking down.  In Russis every conceivable effort is made to destroy all religion, and to  set up in its place a sort of State religion of communistic socialism with  Lenin as its god. Justice as we know it in this country does not exist; rather  a reign of terrorism, prevails with no person being able to call his soul his  own,���������the whole upheld by a huge standing army, and with the arts of war  being taught in every factory and on every collectivist State farm,  Europe is armed, to the teeth, each nation obsessed with a narrow nationalism, alive -with deadly racial and religious. suspicions and hatreds.  Every effort to achieve any substantial disarmament has failed because of the  all-pervading "Fear," and we find the British Prime Minister and his Foreign  Secretary touring the leading capitals of Europe in a desperate etffort to  prevent a complete breakdown of the Disarmament Conference and another  great war.  Japan wages undeclared war on China, and meets _the condemnation of  Its conduct by the League of Nations with defiance to that world body, repudiation of it, and -withdrawal from it.  Even in our own country we have witnessed whole communities^' sometimes Provinces, even the Dominion, thrown into turmoil based on objections  of one portion of the populatk>n"-to the religious views, or because of the  racial origin, of another portion.  All down through the ages of the past the longest and bitterest wars  have been fought in the name of religion. The blackest pages of human history record deeds primarily done in the name.of and sanctified by religion.  And the world seems to be headed for another holocaust of war, the first  seethings In the eruption being manifested by such events as are now reported from Russia and Germany. -  It is "Fear," which stalks in the nations today, that is primarily and  chiefly responsible for the financial and economic troubles in Canada, the  United States, Great Britain, the whole world/ Remove that "Fear" and all  peoples would settle down to their usual avocations in life, and living would  become sweet and the world happy and prosperous.  Canada suffers because the whole world suffers, and the world suffers because of the present state of men's minds. It is not the political or economic  systems under which the world has been progressing that have broken down  so much as it Is the morale of men which has" been weakened by reason of a  resurrection of the perverted views of the dark ages.  Canada wants concord and peace. It 4s the only foundation upon which  it can develop and prosper. Therefore, It behooves all Canadians, irrespective  of their racial origin, their religious beliefs,-their political and economic  opinions, to throw their, whole wcghthto the balance in favor of world  disarmament. And the most effective wajg in which that can be done la to  now and-forever repudiate all tho Old racial and religious enmities 9which  have spoilt our national life on many occasions in tho past. The force of such  an example from Canada would not be lost upon other nations.  This practice, ccupled with "right  living and moderation in all things,"  built for him a sturdy physique which  later stood him in good stead during  .his 38 years of railroading and the  subsequent years of retirement. Today, he is still able to step off a  lively jig/witis ail the vim; Of a man  ������0 years ���������yputigvjr.  NEIGHBORS TA1"  t.r\  from   the   Detroit   River,  Rive,r and Lake St. Clair.  The catch of commercial fish  idoi fVio !*������a*" 'mjh."* for ^xrhich s. report has been made, covering all  the Great Lakes, was 91,270,000  pounds; In 1930, 94,948,000 pounds,  and in the previous. year 85,389,000  pounds. Between 1918 and 1928 it ran  from 69,000,000 to 92,000,000-pounds.  The annual catch from. Lake Erie  runs almost .twice as high as from  any other of the five Great -Lakes;  Lake Michigan holds second placein  this respect and the others, in order  of their importance, are Lake Huron,  Lake Superior, and Lake Ontario. The  yield from Lake Erie for the last ten  years has run from 19,000,000 to 59,-  000,000 pounds a year, while from  15,000,000 to 35,000,000 pounds of fish  have been reported taken -.annually  from Lake  Michigan over  the saxne  tt  Book Of Remembrance  ������������  ���������m.aT.in/-!  "X sujo. employed in a theatre and it  is a problem to make ends meet, as  I help support my mother and  sisters. I like to dress well but haven't  very much, to spend on clothes. To  give the appearance of variety to my  slender wardrobe I change the color  of a dress or stockings" as soon as the  things become faded. I ' always use  Diamond Dye for the. work���������using  them as dyes for dresses and as tints  for stockings. I have always gotten  SUCh    DSrf PCt    rnci!,'*'f    t>������ot    niif    n<������icrVi-.  bors talk about the great number of  "new" things I have.  "I learned about Diamond Dyes  from our ; wardrobe raistress.. She  says she has ;i:tried all the dyes on  the market but none do such splendid  work and are so easy to use as Diamond Dyes; I understand they are  the world's most popular dyes���������and  they deserve to' be."  L.P., Montreal.  Christie Brown,  Winnipeg  Bakery, Reports   Progress  Enterprise Of the West  When Christie, Brown & Company,  Limited, erected their Winnipeg Bakery, the most modern of its kind, at l*.'*. ������.������**������������ -f-n1  a cost of over one million dollars,  just eighteenmonths ago, it was  proof that they had faith in the courage and enterprise of the West, hot-  withstanding the unsettled conditions  prevailing at that time. And although  economic conditions show little improvement, figures; to hand show that  February* - 1933, was the biggest  month in the history of the Bakery,  a marked increase in production being shown in every department:  This  substantial sales increase  is  Every Care Being Taken To Make It  Imperishable  - The following article is by Grant  Dexter of the Regina Leader-Post,  Ottawa Press Bureau.  Artist, Purvis, of* London, Ontario,  has received orders to undertake a  contract of special interest to many  peopie.  Mr. Purvis will write Canada's  "Book of Remembrance." ' He will  write by hand, and in imperishable  ink, the names of 68,000 Canadians  who were, killed in the^ Great War. It  will "take.-him at least five years to  doit.  Mr."Purvis will begin where the technicians and scientists left off. He will  work with the most carefully selected materials that.the wit and knowledge of the best brains in Canada's  service can assemble.  Every material going into the  "Book of Remembrance," has been  selected with painstaking eare. Take  For six months c^ur  scientists have been, working to produce an imperishable compound���������one  that will never fade, or encrust, or  smear, or yield to a vandal's eraser.  And with this ink,.Mr. Purvis will  write upon the best vellum the world  can produce. Vellum is a skin, and  every possible test has been made t-r������  discover the 7 strongest, most indestructible vellum known to man.  The vellum leh.ves will be bound into the book with the finest linen. But  due, largely, to the introduction, dur- | lmeDj the vellum and" the linen  Over Two Million Profit       >  Twenty-six firms were engaged in  manufacture of hardwood flooring in  Canada in 1931. Raw materials  (rough lumber and,logs) cost $2,497,-  393, and the value of the flnishod product was $4,589,716.   -  A year's refuse from London's  houses would cover an area of 33  acres to a depth of nine foot.  TJ.SJ. Loads In Applo Production  Apple orchards of tho world aro  estimated at 7,140,000 acres, with a  yearly production .of 550,000,000 bushels. Canada supplies only 2,4 per  cent, of the total, ^he United States  being In the load with 35 por.'cont.  Old London. Newspaper  Copy Of the: St. James Chronicle Of  tho Year 1797 Found In   .. ���������'���������'  Saskatchewan '    r  On a recent round of inspection in  southwestern Saskatchewan, Inspector George Binning, R.C.M.P., Swift  Current, picked up a very interesting  copy of an old. London newspaper,  the St. James Chronicle. The paper,  a semi-weekly, is dated June 24-27,  1797, and is in good state of preservation.  The front page head is centred  with the crest of King George IV.,  and there are persohal items regarding the royal family, note being made  that his majesty had been riding until 2 o'clock,, whon he; returned for  dinner, and that "the oueen and princesses went out airing in post coach  and four and returned to tho lodge  soon after two.";  On the front page appears an announcement of the Irish state lottery, shares in which were on sale at  licensed state lottery offices, half  shares costing [three pounds, 13 shillings and six pence.  The issue also contained a speech  by President Adams to the United  States CongroSsi'delivored more than,  a month previously^ May 10, 1797.  ing the last year, of several popularly  priced fancy lines. Grocers and thrifty housewives alike were quick to  recognize these real biscuit values.  The fact, too, that the Company is  now able to guarantee fresh, deliveries  every day from Winnipeg to Vancouver Island is stimulating sales to the  point that new high records are expected. '."���������'������������������'''���������  Game Birds For Saskatchewan  .Four Niger Stamps having a face  value of 25 cents each brought $900  In London, England.  Race' Hard On Horses  Fifteen Hundred Pheasants Are Sent  By North Dakota Government  Saskatchewan's wild bird" life population was increased by 1,500 pheasants when several carloads of this  beautiful game bird arrived from  North Dakota.  The pheasants were sent to the  game branch of the Saskatchewan  government in exchange for pickerel  eggs shipped from Jack Fish Lake to  the North Dakota government.  Tho birds will be distributed widely throughout the province, stated  Major John Earnest, deputy minister  of natural resources, while. 400 or 500*  will bo retained at the wild animal  park at Moose Jaw. The birds nt  ��������� Moose Jaw will form tho nucleus of  instead of sewing the sheets to the-.  will  be fused. This is to be done by subjecting the sheets and binding' to tremendous pressure. The result will be  a book whose leaves will not tear~or  rip, and which will resist the ravages  of handling-���������even careless handling���������  for all tune to come.  Encasing the whole will be a thick  beautifully wrought cover of leather.  A certain amount of research must  still be done, but the ultimate selection probably will'be morocco leather.  Gradually, sheet by sheet, Mr. Purvis will compile the book. Five years  hence, when finished, it will, be laid  upon the altar in the memorial chamber.  High up in the tower, directly under the ^ells, Is a vaulted chamber  which commemorates ^ the part Canada played in tho war. It is walled  with milk-white stone, floored with  rough unfash'ionbd rocks gathered  .from tho battlefields of France. Until  the "Book of Remembrance" Is there,  the memorial chamber will not bo  complete  Not Recognizing Defeat/  '  "Tho  British   railways  have   been  hard hit but thoy have tho John Bull  habit of not recognizing defeat. On  a hatchery from which eggs will bo I'top, of the Southern Railway spend-  dlstrlbutcd to all parts of tho province.  ts  t���������������".-.-*  Pains Around Mcr HcsrS  Tired Out After Mm Housework '  Mrs, Honry Ranch, Muriel Lake, Alta.,  writes:-���������"Last fall I had bad pains around my  heart, and odch morning, hftor doing a llttlo  houuoworlc, X soomod to get dizxy ana fool all  tlrod1 out. :',.'"  ,!'���������>���������'  Booing that Milburn'o Hoarfi and ITorvo pills  wore good for thono troublou I sent for a box,  and aftor taking tlio Pillo for n 'foxi������ Vlfiyw f.  folt a wholo lot bettor. Bincb then I havo had  iw������ rotiirn of t.lirt dlni'/.y HrmllH and jialns around  tho heart."  1W akU hi kU drac and Kon������r������vl atorftij pa* up only by Tftut V. MUburn Htk. IA1*.  to, Ont.  Tokyo, Japan, has a building boom.  ing  13,000,000  pounds  on  docks   at  Southampton, tho Groat Wosterh now*,-.  announces an order of 41000' freight "  cars at a, copt of $5;000,600,"  Courcio At Alnta'eo v^Vlioro Grant!  National Is-���������Bait-Is MoBt Dlfllchli  Tho most difficult rabo for horses is  the 'Grand Na'tliCJ^al,' /tfver tlio: fh.motis  steoiplechaso coiiirso at Alntreo, England, near Liverpool, From 40 to 60  horses start in tho ovont, which calls  for fov.r and ontvhalf milca o������ running and jumping over tho 30 bar>  rlcra. Crowds ranging from 200,000 to  300,000 sit in';', tho Btands or walk  along tho racing atrip. Pow horsoo  finish. In the clccado from 1020 to  i.080 only 73 of tlio. 30ft horHHH that  faced tho barrier roachod tho judgon  MtlUld.  W.   N.   U.    1988  The  economical  and delicious  tabic syrup  TUB CANADA STA.HCII CO.  mlmmlmmWmmmmmmWmmmmmMmmlkmtmm^  mmHummitkmmmiUm, *EEE   REVIEW,   CRESTON,   Be   a  S������t  ^j ^  a measure tq  curb activit  OF ARMED THUGS  Resenfcneni in Russia  Ottawa, Ont.���������The House of Commons moved to 'clamp.down' on gunr  toting when it considered a. bill to  impose a five-year maximum penalty*  for carrying,a revolver or saVyed-off  shotgun without a permit. In addition, the bill would add two years to  the sentence of any man convicted of  hold-up or bank robbery. >-  Hon. James Malcoini, former Minister of Trade and Commerce^ advo-  Dt.jr������-l5{3���������������Jtu-' ..a.C^ tunwwta.  gun-toting by ��������� policemen. "Of late  years the Ontario provincial police  have gone to an absurd length in this  regard,"_he said. "In small towns and  country districts all through Ontario,  for the first time-in history we have  been seeing these provincial police  going around with a holster and two  exposed guns. There are no criminals in the rural parts of Ontario and  the duties of our police do not demand the carrying of concealed or  exposed -weapons."  Although James "- S. Wcodsworth,  leader of the Co-Operative Commonwealth Federation, expressed similar  thoughts, the House generally did hot  ������gree with the former trade minister.  It was reported from all over Canada,  said th������������ justice minister, that gun-  totfug; was on the increase. Thomas  Reid, Lib., New Westminster, said  Vancouver had 411 armed hold-ups in  the first 11 months of 1932, "and life  uZid limb arc net safe. It would be  a dastardly crime to leave our polics  without arms.!'  The armed thug had no friends in  the House. Wilfred    Hs>nbury,    Lib., ]    .    . ^ .  _ , .- .consisted cf an embargo against So  Vancouver-Burrara,    said    any man ������      ������  who carried a concealed gun was a  potential murderer, "and if I had anything to say about it, I would put him  in jail for the rest of his life."  Dr. J. P. Howden, Lib., St. Boniface, asked for' separate treatment  for carrying a sawed-off shotgun.  "That's the bird who means business,  and we should have a special clause  in the bill for him."   ���������"*   \ ~ > ~  The bill would impose a ons to  five-year sentence for carrying concealed weapons without a permit. In  addition, it would revise former sections of the criminal code dealing  with permits, for the sale, ownership \  or carrying of weapons and would in  Soviets Object To Attitude Of Britain  In Sabotage Charges  Moscow, Russia.���������Foreign Commissar Litvinoff has inferentially accused  the United Kingdom of attempting  "harsh di-ninrnntic pressure" in. connection with British subjects arrested  In sabotage charges involving the operations < of the British-Metropolitan  Vfckers Electrical Company, an official communique revealedL  The communique told of a call  made by Sir Esmond Ovey, the British ambassador, at the foreign office  yesterday "to acquaint the foreign  minister with steps +he British Government intends to take if the Soviet  Government places ,oa trial several  British subjects, charged with sabotage."  Mr. Litvinoffk did not wait for the  ambassador tp explain the measures  contemplated, the communique said.  Instead he told the ambassador'that  the government's decision, to try the  case "cannot be changed, and if the  British ^Government intends to influence this decision by informing ua of  its intended measures, .then the ambassador may rest assured that nothing" will come of it."  .. The foreign minister remarked that  "matters such as attempted harsh  diplomacy pressure from the outside  might be successful in Mexico, but in  the Union of the Socialist Soviet Republics they are doomed to failure beforehand."  Sir Esmond Z^TSXpzly sei veu as Britain's diplomatic representative at  Mexico City.  After the foreign minister had  made his remarks, the communique  said, "tne amoassador did not insist  on explaining the British measures."  It is understood the action contemplated by    the    British    Government  Fire In Dublin  Blaze Believed By Authorities To Be  Of^Incendiary Origin  Dublin. Irish Free State.���������Fire, believed by authorities to be of incendiary origin, swept Connolly House,  headquarters of the Communist Irish  revolutionary workers group, ana a  block of buildings nearby in Bachelors' Walk.  First' estimate said" the damage  might be enormous. Several stores  and other adjoining properties were  badly burned.  The. blaze in Bachelors' Walk, which  runs off O'Connell street by O'Connell  bridge, was under control at midnight.  - Many persons were injured in fight-  iiig at Coruaclly Kcusc, which is about'  100 yards from Bachelors' Walk.  Several hundred man stormed the  Communist headquarters. They threw  stones and broke windows, forced  their way through the entrance and  seized a red flag, pamphlets and furniture which- they- threi/ into tho  street.  The flag a.nd the pamphlets were  burned in a demonstration outside the  building.  . Police repeatedly charged into the  crowds, but the disturbance lasted  long past midnight.  Connolly  House  was   attacked  by  Federal Government Has Sent Official   hundreds of young men Sunday and  To Western Provinces ��������� | Monday nights in th������ course of Com-  i munist meetings.  Thousands of people watched fire-  SUGGEST SOME  CHANGES IN OUR  - "i - *  VUllWts NYMrPfi  B    Hf   S> a������*. ������ %J������      mjr a tmf m> ���������aaa..a������  Josephus Daniels, war-time Secretary of the Navy ������������������ under President  Wilson, who has been nominated by  President Roosevelt as" U.S. Ambassador to Mexico. Nomination by the  'Fres-'dent is tantamount to appointment.  To Investigate Finances  Ottawa, Ont.���������Before acceding to  the requests of the western provinces  for financial 'assistance the Beanett  Government has decided to carry out  an investigation into their affairs.  For this purpose, Watson Seller,  federal comptroller <of the treasury  and. assistant deputy minister of finance, left Ottawa, March 28.  Secrecy is,being observed with respect to his m'ssion and it is some-  blSLZ-^ which  was said to be' one of the biggest and  most dangerous Dublin ever experienced.  viet goods.  Assisi Sorue Breeders  crease penalties.  Guarding Airplane Wreck  Armed Police Protect Remains Of  Imperial Airways* 'JPiane.  London, Eng.���������Britain has been  shocked by^the-'air disaster which  snuffed out the lives of 15 persons  who were aboard the British Imperial  Airways tri-motored 'plane,' "City of  Liverpool," when it crashed near Essen, Belgium.  A twisted mass of wreckage "was  still the custodian of 13 of the passengers who had met instant death as  Policy Of Government In This Connection To Be Omtinuod  Ottawa, Ont.���������The policy of providing assistance to horse breeders*  \ clubs ,in the..prairie .provinces is -to be  continued this year with adjustments  to the advantage of the breeders, it  was announced by Hon. Robert Weir,  M nister of Agriculture.  The date of application is brought  forward to June 1, and a promoter  t;> whom the clubs and breeders  should apply for information has been  appointed in each of the prairie provinces.  Tbe promoters appointed are: Carl  Roberts, Osborne, Man.; J. W. Durne,  Calgary, Alberta; Lt.-Col. H. W. Arnold, Rjmkatnnn. for North Saskatchewan; and Dr. Charles' Head, Regina,  for South Saskatchewan.  ���������wmtmr>t*in<i-r.   I  direct to Victoria and work cast, or  begin at Winnipeg and work west.  Mines May Sshiit Down  Victoria, B.C.���������Advices were received here that the Crow's Nest  Pass Coal Company, w'ould_ cease operation of the coal mines of Fernie, in  southern British Columbia, main support of a population.'of 5l,000 people.  Thomas Uphill, Labor member from  Fernie, has given notice that he will  ask the legislature that the mines be  turned over to interests which will  operate them.  Ottawa, Ont.���������Radical suggestions  for changes in Canada's electoral cys-  -tern were advanced in the senate today coupled with a few caustic re- -  marks ,on the workings of democracy  as at .present organised.  As a cure for the present high cost*  of elections, Senator C. W. Robinson,  of Moncton, himself a . veteran of  many-electoral battles, suggested total abolition of election booths, elimination of registration and the taking of votc3 by a house-to-house canvass. In his opinion it would save millions of dollars.  "The opinion of half the electors-  is not any good anyway," said Senator George Lynch-Staunton of Hamilton, as he agreed with the proposed.  abolition of registration which cost,  more than $1,000,000 at each election^  "Take 100,000 young girls voting,"  said Senator Lynch-Staunton, "their  collective opinion would be of great-  value to any government -wouldn't  it."  The House of Commons might as  well be abolished and the entire ccst-  of elections eliminated, remarked  Senator C. E. Tanner of Pictou, N.S-  The country would not be in its present financial difficulty if there had  been no commons and the senate  alone, had dealt with legislation in the  last 10 years.,  The discussion took pla^.e on Senator W. 23. Foster's -resolution fevor.  ing an inquiry into methods of im-  ! proving the electoral system. Senator  Tanner adjourned the debate and the  discussion will continue later in the  week.  Senator   Lynch- Staunton    thought  the machinery of government in Can-  1 ada was far too cumbersome. There  May Spread Tax Payment  Proposed Bill Would Further Relieve  Debtors In Alberta  Edmonton, Alberta.���������Designed to  further relieve Alberta debtors by  spreading payment of tax arrears  over a six-year period, a bill will be  introduced in the Alberta legislature i were Dominion, provincial and muni-  shortly. The bill provides for the con-   --���������"  -" ---" ���������-���������    .- -  solidation  of  payment  of  all   instalments of pertain local taxes.  The Alberta bill provides that when  cipai elections. There was uu reuauu,  if Dominion candidates were elected  once every five years, why aldermen  should not also be elected for five  arrears   for   more i years instead of a- single year. Can-  than one year in respect of "land taxes /ada had more governments than any  due  the  municipality,   or   for  school  taxes,, he may enter into a consolidation agreement whereby the arrears  would be paid by instalments over a  period of six years.  Quits Germany  THE NATIONAL ENTRlT WHICH SCORED  Re-  Prof.  Einstein  Takes  Steps  To  ^npunco Vruaalon Citizenship'  "Berlin, Germany.���������As direct-action  repressive   measures   by^ Chancellor  the- great 'plane caught fire and fell j Adolf Hitler's Nazis got under- way  to tho earth like a spent rocket. Two   against Jews in many parts of Ger-  more bodies were found in tbe vicinity but wore mutilated beyond recognition. Two victims had evidently attempted to jump fro������ of the 'plane.  Belgian air Industry, officials aro  expected to conduct investigations in';  to tho' catastrophe. ';:'j;''''ivioanwhiio ������'  cordon of armed police are on guard  around tho remains of thei once proud  "City .of Liverpool" that was ehrbuto  from. Cologne, Germany,. to Croydon,  England, via Brussels, Bbfgflum.  .- '"'-^OndO^  perlal'Airways',' c6hfosse^''t;homscivob  at' a loss to explain tho catastrophe  Involving tho crash of their air liner,  :'!Clty of Liyorpool,'! in Belgium with  tho loss of15 lives,  other country and more elections.  ensions  many as a prelude to the nation-wide  anti-Jewish boycott, It was learned  Prof. Albert Einstein has taken steps  to renounce his Prussian citizenship.  Prof. Einstoinf a Jew, became a  citizen in, 1914 when he accepted a  position with tho Prussian Academy  of Sciences. Upon"landing' at Brussels  after his recent trip to the United  States, ho wrote to the German consulate there for information about tho-  steps necessary to end his cltlzenEhlp.  He pointed   but   ho    formerly   was  SwiBS.,-:i'':;'--:'.;-  '������������������' '"���������'���������y:  '���������El������������t4Ml''Tai:im^  London,. Kngland.~-Slr,.Campbell  Stuart, Canadian-born director of tho  Timoa Publishing Company,. was  chosen chairman of tho imperial com-  munlcattrms advisory committee. Tho  committee, Is ono of tho moat important of tho emplro bodies and ropre*  uonts dvqry govcrhnioht of the empire. It hno a wido authority over  telegraphic mmtter,������i, Including" control  o* all rato changoa. !       .    ^  W.   N.   U,    1088  Colonel .Taylor, Manitoba Loader Of  Con������orvativoH, ItocelvoH Judgeship  .Ottawa, Ont.~-Appo:ntment of Colt  F.7Gv Taylor, for, many years Conservative loader In Manltoha, as a  I jhdge in the court of kind's bench in  that province, was officially confirm*  od, with tho signing of tho ,ordor-in-  Rouncli by tho Goyornor-Gonoral.  Tho appointment ,i������, to tho vacancy  'created by; the resignation of Mr. Justice A. C. Gait, which was recently  receive<J.';Mr,,''- JuaUcti "Gait,!.'who.'ju&t  colobrdtod hla $6tti birthday resigned  because of ill-haalth,  Alberts    WU1   Not   Relieve   Municipalities Front Paying Share  OS Cost  Calgary, Alberta.--There will be no  relief to municipalities regarding old  age pension payments, Premier J. E.  Brownlee, of Alberta, has informed  Mayor Andy   Davison,    of   Calgary,  wilO  iisiitu  the: gOVcjTluJueni,   tO  IC-ucVo  the city of the 10 per cent, payment  of the pensions.  Mayor Davidson took the stand the  municipalities should be relieved of  their share in the pension costs now  that the Dominion Government had  assumed 75 per cent, of the cost,  leaving the provincial governments to  pay only 15 peir cent. He thought tho  provincial government should, tako  over tho. municipalities' 10 per cent.  share.  British Officers Kidnapped  ';:���������:''.-,yr'-(i'-' ���������'7-l,"/������������������.'"��������� '^;"; -";--v7"v:;; *'���������  Chinese  Pirates Sclzo Four  Officers  ,.     . ,.'..'From' British ��������� Ship, ��������� ;  Newchang, Manchuria.���������^A .group  of armed Chinese buccaneers kidnapped ������our British officers from tlio British merchantman, s "Nanchang/*  which was anchored at the NQwehanjr  bar.--,." '-.': "'7' ' ���������  ThG^nptaln,; of, t^o,.������ptoamer^/pur^.'.  sued the ph-atcs, frantically wiroloss-  Ing hn alarm, but the abductors escaped in their junks In tho shallop'  wntoiv' ',     '.,,.--      " ,-.,:,..'. .,'-" '���������:".'  Thoy had swarmed aboard thfs  atoamer from three junks, which  opohed up heavy Oro aa thoy drew  alongside. British gunboats began  an hnmccllatc search for tho pirates  and j thei r victim������.; The men abduc t-  od aro W. E. Hargravo, A, D. Blue,  F, L. Pears and Charles Joluujqn.  Here wo acp. Kollt3l)or.o������ Jack clparlng a jump at tine? National Hunt Club  muug'u-wtiuii iiiitQvc tlio .cWiud lyitUwriul al Alnli'������io. Kcilhihpro' Jack providod  tho iaurprlBO of tho yoiirsby winning tho covotod Grand National from a flold  ibf famou������ jumpora, " -_��������� ,'���������;  ,'B������U;I������ass������w������ -Sp'wnto'  OttawnV Ont,---Tho bill authorizing  tho holding 01! Iionpltal nweopstakes  in Canada haa boon panscd by tho  u^i������������*U) ccj-iVimlttcu-H-a i>k'lvcto :;5Jl:i. Tho  mcftHuro was Bpohaoired by Senator A.  D. Mcliao (CoHUi.r Vancouvorj. wmm  THIS   l/K^STOJS    M.KV8MW  An  attractive srirl  no teiepnone  "What's the matter with me  anyway, Mary?" Grace wanted  to know. "I don't think I'm  unattractive, but I'm seldom invited out by boys���������or girls either,  for that matter.".  "Of course you're not unattractive, dear," said her chum, 'but  how can you expect 'dates' when  you isolate yourself so?"  Isolate myself?"  "Just that! You have no  telephone, and a person without  one is���������well out of the 'swim.'  Nowadays people who go places  and do things' don't plan for  weeks ahead. Most of their  affairs are of. the spur-of-the-  moment kind. So if they can't  reach you. by telephone they  don't reach you at all."  Kootenay Telephons  LIMITED  fills  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Subscription:    $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  77ie Budget  Editor Review:  Sir,���������It is generally conceded  that ministers of finance have  difficulties in finding the colossal  sums necessary for public services, relief and to meet Interest  payments on tne public debt.  When there was no unemployment in the land, and when  practically all classes of our  citizens were sending surplus  funds by the million to brokerage houses for speculation, the  legislatures taxed sparingly,  financing    by   means    of loans,  public services and such costly  white elephants as the Canadian  National Railway. Now .every  possible source of revenue has to  be examined carefully, and those  sources selected which cause least  hardship to the great'mas������ cf the  people.  ' Since direct taxes should be  levied Oil all over-average incomes, it is apparent that a' large  amount of easily collected potential revenue - is neglected by  the exemption of incomes between $1000 and $2000. Lenient  treatment is also accorded to all  incomes between $2000 and  $10,000, which could be made to  produce twice the present revenue without causing any hardship.  The married man, without  dependents, in receipt ot $3000 a  t������flOi������ xxrVai-h      AQfl        oi"      nwAOAnf     l-rw������ir������  JT  ^a^b-kJa   f W   aVa*������*** '-������*--jM>a>������-j; WtW M������ VMVtKV 4%+JP mV  prices, maintain a good standard  of living and is relatively wealthy,  pays the j>al try tax of 1% which  rate is identical with the rate  collected by the provincial  government from the lowest-paid  class of labourer.  In the realm of indirect taxation  it is interesting to note that  collection of .certain new imposts  on interest is to be made at the  source, which is the fairest and  most efficient- method of obtaining them. If the cheque tax were  collected 7at the source through  the banks by means of imprest  stamps, resulting revenue would  be enormously increased. The  present system of using postage  stamps which, in due course, are  relumed unblemished to cheque  drawer for salvage and re-use, is  a farce, and consequently a poor  producer of revenue.  Whatever criticism is hurled at  E. N. Rhcdes on his 1933 mon.  strosity no one will ever accuse  him of pandering to the poor or  to the hoy policy. The smoker  who rolls his own, the man who  uses tobacco in its most economical form, is subject to a severe  impost It is to be hoped that  the wealthy cigarette manufacturers will show their gratitude at  the next election. Electoral  support should be forthcoming  from powerful liquor interests  who view with favor the tax on  home-brewers. Brewing takes  place "in7 practically every-; home,  the small holder or housewife  having been forced into the business by the short-sighted policy  of stores selling inferior goods at  increasing and exhorbitant prices:  This home-brewing industry will  survive in spite of vindictive  budgets.  That funds can be raised easily  from luxuries without excessive  hardship to anyone is apparent  to    even    the  casual   observer.  Steamship companies reports  show that one of the brightest,  spots in business is the increasing  popularity of pleasure cruises on  super luxury liners." A tax of 5%  on world tours would not be det-  leered class paying it would  have ihe-jsaiisCactioti of contrib-  I A.* _       JLl_^2._t , A.1 1  _*  ui/ing   wiwcuy    vu   vuv   upivwi/   ui  the state. **������  Tea and coiTee are imported  luxuries of negligible food value,  in general use by the adult  population and with a moderate  tax could   be made to vield a  It's time now to let us know your  wants for Easterr nlants and cut flowers  at Cook's Greenhouse. ' f  FOR SALE���������Choice of three milch  cows. One purebred Ayrshire, one purebred Jersey, and ope grade Jersey. A.  Comfort, Creston.  HORSE ESTttAV  Came to my premises about Mareh.lst  sorrel horse,about 10 or ������.$, .years old..  Owner can have same. on. .proving prop-,  erty and paying all'rexpensas.     C. C.  FRENCH (Weot'Crestoh), Creston.  large revenue.  4b ������*^W t  former was  ���������fca.������*������.a1 ���������afcllpffcaH.A  I Al   A ��������� ���������fcafcnBafca������BBBBMBaaBafca������B^BWBBBBBBBBBBa������BBBWBBBBB  I filAf P-D   EASTER  MJTVf Epii   HOLIDAY   ��������� C", .  BETWEEN ALL POINTS IN CANADA  a revenue * producer as long  ago  as the Boston teaparty in  1773.  But the finance minister's sins  of omission and commission pale  to insignificance beside the  colossal blunder of -putting-- a 2  cent per pound tax on sugar. A  few years ago Canada had just  cause to be proud of the phisique  of her children, but now undernourished boys and girls are a  common sight. With an increase  of 40% in-the price of an essential food we may, expect a proportionate increase in the number of hungty youngsters. This  tax would hardly be defensible in  normal times; under* present  conditions it is a crime. Statistics show that more adults die  each year from over* nourishment-  than from starvation, and that  the food shortage during the war  actually benefitted the health of  the   great   mass of the  people.  The effect of reduced rations on  growing children is absolutely the  opposite. Under-nourishment is  responsible in part for mental,  moral _ and   physical   defects in  to-Koja l*fe     e*"'^   #"V������������ -^l<sr������Q������!MS rlnia     4-t\  this can never be restored.  Let* the fathers and mothers  show this stomach,-! obber at  Ottawa that theyr are more  powerful than the brewers and  cigarette manufacturers. Let as  resist this attack-on the younger  generation, by every means in our  power, and let us" convince its  author that the sugar tax, if persisted in. is his political death-  warrant, yy  Above all let i^ put the sugar  'beet -part of the������midget-' in the  forefront of the bEttl% and let us,  regardless of pafi^, ������attle on until the ooliticians are glad to  withdraw" it. PARENT.  {  One Way Fare and One: Quarter  <;���������'; for the ;Roundv^  QQQDGOfflO" RETUi^NLIMIT  April 13 to 16 y / ���������    'Aj^UtB'y :������������������  :'  Full information from any ticket Agents  j ������������������-.li'-'y  Canadian- Pacific  <������ <m   B;.BjpnBji.iyiii>.aa.<y.aj>.<������.y.Bji.B/.a^.v'^yyBJ"B?'W"#'  ���������fB'tf'VT1  ���������w-y vt  .w.w.w.yr.y,.^.+  r  tmUmmKmmtk^m^m^mAmA^mlmm&a&mJ^^mtf^mAm^m^ * Al m\ a ijl a A ��������� afch-wAataAa .ft^Aill A*TjA^^fatJtk>-j^^A.^iBftfeAaA  !  You may have absolute confidencethstt any. job  entrusted to us is-done right. Our mechanic,' Mr.  O. ' Whitacre, late of the Pyramid Motors,ieth-  bridge, Alberta, has ha'd*>12 years experience in  automobile and tractor work; and unconditionally  guarantees all his work. :  \i  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  #.  GENTRAL   MOTORS  Canyon St.    PLYMOUTH and CHRYSLER DEALER     CRES3TON  m.m-m������^-WW-W,WVm,4f0'W-'m ������������������>'������"y������ ���������*;���������������������������������)������������������ V ; y '  ���������B/l^,B;.^.^.BJP.a������.tr''BJI������BJI'BJ"V^r  f\  Parents Entertained  LIME-SULPHUR  II  CONCENTRATED SOLUTION     gallon 25c  II  Guaranteed to test over 30 degrees with Baume scale.  Carefully strained to remove sediment that will not  pass through the spray nozzle. Orders for 10 or more  gallons delivered free. Smaller quantities in your own  containers at the store.  A full house greeted the .United Young  Peoples play, "Mix Weii^anti Stir,"  on  Friday    evening.   The   loading    roies.  taken  by   Miss   Florence, Connell and  Albert   Avery,   were  splendidly interpreted  and supported equally well by  the other members of the east, the large  audience of parents and i vited guests  were given a hilarious evening.   Other  items    on    the program that deserve  mention   include  a   spio    by   Miss   t\  Knott, violin selections by Miss Holly  Bond, a recitation by Miss Maridn'Carr,  and a brass quartet featuring-Messrs.  Duck, Reed. P. R. Truscott and W. J.  Truscott.   George    Connell    acted    as  chairman   for the evening and his remarks    concerning the   history of the  young people's organisations were well  received.   Miss Jean Avery, convenor of  the supper committee, served a splendid  lunch at the close of the program and,  according    to   Mr.    Connell, who, .we  understand, is a charter member of the,  Order of   Midnight Lunchers, deserves  unstinted praise for her eft"orts.  oiiifGftini  Whatever else you may .b& short ofiybU'Clbft't afford  & to oe without a- good supply x>f     ���������-��������� -: ���������  WINTER FUEL  Our long experience in the Coal and  Wood -business,  to give you the "best for every: purpose  at the most reasonable cost. ' - "v  enables us  COAL,   WOOD,     ' TOiOUR.   FESD  Buy your exact requirements���������dodge the waste  FERTILIZERS  ELEPHANT BRAND  Prices lower  In ordinary fertilizer the nitrogen and~phosphate  are .merely mixed. In ELEPHANT Brand Complete  Fertilizers the ammonia^nitrogen and phosphate are  chemically combined, and therefore dissolve and work  together, penetrating deep into the soil. Recommendations for Raspberries, Strawberries, and othea Valley crops���������by Ray E. Neidig, free on request.  Lettuco and green onions at Cook's  Greenhouse.  FOR SALE���������1927 Chevrolet coach,  $100 cash.   W. B. Martin, Creston.  FOR SALE���������30 hives of booa, ono  engine and pump with Ono Inch pipe for  irrigating. Also 80 young hens. Or will  sell ranch as going concern. One mile  south of Creston.   C Cloy, Creston.  FOR SALE OR RENT  BIF���������ii S3  SS S3     ^kmW      fif>!5i EpS? HSS9 hsp^ ff*^,  ^SSSmmW ^$ffSr    TOBWH Ol   ^HU ^^BP^ MHi ���������������������������OT ���������p������*^    ^���������OT^  RENNIE'S TESTED  field and garden  SWEET CLOVER, Yellow, per lb  .J .OS  HOMESTEADER PEAS, per lb .20  CHICKEN LETTUCE, per oz.'.   ESTIMATES ARE FREE  This is the time of year we all like to beautify our homes.  Come in and see rne. I may be of som* assistance in selecting a color scheme. We make no charge for this service and an estimate of the cost is cheerfully given free.  All work guaranteed.  Our charges are moderate  A.. OOT������MJV  OVER IMPERIAL GROCETERIA  CRESTON  ������������w>j������������w������wiww*������|r*w^ '  ~J  k*km*\t***mWm*$m**W*WUMf*mm*9W*mlB&W  Try Our Service ^You'll Like lit  Visit our seed counter for prices and selections.  Tomato: Earliana, Bonny Best, Canada Extra Early  and Beefsteak. Peppers: Long Red Cayenne, Harris'  Extra Early, Bullnose. Spinach: Bloomadael, New  Zealand, Improved Victoria. Cucumbera, Cabbage all  varit-tifH. Clovers: Dutch, Afoike; Medium Red,  Mammoth Red, WJ?ite and Yellow Blossom. Alfalfa:  (irirnm'fl, KegiBtcred Seed.  CRESTON FARiVIERS' INSTITUTE  "Burvc-h tlio Valloy" : : "Borven the Vnm*  13 acres on corn or Blocks 11 and 12, in  Subdivision of 8864, Erickson.  10 acres, Willson place, omall houno,  barn, 120 bearing treori, on main highway  botween Creston and Erickson.  22 }4 acres. Blocks 13, 14 and 17,  bottom land, very productive, good  houno, half mllo south ot Creston, most  suitable for an up-to-dato Nursery farm.  80 acres in'Blocks in and 82, nbout one  mile nortbnnHfc of Creston In a draw, pro  tooted from winds, and iu poHuibSy thu  warmoHt spot in tho valloy. good location  for a chicken farm, plosity aprlws water.  17 ton-ncro blocks on O'Koll Crook,  Subdlvl������Ion of Lot 5, '  0 acres, Block 98 in tot 180.  240 mnvm. Lot IflS/wIthlamo meadow.  RoHidonco Lots, BO x 120 foot, n<*ar tlio  cchooln. on Victoria Avon^c, Orowton.  Hotol Slto at tho proper place, Creston.  Write  R. LiYMONT. Boamsvilloo, Ont.  Or hoo W. H. WATCHER, Cronton.  TRY US FOR THAT  Sm CWBHUI   ' '   .  _S^_w y B B B eI_L 13 ' - H' H BTk8 Bs&Bi  Prompt and Efficient 'Service  Satisfactory Prices  We'will call for and deliver your ear at no extra cost.  ���������bbbbbbbH jAaBBBBk ^^^b������^u m*mWm)������, MB hmg ^^u       ' M^t������      '  '^^|^H ^M| ^i|fc_C attM^k.  t:&-tU;NvW:DIU  CANYON STREET at MHTON AVE.  CRESTON  W*m**Mf*Ji***rbm*Q&ltW*MV*M'*my*JkytM#*M  ���������')v,'i<  .|IW���������|||M.II  MaMMwaaaiM.  tmiMt  ^JM^.I^L .......  'a^-f?1! TM5S   UifitiSSTOftl   JttJKVJLKW  S^yvu^S'  Sunday  **j  Oscar   Bettessen  Vancouver. ..     , i..  Col. Mallandaine!' and F." V, Staples  were Spokane visitors on Tuesday, returning the lejle^riag day.  NOTICE���������My beauty shop will be  closed Saturday, I5th> but will be open  again for husineKfl on   RootA*.  U**v������J������.r  again for business  *.m . v. ^^.  ������ a.a a j, .  ������.WA       4*4  Rev. and Mrs. G. M Story are ..���������  Cranbrook this week, attending the  Kootenay conference of Penticostal  Assembly workers.  -  . Mr. and Mr*. 3. F. Warrea oi Calgary,  Alberta, arrived on Saturday on a visit  at the home of the tatter's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. W. M. Archibald.  "H. M. Reid of MacJeod, Alberta, an  j id time C.P.R. agent at Cr ston, waa  renewing acquaintances in Creston a few  d?ys ������t tha And -_'������f tHe VfSSiS������'������������������'.'.:���������'���������'  WANTED���������Cab that can be adjusted  ion Forn truck.    C.  to   work on   1^  Hollm, Creston.  Murdoch McLeod, Registered' Optometrist, of Trail, wilt be at Cranna's jewelry store, Creston, Tuesday, April 11th.  Mrs. E. Archibald returned on. Thursday last'from Kimberley, where she has~  been visiting friends for the past three  weeks and is a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  W. M. Archibald.  Creston. and District Women's Institute April metting is at the hesne cf  Mn>. Cherrington, Thursday, 13th., Mr-*  Cherrington will give a demonstration on  making angel cake.  The first full bloom daffodils of 1938  were   reported -on   Wednesday, try T  Leaman at tne P. M. Stark flower farm.  j He   expects   to   be shipping them, in: ..  quantity   before   the end of the next  week.  one   man  'months.  and forman  m*f'        *  for almost six  Next    Friday    is    Good   Friday���������ay  statutory   fealiday,   and   all s places  of  businese in town Will be closed.   Easter  Monday, 1.7th, is a holiday for tbe bank J j  postof&ce    and   -  other'     government  <***������*-���������������������**���������*������������������*���������. j  Creflton Board of Trade has its April,  meeting on Tuesday night at the town j  hall.    A rcjjviri is due from the  agriculture committee that is investigating tho  cause of the decline in. apple production  since 1928.  Due to the bad state of the roads east  of here the motor bus service between  f%SBt 19  pB0B ftogji 31  AS* y  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED OH MONEY BEFUNDEB  -a  Ai hum;  4*U\������ A/ACD1WII  aacu  j: _..!'_  n I  ued.  seen  For tbe same reason the Spokane  POTATOES . ���������.- u..������u-������UiUvuin  and Early Ohio, good to eat or for seed-  Whites, 80c. per 100 lbs.; Beds, $1 per  100 lbs.   Andrew Johnson, Creston.  H. Nelson, the CM, & S. gardener at  Kimberley and Chapman, Camp, is here  this week for his usual spring operations  ���������at the W. M. Archibald grounds and  ' -garden. -  CARD OF THANHS  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith and famHy  take this means of expressing a sincere  appreciation of the flora! tributes, the  sympathy, and tho many kindnesses  shown in their recent bereavement. .  basketball  ���������-  - ������^������* t  The pick of Creston ladies*  talent   will   make   the   trip  Montana,; tomorrow and in the evening  FOR SALE���������Gold Coin j.*?*!! play the return game with the hoop  _   j .._ _ ^      - .   aquad of that town.      i    - ^  Tonight's social attraction is the  bridge in tho^ P&atah Hall under the  auspices of the intermediate baseball  club. Cards are at S prompt and the  admission is 85 cents.  Crestonian orchestra will supply the  music for the Easter Monday night  dance under���������basketball league auspices  at Park pavilion- The admission is 7E  and 60 cents, supper included.  Some relief was extended unemployment on Saturday whan the C.P.R.  section crews were recruited up /to three  men and foreman, after being down to  I  i  t  rr &A&S TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  i  YOUR FRIENDS SAVE HERE!   WHY HOT YOB I  It is necessary for tne Government to balance their  budget by imposing taxes on various gozd~. You, too, can  balancev your grocery budget by trading regularly at ihe  Imperial. Your interests are protected when any drastic  changes occur in the grocery market. The Imperial's stock  is complete and ample at all times..  I  I  ���������f  3  Ssfyrdai a?^ ^j^sya^ Spsslels  TEA - BISK^i^L^o^^ pkg  CHLORIDE LIME, *B^**f������D 2 for  SAUERKRAUT, Holly Brand, 2J tins,\J? tins  BAKING POWDER, JSB& 3-lb tins  TOMATOES,  QUALITY      ft tins, ������3F tlllS  SOUPS, J2W.2JI 3 tins  To������nt������-Vegetable  $  .23  ."��������� *2B  .29  ,59  .35  .29  BummER,  ������.t_   a <������na������-������ a���������aa������������v  Imperial Groecteria Brand  o������ ioa  They Know it Still Pays to  Buy GOOD  GOAL  Our patrons are not only "penny wise''���������they are "ton  wise." too. They know that real fuel economy is never  a matter of price alone. They know QUALITY is of  first importance in getting the niosT heat per dollar~-  and they know Creston Transfer gives the best quality  at the price they wish to pay.  CRESTON  TRANSFER  PO. BOX 79  I.  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 18  ___ - ��������� ��������� ���������   ��������� ,..���������-."���������>  EASTER NOVELTIES  iMpr 4RV4F   (Wwril      . WmMr bbT"mWOBaaBO   MF^T^SwBB^BB^m     ^flnflfl*wwAfflnVRfflnBKM        MmmimWB*  $  :'���������'���������.' SPRINO TONICS :-.. :.::  Blood 'Purifier .....1-.,.;,.:;'���������.......;!���������,..;....... ,\m:���������.������������������L, $1.00 7 ���������  SarsapariHa Compound    .   ... ...,.  1.00  Suipl.ur U8&U tvloifisses. ���������...���������.. -  ,- ..55 -:  .Sulphur and Grcam Tartar Lozenges   ������.?5  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  ���������..������������������.; ���������;���������>,;.. ���������.:...".".oifio.-.;n.;itiB^ijy ,-,'������������������.''..������������������'. .  ' ; t?i u ;.R'WJ3s: a'ijIj '1=^01*10" - -   .  WW  fm.a.  ��������� -.''���������������������������������������������-',' '   Vf\  bus eervice  has bscn aildcoutiuued for  present.  April was ushered in on Saturday in  very lamblike fashion, but ail day Monday a gale blew from out the north that  was anything but balmy No damage  Was done locally but at Nelson the gale  was quite destructive.  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  have their Easter sale in the church  basement on Saturday afternoon, 8th,  from 3 to 6.30 p.m. Aprons, borne  cooking and candy will be available, and  afternoon tea will be served.  The Bearcats; were victors in the  match-with the Centipedes in the final  basketball league game on Tuesday  night and became the league champions.'  The sssae evening' fee High Steps besS  Creston Motors and the final in the  ladies section is being played this  (Thursday) evening.  Creston Post Canadian Legion will  observe Vimy Day by-attending morning service at Christ Church at II  o'clock.^ Ail returned men are asked to  fall in at the Shell Oil Company at 10.46.  Medals will he worn, and all ex-service  men are earnestly requested to turn cut  in full strength to commemorate a  glorious day in the history of the  Canadian forces.'  Miss Edith Crawford, "hose nssrrisge  takeB place towards the end of the  month, was guest 'of honor at a mi&-  eelleaneous shower ^iven by Miss Irene  LaBelle   and   Mrs. R. Stevens at the  uOua^Gi the latter,.. ^nTediBesd������y SvenloK.  ���������    - ' ..^a-t.  1TIVU.  Bridge wai������ the fea.tJH'e of the affair  the "high score prizes going to Mm  Maxwell and Mrs. W. H. Crawford, and  the low score trophy to Miss Eva  Holmes. The guest was the recipient of  man^ very useful^if^Jforj&e new heme.  Lunch ; was " seryedf, at the close of  proceedings;       7   :. 7/-.--'s ' .-  Twenty tables of players were on hand  for Creston's firstreyer public military  whist at the Parish JEEall Thunsday night  last, under tne auspices of Creston  Hospital Women's. Auxiliary. The  winning table was1 Africa, in charge of  H. Langston, M. R. Joyce, R. J. Forbes  andF. V. Staples. Wales -was second,  with Mrs. (Dr.) Warren as captain,  assisted by..Mrs. Parry and Mr. and  Mrs. W. Fraser. , Third place went to  table Spain, in charge of Mr. and. Mrs.  C. H. Hare and Misses H. Meidrum and  H. Hobden. The new style of whisi  made a great hit and thanks are dutj  ChaB Moore who largely supervised the  evening.  jEff^ffeiv&en -  Mrs. S. W. Bell is  brook this week.  a visitor at Cran-  R. M. Reid of Macleod, Alberta, was  a visitor for a couple of days nt the- end  of the week with Mr. and Mrs. T. W.  Bundy.     .  Rev. M. T. Percivnl will conduct  Church of England worship in the school-  house on Sunday afternoon at 8 o'clock.  Frank Putnam is expected back to-day  from Vancouver, the condition of Miss  Madeline showing* splendid improvement during the past week. Mrs,  Putnam, howovcr, will remain with her  .for a couple moro weeks.  Mrs. Denzil Maxwell and children of  Cranbrook are horo for a couple of  wooka with Mrs. Jus. Maxwell at tho  ranch. '���������'  Erirffnon Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary  mot on Wednesday nt tho home of Mrs,  Frank Colli for tho April mooting Tho  pittuidtsnt, Mrs. Putnam, being absent,  tho mooting was in charge of the vice-  president, Mra. McKolvoy. Several now  members wore enrolled, making a total  membership of 21. It waa decided to  hold a tea in Erickson echoolIiouHt1 on  April 22nd.  ft.gteff1������!?9'  Misa Celina Lanelols of ICitchonor la a  visitor    this  week   with    Miss   Alic*  Domchulc,       ",, ���������' ���������    - -������������������   -  Bert Hobden is putting tho fininhinir  touclwo on HtumpinK anothor two ucron  on liia farm nt Huaoiroffc. With no much  moiufcuriti In  tho ground tho work ham  bcctt'castoir'.'tten. uowah;,.-7;" -,',',. ;.:,;!!', ',  , Mr.    nnd , Mrn.   Ollvor   linvo   jiiut  arrived  from   Arrow   Creek   and  ar������  ..Friday and Saturday,,  0 A Emus?  ***-ma.mMm x VB  mmTmXSrrmKftm  2J-lb. tins 49        6-lb. tin.......  WHEA T HEAR TS, oc'������Zs  ...  MIXED CANDY, per lb .���������._... ..1...... I.  OLIVES, McLaren's Queen, 19-ox  TOiLET TISSUE, PA^SiTSi������SAU 21 for  Checker, 8 for  .1   t������  (FLOilB, Buckeye,24-lb.saok   .49  S2A*-*?*K7  s  ft)?  juu3piF���������  TD> J  x������a^a>uu.  .per lb.,   *<������������������  COTTAGE MOLL, per lb  BOLOGNA, per lb.  UV>1  See our Windows for FRESH FRUIT  and VEGETABLE DISPLAYS  ���������% II Wg OsKfgf to BsilWflSi BfinfiilVS and Thiir^ouo  occupying the bouse en the E. i&ii������a.vU  ranch, which they will operate this year.  Mr. Lahgston was here on Sunday installing them on the iobT  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  had the April meeting here on Tuesday,  which was quite well attended. Chief  business was arranging for a Vimy Day  church service at Creston on Sunday  morning.  Canyon orchestra will play at the  Community Society dance at the school-  house on Saturday night at 8.30, with'an  admission of 26 cents to ladies, and 35  cents to gents.  The school pupils are putting on &  concert programme at the school at 3.15  Wednesday . afternoon, April 12th. at  which a silver collection will be taken to  secure fundsto purchase some necessary  hajsaKaU cs������������inTwartfcT  The'first swallows of the season are  reported thin week at at least three  different points in the area  Entire satisfaction was expressed with'  the year's operations of Lister Trading &  Supply Company, Limited, the share  holders of which met in annual meeting  en Thursday night last ai the store.  The balance sheet and review of the  year's business as submitted by the  manager, John .Bird, indicated that,  considering the lowered prices of moBt  commodities, 1932 turnover had well  held its own with the year previous, and  it waB decided to pay the usual four per  cent, dividend to shareholders. Tho old  officers were re-elected by acclamation,  as follows: President, H. Holme; vice-  president, Fred Powers; secretary and  manager, John Bird; directors, R. T.  Millner and A. R. Bernard. Tho meeting wan in chargo of Frod Powers, and  there waa a representative turnout of  h hatch elders.  and her life partner is  that they  had  successfully   completed' ���������6 years of a  wedded life at  December 80th������  ,  o ���������sir golden wedding  here    at  New  Years,   1916,   and   the  diamond an jiversaxy at Nelson in 1925.  nappy wedded li  1932, ceiebrrtlng  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister  SUiWDAY, APRIL. 0  Death of Mrs. J. G. Smith  CRESTON���������8 a.m.,  11 a.sn��������� Matins  song.  ERICKSON���������3 p.m., Evensong  Holy Communion.  7.80 p.m., Even-  TENDERS FOR M0VIK6 BU1L0IM6  Tenders wanted for moving building  now on Lot 8, Block 23* about 18 feet  east and a few feet south���������on the south  and east limits of said Block 8 Every*  thing is now ready for moving, excepting  to level the ground from the present  ievei of the southeast corner of said  Block 8. Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted. See W. H. Watcher  for particulars. R. LAMONT, Beams-  vilkv Ontario.  A well known and very highly respected former resident of Creston has passod  away in the death at NelBon, on Sunday,  of Mrs. J. G. Smith, at the advanced ago  of 87 years.  Deceased was a native of Bath,  Ontario, and was marriod at Morven, in  tho same province, where they- resided  until 1901, whon they located in Calgary, Alberta, and camo to Creston in  1912. Until about 1018 thoy fruit  ranched oast of town on tho property  now owned by Tom Byoouth, and after  two years rosldonce in tho village thoy  moved to Nelson about 1920, where they  resided ever since.  There was a funeral service taken by  Rov. Mr. Mowhinnoy at the Nelson  home on Tuesday, and on Wednesday  tho remains woro brought to Croston.  for Interment in Croston comotory. The  funeral was from Trinity United Church,  with Rov. A. Wallcor oinolating, and W.  H, Crawford, S. A. Spooirs, It, Andrew  and R. Phillips noting as pallbearers.  DOceunod loaves to mourn her panning  hor husband, now in his fluth your, three  daughters, Mrs. Oliver and Mrs. Brewer  Loa Angolos, Calif , Estollont homo, and  ono mon, Frod K. of Creston. Also surviving aro four grandchildton nnd three  feroftCgrftwdchlldron.      '  During hor rosldonce at Croston  doceaaecTwuB an active worker In ladios'  clrclou at tho former Mothodiat Church,  and though of a rather retiring dlapoalt-  ion, wnrlo wnny fln������ frSewdwhipff p.nd tho  many friends will deeply sympathise  with the family  In their bereavement.  An   outotandlng  foAturo of deceased  'pewefctoptetv'  Thera Is an ELEPHAKT  Brand Fertilizer Mixture  for all kinds of fruit  all types of soil.  and  Ask your nhlppnr for information  and prices.  -,      ' ���������      '    - ���������     d   . ' -.'  ' mm*m#mi������mmmm������mmmmm9*  Consblldatnd Mining &  Smelting Co. of Canada  Unitid  Western Salon ilead Oflk������t  OALOARV,  Alberta.  Western Sales Offices:  REGINA. Sank.  WINNIPEG, Man.  PENTICTON. B.C.  Owr Technical   Staff will  gladly  KiHfltat you  In your foirtillHinK  probloms.   Address our Salon  Oruco in your territory. nWS4p^^sfias^a&^l^^i>^^^  a3ELT2  f?Tni7T:Rnxr    rri*Tra-ifi*rw    fs    &  l~"   osv������? a .,  ^tfttirtr  Halifax Had Freak Winter':  REIIP/ES COLDS WITHOUT "DOSING"  III ii ��������� .1 ���������   ii. na.     . i i������ '  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Lowest Temperature   Recorded ^SVas  Seven Degrees Above Zero ,*:---  Yachting on tbe harbor was mot the  only unusual incident of this freak  winter in Halifax. For the-.iirst  time since "weather records were'first  begun in the city, about 60 years, ago,  the mercury failed to drop, to "zero  during the months of December,' January and February.  Mean' temperature during- February was 29.3 degrees, or nearly six degrees higher thfia the mean mark-of  23.69 established during the last3 29  years, according to figures compiled  by Frederick R. Ronnaa Dominion  meteorologist here.  The coldest day of tbe winter} Jvas  *%* #tw������   '  *T> d  Y-������a*t-C-_ fllT^ ~XmT& ft  Makes Dramatic Story  American Money Helped King <Of  Greece To Escape '  Ex-King George of Greece baa the  upright carriage, .the high, bold forehead, and the unaffected bearing of  his father, the late King Constantine.  Although not well off. he probabty  prefers his present mode of life to the  disturbed existence which ended , irv  his banishment'nearly 11 years ago.  He reigned for only 18 months, and  during that . time tension between  Greece and Italy was at its height. I*  was broken by, Mussolini's famous,  bombardment of Corfu, which resulted in the proclamation of a republic.  How the King and Queen escaped  from the royai pa?ace on that occa-  seyen degrees, above zero. ';--..  Absence of show was another^ unusual feature of the winter. Fot- instance, the total of snow and ^rain  combined in February was 5.31 inches.  During the same monht last year the [flies. She promised to send the Queen  total was 17 inches.  The famous international horse  show in London, has been abandoned  for this year.  A record, probably without parallel in the Dominion, is one held by  Guelph, Ontario, where not a single  motor fatality occurred within the  city limits during 1932.  Employing  45  men,   camp No.  3,  owned by P. Bain, logging operator  of Dewdney, B.C., has re-opened. The  mill and cams   closed since Novem-  -her, will cut for export.  Alexander Sangster, who once  heiaesteadeci a, quarter section of  land, in what is ac-a* the heart cf  Winnipeg, is dead at New Westminster, B.C., aged SO.  '* W. A. Crawford-Ross> of Nanton, |  Alberta, was re-elected president of j  the Alberta Hereford Breeders' As- j  soeiatlon "at the annua! meeting in j  sociation  at   the   annual meeting  at J  |^aMPw������VBtfWMnia1wa*aa^%������w^a^.wal������a^ia^^j^.ai^^^^aff^<ft<^\j  I Winnipeg Newspaper Umim  It lk ""*"������������������ ^m*  i-  ������ia*jp>JBa>aa^<������.a^iii'^^������rSs^M"w������^C.. ."..^r^a^a^tfMMWi  By Ruth Rogera       . :.-!  *mt*+.wm.      wtMvtl**.*-.      *������   '   J4\mk+*mmm*+4>2*i   ' a-.**-*****'    .  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  APRIL 9  JESUS    KEQ1DIKES    CONFESSION  AND LOYAITY  :Wjut;:. %  Golden. Text:   "If any man would  come after ,Ivlo# let him. deny himself,  and   take up  his ������������������ cross,   and  Xoliow \  me."���������-Mark 8:34.  Lesson: Mark 8:1-9.1  Devotional Reading: ftomans 8:31-  !19,  PASTRIES  ancS  MlUt'1'   -'���������  J'URB'SMGS-  months previously Mrs. Gary, wife of  Judge Gary, the American million-.'  aire������ was entertained by the Queen  in the hot season, and was surprised  to   find   the   palace   swarming  with  some anti-fly curtains from America,  but finding It difficult to-get them  through, sent a cheque for 5,000 dollars instead, so that the curtains  could be bought in Europe. The  money arrived , the day before the  revolution, and It was only by its aid  that rtbe King and Queen were able  to bribe their way out of the country...     ���������....��������������������������� .<\~^^y.. ���������:..���������-��������� '/VW-   ,7  Statement Is Denied  f*o 1 erf* ***.  Major W; H. Gladstone Murray,  M.C., prominent official of the British Broadcasting Company, has arrived in. Ottawa, to begin his temporary duties as advisor to the Canadian Radio Broadcasting Commission.  Construction of a $ $75,000 oil refinery in Calgary is planned by Federated Oil Consumers, Ltd., Harold J.  Maloney, chairman of the company's  board of trustees states. The plant's  capacity would be 250 barrels a day.  Alberta's legislature has adopted a  motion- presented by Premier J. E.  Brownlee, urging the Dominion Government to call as soon as possible a  conference to discuss changes in the  British North American Act.  England will probably not be represented at the Canadian Bisley on  Connaught ranges, Ottawa, this  August. Lord Cottesloe, president of  the National Rifle Association, was  "afraid financial conditions would  prevent" the sending of an English  team.  8t������  lJJa  ASK eny s������orf eoofc to S?f I yes >  ' Ui������ i������ttat of h*i mietoati ������n4U  dwsW'essshe wt!l ssy *fet to se*"-  ������ uniform, rich, laprowsd flavor ta-  ya������r coolclnt yfttf ������ho������1cJ,������lviav*������  s=m Si. Cfc=.-j5SE*aS.������������H������<l Milk. It-  aWfiflB-M!, bsady svd sa&kes -  pewlblt'a er������at v������ditv el iraw and"'  imy diinas vuti ywB *sd your:  $m CHARLES Mltgf  f~-::,':', 7^--..MN-'^w-Fir^e^'co. ev^o^sat^epS  Where Silencer Is Needed  Stefanssos Says 'Eyes--Do Not-Change  Color J>uring Arctic Night  . Brown eyes do not turn blue during the iongmgbis of the polar region, according to Dr. Vilhjalmur  Stefansson, noted Arctic explorer.  Science Service quotes him as refuting, in a communication" to the  editor of Science, the statement made  in another magazine that "after a  prolonged absence of sunlight, men  on polar expedition find that their  eyes, irrespective of previous color,  have turned blue."  Dr. Stefansson, in all his long ex:  perience in the lands of long nightg]  Explanations and Comments  Cross-Scaring the Duty Oi Ail,  verses " 34-38.���������"The. Twelve had  learned to regard Him as the Messiah; it was aa much as. they ever  could learn till the further lesson was  brought home to them In practical  form by the cross. There was no more  ���������tn*..^    *~������.   -._*..���������_...     T^���������.���������   _������v���������.1.3    ni_u<.   ,.���������  that last journey to Jerusalem -which  was to end on Calvary. The first sign  of this is the deliberate change in  His methods.lt is hardly possible that  the next step was .taken without an  interval. Jesus "was alone with His  disciples, apparently, when the great  confession was made. In. the hext sea-'  tences He is at least within call of  the crowd. But the proximity of the  two phrases is intended, one would  judge, to imply th.a.t the new departure was the direct result of their  acceptance of Him. as the Messiah.  He is about to go to Jerusalem, asd  is making a public proclamation of  the conditions on which He is prepared to accept recruits. ,In. these  verses Jesus lays down the simple,  rides which form the hasjs of all'His  ethics. In faet^ there may be said to  be only one rule���������^that of: self-denial.-*  t���������Theodore H. Robinson.  "If ^t*'"' ynart' tgmiM   COCSe  afteE TV^V*'  let^him d^y "hfniscif, and t^eTuphis  cross, and follow Me.1?   Denying- one's | cabin, and, if he is wise he will stuff  self does; not mean the giving up (Of  this or -thatl but the giving up of self,.  Noisiest  Place  Known  Is  Cabin Of:  Air'Liner  DespLte the great progress that has-  been  made   in  aeroplane  design,, it,  has not yet been found possible to si���������  lence  the noise ^of the  engine^   The  cabin of  an  air  liner  is  about  the  noisiest place in the' world. It is srn=  possible to hear oneself' speak in "an  airliner, and the only, tiling to do is  to write down, what you want to say  on the writing pads provided for the'  purpose. Again, the air traveller will-  find little boxes of'-cotton-wool intb3  the yielding of one's will to Christ's  wiI!.'--;7-      .-���������        ' '���������'.'.', "-. ;"���������''. ' 77 -...-��������� ���������  For whosoever would save his; life  shall lose it; this sounds -paradoxical,  until we stop to consider that Jesus  is speaking of two kinds ������of life, the  higher life and tho lower life. He;  who would save his higher life ;of the  spirit must deny his lower life. Whosoever shall lose his lower life, for  My sake and the gospel's shall save  his higher life. The saying has been  paraphrased- thus: "Whosoever shall  Jmake St his first busin���������3s'rto save or  -^preserve-.his natural life "and worldly  well-being, shall lose ^the ^higher ..life,-}  could not recall having pbse^ed ;t^ l^ijie" life ^indeed;   and   whosoever' is i sive silence.  phenomenon.    TJhe^ s^t^ent^^ al^Jwilling to lose h*s natural life for My  his ears before the- start of the journey ana so protect sumseij: from "engine   deafness.'*- The   expert   airmen  who do stunt flights���������such as flying  around   tbe   world���������in   just   over   a  week, are sometimes unable to hear  for several days after the conclusion  of their great. feats. v T6~ go  to  the -  other  extreme,  one   of  the  quietest  places  in the  world- is  in a sailing-  ship in the middle Of a dead calm.  There   the  stillness  can  actually   be  felt,  and" sailors  alien  let  out and.  sing just to break the terribly oppres���������"  leged to have <peen inspired by an  entry. in the^ joulhali of Captam. Scoti,  Britisb. explorer who perished after  having reached the*,South Pole. Inquiries addressed'; to - Captain Scott's  companions and"; collaborators' not  only failed to bring confirmation of  this report but brought forth state-  meats, to' the opposite effect. Dark-  eyed men see the^ sun return at the  end of a polar night with eyes that  are "still' dark.. .     _   .  -.,."':.;���������..  Broadcasting Not New  Had  Its   Origin   In   Hulifux.   Over  Thirty Years Ago  If you think broadcasting is something new, read this from tho, Halifax Herald: "Broadcasting, considered new within the last few years, had  its origin in Halifax more than 30  years ago, when the unusual experiment was made in the old academy  of music. The Baker Opera Company  was playing there. Creighton Mitchell,  now  of  Wolfville,  then  an  employee of the Nova Scotia Telephone  Company, rigged a large funnel over  the stage, placed a telephone microphone In, the mouth of the funnel, and  carried the program over telephone)  wires to    tho    telophono   company's  building, whoro It was enjoyed by nil  the sta������e."  SOURED ON THE  WORLD?���������THAT'S IMR  Walca up your Liver BJI������  ���������No Cnlomel necessary'  SMART!   ISN'T   IT!   WITH THANY  POINTS    TO    AID   THE  HEAVIER FIGURE  You won't go wrong to choose this  jacket dress for your Spring wardrobe.  It is a Paris favourite.  The jacket has the most interesting sleeve treatment. It" is the  youthful "boxy" type. .'  Ai.d isn't the dress just adorable?  TUe cross-over bodice i3 slenderizing.  And it has a trim inset vest. * The  panelled cut skirt will make you appear tall and slender. The scalloped  seaming has the effect of diminishing  hip bulk.  The original model was7tho prettiest rosy-beige sheer rough wobllen,  with beige and brown chocked woollen. Tho vest was white pique.  It's an opportunity to have a. stunning wearable suit at a 'minimum  coat ..,���������-,.:;,,,;'-������������������ '- .: ���������    v ��������� -, 'V  Stylo Nov .579 ls\ designed in sizes  16, 18, 20 yodrs,, 3C( ,38, 4P, 42 land  A,\; inches bust1;7  v"'"i'* . v;-"'; ,';'..'.."' 7 -���������,   ,-,  Size 36 requires 4 Vi Vards' Sp-ihch,  with 1% yards 30-lnch contrasting,' 1  Price of pattern 20,oeiits in 'stampa  or coin (coin iisAprcferred).,Wrap coin  carefully.  aail1' II" MBB^a^BM^jwwBWiawwiPWaaTWWWBMWMawiii m l,mmnm  How To Order Patterns    .  Address; Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg  w-7,,; ^-������������������-:Maffiaging:'a::G)rowd-:7^  England's Police Know How '-'To'^uoU.  -Disorder --l^litltbut ���������:VIp:Ienc6'57c'^  Over in England as we have repeatedly pointed out the policeman  carries no fire-arms, but only the  policeman's baton. Yet when a great  crowd of over a hundred thousand assembled in London, and there was  disorder and some violence,, it was reduced to order and not a shot "was  fired and not a man was killed.. There  were no machine-guns, there was no  parade of revolversj there wero. no  sawed off shot-guns, and nobody's  blood lay at any man's door. England  con still show us something in. the  management of crowds and in the  caro of human llfe.-*-Hallfax Chron-  ��������� icie; '���������[���������'.���������   ���������   ,7-    i-y ':������������������������������������#''.''"''������������������ ���������  sake, sball find the true eternal life.  Wins U.S. Science Prize  Showing Priceless Relics  Young Canadian Awarded $1,000 By  Amierlcan Chemical Society'  Frank H. Spedding, Ph.D., a 30-  ryear-61d scientist, and a native of  Hamilton, Ont.. who has fashioned a  new method of seeing into the invisible fine structure of solid matter,, was  awarded the youthful genius prize off  $i;o66 by the American" Chemical  .Society. -  7" Dr. Spedding uses the light which  can be reflected or otherwise emitted i  by solids, such as rocks -and miher-  -ais- to reveal what scientists call their  "lattice" structure. This lattice is the  spacing of atoms in the solid, Including the spinning and other antics of  these tiny particles. He reads the  messages of these light beams after  they have been passed through a  spectroscope, 0. glass prism which  breaks them into the rainbow and  records them, as vertical lines on a  photographic plate.  General Brock's Tanic Axnong Exhibits At McGill University  Priceless relics illustrating the irn���������  portaht period - in Canadian history,  1770-1870,   are  being  sliown   at   the  McCord National Museum at McGill.  University in. Montreal.  The -tunic of    General    Sir ' Isaac ���������  Broclc and parts ot" the military attire of James McGill, founder of the  university, and at one time commander of the  Montreal  militia,  are. included in the exhibit.  First event illustrated in the 100  years.' history is the American atr-  tempt on Quebec in 1775. Then follows the war of 1812, the rebellion of"  1837,, the burning of the parliament,  buildings at Montreal In 1847;: and;  subseqeunt events leading up to Confederation." 77 "���������:'-', i,   .   ''���������  Restrictions Attached  ~W'  il'WV'.  Mirny itAnpl* who faal ������ouv, ���������hmittih find  lly wrt������������uli������'  ,  mlnurii  aum, or   ��������������� nnd Isnor  Wlwt you mtxl lu to ivnk������ up your live.  t������>i<Mr������.lIy wrt������'������uli������t(l inotin Mitt mlmtnkvof li.UinK  ",  mliiornl  wnt������r,  _ Bum, or rouitli������k������i      <Jm bowela nnd Ipnoro the liver.  _    BTMiy ��������� ...   ���������ftltM,  oil,  mineral   wnlor, l������������atlvo oaruly  at  urn, or rau*li������k������i whlnh only movt  ��������� nnd Isnora tlio liver.   , ,ou n������M Ib to iv������k������ up your liven  l������!I������, Hlnrt, your llvor pnurlna tho dnily two  IKMincI* of liquid hi In Into your bowolt. (]������t  your (fioiimoli nnd iitt������atimi>a working n* thoy  tJioulu, one* mora,  Aak for thorn |>y num*.    Eai������\o������ iu  C������rt#r'iTlitti������"]4iy������r X*Ilf������ will ������oon fl* y������������  v������������m>ubl������,    B������fff,   Bur������,   Quink.  ���������k for i)r������rn l>,  Se, est ed! dsvsz  y rm  ul������������.  SI  W.   N.    U.    1088  Much <3old Hoarded  Moro than $1,000,000,000 Hti gold  has been hoarded throughout the  W^rW in tho . l.a^t ,;,������jlg](iit^oiv^wonth,fi!,  ' League, go3d,',o^por(l!a-l'o3t^  month, League '.Btatiatloitfii^; [rbjpoipt,  several million mjoVe'/'^lia^s-'i^  ;haj3, dja'ap]Oiop.red^,.fro^ "Ol'rciiiotT  tloh"' Thi������' hofirdin^;'^ov������moh^v'Rl:artO(i'  lato th 1031, soon";iaf(for^:1ffln'gIarid''W9rit'  oi5f tho gold standard, "  pattern"No....  Name ..  aizo..  Town  ������....,...������..������.*���������������������������������������������������������������*������������������ *>��������� ���������������*  .,������...���������..���������.....������������������.������������������������������������������������*��������� ������w������ M������.a  Java Ih becoming air-minded.  NEURITIS  On*  thniB ttmt h������!i>a l_o_to  ���������r.'.nily in.  wurm a 4li������li, p  ot-il's. TliMtvub  011* "in Mlw.'  (lie llulutiniit  Palm ������au������oB off I  U.S; Secretary OI Treasury Barred  .Fi^MA.yVorlcln.K In Banlc  .;When p)Bdon Y/ lillls r������tire������':from  the oflice pif Secretary of tho Trooa-  nry he will be free to work wherevvir  ho pleases except In a bank that Ih a  member of the Federal Reserve Sya-  ten������w Tho system Includoa; all natiohal  banks and most of the state' banks  that might like to seek- tho aervicos  of a former Socrotary of tho Trcas-;  ury; tho Fodbral Rcsorvo Aci ot-iOl'S'.'  provides that "tho Secretary; of the  Troo,sury and tho Comptrollor of the  Currency shall bo ineligible during"  tho tlmo thoy are" In office crad fpr  two years thereafter to hold any office, position or employment In" any  member bank. Appointive members  of tho Federal Reserve Board Him-  llarl'y arc restricted unless they finish  tho term, for which thoy aro appolnt-  od.-���������Baltlmoro Wun,   ,  Canadian Ptirm Poultry   ���������  The total value of all doHcrlpttons  of farm poultry in Cunadn In  1032  Iu officially estimated at .piJdS.OOO  aa compared with jpd3,irtB,000 In the  provloua year.  7 -Hlstp-rJct'-Churcli;iti-lijanger  ';;;':'-;;  '.:, .'Mon.-who;' were, boys^when .Charloa;''  i.p'icllitons : misled.; io go , tip-- ..Cobham are ���������  rallying. ,yo'u(ttgorJvi'Ha^������)ra .arid. Blclt-  ens' iovdrW; tho ''wo'rid' ovw -'to nn.vo' 'n''  landmark, Tho doatli-whtoh has damaged tj^o village, church which Dtck"-  chfl; i������noy������r;. tio! ^rbll' a^d'! mosioyVis; boing-  raised Y������or, re -rooflhg.' ���������;.': ���������-,- -"  :;,i.S>'USBtttfw������������ tvob'H'hayo three dlatlnbt.'!  l-e^if. formn wnd'nll tbv^ft Winy often'.-  bo found on tlio oamo* twlnr.  Brussels Plans Exhibition  Ttvelvo' NaKionfr Wjave Already Decid���������  "ed To .Take Part  Commernjoratlttg" the creation of tha  Belgian Congo fifty years ago and the"  "opening"6f the first Belgian railroad  from   Brussels   to   MalJnes,   Brussels,  has decided to;have ah Internatlbnalv  colonial and Industrial cJcposItionthigf-  year with Prlnco Leopold as honorary 7  presldont,   ���������     "1 ,_ 7  ' Twelve nations already havo deckled to participate In the oKhlbltldn^,  '".Whiciv- will oover ��������� 400"' adro8;bf;gr'p^ndi,,' '  'Thoyi aro'.Brap^i, ChUo, Chln^V'',lSgyp,t*^.,,.  .Bs^honia,,.'-;,- .France;'1;;,' Morocco; .''''��������� Pbirii,';, '���������  Slam, j Swlts&eriand^   Czebhosloyakia, ���������  and Tjinlniu.       ..^ ;   " :,,, 7 ,.,^. .,./l,,,' 7;,'., '  ^'^TDevol'opm'flnt''-'':'of    tra'nnj^orCatlbn,.'  elootrlcity and kindrod subjocta with-  tho  colonial section next in Import  tanae aro tho main departments,  n  S.i  ti  , ...^^.���������.w-r-^t-Wgg.?.-.-: \<ia  l.MU:;it.nuiliW������t.|,UJ;AJ.tJ������,  !Ji<iiMllliliitl(Wlli>JtlMMllMiilM  ���������**������a������������*i Hi iu! is?   ^y\  ������������ *  ors^sos. ft  1  FAT MLS OUT OF  nan i  II  Women of Alligations  SaS3Ebb3TB 9aSS3.   c_-_���������raw   '  /is appealing to girls and wdmen who  ;iare- striving for an attractive free-  -.from-fat figure. ��������� ,������V5w*' -,-���������  . Here is the method they are following to banish fat and bring "into bios-  ,som all the natural attractiveness  iliat.. they possess; every morning they  -take a half-ieaspOonful of Kruschen  salts in a. glass of warm water before  breakfast.  They do this every morning���������  ���������without missing one���������for "it's the  daily, dose that takes oil the fat."  "When 'Kruschen is taken, daily, every  ���������particle of poisonous waste matter  .and* narmrul acids and gases ars  -expelled from the system.  At the same time the stomach,  "liver, kidneys, and bowels are toned  ���������up and the pure, fresh blood containing Nature's six life-giving salts is  .carried to every organ, gland, nerve,  and fibre of the body, and this is followed by "that Kruschen feeling" of  .energetic health and activity that is  reflected in bright eyes, clear skin,  ���������cheerful vivacity, and a charming  :figure. - -  ,^������WB������B������riBjaB������������-������BM>B������B>MB������-Ma������������WMO������,M^MMM������  fiiooooigoooacaooa  -.#���������- - ���������       . -up  - 'iff ..' .-;...-'..���������;-��������� --.-���������.. ������������������:..  - *������ : '-'��������� iOkni   ranvirwi   -  ^Pff ja.fifil.aCal-  ffiffgg  Tripping down the grassy terrace to  Mrs. Drummond's flower garden, she  eat down alone by the edge of It.  He went out of his lonesome cabin  and out along the twilight slope to-,  ward her. * ������, -, .s,*  Hat in hand, Haskell cante. up.  "With* cold sardonic' eyes she smyeyed  him,.amused at'his"bum&ty^Toward.  her the man had ho pride left.  ]*-, She reminded^ him^, sharply: ;J*r7bV  ������lieveC asked you notrtb Italic with''mo  again.  "Yes, you did," he said humbly. "I  haven't forgotten. It'3 made these  last" couple weeks pretty miserable.  But when I saw you over there tonight .... Elisabeth, won't you let  me���������can't I stay just a little while?  I got some news day before yesterday that cut me up pretty bad. ..."  n������ waited for her to comxnept but  she   said   nothing.  'You   remember  WlaL-LIAfli  BYRON  MOWBBY  CHAPTER VIII.���������Continued.  The Inconnu patrol blew up. There  -was nothing Haskeii could do about  ���������capturing   those   bandits.   He   knew  that if Williamson . asked    why   no  move had been    made,    the    short-  Thandedness at the post would be at  least some excuse. Besides, one of the  <>ther detachments, over on Hudson's  ; Bay or southeast in " the    Reindeer  ������>ake   country,   would   probably  nail  those  bandits  and  the  affair would  Jjlow over.  Those rainy  imprisoning days, as  he sat in his cabin and looked out  along the slope for a mere glimpse  bf Elizabeth Spauldihg, he was tortured by the question of why she was  still here,   and what  stood  between  ,her "and   Baker.   Why   had   Baker  fcought out ia such hot haste and left  this North   country Tthat   was   his  home?   Was   Elizabeth  waiting  for  iiim,~or had. they split up?  ^ Sometimes it   seemed/to    Haskell  that his appointment to this northern  post had not been a mere vagary of  luck but a.manifest act of destiny,  that he might .meet Elizabeth Spauld-  ing. His   triumph   over   Baker,   his  commission as a Mounted officer, his  ia^reer in the Mouttted-^what did the  whole of it weigh against the pros-  tjpoct of losing Elizabeth after he had*  found her-? With the sincerity of the  t only passionate jiovei In his life, he  felt, that if Balcer  took her awriyv his victory over the  ������x-sergoant   would    be   a   grinning  '. mockery. "'-,.', ���������;' '        '" ' .'.*":  rLate one quiet ovening, when BUI  Hardsock was gone on patrol, Hasltoll saw Elizabeth go up the slope to  tho cabin which had boon Baker's,  ���������md light tho candles there, arid after  - -flt' quarter-hour   come   away   again.  last winter I said my father was in  poor health? I got a radiogram night  before last about���������about him."  Elizabeth understood that his father had died. She was quite well aware  that Haskell was not exactly stricken  by the news, though be was trying to  play upon her sympathy.  She wondered why he was discussing the matter .with her now.  As he went on talking of it, she began to see his-reason. He mentioned  the big country estate outside of Cob-  ham, the town house in Ottawa,- the  extensive and valuable timber limits  up the Kiamiki. When he hinted at  himself being the only heir and the  owner of all this, she saw his whole  drift... ,'-  r '; ; - ���������������������������''.... ���������'    - V'  The news left her entirely cold.  From his treatment of Alan, she knew  how tricky and dishonorable-lie could  be. He was trying to bait her. -.- ...  She smiled sardonically at/him 'for  being so crude about it. Probably he  thoughtrto make her his Ottawa mistress... ���������'���������������������������:.'..  The affections of such a man were  evanescent at best, and certainly  quicksand to build upon. Imagining  her relatives with this man if she  ever allowed herself to become dependent on him. she saw him staving  off marriage by the old threadbare  dodges, and at last "turning coldly  away, when passion went. Alan  Baker.in time would go farther than  Haskell and his Cobham estate. Alan  was honest, he could be depended  upon.  Angry and contemptuous she arose,  "I've got to go. But there's something  I really must thank you for, Inspec-  unknown, had stolen a machine, gun,  a propeller, pack-chute, flying instruments arid other things at Edmonton; and escaping in Featherof's  uionoplane, -had last been sighted following jthe Alberta and Great Waterways railroad toward McMurray. The  p'Osfts were warned to be &v the look-  out������,for -the 'plane and to arrest the  criminals on sight.  The name and description of-Feath-  erof -meant nothing to Haskell,' but  the' description of the other person  made him thoughtful. Tall, rangy,'  sandy-haired, gray-eyed, with a krag  prominent'scar across his left temple  ���������that description would fit Alan  Baker to a dot. And Baker had gone  south and might conceivably have  reached Edmonton.  Haskell pondered this possibility a  minute and then dismissed it. It was  Bill Hardsock who innocently opened  his eyes to the truth.  Knocking, catering, standing before  the desk, Bjtll requested:  "Sir, if you don't mind, I've got  three days free time coming to me,  and if you don't mind I'd like to'take  them now. I'd like to have them, in a  row, if you don't mind���������"  "I'm short of men as it is," Haskell cut him off. "You can't go. That's  that!"  T*-   .,���������������������������_ I*.  to be driven out. he planted himself  there ���������wide-legged and pleaded for his  three days���������-pleaded till Haskeii saw  that the corporal must have some  special and urgent reason for wanting off duty.  'Are you getting married?" he demanded sarcastically. *  "No, sir," Bill answered, with more  UULVVCUU       ICOjavivu  shown,   before,  trout fishing."  4*T^*^**   :%>^     *1%*>A       *pk������jTA������������  "I���������I  want   to���������go  T//jm^A,  He too had  toward her  .   .  I didn't  Aj*plrih firings you immediate  relief. It acts before you can  feel any effect at all from the  slower forms of relief.  Do not hesitate to take  Aspirin tablets because of this  speed. Their quick action is  due to the.fact they dissolve  immediately.They are perfectly  safe. They do not depress the  heart.  That's the beauty of a  remedy like Aspirin. Anyone  can take it, as often as there is  i*~   ������_   ?n���������t.        T��������� ���������_!_  sufficient quantity to get complete relief. You could take  Aspirin every day - in the year  without ill effects.  When'you want relief irons  headaches, colds, neuralgia,  or neuritis, periodic pains, etc.,  stick to Aspirin. Vou know  what it will do, and you know  what you are taking.  The new reduced price on  bottles of 100 tablets leaves no  reason for experimenting with  any   substitute   for   relieving  TRADE*MARK REG.  i.������������ MW^M^tRWMf  tor."  "To thank me for?"  risen;   he   was   leaning  eagerly.       "I'm glad  .  know, I'd done���������"  "You didn't intend it as a favor.  But it was." With mocking irony in  her; tones she went on: "Last .winter  -Alan was^ offered, a very splendid  position in Victoria. I wanted hint to  take it. You used to say he was a  non-com with no prospects, and that  was somewhat as I felt. He didn't  want, to. leave. He wanted to stay in  service and live here in the North.  Just whjtn he was wavering, you  forced his hand. You made him' buy  out, and so, you made our marriage  possible. I'm awfully grateful to you,  really. "You didn't realize what a favor ybu-were doing."  ���������She left him standing there, staring  after her^ dazed and speechless.  That, same) evening, only an hour  later, THtasiteil made i a discovery so  startling that In some measure it  took; his tortured thoughta away from  Elizabeth, ;' .���������"'-. .." 'y-.-y:.:-.  A knock sounded on the door, and  Whipple camo In with a report.  "Sir, last vyeek lymlssed fifty gallons of gas, and five of oil from our  stores. 1 thought it might, bo. a. paper  mistako, but toddy I checked up  again and wo'ro short still more.1'"  VWoll, what   about   It?"   Hasltoll  snappod.,77',;-,-": i. ,:"-������������������',v':7.'..^ ��������� ���������,-''-,'.:: ������������������>.'  "Nothing, sir{ nothing at ull,"  Whipple said hastily. Ho saw that his  chlOf was In a yjlclbiis mood, and;hia!  backed iaway to tho door, f'l just;  thought; tljat you y/ould llko to know,  ah*. Most llkoly somoi half -brood with  an outboard motor iir stealing thlo,  sir."' And "he cloned tho door quietly.  ; Alono again, unablo to boar his  stlnglrig thoughts, Hasltoll turned In  douporatloh to tlio nohylco radio sot hi  an effort to distract hlrasolf. As ho  had done oh ovonlngs past, ho picked  up an Edmonton atationi Among tho  ordwfl, nowa and personal mcooagca,  ho hoard that an aviator named  Featherof  and another  man,  name  "Are   Vou   Getting .Married 7"  Demanded Sarcastically.  H������  Haakell angered. ; He started to  order Bill out of the cabin oh penalty  of c;b. But then hisi suddenly checked  himself, he half-rose from his chair,  gasping, with a l revelation; volting  through his brain.  There it: was���������the whole crashing  truth 1 Baker's strange haste to buy  out, his strange journey out to civilization, that 'plane" coming north, the  missing gasoline, Bill Hardsock's request for a leave of absence. <���������������.������������  All these disjoined facts- suddenly  clicked together like the parts of n  Chinese puzzle.  That: man wanted in Edmonton had  been Baker! He was coming back in  a 'plane to get those bandits! Hardsock was stealing gas and oil for tho  machine to manoeuyor onl He needed  these three days of absence in order  to take the fuel out to the rendezvous! ,  Wanting -time to think, time to  make tho right move, Haskell saldi  jerkily: "Just a���������-a minute, corporal.  I'll have to . . .1 want to consider  ypur request." And he turned away  to^the window,;'   7.';7'*7.:'': '';:"',-.    ;���������,-.;/ '.'���������'  So Bhkor had not given nip! He whs  out of service, but ho ,wao! coming  baclr, ;to Tfinlsh ,wli&'.vi.iUioi8,oi/t.hafliUt^..  Haskell's knowledge of Baker's grim  persistent nature and the man's uncanny wisdom in a wilderness manhunt, whispered to him: "And he'll  corner them, too! He'll run those men  down! He's going tor have a" showdown fight with them." .  For a moment he was staggered by  the man's superb, daring. -For a rac-r  ment, forgetting personal scores between himself and Baker, he felt-an  admiration for this magnificent attempt.  Then, as he saw deeper into the  consequences of this .feat, his admiration darkened and flickered out.  How- would 5t look for the ex-sergeant to capture or kill those men,  or at least corner them and go down  fighting? What would the higher .officials have to say about that?  All his hatred and jealousy of Baker flared up. Not only was this man  going to marry the girl he loved; this  relentless sergeaiit, rising out of a  crushing defeat, was going to show  him up and make his very name a  joke throughput the Force.  "You are instructed���������" he still  heard those crackling words flashing  up across the wilderness .from Ed-  monton-r"to capture that ^plane and  to arrest those criminals on sight,"  Baker was a criminal, a wanted man,  subject to arrest, certain of a penitentiary sentence! Somewhere to the  south he was flying up across the  latitudes. He had a rendezvous somewhere with Hardsock.  * Hardsock could be trailed to that  meeting place! The 'plane could be  captured, Baker arrested, sent up for  a term...-. . v ������������������������'.  >./-      - (To Be Continued.)  little Helps For this Weeto 1  "I imust;.-Work the works of Hira  that sent me while it is day, the night  cometh when no man can work." ���������  John 9:4.  He who intermits  The appointed task and duties of the  day,...'" '���������-'  Untunes full oft the pleasure of tha  day;  Checking the finer spirits that refuse  To flow, .when purposes  are lightly  changed.  W. Wordsworth. .  joy  jjutuiii^   via.   (.fliu^s   ucjuiiu   ixiCur  proper times one duty treads. upon  the heels <of another, and all. duties  are felt as irksome obligations, a.  yoke beneath which we fret and lose  our peace. In most eases the consequences are that we have no time to  do the work as it ought to he done.���������  F.   w.  Fttuet.  7  Sufficient for the day is the good  thereof, equally as the evil. We must  do at once, and with our might, the  merciful deed ouur handflndeth tp do  or it will never be dohe/fbr the hand  will find other tasks and the arrears  faJi through. And we shall one day be  charged as faithless and recreant before God.-i~J. H. Thom.  HElaP', FOU. '''^JBED^VVIVES  Tnlcc Lydia E. I*lMlchnni,,0  ':��������� j;' ���������'_    i;'   Vcgclnblo Compotind  thntm.'tiwy utktha enmrn Vrl������a rnuit bwir  'tlio brn'ttono of Sho Sar-iSh.-. V������u*i������ thta  Xiualmnd cornea liom������ vrltU (<mmi mon#y In  lilt i������������y envelops ��������� ... le !��������� tlio wife whr*  must atkunaio uloujl and wake the best  or tlilnaa* ,  nervnua, try Wi* ������. Mnkha������n> \  We Coniiiounrt. WttMf you noetl in*     ������h������t wilt ttlvtt you tm ������tr������������uith to carry  IMl.  9������ outs oV ev������ry 100 Woiutth f������fiin> awjjmri:  to ii* ktty thmti they or������ l*������n*,ll(:������il by tlila  ���������n������<ll������!|nii. Muy n knn.*im iron* your larnu-  Hint today., ���������f.and wntch tb������jifi������ulti4.  *  ������ u  Tonlo  Were Tiue Patriots    "*  Two U.S. Citizens intentionally Overpaid Income Tax Last Yacr  Two persons intentionally paid the  State of ISTow York greater sums in  Income taxes last year than the law  -required; oho, a retired professor,  waived his personal exemption from  taxes on a part of his income, and  thp Other, an executive In a transportation, 'company, forobore to write  off $2C,000 of losoes sustained In sales  of securities. Neither is named, but  bdth are cVtod as fino examples oif  public spirit, Thoso ino^ doaorvo pub-  tic gratitude. Thoy acted ub a generous : regard for the w������lfar0 of their  follows dictated; Their aacrlflco is ac-  bdptn'blo at a time when sarcrllico ls!  difficult and whon the "-State finds it  moro difficult than In living memory  to obtain the rcyonuo that It requires.  Thoir example may bp recommended  to othera who can make similar aacrl-  ilco without passing it on-to their  own dopondents.-���������Brooldyn Eagle,  Ctermans War On Muskrats  Herr Adam Roth, chief trapper for  the Bavarian Government, has just  completed a war against muskrats in  that part of Germany, during which N  thousands of, the pests were slain by  an invention which he perfected recently. Muskrats did great damage  there, but. now Bavaria has fow, if  any..; ,,  CIGARETTE; PAPERS  LARCE DOUBLE B6PK  "���������'.'JJtO, -LEAVES;"',;-  ;IRI.'NB'ST,,VPU',CAN' O.U V ' .  ;"-kVVO l'.0'" I Ml TAr.l.O,N,S;-'  Tho Prlnco of Wales la an export  on Hlaitoo.. HBW  THE  CBESTOH  SSYISW  OHR  )  W*������  aa  -~-*r^raaa���������  'i!B  COME TO ,     '   -   ���������  ~*V Local and -Personal  .., ������...  -.-������_������������������  ii ,   UTCH  NEXT  TO GOVERNMENT  VENDOR  \\    FOR   SALE���������Baby's sulky, in good  ������j shape.   Mrs. Jtsert JBoffey, Creston.  11     Cook's Greenhouse is listing orders for  Easter lilies and other pot plants.  Place your   orders  early  for  Easter {shortly in lower Arrow Cretk.  Slants and cut flowers, at Cook's Green- j  ouse. I  HOME-CURED HAM and HEAD CHEESE  Grain Fed Beef and Pork  Fish and Fillets  "'*������    > j    "i^!  ig^Hmmmm^mmmmMjmmmm^nmpwi^pm  MAIN STREET  ference with Creston Rod and Gun Ciub  at the meeting on Monday night last, at  which the stocking of local streams was  discussed.. As. soon as the dam is completed cutthroat t rout fry will be placed  in the upper stretches of Goat Rive. A  supply  of   trout    will   also   be placed  Nichols, R. Bevan, A. opeers," j. jonn-  ston, Misses F. Tompkins and JD.Palmer.  ������Other f ?at������Tes on the programme were a  number of songs rendered by a group iof  girls, accompanied on the organ hy Mrs.  Rose, and a skit entitled "Fhe Woman-  less Wedding." ' :i'l  A mock trial entitled ''Hannah Hen-  FOR SALE���������Young pigs, now ready,  1 rt������r������  kj\.  ft- ������-*  *r__ *._ j-,..-.-  I .pa.uv      Ka.Mii.     MXttiy       iiuscruiv,       vmnp  Lister.  CAR FOR SALE���������Ford coupe, in good  shape,. going cheap.���������J. G. Connell,  Crestoh.  {peck's Vote'' was ably presented,. by  members of the Youc PeonIe's Societv  of the Preabyterian Churoh on Wednesday evening last. The cast included the  following: H. Speers, A. Ness, p. Ross,  D.   Bolton, G.   Lacey, J.   Connell, A.  *WW^'WV*W  MRU THERE ANY ot   Your EteGtr-iaai  Appliances* THMY DO NOT WORK  F  *   m  Bring them down, or tell us and we will call for them.    Most  Radios need adjustment at least once a year to get maximum awvtm   efficiency and improve reception.   There are just as good programs' J ^TsonTAfice siding).' Creston.  in summer.    Get the most out of your Radio!    See us for service.  buy    good  stock  I  a  *r   tt   xv. nayuxza.  WANTED���������Will  Baddle, must be ch  Creston.  WANTED���������Secondhand crank shaft  for Wee McGregor drag saw. Andraw  Johnson, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Wee McGreaor potatoes.  for seed or eating, $1 per sack delivered.  is i ������_������_ ��������� *-������_. ..   rrcu iiuucjr. vitrsiuu.  PIGS GOR SALE���������Well bred Yorkshire pigs, ready April 4th, $3. Jeff.  Collis (Alice Siding), Creston.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Young pigs for  sale, ready April 6th. $3 each.   Stewart  Grand  Theatre  FAME!  B9  Novo is the time to  Brighten   Up the  Chevalier has it! March and  Oakie have it! He wants it  ���������see how! And laugh���������and  cry, too!  ������f  Authorized General Electric Home Appliance Dealer.  Everything Electrical the home requires.  I  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  S  ���������  ���������  r  J>  ���������  *  ���������  -*  f  a  i  I  ���������  r  **mm^m^mmm^Q^**imwtm^m~^*mm\m>*mmi**mm4+mmhm  lMm������umM������ M  ^  3  ���������a tS  Vvre wish to announce thai we are now wording on a  THIR7 ������~DA Y policy so thai our customers ma$  have ihe benefit of Cash Prices at Service Store  convenience. Hup at ihe Co-Op. and get the most  for your mone$ with the hesi of service.  r  PALMOLIVE TOILET SOAP, 15 cakes... $  KICKY MALT, contains Malt, Hops and Sugar, pkt..  k ..UAThiS, J5ulk, a lbs. for      V   Pedar prand LOGANBERRIES,50% sugar syrup, tin..  ���������"7 .Classic. CLEANSER, tin��������� . ....   "Ontario WHITE BEANS, 6 lbs _ ,^.  English Aluminum Cooking Pans, set-in lids,  per set of 4 pans, $3.75  Creston  ire.  I 3  at , ������o  M   MUiec    J. Jb  vaney uo-uperaiivs assh.  CRESTON  a.-A.A.-A,-.a.j5-.A,.,a. *��������������������������� ^.. .*>.<  ��������� A.A.A.A. A. A.A.*, ��������� ���������-.  . * . *.- ������. ~...*l_*.  .Oi.lt!,.  hoes  We are showing VALENTINE and MARTIN'S,  ���������for Spring and Summer wear.    These   shoes  are made-at'Waterloo, Ontario, and past experience shows that for wear, comfort and appearance they are unequalled, for the money.  Brown Elk, plain toe,  Panco sole  $2.93  Brown Elk, in tip slip sole, leather sole     3.50  Elk, plain toe, Goodyear welt      4*50  i . ...  For Dress Wear  in liner grade for dress wear, in Box alf an 1  Kid, in Oxfords, Bah and Bluchers, Goodyear welt, at   4.S0 to 5.95  CANVAS SHOES, for Badminton.  New stock.    All sizes.  HAY FOR SALE���������Baled alfalfa; first  cut, $11 ton; second cut, No. 1, $18; at  barn. ���������-. W. P. Edwards, Camp Lister.  FOR SALE���������Young, healthy Cuthbert  Raspberry canes, ������1 per 100; or $9 per  1000. J.W.Parkin (AliceSiding),Creston.  FOR SALE���������IK acres, beautiful  building site/part of my ranch, water on  premises, cash or terms. Apply Chas.  Moore, Creston.  HORSE FOR SALE���������Ideal ranch  horse, 11 years old, guaranteed perfectly  quiet, single or double. Morrow's  Blacksmith Shop, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Cuthbert respberry  canes for planting $2 per 100. Van San  and Everbearing Strawberry plants, $4  per 1000, or 75c. per 100. J.W.Ro inson,  Creston.  The official weather report for March  shows that on three days the mercury  got as high as 51 *nd that 13 above zero  on the 9th was the coldest weather of  the month There was about nine Inches  of snow and two inches of rain.  Optimism was much in evidence at the  annual meeting of Crestoh Vaiiey Cooperative Association at Trinity Church  hall on Saturday afternoon, which was  Weil  ZLLLcxiueu.   - ������j._   ji..    ucTctjue   o������l\.    j-.  R. Mawson, the directors whose terms  had expired, were re-elected  The bass . open .^'season in ;Kobtenay  Hiver on Saturday. Bill Haie appears  to have had the best Iuckf bringing in a  sample that weighed four pounds, was  19 J^ inches long and a girth of 14M  inches. Itjisthe first 1933 entry in Vic  Mawson's fishing^^ competition.  Geo. Fay and jerry Brown, of Calgary, directors of the;;"Greyhound auto  stage lines, were business visitors here  the past week, going on to Spokane for a  meeting of the motor bus interests of  Washington and Idaho in that city the  latter part of the week. They announce  that a new and much larger bus will be  put on the Nelson>Creston run within  the next four weeks.  According to the Cranbrook Tribune.  C. B. Twigg, the East Kootenay agriculturist, has just received word that he  is being transferred back to Creston at  the end of the month, and the office at  Cranbrook will be eloped. This will be  welcome news to this district, as Mr.  as Mr. Twsgg is essentially an horticulturist, and his removal to Cranbrook  two years ago, even for the sake of  economy, could never be accounted for  at Creston. ^  C.   H.   Robinson   of   Nelson, fishery  inspector for the Kootehays was in  con-  fjf a B m a a ti p a a a a a o a a a a a a a a ��������� ��������� a u ��������� ��������� a a a a a ��������� u a t  a "  ���������a  ���������  B  MM ���������  EKa- H^bbbbbbbV    BRr   Vfl      HIthH     bbB     ^av^^k  a R|     aa,   ���������mm o  o o   o ra ^a"B|  Balls  "TOPSPiN" a lively  English Ball  Genuine Melton Cloth,  cemented seams, rubber  core, gas filled. For  grass or hard court. A  wonder ball>. we highly  recommend, ��������� at a low  price���������        ^  J5c.   'Each  Three for One Dollar  b^^5&      BalaV  W% _. . -..   .' .������������������     '    . .��������������� '    >^������   .'a'       "   *       W  JOAN BLONDELL  STUART ERWIN  ZASU PITTS  BEN TURPIN  ������������������* ��������� ���������-  Scenic:  ������|M;.M������  M-G-M News  nome I  A little Paint or a little Varnish  at a little cost will make  / '������������������'���������' I ���������'   .  We have just received a large  shipment of spring goods.  Dry Dust Mops  O'Ged&r Mops ia Round  and Triangular  Polishing Oils  Floor Wax   -.���������'���������"���������  House Brooms  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  =���������*-A   ^-*-*   A.A.A.A..A.A,. A-A-A-A-A.A.a   AA-A.a..A-A.A.A.A.^..A.AA.a..^.a..A.^..A..^,.^.  ���������������T*l_     ��������� w m ��������� r* "h     w������a-a      in'/  v^noice Locai r resn fviiiea oeer  I  - V  . or&ani. m  on  4  i  4  I  4  '4  i  4  4  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef      - Tongues   7    Pickled Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  4  <  4  A  B^k   MK  ijui^evaj qi -^f^Bfir'HPl'i 9 LiUi  PHONEZ  y^T'^'g'g'g'  *^^���������ja>*y^*F������y������ip< 1^1 "'LJ^Im"1-^ wi^m^^*m+miimimi,ta<i^**r<KgrfrqmV4ir^m4)'wti^itiB  Ii4ibSiAiAi   fam^mrfhmlAimAkurfhmfam &--li^ tfi\f, mTi m/\m  .t%,.^..A.  ^       4H". .<*-.- A _ A     A..   A     A.     A..  |A.|. A.     ^ . A - A ,. ^ |f| ^ , tfmf  Double Value  SATURDAY & MONDAY Only  "EASYCOAT" and 4-Hour  Varnish Stain  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY    LTD.  ������  ���������W^i",  J. it  ~\:-:*������m������~:n;~.*4mt������;:];::������^^ 1 ������������������������������������ ������.-��������������������������������������������������� ��������� ��������� ������* ���������������- -������������������id-��������������������� # ��������� ��������������� ��������� - *.* *un.v  V. MAWSON  OliESTON  TWO for OWE  .        Buy One Can   -   Get One Can Free  You can actually get HALF YOUR PAINT FOR NOTHING  "EASYCOATp'���������Thv new satin finish especially made for.  all interior surfaces, except floors.     Dries faster than  paint.   Easy to apply.    14 colors to eh doss from. ������  QUARTS, $1,50.       PWTS< 8Sc.  and 1 can froo.       7   and 1 can free  ' *MiRA CLE" 4. Hour i?������.������m������l~-Recommended for floors,  woodwork and all surfaces where enamel is usually used.  QVAR TS, SI.95.   PINTS, StJS  ",'.:" and 1 can free. and 1 can free.  ' 'MIRA CLE' * 4-Hour Varnish Stain���������Another highly satisfactory product, tested before tho name goea on;      7  '"   QUARTS, Sl.tkmNTSiMM  and 1 can free.       *     ami 1 can froo  <? f iPdPt v /<? ������ uyti tit?n  - I-*  4 ../  X   'SHOP'EARLY,  j_c-  n  1  t  V  ft  X  I  n  1  1  1  I  ft  (II  MIK1-"1���������"-���������-  .m.,^m-M.������,.������������M^^^

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