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Creston Review May 5, 1933

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 /Provincial Librarv M������V8wjv  "V  Vol. XX  CRESTON. BCv FRIDAY.  MAY 5,  1933  .No. 7  Public School  Enrolment for Month is 214���������  -~Pfytsioh8 5 airicl 6 Have Best  Attendances ��������� Each Teacher  Handling Over 30 Pupils.  Division 1-���������E. Marriott, Principal.  Number enrolled, 32.  Average attendance, 28.89.  Proficiency: Grade 8-���������Sylvia Taiarico,  Nils Hiritz, Marion Cooper. Grade 7���������  Jessie Spratt, Lorraine Olivier, Beryl  Palmer.  Perfect attenden���������Doris Beninger,  Irene Brady, Marion Cooper, Billy  Craig, Jean Donaldson, Irving Ferguson,  Iona Hills, Stuart Hilton, Nila Hintz,  Michael Joy. Gordon Martin, August  Morabito, Rachel Morrow, Sam  Nastasi. Beryl Palmer, Jessie Spratt,  Desmond Truscott, Robert Willis.  Division 2���������Miss Meldrum.  Number enrolled, &8.  Average attendance, 35.28.  Proficiency: Grade 7���������Ruth Davis,  Wilfred LaBelle, Campbell York. Grade  6���������Stanley Hendren, Ruby Palmer,  Lottie Klein.  Perfect attendance���������David Armitage,  Franci? Bourdon, James Bourdon,  Ronald Cooper. Gladys Davies, Ruth  Davis, Vernon Donaldson, Charlie  French. Russell Gabelhei, Stanley  . Hendsen, Doris Hendy, Edith Johnston,  Lotte Klein. Wilfred LaBelle, Tom  Lewis, Phyllis Lowther, Helen Mc-  Creath, Biiiy McFarland. Irwin NiefceS,  Ruby Palmer. Eva Phillips, Mar/ Ross,  Leona Schmidt, Helen Staples, Dick  Trevelyan, Billy Weir, Campbell York.  Jessica Husband, Tony Joy, Russell  Martin, Ellen Morabito, Ethel Mac-  I^aren, David McFarland, James O'Neil,  Esther Ostendorf, Jean Pridham, Muriel  Raymond, Rosie Rota, Dorothea  Schmidt, Marion Staples, Arthur Sut  clifte, Donald Truscott, Vera Watson,  Edna Willis, Blanche York, Isobel  Mack&y.  Division 5���������Miss STobden.  Number enrolled, 36.  ZT-  A   ~m*\*mi  *������ W"OJ  .mamma**,' aO.*.*.���������.  J>.*_   _���������        mT%*Tk    MTV***  c*5,*c ������ftuv*ciiU������Ui.Ce������ oo.69������  [league  Opens Sunday  Erickson:Wynntjesi Provide the  Curtain-Raiser Here at. 2.30���������  Band.,WiH Piss?���������Local Teams  at Canyon an������l Porthill.  Proficiency: Grade 3���������George Bourdon, AgD������* Lovestrom, Rayaaojau Moore  and Will Rodgers equal. Grade 2a���������  Louise Hare-������ Teddy Olivier, Bertha  Gardiner.  Perfect attendance���������-"Sari Beninger.  Russell Biccum, Allan Comfort, Louise  Hare, Ethel Hendren, Willie Hurrack,  Betty Husband, Louis Johnston, Billy  Lewis, Grace Lewis, Agnes Lovestrom,  Leona Lovestrom, Raymond Moore,  Oscar Peitersen, Russell Pridham,  "Catherine Rents. Willie Rodgers, Betty  Ross, Bruce Ross, Sam Rota, Dick  Staples, Robert Strong, Margaret  Timmons, Anna Kinkade.  Division 6���������Miss Holmes.  Number enrolled. 32.  Average attendance, 30.79.  Proficiency: Grade 2b���������Vietor Peltzer,  Harry Ostendorf, BUS MacDonald.  Grade la���������Gwen Moored Raymond Cooper, Lewis Millen, Rosa Kinkade.  Perfect attendance���������Mary Boffey,  Raymond Cooper, Patsy Forbes, Leslie  Harris, Eunice Hughes, Mary Jean  Husband. Kathleen Joyce, Rose Kinkade, Louis Klingensmith, Lyle Klingen  smith,. Gwen Moore, Harry Ostendorf,  Victor Peltzer, Hawkshaw Powell,  Gordon Rodgers, Gorits Ross, Ardelj  Srhinnour, David Timmons.  ..-TOm:  season opens on Sunday, when Erickson  meets Wynndel afc Creston; Creston  Athletic Club will be at Canyon, and  Creston Intermediates will be entertained ai Porthill.    ���������  Present plains areJot quite a spectac  ular opener at Exhibition Park, with  Creston brass band dispensing music before play commences, which will be at  2.30 p.m. prompt; Insofar as it is  possible the double umpire system will  be in vogue. 7  -  From all reports ihe teams are fairly  evenly balanced as to playing talent,  with Porthill showing- its usual fast first*  of-the-season form/to win two in a row  with Erickson in an exhibition series.  F.M-   R:  J,������,^������*r  1 ;-   *~*  Division 3���������Miss Wade.  N.umber enrolled. 39-,. , , >a.     ,.. ^   Proficiency: Grade 6���������EisaVFoertter,  Ethel Morrow, Marguerite Grant. Grade  5���������Jack Hall, Kenneth Hester, Bob  Vigne.  Perfect attendance���������George Carr,  Marguerite Grant, Jack Hall, Lillian  Hendren, Kenneth Hester, Walter Hills,  Billy Husband', Tommy Johnston, John-  ney Joy, Dorothy Klingensmith,  Arthena LaBelle, Robert Lowther, Ethel  Morrow, Bert McFarland, Evelyn  Nastapi, Georgina Paulson: Irene Pridham, Ariel Schade, Rose Stewart,  Thelma Stewart, Rill Vigne, Bob Vigne,  Mary Watson, Ardrey Weir, Wilfred  Wightman.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth.  Number attending, 38.  Average attendance, 36129.  Proficiency: Grade 4 ��������� Charlotte  Wilks, Vera Watson, Esther Ostendorf.  Grad 3���������Rosie Rota, Jean Bunt, Mary  Gabelhei.  Perfect attendance���������Jean Bailey, Jean ���������  Bunt, George   Crawford, Bert Crosby;  Helen D'zvigola, Kenneth French, Mary I  Gabelhei,   Ernest Hills, Olga Hurrack,  Under the auspices of the Creston  Hospital Women's Auiliary  IViiiitary  mm   gas m        m  Parish Hall  CRESTON  ay,  Cards S.1S p.m. Prompt  This beinft proclaimed   Hospital  Day in B.C. the Auxiliary is  observing; it in this fashion.  12 ATTRACTIVE PRIZES  Everybody invited tq attend  and enjoy the popular game.  Admission ������ ��������� -35c.  newing ac^u^ai^tances here^!last week.  v A. Glasier was a -business visitor- at  Cranbrook the past week.  G. Mclnuis was a business visitor at  Nelson at the end of the week.  The proposed chicken supper under  Women's Auxiliary auspices has been  postponed indefinitely as the hall is now  booked for dances.  Walter Glasier is a patient in Creston  hospital,  where he is having appendix  treatment.  The closing social of the K.IC. Klub  season was held on Friday evening. It  was by invitation, each member having  the privilege of inviting two guests.  Vocal solos were rendered by Miss A.  Hook and Messrs. Menhiniek and  Ogilvie, and w<"re much appreciated. A  scandal sheet was read by F. Menhiniek,  and went over big. A presentation was  made to R. Walde for musical services  rendered gratis during the Benson. A  hot dog supper was the feature of the  evening, everyone voting it one of the  best feeds of the year. Music for 'dancing was supplied by Miss A. Schade and  Messrs. T. Lacey, A. Speaker, B jb Marshall sand F. Hagen.  Musical Festival Winners  Creston was not represented in large  numbers at the East Kootenay musical  festival held at Cranbrook in**; week,  only two contestants entering from here,  but both of these were successful in  winning first place in their respective  classes. Goldie Walber, playing the  piano in the class of 12 years and under,  maae a total of 107, a lead of nine points  over a Cranbrook entrant. She was  ejmplimented by the adjudicator, Mr.  Anderson of England,, on har high murks  which wore fully m good m those obtained In the open piano class, Lorraine  Olivier headed her class, under 18 - years  in elocution. She Hcored 85 points, leading her nearest opponent by five points.  Mrs. Ordo, of Victoria, the adjudicator,  stated that Lorraine was tho only con-  toatant who'unfolded Hie atory to ihe  audience, making the picture uUmd out  clear; vowels, diction and Inflections of  the. v-rfeo nicely handled, nnd a fino flense  of rhythm flowing through tho poem.  Both girls are pupils of M ra. J. .EL Johnston, ������nd toucher nnd pupil alike are being warmly conisratulatotl on thoir out  standing hucccso.  beating at the hands of Porthill on Snn-  day at Crestoh. The score was 9-0.  Erickson battery was Penson, Anderson  and Simpson.  Erickson baseball team opens the  league season on Sunday afternoon at  at Crestoh^ the opening being a clash with  Wynndel.7  Currie brothers of Fernie, who recently purchased the Hoolkoff ranch, arrived  at the end of the week;, and have ccm=  menced alterations on the residence.  Mr, and Mrsc H, A= and Miss Ruth  McKowan of Cranbrook were weekend  guests of Mrs. Geo. Cartwright.  J.   G.  Connell   has just disposed of  ar.r*^ma  am   au    vuv     wwaucu    UUUUIVIOIUU     w  J. H. Fisher of Cranbrook. It contains  II acres and Mr. Fisher intends to at  once commence developing the place and  later will erect a residence and make it  his home. He is employed hy the  Bowness    Auto   Transfer,   driving the  Fruit Exchange  Elects Officers  Elect Directors for 1933���������Manager Discusses Marketing Plans  for  If ear���������Believes Can  Sell  Clmt. "Wifimftnt T?.irr*m>ft-*mrt  _- _ gg.      .       .    .     -.m~m-mmmmr   mmm-m.       ���������a^4������a^^^������   m,mnm~?������m ..  r>^,AA������     r*m*.     mT\ _^     - -_  xuxenange  held their general annual meeting Satur-  Church  AlCijgUV     *** 14V.JO. MOV"  %t+Am������%J %,%m*rt*& WaVAaHa*.  Creston.  Rudd and G. Benedetti in the box and  Mclntyre doing /the receiving, while  Erickson will depend on Roy Penson and  Louis Anderson to be burling, with  Claude Simpson behind the plate.  At Canyon the Athletics will probably  start Herb Couling, with Homes and  Eddy in reserve, and. Earl Christie or  Schade receiving, while at Porthill the  hurling assignment . will be given Joe  Dominic by the Intermediates, with  Andrew and Bud, Miller for relief duty.  The league schedule provides games  every Sunday up to and including  August 13th. Creston is likely to have  a number of double headers as Wynndel  and Erickson wijjl be using the local  diamond for league-. :game3, along with  ;ths'-^S?BSii3fe:''tsp35������;'^:':'-";,':~:'- :'''.'���������'���������"-'"'-r ";v  Mrs. Wearmouth was a visitor with  her daughter, Mrs. Waldie, at Fernie a  renewing  days at  Birth���������To Mr. and Mrs. John  Andrew, on April 30th, a daughter.  The government grader is at work on  ErickBon roads this week.  E. Grexton of Yahk has just arrived  and will be in charge of the McMaster  ranch this season. ���������"������������������������������������  Miss K. Littlejohn was hostess to  Erickson Christ Church Ladies' Guild at  the May meeting on Tuesday.  J. Dugdale of Bellvue, Alderta, who  has spent a week at his ranch, returned  home on Tuesday. ;  Mr. and Mrs. A. Clements and family  of San Francisco, Calif., are here on a  visit with the former's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. H. Clements, and will be spending  the summer with them.  Erickson baseball team took another  Don't Miss  THE OPPORTUNITY  OP HEARING  J.   W. EASTHAM  ProvS dial Plant Pathologist  Apple Scab and Its Control  S. J. HOPKINS  Fertilizer Dept. CM. & S. Co., Ltd.  Chemical Fertilizers  ILLUSTRATED LECTURES  LANTERN SLIDES  Parish Hall  CRESTON  Eight p.m.  ADMISSION FREE.     Fvnryhnrt������ Wfllfifimn  Crepton Farmers Institute.  Mrs. W. . E. Searie was  acquaintances at Creston a fc?  the end of the week.  Rev. H. Dahlgren, the Swedish church  pastor, of Nelson, was here for service  on Monday and helped with the young  people's meeting the following evening.  The May meeting of Canyon Farmers"  Institute will be at the home of W. H.  Kolthammer on Saturday evening, May  6th.  Orchardists have been busy this week  -putting on the cluster bud spray, which  is about completed. .^  Cherrv;; trees are 'connns mto bloom  thisrwe^, biatthe^ cool "^a^er Is hindering them somewhat. It would-look as if-  the winter has taken quite a toll of the  bees, as they are not as numerous as  usual.  C. Blair and daughter, Miss Eleanor,  were Cranbrook visitors during the past  week.  A. G. Samuelson has a small crew at  work on the old Winlaw limit taking out  a quantity of cedar posts for which there  is some call from the C.P.R.  Rumor has it that wedding bells will  be heard in the Canyon district before  L������&tor  Mr. Cur ran, of Washington state,  has been a visitor here for a couple of  week., a guest of John Finlay.  This week the pupils at both the  Lister and Huscroft school have commenced training for the valley schools  track meet at Creston this month.  Mr. and Mrs. Jock Osborn and family  left at the first of the week for. Kuska-  nook, where they will make their home  in future.  Mrs. Sam Whittaker and son, John, of  Cranbrook, spent a few days here at the  end of the week, a guest of her mother,  Mrs. A. Hobden.  Mr. and Mrs McConachie, Mr. and  Mrs. Pat Holland and Mr. Mnssie of  Kimberley arrived at the weekend on n  visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H.  Yerbury, with the two latter remaining  for a two weeks'stay.  The camp had tho third marriage In  its history on Monday at the United  Church manse at Creston, whon Rov,  Andrew Walker officiated at the wedding  of Miss Irono, eldest daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Alf. Wellspring, to Thomas,  second son of Mr. and Mro. Herbert  Yerbury. Tho bride was HUppoited by  Miss Agnes Sinclair while Fred Yerbury  was beat man, and tho ceremony was  witnessed by tho parents of the contrasting parties and other fiiomlo. They  are to renido at Lister, tho groom having  recently purchased the former Alf.  Evans place* lately occupied by Fred  Mticht. Tho younger generation wore  out in full forco on Monday night to  tender them thorn the customary  charivari, which wu������ Huitably neicr.ow-  ledged   by   the nowlywerifi.   Both  Mr,  day afternoon  in  the  United  hall, and was the best attended meetings  ���������-������������������������--������ ������-- ���������w.^w��������� wtx.*   wjr   x icaiueui  .j.  Compton. ,.  The financial report showed a healthy  condition but on account of general depressed business condition, and the great  necessity for getting as much cash back  to the growers as possible, no provision  was made for increasing the capital.  Two directors, J. M. Craigie and John  Hall, retired according to the bylaws of  the association and out of five growers  nominated Percy Boffey and Mr. Hall  were elected to fill the vacancies.  The president's report was very  op.  timistic for the coming season and showed   clearly  that  the Exchange is well  served by it's board of directors.   There  is no doubt but that these officers have  the business details well in hand and are  keenly  alert  to   the interests of their  business and the welfare of the growers.  The manager, W. McL. Cooper* spoke  at some  length   on  market   prospects.  He clearly demonstrated that the Exchange can  line  up  sales connections,  and from his report it would appear that  a better outlet has never been available  to the district than he has lined up this  year,   jie stressed the necessity of close  co-operation between  the growers and  the Exchange   in   putting out   a   good  quality pack and strongly advised grow-  1 ing for the domestic market rather than  ff������r export- shipmeht. ""':: ���������.     '.���������>-/ j'7  : Stressing the past high cost of packing  in Creston Valley, Mr. Cooper promised  the growers shipping through the Exchange, that he would see a substantial  reduction   of this cost was made  this  coming season.  The wholehearted support that the  growers are giving the co-operative  movement this season shows clearly that  the severance of connections with the  Okanagan was a most popular move If  the results are as satisfactory as present  indications forecast, Creston Valley  should be a great deal more prosperous  in the next twelve months than it has  been this past year.  and Mrs. Yerbury have been residents  almost since the area opened and they  have the good wishes of all for a long  life and much happiness.  IT IS TO LAUGH!  Variety Concert  Auspices Trinity United  Church  Young People.  Trinity Hall  CRESTON  Tuesday, May  am*    W?'/a*"*'mmMT' am   amm  at mVaiKAttM p.m.  PRESENTING  THREE ONE *��������� ACT GORSEDsES  Tho Y.P.S. Players in  44MIX WELL AND STIR"  The C.G.I.T. present  "All On a Summer's Day"  The Boye' Club offer  'The OVERNIGHT CAMP'  and  Solos, Choruses, Recitations  by local artists.  &\      H ���������      .     O jaami  JTI       ammmM tmmlmmmm. mA mmm. aM^ Ml   amma atfcj^. .AW MaBBh   ^aa  Admission * ��������� zjxc  ������������������ wiiidiiiin i iiimiiwiii  asm PPSa*i!iPP  ���������BBBbIbSS  ���������TOE,  BETIEW.   S3XSS3TOH.   R   ���������1"  ���������^r-^pfe.'.  ^\/QQf  By Ruth Rogers  There seems to be no safer way to  end a headache���������and there certainly  is no safer way���������than "to take two  tablets of Aspirin.  You've heard doctors say that  Aspirin is safe. If you've tried it, you  know it's effective. You could take  these tablets every day in the year  withoujt any ill effects. And every  time you take them, you get the  desired relief.  Stick to Aspirin. It's safe. It gets  results. Quick relief from headaches.  9 fST   B am. I S is  Tradn-fnOrk K*g.  y+.^smj*'*  t* ft���������*���������������'*��������� ay  \  *?���������%.  For Baby V   Bath  More than that of any other  member of the family, baby's  tender, delicate skin needs the  greatest care and attention. The  soft soothing oils in Baby's  Own Soap make it . specially,  suitabtci /for babies, and its  ',clin-yinjg".:*fra|'-g-r?iiicc' reminds one  of ;t;he, roses of France which  helpTto inspire it.  ���������/"Itfs. best, tor you and Baby too"  I JS  t/ssm/  -     ���������        ������������������������������������������������������*-   ���������mm,     mm -     M   ff  arm>in  BRIEFLY TOLD  Tbe will of the late Mrs. Timothy  Eaton was admitted to probate and  showed a total of $631,433, all bequeathed to members of tire family.  A. new assessment for the town of  Soldiers Puzzle Italy  Eighteen Harbored For Fifteen Years  Refuse To Disclose Identity  Italian, officials are wondering if  they have been fooled after harboring almost a soore of Russian soldiers  for 15 years. ,  Near the end of the great war, the  15 soldiers were taken as prisoners  and refused to give any information  concerning themselves. When the war  ended they were offered freedom but  they declined to go. Consequently,  t������ey were numbered and are sow  known only by these numerals, having refused to give their names. The  Italian government has given them  food and shelter in return for odd  jobs they performed about the'army  camps.  Everything  went  well   until   1926,  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JL1  MAY 7  JESUS FACES THE CROSS  Golden Text: "And it came to pass,  when the days were well-night come  that He should be received up, He  steadfastly set His face to go to  Jerusalem."���������Luke 9:51.  Lesson: Mark 10:32-.*>2.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah 53:7--12.  *������**^���������-x  TV  *%  *5&?t*<,  whs  unrevealed    reasons    they  A    VERSATILE    LITTLE  MODEL  Suitable for ordinary wear or for  parties.  Any young miss would look just  charming in this cute dress with such  smart sophistication.  It buttons down the back. And  isn't the neckline effective?      It can  with  started a hunger strike. It soon became apparent they meant to go  through with their plan, so the Italians sent them to a home for the  uxejuialiy defective. That eviuefiuly  was successful, for they began eating  regularly again although, as before,  they resisted ail attempts io learn  where they came from and who they  were.  They have been in the home for  scvgtx yocU*s cLUvc  A. VlUCa *.*.*.  4-s\aAa v.**  Flin Flon will be  made in   1934  by J be made with brief puffed   or  tj������  t?   -r   m:,"=   Qcaoccftr. fnt- st   "Rnni-   long sleeves.  ,     '"     *    ���������.    ' ." 7"  ~~T     ~   " Like the grown ups, it favours navy  fsee and other areas m the neighbor-   __d white *ayoa ������e^e ^^ tubs ^  much a mystery as ever. Alienists  say that unless the hunger strike and  the uncommunicative  attitude  could  be accepted as signs of insanity, ttiere j ^7iveluln^arb^His*pc^e^to  ..������*..        i     -  j.__i..   ������___. **_.   bnow?,.���������nenry sioane CoflLn.  hood of Greater Winnipeg.  Concrete measures to prevent misuse of civil aeroplanes for military  purposes have been presented by Canada, the United States, Argentina  and Japan to the disarmament conference.  Canada will spend $75,000 for the  conservation of fish again this year,  the House of Commons, decided when  the annual vote for that amount came  up in the estimates and carried.  Output of Manitoba mines in 1932,  according to a preliminary estimate,  was $8,719,072. Production in 1931  was valued at $7,119,380. Gold output  this year was given as 102,969 ounces,  valued at $2,538,294.  Provincial government expedltures  will be $27,742,701 less in 1933-34  than last year, according to an announcement by the Canadian Chamber of Commerce who have conducted  a  Dominion-wide   survey.  The Carnegie endowment has  awarded a prize valued at $8,450 for  "promoting peace," to Arthur Henderson, president of the disarmament  conference and former British secretary for foreign affairs.  A works program involving an expenditure of $441,740 will bo carried  out this year on the Northern Alberta  Railways. Making the announcement,  John Calaghan, general manager, said  new stations, new bridges and other  work would be included in the program.  satisfactorily. The collar is white  organdie. The tied sash is coral-  red crepe.  j     Style No. 671 is designed in sizes  I 8, 10, 12, and 14 years.  I     Crepe   silk   prints,   taffeta,   meshy  ! linens, tweedy cottons, dimity prints  nv.^3   ���������������������������{*%   .nnAllang   rnok?   TIT}   attraCtlVC-  ly in this model.  Size 8 requres 2% yards 35-inch  with % yard 35-inch contrasting and  1%  yards ribbon.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union.  175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg-  Explanations and Comments  Announcement Of Coming Suffer-*  Ign and Death, verses 32-34.���������On the  way to Jerusalem Jesus took His dis-?  Ciples away from the crowd that always followed, to warn them once  more of what was to be His fate. He  was bound for Jerusalem, although  He knew that a shameful death  awaited K������m there. Although He  knew? Rather, "Because" Ke knew,  for tile suffering and death were His  crowning, Ke was to give His life a  ransom for many.  The diseipies " were amazed, and  they that followed were afraid. Have  you never had as companion one  whose mental alienation you could  distinctly feel? Such was the feeling  that onr*resssd The Twelve. Their  Master was thinking about the cross,  was dwelling in a state of exaltation  upon Hiis coming sacrifice; they  were thinking about earthly thrones  for themselves, and they were awed  as they gazed upon that face which  betokened thoughts too deep for them  to fathom.  "There is much talk about Christ,  and even some fellowship with Him,  which is lacking in awe. Men both  outside and inside the Christian  Church speak of Him with unabated  breath, as an interesting item. In the  world's conglomerate history.. In religion, we &i"e only helped by that De-  fore which we are on bur knees in  adoration. Mark's portrait, in many  ways the most human picture of  Jesus, presents One who frightens  those -who knew Him best. They are  in the presence of a Man whose power in speech, and act, and patience,  and devotion, startle them. They  never got over being surprised. "They  were amazed straightway with great  amazement." Is it not a true picture  of Jesus verified again and again by  Those -who think enough about Him  Another British Discovery  T>a!i...  is  notthing to  indicate  can be questioned.  their  sanity  Pattern No.....  SlZe . ... ��������� a ��������� ������.������ mm  Recipes For This Week  CBy Betty: Barclay)"  Name  Town  PRUNE   MOLASSES   COOKIES  2 cups prunes.  1 cup shortening.  1 cup brown sugar.  1 cup white sugar.  3 cups molasses.  oVz cups all-purposes flour.  8 teaspoons baking powder.  teaspoon soda.  Va teaspoon salt.  .1 teaspoon ginger.  1 teaspoon cinnamon.  Va cup chopped nut kernels.  Boil prunes 30. minutes/drain, remove pits, and Out in small pieces.  ���������       v������      i    et       ���������  wv  a  saw io^va u������^u������. vncvt ���������  Flat Model Of Dominion  "T hear their engagement was  broken off through a misunderstanding."  "Yes, he understood she had money,  and she understood he had."  Mexico may federalize the electrical industry.  OFF COLOUR?  Wake up your Over Bile  -���������Without Calomel  Yon* llv*������"i������ n wry nmnll nri������an, but, id ncr-  t*inly run put yoor ilincutivo tuul rlimlimuyo  of-gunn out of kiltor. by rufiialrifi to pour out itn  dully two poumln of liquid bllo into your bowel-  Vou won't iHwiplntnly (inrrnot mwh i������ oondltSon  toy tnkliiKtmllH, oil, minora! wnior, luxuUvuimmrty  or cliiHwIriK gum, or niuiiliu������<>. Wliotk tWoy'va  ���������nnvntl your bownlo thcy'ro t'lroimK���������������.nd yo\i  ������e������d itlivflrMtirmilniat.  CarfrVi Ultta I.lver 11lln will unnn hrlnu bank  thti miiwhmQ inUt your llfo, Tliey'i* purelyvjK������H ,  table. Raff.*, Hum. >.������������ (<\r (htm % nkvt\*>. Vmtnk  MabaUtuttai. aba ml all clrugElatM. im  ���������^111.1 II.IIIIMIH...II. ..II,.,.,.,....!.!.)!!,.. II I. I ���������< HI.I  W.   N.   XJ.   iflfla  Panorama Of   Canada   Being   Made  For Grain Show  A panoramic flat model of Canada,  95 feet long and 48 feet deep, will be  the outstanding feature of the exhibit  now being prepared by officials in  charge of the Dominion's exhibit at  the forthcoming World's Grain Show  at Regina.  The exhibit will constitute a miniature Dominion In detail, ft condensed  panorama of the natural resources  and industries of Canada.  Announcement, of this feature of  the forthcoming show was raodo' by  officials of, the World's Grain E:jch.'bitten organization recently. The exhibit will contain moro than 30,000  pieces.      ������������������"' ''���������������������������   '     ���������    ���������' -  Twenty-one other sections of the  exhibit space In the southeast corner  of the exhibition building will be devoted to representations of other aorv-  iceu and educational branches of the  federal department of agriculture.  Cream shortening with sugars, add  well beaten eggs, molasses, milk, and  mix thoroughly. Combine with flour  sifted with baking powder, soda, salt  and spices. Beat well, add prunes,  nutmeats and blend together. Drop  by spoonfuls on^o greased pan, and  hake about 12 minutes in a hot oven  (400 degrees Fahrenheit).  SKINNY PURSE PUDDING  6 cups whole milk.  li> cup rice.  y2 cup sugar.  1 teaspoon salt.  V* teaspoon nutmeg.  ",& cup raisins.  Put all together in a buttered pan  in a moderate oven. Stir frequently at  first, and then occasionally. Bake 2  hours. Should be creamy! Better cold  than hot. ':',-'/'/���������  Sense Danger and Cannot Read Mind  Ot Man At Wheel  The Hon. Brian Lewis", one of Britain's most daring racing motorists,  entered a car in a one thousand miles  road race in Italy, but finding,that he  would have to trust to an Italian  driver who knew the route, and that  he would only be a passenger in his  own car, he withdrew his entry. Courageous enough when he is at the  wheel he fears to trust himself to  another driver.   *  Isn't that just what is in the mind  of the "back seat" drivers? They  have an instinctive feeling of apprehension  because   they  sense   danger  ouu uu uui jvuuw   wmcli.. io  >u  iuc imnCi  of the man at the wheel. He is probably a safe driver, but they note some  impending risk and shout warnings  and advice at him, lest he does not  do the thing they would do themselves in the circumstances.  There are many experienced drivers who are unhappy when another  person is driving. They know they are  safe drivers, but they are not certain  that the other fellow Is. The back  seat driver is more to be pitied than  blamed. He, or she, is just nervy, and  not an interfering person .at all. ��������� St.  Thomas Times-Journal.  So They WiU Not Burst  A few weeks ago we gave a description in this column about a British disco\*ery which gives cotton the  strength and sheen of silky and now  another British discovery is a substance that -will expand lead pipes so  that they will net burst during a  thaw and -which will also render cables under water Immune from corrosion.  The discoverers are two engineers,  W. Singleton and Brinley Jones, who  were searching for a substance that  would resist the corrosion of/cables.  They hit upon something which they  cs.ll teUuriumr Icad^- aften? esnerliiiesic-  ing patiently with almost every  known metallic material. It is really  a waste product from copper refining,  but the quantity required in the  treatment of lead is very small, only  about one part in one thousand.  This   discovery  means   that   there  will be no more burst -water pipes in  houses. The pipe will expand with.the  pressure of the thawed ice and recede  to normal when the pressure i3 relaxed.   How   serious   the   burst  pipe  nuisance    is    every    house    keeper  knows. In the city of Sheffield alone  there were 29,000 burst pipes during  a severe winter four years ago.  The claims have been substantiated  j after strict test by the British Non-  Ferrous Metals Research Association,  and ihe invention opens up great possibilities as a commercial proposition.  The cost is infinitesimal over ordinary  lead, the extra amount in fitting an  average sized house with the tellurium lead because- less than two dollars    over    the    ordinary    lead.���������-St.  Thomas Time3-Journal.  Associate In Arts Certificate  A flood Suggestion  The London Morning Post suggoatH  that Britain hand over George Bernard Shaw to the United Stntos to  liquidate tho war debt. Mr. Shaw's  speech In New York wan a disappointment,, according to the New  York TlmcH. It might bo a good ltloa  to threaten to send them Shaw If thoy  I declined to cancel the debt*-.  Spoilcil the "Atmosphere"  "Buy America." Slogan Received Kude  ���������Holt At Dinner, In Philadelphia  The "Buy    American"    dinner    at  Philadelphia was moving successfully  and patriotic fervor was at a high  pitch. The George Waahington motif  was usod. A. number of Colonial hats  and little hatchets had been suppllod  with the object of providing "atmosphere," which, however, waa roughly  dispelled when  ono  of tho hats, bor  camo turned inside out by accident  and  the dreadful fact waa revoaled  that it bore tlW label, "Made in Japan."    Tho    consternation    increased  when nomcone who moved to oxamlno  the hatchets and found that thov boro  | the Miune trade-murk.  Recognition For Work Done In Junior  Colleges By Saskatchewan  University  In order to secure suitable recognition for work done in junior colleges  under the supervision of the University of Saskatchewan, the university  will, beginning with convocation thia  year, grant a certificate to bo known  as tho associate in arts certificate to  Gtudcnta completing tho equivalent  of a second year arts course, Dean  L. L. Dines has announced.  The qualifications, arc a first yoar  a't the "U," or senior matt Iculatibn  and a second year arts course with  certain options. The student may  take in his second year throe second-  year artH subjects, of which English  must bo ono with an additional appropriate course in music, household science, secretarial work or accounting,  Given PennasiwMt EoaploysneSai  Many Officials Provided For By Federal Government On Taking  Over^Natural Resources  Of the 1,087 officials retired when  the three prairie provinces took over  their natural resources, 256 were given permanent employment by the  provincial administrations, and 22  were taken ori temporarily. A total  of 137 were given other positions  In the Dominion civil service.  This was the answer given by Hon������  T. G. Murphy, Minister of the Interior, to Hon. Charles Marcll (Lib.,  Bonaventure) in the House of Commons when the interior estimates  were under review.  Mr. Murphy said a large number  of the retired employees were now  enjoying Superannuation and Were  not "anxious" to return to government service. However, the others  were being absorbed as rapidly as  circumstances would permit.  Surveyor Honored  Member of the party that mapped .  the route of the first transcontinental  railway around the great lakes'  3horcs, A. P. Patrick, veteran Calgary surveyor, has received honorary  life membership in the Dominion  Land Surveyor's Association in recognition of more: than 60 years' -service.  Maple nyrup and maple Hugar production of Canada, if expreafled entirely in terms  of augur, amounted  1 U> nearly 25,000,000 poundu In 1022.  ��������� 7L Ifc ���������  duata���������as It cleans  an  it  pollohod.  tAMtLTON. OUTAilO  IbbbbbbI  MMMUMH ������������������Sbbw^  if) /  r / /  DOES OWN HOUSE-  wnmt at  Wall*  IflUl  ���������*u������,  EUC  U Aim---    *.& ���������  1IC1JI    If i  "For nine years now  iMiiaviiiai  I have; used  ������*1^-1    7 <w������^a4- ���������   ' rls*  without them. I take a thlrji of a  teaspoon in a cup of water as hot as  I can drink it. No sickness, no headaches now/1 am 70 years of age in  April, and just with taking Kruschen  Salts am able to do all my housework  duties myself. I recommend Kruschen  to ail my neighbours. Jtsefore I began  taking it I was never away from the  doctor, but now I never need him. I  used to have sick headaches-and then  was not able to do anything- But  now it is different���������-thanks to Krusch-  jsst,   fiolta ������' fAJCva  \     1 d  - Kruschen keeps the organs of the  body working actively, cleanses all  clogging impurities from the system,  and sends clear vigorous blood  coursing through the *veins. And the  result ? An end to" all Life's minor  ills and, miseries. No more headaches,  tiredness,    depression,    "nerves;"    or  delightful freshness, high spirits, happy outlook���������in short, sheer good  health!  ������  mS  !waacoMiOpgoooo-{*wcBa**B^^  JESL    Bit   jFmm.   mmmfL-.'M-  ������W TTIII11  UT Cp R, **������* si  B&  ^SmT    S5   aaLi mmmO mm. mmmmm ������S-5S  BYRG^"  <"7NO Sarvtes)  0^mmi4Amtm%m.9   k������ Wi21������s.*S9   BSTSCSS mmm^&m^mmT-T  ose*9ocscs  CHAPTER X.���������Continued.  "xnere s   one  mmrwlrl      T>oVn.  lucky  devil   in  this  The man tha*- "f=������iss  MacMillan's going to marry."  Alan winced. He had never thought  .,of Joyce marrying, another, man. , The  remark, aroused a passionate unrea-  abning-hurt in him. ?  Sitting at the edge of the bed, Buz-,  -zard smoked a cigarette and glanced  nervously at his partner -who had lath  down and was trying to get a little  rest to fit himself for the flight and  battle just ahead. Something was  wrong between Alan and this winsome, spirited Joyce MacMillan.  There was, or had been, some passionate relationship between them. It  had evidently g.one on the rocks:  Baker was engaged to some girl at  Fort Endurance; and Miss MacMillan  '���������/'. . . Well, there was that incident  Which he himself had seen half an  hour ago when he happened to glance  through the window.  "It's a pity," he thought, "for them  to bust up. A d-^-d shame, that's  what. She's a regular girl.      Looks,  personality and spunk Lord,  I'd. hate to ever quarrel with her!"  Ho wondered whether to tell Alan  about that incident he'd seen. Alan  was evidently floundering around in  the dark about Miss MacMillan. He  was a bit awkward and blundered in  such matters. Buzzard thought:  "First chance I get, believe I'll tell  him what she did. He ought to know.  She either loves him or hates him, to  do a thing like that!"  When Alan woke up late in the  evening, Buzzard was still asleep and  Bill Hardsock was dead to the world.  Hoping bo find Joyce, he went out  Into the trading hall.  Joyce was not there. For a few  moments Alan stood looking about.  'As Bill had told him, ������ho waa closing  ������j>ut the post, Ho hated to think of  Joyce's girlhood homo being sold to  etomo utter stranger .Thinking of Lar-  i-nv-a-fa-*--iw%     it mww*ia.    ���������'  |Mrjyi~%aMla#   , Jt^lmSaW. ��������� . .���������  ry, soonTto be invalided out;of/sery-f  ice and condemned to a life of intolerable idleness, he wondered whether  he might hot get'this post" for his  crippled patrol partner. It was well  located, and Larry's host of friends  amon*-- the Indians would be sure to  bring him their furs.  Still hunting Joyce, he went down  to the landing -where old Pence, whittling at his story-stick, was guarding  the 'plane against any log floating  down and damaging it.  "You riz up early, Alan b'y."  "Yes. Got a couple things to do.  They must've been on my mind.  Where's Joyce?"  "She went down th' river bank,  down thar t' that fust brook comin*  out'n th' timber, to snag sonje trout.  We're shy on meat."  Alan stepped into I>ave MacMii-  lan's canoe, laid in an extra paddle,  Suu s-u&������.i.6u .v������ovvii - stream.- Gliding  around the first bend, he saw Joyce  two hundred yards ahead, standing  on a jutting rock beside a brook  mouth. When he came alongside and  lifted the canoe prow, out upon the  shelving rock, she greeted him with a  quiet friendly smile. They sad down  together on the wolf-foot moss.  After his "Says in the 'plane, with  the swish of hurtling struts and the  thunder of a motor dinning his. ears,  it -was incredibly quiet on the spruce-  buried stream.  Very observant, he covertly stared  at Joyce. She was looking past him  at the far shore and woods. As he  studied her features, it seemed to  Alan that something profound had  happened to her since he saw her last.  She had changed: she was hardly the  same girl. There was some new  strange spiritual quality about her, as  of a person who has gone down into  a ravaging sickness and has had the  strength to conquer and rise out of it,  but at a terrible cost.  To break the silence between them  he began telling her of these last  ���������weeks���������his trip to Edmonton, his  providential luck in meeting Buzzard,  the prison charges that stood against  them, their flight back; north, their  escape from' Haskell's trap, his gladness when he saw her running down  the path. ^   '"->-������������������'  As she listened, thoroughly alive to  the danger and hardships he had gone  through, Joyce felt a profound gratitude, for she knew Alan had done this  largely for her sake. When he mentioned the prison charges facing him,  she experienced a moment of panic;  and imagined herself testifying in his  behalf, fighting for him as he had  fought for her.  A little later, after they had discussed plans for closing in upon the  bandits, Alan rose up and gave her  his hand to rise. He said:  "I've got to go down river a few  miles, Joyce. Bill cached some supplies near that saut where you and I  got upset that day and had to swim  for it. I want to bring- them up here  this evening."  He waited a moment for some hint  that she might wish to go along with  him. None came. He suggested:  "ltd take only a couple hours. If  you'd care to, I'd like for you to go."  "I'd better stay. Bill and Mr. Featherof will be awake before long. I'll  have supper ready when you get  hack."  "I can help you with that���������if you'll  had said anything derogatory about  Elizabeth. But his tone, his manner  . . . . . Was he becoming a little  disillusioned ? Was he seeing Elisabeth Spaulding riot as the sister of  his dead partner Curt, not as a girl  to be cherished and shielded, but- as  as selfish, calculating person ? Was  he dimly.foreseeing^What his married  life��������� with her -w^Tgoing^to be?  Joyce checked herself sharply from  hoping or even thinking that Alan  might break off his engagement, or  from extending him anything more  than grateful friendship. She was  glad, profoundly glad, that his words  had caused no ��������� resurrection of hope,  no tremor of emotion. The discovery  of her strength suffused her with/a  kind of pride. But for ail that, she  felt a great sorrow for Alan. He was  bitterly -unhappy, and she knew it.  What was his situation now? Police  work, his life in the North, comradeship with his old friends���������everything  that he had cherished was stripped  awaylfrom him/and he was going into  a marriage reluctantly and forcing  himself into a; life that was alien" to  his whole nature. When Joyce thought  of all that, her sympathy, tender and  compassionate, went out to him  wholeheartedly.  ���������     A     m .  m     a     m  "Returning at deep twilight with the  drums, Alan found Buzzard cleaning  fouled spark plugs on the 'plane engine.  Candles were already lit in the  trading store. Alan looked up the  path, expecting to see Joyce's figure  in the lighted doorway. Ke hoped to  have an hour to two alone -with her  this evening. But all day the conviction had grown upon him that a talk  would be worse-than useless. If only  God's truth didn't sound so preposterous; if only he could tell Joyce  that he had become engaged to Elizabeth, had expected to marry Elizabeth, and yet all the time, in his deepest longing, had wanted not Elizabeth  but her. .  ...   .  "If we're going to get away from  here first thin0* in' the mornin*-'-" Buzzard broke into his thoughts, "we  ought to put in a coxiple hours' work  after supper on.these aileron leads.  They're 'pretty badirayed around the  pi$eys." r.    .-���������   .  '  "Whatl" Alan Whirled on Him,  Gasping. "Burn Up That Coin*  turn Fleehae?"  iiiiiiwwiii'" eaa��������� b-b-h-w  Bfir.'. SB-."  " B������  Firestone tires for pas-  oehgcT car use are now guaranteed for 12 months against  injuries7cfiused oy fciswoiats,  cute, bruises,, rim cuto, undr  inflation, wheels out cf alignment, faulty, brakss or any-  other ; -road hazard except  pimcttiJ/es'��������� another g&od  reason -why you should  buy Firestone tires.  i.ul������a������A  '    ���������     m\ 1k*>m."kmm  only Firestone tires havo:  --  ,p  If you want a low priced but  dependable tire, ask for the  Firestone-Oldfield. As good as  most first line tires, but costs  20% less. Made by Firestone  and guaranteed for 12 months.  J���������-Gum-Dipped Cords with $&%  longer flexing life; i  2^���������Two Extra  Cord Pliea under  the  Tread  ���������  make   ths tira  safe at ssv ssssd:  g���������Wider, Deeper Tread to giva  25%  more non-skid  wear.'  These extra values givs  25-40% longer tire life���������-  at no extra, cost. Replace  worn tires today. See the  nearest Firestone Dealer.  ALBERTA DEALERS  ACME���������R. N. Wisdom.  ARROWWOOD���������Larsen     Implement  .   Co  BANFF���������Banff Motor Co.; Bow Gar-  *r" ******  BIG VALLEY���������McAllister Motors.  BLAIRMQRE���������Red Trail Motors.  BROOKS���������Brooks Garage.  CARBON���������Garrett Motors.  CARMANGAY���������Cook Motors.  CARSTAIRS���������-A. R. Shantz.  CEREALr-^Johnson's Garage.  CHAMPION���������Sunshine Motors.  GROSSFIEtJJ���������Crossfield Garage.  CHINOOK���������Cooley "Bros.  COLEMAN���������Sentinel Motpra.  "MANITOBA: 53EATLEBS  BALDUR��������� Hunter & Gemmill.  BELMONT���������D. Maloney.  BINSCARTH���������Drever Bros. Garage.  CARBERRY���������C. A.  Sear.  CARTWRIGHT���������J. H. Newman.  DOMINION CITY���������Maynes Bros.  ELKHORN���������H. H. Johnson.  EMERSON^���������Cameron's   Garage.  GLADSTONE���������McAskill Bros.  GLENBORO WEST���������Anderson Bros.  '    SASKATCHEWAN DEALERS  ASQUITH���������Calder & Picketts.  BATTLEFORD���������Basil Bridges.  BIGGAR���������Sid. Willis.  BLAINE LAKE���������P. M. Green.  CUTKNIFE���������C. A. Barsaloux.  HANLEY���������Fred Gatske.  HUMBOLDT���������Miller & badgley Motors, Ltd.  tors, Ltd.  LOVERNA���������Loverna Garage.  LTJSELAND���������G. C Becker.  MACKLIN���������Hillis Brothers.  NAICAM���������J. Rousch.  PERDUE���������J. J. Brehler. v  RADISSON���������D. E. Crabb & Son.       ,  ROSTHERN���������Alex Bettger.  SASKATOON���������A. L. Badger, DeAr-  mond & Wilks, J. H. Early Motor  Co., Ltd., Hillcrest Gsxage,  Irvine's Master Service Station,  Regal   Service   Station.  SHELLBROOK���������Floen Brothers.  TTJRTLEFORD���������Central  Garage.  VISCOUNT���������A. Siekawitch.  WATROUS���������Geo. Agar.  WATSON���������Hamers & Sullivan.  .Lot!.*  Tok-d !Ly������lia E. Pinltliiiisi'fl  V������3lU'C>tUaJ������>-13 Ct^UalMPIUlXllui  It Qteiulles the wervea and lielps  to Ihillld yow tip: You will cat better . P. Bleep better . ���������. look better. ' Life will, acorn worth UvlHi-i  -Attain. Eemomlier that 98 out of  100 women nay, VHt hi'lpu ino."  H.ot Jt help yow too, hlcsfitizA or tah*  let form, ns you prefer.  ������������������������������������ i. ��������� -I.,. i ...n. -,-,...���������,. in,,. I., I,  W.   N.   U.    1092  SO*  Joyce hesitated.   She   was   aware  that Alan deeply wanted her company. After all he'd done for her, it  aeeriied cruelly ungrateful to refuse.  And sho herself wanted to go. But  bitter wisdom, whispered a warning.  Since that morning when she turned  his letters and picture and gifts to  ashes, there had boon no looking buck.  There must be none now. Sho had  strength and courage to talk with  him calmly and to act toward him as  though they had never boon, more  than good friends; but she dared not  presume too far on that new-born  strength, To bo alone with him two  hoiirs on a twilight river, with their  talk inevitably drifting to former  times���������it would bo unbearable.  With gentle firmness she aald: "I'd  like to go Alan. But I'll have to run  back to the post. There's so many  things to do." She trlod to smile. 4,I  don't want to bo n neglectful hootosn  to Bill and Mr. Feathuroff,"  As oho started up tho rlvor trail,  hor thoughts brooded on several  things Alan had said in tho courso of  hlw wtory, wMpeolully on h"w oooUHlonul  references to Elizabeth. Not that ho  Alan knew that Buzzard was asking him to help with that job, But  he did not answer. He wanted this  evening with Joyce. Unless he took  circumstances into his own hands tonight, ho and Joyco would drift across  a continent from each other in a few  days more. Torn with uncertainty of  her affections for him, he was debating about this evonlng. After the incidents of today���������his ploturo ��������� gone,  her ���������coldness, hor refusal to go with  him���������ho was wavering, undecided.  He tossed his cigarette out on the  water. "Maybe we'd better go up and  help Joyce what we can."  Buzzard* did not stir, l^or several  minutes ho had boon glancing un-  oaHlly at Alan. Finally he screwed up  courage to speak. v  "It's strictly none of my business,  Alan, but���������but. ... Tou'ro engaged  tj a girl there at "Endurance, hut you  bought Miss MacMillan that rainbow  scarf with your last dollar and you  talked a lot about getting back here  and helping her���������"  Alan was loath to speak of Joyce,  even with a partner. He tried to say'  quietly; "We've been good friends  for several years. She's one of the  sweetest girls I ever knew. You've  met her now. You'd naturally want to  help her, wouldn't you?"  "Of course. But���������but . . . -, See  here, I may he imagining things; you  can tell me to shut up if you want to  ���������but it seems to me there's something wrong between you and her."  Alan repeated, rather Shortly:  we'i*e good friends. There's . nothing  more than that."  Buzzard knew different. He had  had a vague suspicion of it over since  Alan first mentioned Joyce MacMlllan's name at the cafe in Edmonton.  r������  kilt ������l*.AO*1   Fl  Bcimiftrt *3������!jao������! -Knownac  Sir Henry JEtoyce Of Auto Fame Dies  In England  Sir Henry Royce, 70, of West Wittering, England, whose brain was behind some of the world's fastest automobile and aeroplane engines, is dead  after being bedridden for six months.  He was a joint founder with C. S.  Rolls of Rolls-Royce, Ltd., motor car  and aeroplane engine builders, of Derby and London, in 1907.  He founded Royce, Ltd., mechanical  and electrical engineers of Manchester, in 1884. When Rolls-Royce, Ltd.,  was formed he became its director  and chief engineer.  He designed the engines which  gained for Great Britain speed records on land, sea and air. It was with  As he remembered the incident of this  his engines that Flight-Lieut. G. IX.  noon, he wondered at  the  Spartan  courage Joyco had shown and at the  ���������-'^-LEAVIES-::':  VOID ������������������ (IMITATIONS*, ,'  passion behind such an act. Surely  some hitter unhapplness lay between  her and Baker.  He said reluctantly: "If that's true,  If you're merely friends and nothing  ."Whatr Alan WhirkHl On Him,  tinAplng. "Burn Vn That Oelnturo  Flcclic������*?"  moro, what made her burn up that  scarf you brought her?"       %  "What!" Alan whirled on him,  {ynHplni*1. "Burn im that nalntura  flochoo?" Ho half-rose. "You say  that's what she did? You're sure  about that? You didn't naako a mistake?"  (To Bo Continued).  Stalnforth established the world air  record, Sir Malcolm Campbell shattered his own land record and Kayo  Don secured tlio speedboat record.  A'-health  ejepert  points  out   that  people who havo cold baths through-  {out the win Lor Mulcium httvo  tho iiu.  No, but thoy havo cold hatha. ^^S^^^S^^^^^XSSSSB^SlSSSSSabSSSa  BHSS  mmm  tSE*mavS3������m&*������m  ���������5wi~~~5������  MMM^at  --���������������  THJS-"jUAUE.8WU������i; ������������*.*������������. V?  ���������8 .  So happy to  his voice  "Hello, Mother!"  "Oh, John! Is it really you?  I'm so happy to hear your  voice."  Thousands of miles seperated  mother and son, but a longdistance telephone call brought  them together, voice to voice.  John is planning to user the  long-distance telephone to "go  home" to his home on Mother's  Day, May 14. Ke knows of  nothing that .would make her  more happy, and he expects to  get a great "kick" out of the  call himself.  present and future development  of Creston. Canyon Street is  much too narrow for either a  principal street or a trans-provincial highway. It" is certainly  quite inadequate for the c mbined  traffic of both.   Looking into the  iiituFp wc See "tu**t   protection" iii  the home market, coupled with  preference   in   the chief export   _-i���������jl_    ���������;n -������__i-i_-   ������.. 1*   :���������������.  the B.C., fruit crop being absorbed at prices satisfactory to the  grower.  With this in view/ and coming  nearer home, to the Erickson district, we see that ^herIncreased  crops due. ��������� ,������������f aH-up-1;������-date  irrigation system have been offset  by decreased prices. But with a  return to normal prices and consequent prosperity we may expect to see the larger holdings in  this section sub-divided, and  supporting   a larger population.  Turning to Wynndel, in the  opposite direction, we know that  the past-year has..-been a record  one for land clearing, and this  fa_t 'cou^le4^ witfe- j"l ������Tsst tn=  crease in production due to the  irrigation system no*# being installed, should resulf ma larger  population in this section.  |    Between these points, right  on  I our   very    d dor    step,  we have  | thousands of acres on  Kootenay  ! Flats.    It   is inconceivable that  I the reclamation of land  capable  of producing 50 bushels of wheat  ppr     acre     will    baffle    modern  engineering and financing methods  for   long.    Sub-divided  into    jeyen   comparatively   targe units  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C. j this    area,   when  reclaimed,   will  Subscription:    ������2.50 a year in advance. ] ������v������ryr?ort many families,     Further-  B,v������ TV  where it is sorely needed. Both  sides of the street would receive  the benefit of lower fire insurance  rates, Make shsf t arrangements  such as the gift of a six foot strip  by adjacehtproperty owners, and  the setting of a building line to  be followed in years to come, will  not solve this problem.  That foresight and intelligent  ������*������1������������������������������������������������"������.������ w������������\^������   VkJof    /luri^anda  ih human happiness cannot be  denied. The value of Hy4e.Park  through the centuries to London's  teeming millions cannot be  measured in terms of money.  Coming nearer home, who can  fail to be favorably impressed by  Cranbrook when viewed from its'  spacious main thoroughfares and  sidewalks.  Canyon     Street     is    actually  iiPHDVEB and UNIm?ROVEB  Ranches For Sale  Five and Ten" Acre Blocks  ���������    mm -���������   Ctosy terms  LISTINGS WANTED..  J. G. CONNELL  CRESTON  Kootenay Telefihone Go.  ne  highway  to  of  of  ������.u:.  kins  HVAL.L, /TB BRANGHE&  Plm A* F*Q\A/E^L-lm.  ��������� ������������������ District Representative Mutual Life  Insurance Company of Uartoda.  LIRSITED  rHE  KRFKTflN RFVIFUL!  narrower by many leet tnan  on   each end, and  rms a part.   Ar-~*  *-s-^  going   to    permit   the   floo  Erosperity to be dammed by  ottle-neck in our midst?  This matter is the most important now confronting us. Our  need, real or fancied, for beer  bringing in its wake a brick  hotel, and sewerage system, can  be supplied any time our citizens  wish. T e opportunity to make  our city safe/prosperous and  attractive by street-widening will  never recur.   '    x *    *  We want a wide, spacious  main street for Creston, and we  must have it. Let us then get  behind our public bodies, let us  bring the matter before our re-  m% ������aa-a a^aaV* bb8b 1 m% ������A*4tJl I A I all II A I A.^a^tBM^PB^AB^J^BLpBBfcBmB-a^^A^aBfcBBaT^fc.,! JN ill Bafc^B^B^B^BfcaBBBBaBalBttB-BBBBjB^B-BaWBEB  Iv^Z?  jt'ama.      JLJ'**  Fordson Tractor, in good shape  at a bargain price.  Chevrolet Half-Ton Truck  ���������  Good body and cab.   Cheap.  Drop in and see them and get prices.  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  \  sa.w to u.s. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY,   MAY    5! no  LETTERS TS THE ESHT8R  Our Greatest Need  Editor r&������view-  Sir���������The recent discussion at  the Board of Trade dealing with  the width of our main thoroughfare, Canyon Street, brings into  the limelight a matter of the  greatest     importance      to    the  yr\ i-noovtrornrocj  -Lsi.'\.%3V<,i.*-. vu x/m. v +mf+*  striving until this very jdesirable  end is achieved.      FORKSIGHt.  CENT R A L   MOTORS  [    Canyon St.     PLYMOUTH and CHRYSLEFl0J(4.|fl ^^P?g5XQ^.  *0Tlue9������>Jk*������>tS-aU������������������������������������  I                           Try Our Service���������You'll Like Itl |  I-                                            :  g.  *5 3-  3    ^A/n_ek-fi   -*E7tf-%n  tf-lf-B we* Vlil IK?   ���������   ������&��������������� 5a-a   s^^as^aaa S*  m\          -   -    U*wlJ     _y*L5"yS.    *L������a>������V*&      M.    ~mmv -tar M.^1     ���������4mm*%Jkm%      A Am    UV������ +m������ 3k,  - a*;-  our Work Must be right \%  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  A, Mgr>saSseIII  Shoe and   Harness   Reoairins  more., the settlements  along  the  east shore of Kootenay Lake, for  many years tributary to Nelson,  now make our town  their bus-  I mess centre, and will probably do  so    to   a greater extent as and  w' en     our    services     improve.  Through traffic, both business and  pleasure,    has    been   increasing  noticably since the highway was  opened,, and this increase  will be  sustained    as the surface is improved, the scenic beauties of the  route better advertised, and bus-  ' in ess   conditions   return  to  nor-  malaey.   Creston      is    growing,  slowly, but surely even, in these  times;   its  narrow, street/   into  which the sun can  hardly penetrate,  is a menace to life now,  especially at times of brisk trading, such as Christmas week  and  Saturday nights.    In   ten   years  its traffic will be at least double  present    traffic.   What   are   the  difficulties to be faced in widening this street?   They are trivial  compared    to    the     advantages  accruing.    On    the    North    side  there is a single line of buildings,  which, with a few exceptions, are  not    modern   or   valuable,    and  which   would,   in   the   ordinary  course of events, soon  give place  to more permanent and more fire  proof structures.  If these buildings were demolished, owners could  rebuild   with  low-cost labor and materials, and  j employment would  be provided  C. W.H.A. Meeting  The April general monthly meeting of  Creston W men's Hospital Auxiliary  was held at the home of Mrs. Jos.  Foster on April 20th, There was a fine  turnout of members and the president,  Mrs. R. Stevens, was in the chair.  Mrs. C. Mureii oi the buying committee, reported the activities of the  .month, which included the making of  sheets,    pillowslips,    and garments.    In  ������  s  i  ������  1  I  YOU Must fee Satisfied  You cannot afford to pay for inferior workmanship  however low tht.  "rV**������l-f������0    ' 1    *"-****"LT    -rVB-f-i"*    OAMfT I mfrntCk  *V\r>������>li   llh-a t+l  *"  .Uk\.    . W a  s  ������n *^#   1'  W ftl������U  <S.. .   0IAS vt?sis  alia   aa. rs*.  the hospital  and  Cook they had visited  checked the linen.    <  - ": '--~-;:  A letter of thanks-rwas sent Chas.  Moore fer his help at the miiitary whist  the latter part of March. Thanks was  voted Mrs. M. Young for the use of her  home for the March meeting, also the  hostess of thed^y/: /// ' .  The Auxiliary will have another  military whist on" Friday, May 12th,  arid committees were named to handle  it. There were 18 members present and  one new member enrolled. Tea was  served by Mrs. Maxwell, and Mrs-, -M.  Ross and the freewill offering was $1,70.  OAHYOM STREET  at BARTON AVE.  OBESTOH        i  m  I  B>aS^tfBaBS3u%a88BHAaBS-aala^a-ka,a*HaBaBBa>^B^aTaVAB*SaBB  BarfaBhBMa&BaSa&BMdaaAaBh**  .a.*.ft a.A.<t.*.������>.>  .A. A.  RENNIE'S SEEDS  GERMINATION PROVING EXCELLENT  LARGE CHOICE IN BULK SEEDS  Mangeh ���������Golden Tankard, Long Red Perfection,  Sludstrup, Giant White Sugar, Giant Yellow Globe.  Sugar Beets���������Leviathan, Jumbo White, Improved  Wanzleben.  Beans���������Giant Stringless Green Pod, Mammoth Broad  Windsor, Improved Golden Wax, XXX Bush  Butt������?r .    . .  KENAIE'S XXX Lawn Grass Seed, per lb   2 C.W. OATS��������� Rechaned, per 100 lbs   CERTIFIED SEED POTATOES. Netted Gem,  Wee McGregor, Irish Cobbler.  $ .45  1.35  Lister School Report  Attendance in Division 1 of Lister  school for April reached the high av-rage  of 98 per cent, according to the report  just issued by the principal, Miss Curtis.  Those making the high standings were:  Grade 8���������David Gustafson, Clara Domke. Grade 7���������Douglas Sin lair, Kirk  Beard. Grade 6���������Cyril Bird, Erika  Meyer. Grade 5 ��������� Alice Wellspring,  Frank Taylor. Perfect attendance���������  Kirk Beard, Kitty Beard, Cyril Bird,  Margaret Dent, Martha Domke, Clara  Domk(\ Bert Hayward, Raymond Mc-  Kce, Clara Meyer, Erika Meyer, Manning Powers, George Rylan, Douglas Sinclair, Eugene Taggart, Alice Wellspring.  In Division 2 Miss Webster reports an  average daily attendance of 98 per cent.,  with the following taking the highest  standings: Grade 4~-.Tohanna Daus,  Margaret Sinclair. Grade a���������Rosemary  Wolf rum, Mary Daus.v Grade 2���������Stella  Beard, Mnry Millner. Grade la���������Arthur  Sommerfold, Harold Osborn. Grade lb���������  Dorothy Millner, Bernico Dent. Perfect  attendonce���������Mllly Beard, Stella Beard,  Harold Daus, Johanna Daus, Mary Daus,  Bornico Dent, Daniel Domlco, Mary  Domke, Helen Guotaffcon, Arthur Hayward, Eric .Tacks, Dorothy MiHner,Mary  Millner, Harold Osborn, Dorothy Rylan,  Erwin Rylan, LcbHg Rylan, Margnret  Sinclair, Hugo Sommerfold, Arthur Sommerfold, I-Ierbort Stoib, Doris Stoib,  RoHomary Wolf rum.  MATURE IS S^AUTImFUL  tSM    mmMW ���������������������������a'r'Mi       AV ^mmmmW    0S    8mm flHissW mMB   mfmSS0'\. .    Cp-V HHJBTB ^4m\\\\\W       BmW mmW   *V ^8^^ ^g^^  i  What about your Interior Decorating?  Our work is guaranteed.   Estimates are free.  ..A. .GrOPLIN  OVER IMPERIAL GROCETERIA CRESTON  ���������Ai AiA BAjA>A>tf>iA,tA������At,Aii8AiiiiBa>  mJt-sAkm  "A '   *^aAm.Am,mA\ -Am  , m%.^am.~A\-mm.-Ak.-Ay. |-**|-,|1f*fc'| ^ , ^  of Goinforting Heat  Whatever else you may be short ot you can't afford  to be without a good supply of  WINTER FUEL  Our long experience in the Coal and  Wood business  enables us to give you tbe best for every purpose  at the most reasonable cost.  .1.X*' R"s*   JVXC-2^'.!"������. Jiiink. X XX  COAL,   WOOD,       F3L,OUJR,   PKED  im 1|M'| ���������*������������������-������������������ i yi ��������� yii g)<M(ii !���������>������������������������ m ��������������������������� ��������� y lanMiMiMUM * W>'mmS 'tf" ~f'IJi'y  ,j���������y^^p^^w^j|jp^|a���������^j���������0j^^^^j������p^|^^p  MULTIPED  ANY  LENGTH with  Connection"  \  J-inoli, per foot.  g-innh,  ���������if-inch,  a  u  7c  Sic  Wc  CRESTON FARMERS.  WorveH the Valloy.  INSTITUTE  Horvoti tli������ Puhb  STRAWBERRY PLANTS-Van Sun  nnd Britiah Sovereign, $4 per 1000 plants  ���������Victor Carr (Alice Sidinii:). Croston.  FOR SALE���������PI uri i now: ConaorntiUH  (tuirennlul) Yellow Hollyhock; mixed  Oriental Poppy; rod Columbine (long  ������poarocl); Delpnenium (Larkspur), bright  Bhndcm of blue, all nt 50o. per dosson.  Ahphvukuh, Mary Washington, ono-y������?ur  old, $'2 per 100.     Black Currants (Boos-  TZ. k. M*I  koop) $2 inn <h������/..ui, $10 imf 100.   Straw*  n ������  H. F. Rob-  berry plants, British Sovereign and Par������  Hon'B Beautyf $4 per 1000.  nwii n   MA>i-i,k\mwiy i   i  Hon, Wynndol.  Your Pocket  used as   a  bank  lias many  advantages.  dism  Ci**  Money carried in it is easy to  spend on trifles or may be lost  orstoleiic  Weekly dcpofiitB in our Savings Bntufe  will nccumwlate rapidly. .'���������'-'  Small or large accoutita are welcomi%  SANK  ifYE?      m^.TXtmJm'\AT2mZ$f~VkQ  C������j*������lt������I Pa.!.*! Up $20;O<50jQ'OQ  HeseKvo Fund $20,000,000  Crunton Brunch  U. |. Forbes, Monagor  mmmmm  A TH.&':VS2tBS������������&B  JUS V������g  mai ....  IVMU  .3S _______ _ S.  Raffia for sale at V, Mawson*s.  List your property with J. Q. Connell.  supplies   for    sale,   at   Vic.  Baseball  Mawson's.  TUf,  anil      Tt**w*      'S3KT    ��������� W   ��������� 1<*/x������������:m    ������..^j*������  .���������������..?  weekend visitors with Nelson friends.  HAY FOR SALE���������Baled alfalfa* first  cut. $11 ton: second cut. No. 1, ������13: at  barn.   W. P. Edwards, Camp taster.  CARD OF THANKS  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Romano, jr, wish  to express their sincere appreciation of  the flowers, he sympathy and the many  kindnesses shown them ih their recent  bereavement.  FOR SALE-T3Q0_ feet  used  half-inch  galvanised pipe/- - tV.-I/Avery,- Creston.  ''Say it with flowers" to mother for  Mother's Day���������from Cook's Greenhouse.  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������350 feet of  hose for irrigation. Fred Kelly, Erickson.  FOR RENT���������Choice of twojresidenccs  nicely located-   F=H, Jackson, Creston;  COW FOR SALE���������Half-Jersey milch  cow,   will  freshen  soon.      A.   Glasier,  Wynndel.   .,./,..  FOR SALE���������White Leghorn laying  hens, 40c. each. F. Simister (Alice Siding), Creston.  A full range of Goodrich tennis shoes  for men and boys at attractive prices, at  VTMTo two <vr������*a  .   fc..... .. ...... w.  Mrs, -J. P= Rosa returned from  Granum, Alberta, at the end of the  week, where she has been on^ a visit for  the past three weeks.  ��������� WANTED���������Osse-horse farm -svagCR,, in  goc-d eonditioh, and price right for ciish;  Enquire Review Office.  COW FOR SALE���������Ayrahire, good  milk and butter cow. Just freshened,  with or without calf.'. F. Bunt, Creston.  Mrs. J. F. Warren of Calgary arrived  on Thursday last on a visit with her  parents/Mr. and Mrs/W. M. Archibald  ���������Mrs. (Dr.) Olivier wasr. a visitor at  Cranbrook for the closing sessions of the  East Kootenay musical festival, Saturday.  ./*      ' .  Rev C. Baase was a visitor at Glen-  lilly on Friday where he officiated at the  marriage of a well known couple at that  point.  a**?**  ������m^ .mil  1...  s _b!e to give timely -sdf j fey eon***** ftp. the aTeopiane, which ugualiy  vice on spraying/as well as the latest in-   travels on the old geese route.  formation on the control of apple scab.  The lectures will be illustrated.-    Mr.  Hopkins will deal with the question of  j the right kind of fertilizers to use with  j different crops and soils.   The meeting  unsi.  Mtt������������f-MB-������^.-������������^  ������  jfT g*A*������S TPO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  ���������>������;  ode rift l������lef hods  Modern methods of merchandising in keeping with  present-day progress enable us to offer you really fine foods  at almost unbelievable low prices.  i  mt  i  i  i  Saturday and Monday Specials  PINEAPPLE, rAU!I5!-!'.AN"l 2 tins  .%p   ������j������ A  CORN STARCH, L^Rfi pkg  . .11  SODAS, [ s^WIL&l 3 carton      .17  COFFEE, FR!^fSf-?yBD ib   _.:     .27  VINEGAR, ^"ffil^r] bottle 1 17  29c, 8-oz. jar MAYONNAISE.[���������SBS1)   16 oz...    .49  *  S  s  1  i  ���������m  %  I  I  spent  a couple of days here last week, a guest  of her parents, Ms*, and Mrs. W. T.  Simister.  The first of the cherry blossom made  its appearance this week, and orchardists  assert that it shows no sign of frost  damage.  The Creston tennis club courts at  Exhibition Park have been put in shape  and the season's play will commence  .this weekv/; 7/'vrv.-7^7. --:',; ���������-"���������'"'"  /FOR SAL1EDR TRADE���������Few loads  of mulching, or will trade for tame hay.  J. W. H. Gobbett. Creston, or call at- A.  Comfort's. .;  Mr. and Mrs. Howard' Allan and /son,  James, arrived en Sunday on a visit with  Mrs. Allan's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jas.  Cherrington.  Creston Motors report thp sale of the  newest 1933 Chevrolet eight to Mrs.  Cherrington, who took delivery at the  end of the week.  There was a good attendance at the  May meeting of the Canadian Legion in  the    Mallandaine    Hall   on  Tuesday.  James Batsman of Canyon was initiated  as a member with due ceremony.   Three  judges were appointed for the Creston  Valley track meet to be held May 27th.  The formation of an Auxiliary was again  discussed and it was decided to call a  meeting of the ladies which the president j  of the provincial command,  Mrs. D. J,  MacDonald, hopes to   attend.   An International Jamboree to be held in Creston this summer and to be participated  in by fourteen   posts  of the American  Legion was discussed and a committee  of    five' was    appointed  to  interview  Bonners Ferry Post.  vuiuineie   oci. cajn   auu  dies, Reece's Patent, from   14, to 1 inch,  ���������.11   ������������n     .������...������J     -.1...��������� .-        t.*C% ~   ~ "   S.1 >n (uuu auBpe, ipa/z.  smith Shop, C res ton.  Morrow's Black-  I  mr  mL.   a it  Of  report oi Cr ston public  school shows a total- of 214 pupils enrolled. Of those awarded proficiency  standing 23 were girls and 15 boys.  FOR SALE���������Fairbanks-Morse 3 h.p.  engine and 1500 gal. p.h. Typhoon  pump, will consider good ranch horse  as part trade.   Eli Foxall Wynndel.  : -aga<c.saa<as_'i  ,%,   ffmmm%mm%,  fl I -IIP 1 A      -a.- A.   A-A- A_ ama-amm.- A . A -  COME TO  WANTED���������Ybung, upstanding saddle  ^ e horse, quiet. Also three farm chinks  g | around 1250 lbs., quiet and well broken.  3 1 State best cash  price.     Abey's Ranch,  ^ ��������� ���������  *   Mirror Lake, B.C.  ma^mA^w4vf^^vmw������^fxfmmumnm^^������W%mWi  Mr. and Mrs.  J. Spencer and family  who have been residents on  Gratsdvle^?  Heights for the past few   years, left on  Friday for Nelson, where they will make  their home in future.  The deep sympathy of the community  goes   out  to   Mr.   and    Mrs.    Frank  Romano,   jr., in the death of their 9  months' old daughter, Evelyn Maadne,  who passed away Monday.   The funeral  was   on    Wednesday   from  St.   Paul's  Lutheran church' with Rev. C. Baase  officiating    and    Irwin.    Nickel,   Ariel  Schade,.Clayton Sinclair and Joe Taiarico  of Sirdar acting as pallbearers.   Many  friends were out to pay a last fribute of  respect    and  the floral remembrances  were   numerous   and beautiful.   Those  sending flowers were Mother nnd Father,  Grandfather, Grandmother and family,  Auntie, Uncie, Rose and Charlie;  Mr.  and   Mrs.   Charlie  Botterill.   Mrs. P.  Cherbo,     Mr.   and    Mrs.   J.  Taiarico,  Margaret and   Daisy   Rogers, Sirdar.  Mrs. Provansanno and family.  Mr, and  Mrs.   DeLuccaj    Cranbrook.   Mr.   and  Mrs. G. Sinclair, Mr/ and Mrs. W. K.  Fortin, Mr. and   Mrs. Frank Foerster,  Mr. and Mrs. P. Maione, Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Maione,  Mrs. John Spratt,  Mr.  and Mrs. J. Nastasi, Rev. C. and Mrs.  Baase, Mr. and Mrs.  Cecil  Moore,  Mr.  and Mrs. B. Morabito, Mr. and Mrs. D.  Weston,   R.   Walmsley,  Ariel  Schade,  Miss Lily Barner,  Miss Edith Couling,  Miss Joan Hilton,  Miss Lillian Tirevel-  yan.  John Nelson left last week for Cranbrook, where he is a patient in St.  Eugene Hospital.'.*    -'  Marcel Senesael,- who has been a  patient in Cranbrook hospital, returned  on Saturday.  C. Senesael, A. Lepage and Fred  Smith were Fort Steele visitors on a  business trip Saturday.  Miss Beatrice Molander returned on  Sunday from Corbro, where she spent  two months visiting her sister, Mrs. Wm.  Slean. Master Billy Slean arrived with  her to spend a visit with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. N. P.  Molander.  Mrs. C. Senesael and Mrs. E. W.  Payne of Creston were Cranbrook  visitors on Saturday.  Mrs. B. Johnson and son, Robert,  Miss Clara Hunt and H. H. Redmile  were Cranbrook, Kimberley and Fort  Steele visitors .at the weekend. Miss  Laura Andeen, who has been visiting in  Cranbrook, returned with them.  Mrs. E. Driffil returned from Creston,  where she has been visiting with friends  and relatives the past week.  Miss Jessie White, priucipal of  Kitchener school, was a Creston visitor  at the weekend.  ���������-BBBkMB&BKJaWB-BBt^taftiMaB^Bt^fcBMHBT*-^^  FHE NEW BUTCHERS  NEXT TO GOVERNMENT VENDOR  HOME-CURED HAM and HEAD CHEESE  Grain Fed Beef and Pork J  Fish and Fillets  JT.-I\ ROSS  MAIN STREET  CRESTON  Miss Celina Langlois was a patient at  Creston hospital on Monday for a tonsiis  speration.  The Pine Kats Club bridge and dance  is to be held Friday, May 5th, instead of  May 4th. Cards 7.45 to 10.30 p.m.  Dancing after.   Come and have a good  i?        /-���������-,��������� j _,���������_���������_ , a .         a j z :   \ UIUIC.      uruiAi uauaib ouu caw.      Bvuuuaiuu  25 cents to gents; ladies 10 cents.  On Tuesday afternoon last another  wreck occurred at the C.P.R. switch west  of town when three cars of concentrated  ore and one box car jumped the track.  They were got back onto the rails and  the train pulled out that evening.  Wednesday     evening    Russell  XmUSXt  Creek    took    another     course, "going  "D ���������������>      e~.i--.~-.   s  imFmmfmm^m^mm^mm^amfmmfmTmfmm/^m^mm^ammfa  ���������yvrvr ? ��������������� f T'nn-T'ft^ 'wmm  ���������w-w-vvwr  ��������� m   m,.A-a\.a    a   8,.*.4ra.*, ^m^nAiiaiAi^mi4^ lAn^iA.friA.^- ���������  If you want Anything Moved  Give us ah opportunity to unload you of your troubles.  Transferring things is our business, and we try t mak  a good job of it for you.  THIS IS CLEAN UP TIME I   How about the ash pile or  other refuse that needs taking away?  We can supply you with SAND,. GRAVEL, ������&c.  Try a load of Our Dry Tamarac for Summer Fuel  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P-O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE IS  mamMmmmmmmmmmmVimwmmiAfmmmmm^  mmmrmmmmm y^mi,y Mpia  nywy������j>'^|HHp ������'iy,  quality Q RAFTI NO WAX  Pound, 75c*;;   ^-Ibaj, 40c;    J-lb.. 25c*  IMlBBBMMBiMMMMBtMBMBWMI^^  Paris Green/ Cyano.Gas' Arsenate of Lead,  Corrosive  Sublimate,  Black-Leaf "40," Formaldehyde, Gopher-  cide, Creolin, Water Glass for preserving eggs, Louse  .j / Powder for chickens.  ���������M   Full line at Veterinary Mbdicines for Gow, Horse, Sheep  1 Foxes, Dogs, Chickens, &c.  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STOR   ������MO. IB. KHliUV W  th iq Keia^CAiLiiL. rtouhi "55  ^5������-*rj������"������-*������-������^  The peak of the daffodil shipping was  passed at the end of the week insofar as  Creston flower growers are concerned,  and tulips will be on the move before the  middle of the month.  The first of the dandelions were in  evidence at the end of the week. The  severe winter appears to have killed off  some of them as the crop is not as  abundant as formerly.  The weather of the past week has been  rather coon, with showers on Tuesday  and Thursday. The drop in temperature and the full moon due Tuesday is  causing some apprehension.  The international league baseba'l  season opens on Sunday afternoon.  Both Creston teams are out of town but  the game at Exnibition Park will be between Erickson and Wynndel.  Creston Board ot Trade meets in May  session on Tuesday night. Resolutions  to come before the Associated Boards'  convention at Trail at the middle of the  month will be up for approval.  * Three comedies by amateur talent and  a variety programme for 25 cents, is the  big value offered by the United Church  Young People at their entertainment at  the church hall Tuesday evening.  Creaton Hospital Women's Auxiliary  are observing Hospital Day, Friday,  May 12th, with a military whist drive at  tho Parish Hall, with an admission of 85  cents.   Cards Btart at 8.15 p.m. prompt.  Mrs. DeLucca (Louise Romano) and  Mrs. F. Provanzanno of Cranbrook were  nisltors here thia week attending the  funeral of Evelyn Maxlno Romano,  infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Romano, jr., whose death occurred on  Monday.  Mother loves plants or cut flowers on  Mother's Day���������from Cook's Greenhouse.  J. P. Roys has just completed the  installation of a Frigidairo in the new  butcher shop, and is now carrying a full  line of meats, etc., usually found in an  iiP'to-dnto ment market. To further  convenience uuatomora a telephone has  l,ief>n installed, No 8, nnd prompt deliveries are nonurcd.  Both J. W. Eabthum, provincial plant  pathologist, nnd S. J. Hopkins of tho  Consolidated fertilizer staff, aro to ad-  ditiiiM the mcatlng called for Wfdncudsy  evening, 10th, at tho Parish Hall. Mr,  Easthnm has boon observing dovelop-  ment'fl in WcbI; Kootenay during the past  Dr. Henderson. Creston, was a professional visitor at Sirdar during the week.  Mrs. Rogers was a visitor at Creston  at the end of the week, having dental  work done.  Mr. and Mrs. J. E. VanAckeren and  family of Canyon were visitors at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. James S. Wilson  on ftjunv*ay.  Mr. Wayne Travis of the U.S.  geodetic survey was a business visitor  here on his way to Nelson and points  west, in connection with water levels.  Mr. and Mrs. James Wilson and  family were visitors at Camp Lister on  Saturday.  A. Whitehouse of the Dominion water  and power department of the Interior  spent all day Thursday checking guages  and running levels at Kootenay Landing.  Sirdar was well represented at the  final wind np of the season social  sponsored by the Kill Kare Klub,  Wynndel, Friday evening, four cars  making the trip.  Messrs. Anderson, Cherbo and Pas-  cuzzo were visitors at Creston   Sunday.  A. Goodwin was a Creston visitor between buss's at the beginning of the  week.  through the C.P.r*. gecuuu. uuuse  ] and flooding the tracks at the station.  I The section crew had to work till midnight so the passenger train could get  through next morning. Both Creston  section crews were here next day to help  with repairs. Some blasting was done  up Russell Greek to avoid similar trouble  in future."  Collection pot plants and cut flowers  for Mother's Day at Cook's Greenhouse.  STRAWBERRY PLANTS���������Van San  and British Sovereign, $4 per 1000 plants  ���������Victor Carr (Alice Siding), Creston.  FOR SALE���������Plant now:' Coreopsus  (perennial) Yellow Hollyhocks mixed  Oriental Poppy; red Columbine (long  speared); Delphenium (Larkspur), bright  shades of blue, all at 60c. per dozen.  Asparagus, Mary Washington, one-year  old, $2 per 100. Black Currants (Boos-  koop) $2 per dozen, $10 per 100. Strawberry plants, British Sovereign and Parson's Beauty. $4 per 1000. H. F. Rob-  son, Wynndel.  The water guage  reads 7.05 as against  rise of 8.85.  at  Slough bridge  8 20 last week, a  Mr. LaRose of the Ike Lewis ranch  made a shipment of beef to Trail this  being brought down by water from the  ranch to Slough bridge, and thence by  truck to its destination.  Ralph Glasier, who has been helping  C. Neil with his ranch operations, near  Kuslcanook, left for Moose Jnw, Sask.,  during the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Ashley Cooper of Trail,  but at present visiting at Wynndel, woro  Sunday vlBltort at the home of their son-  in-law and daugh or, , Mr. and Mrs.  James Pascuzzo.  A meeting wuh held in tho community  hall for the purpose of electing oiliceru  for tho onsuing year. Tho directors  appointed wero: President, Mrs. P.  C hor bo; treasurer, Mrs. G. Cam; and  secretary, Mrs. M, Colomb..  Since early spring it has boon noted,  thut the geeae in their flight havo boeu  taking a course about ono mile east of  tho lakes along tho mountain rtfido instead of ovor tho lakes. Thl������ is put clown  Er^mf "Sffif^flg^jlf fljjfcp %mrm.KJSS9  Seientifie Fertilizing  Produces FLOWERS that bloom  longer and beautify your garden.  WBBDLBSS LAWNS with deep  mnt of grade to beautify your  home surroundings.  EWH*r, tautlvr VEGETABLES for  tho first market where prices are  profitable.  ELEPHANT Brand Chcm'cal Fertilizers aro your guarantee of  quality; there is ono for every  soil condition.  Gonsollfl^tod Mining &  Smelting Go. of Canada  United  Western Sales Head Oflice:  CALGARY,  Alborta.  Western Sales Oflflces:  REGINA. Sank.  WINNIPEG   Man.  PENTICTON, B.C. Rl-YJLJ_Wa    CKJESTOI^   B. - fX  A Momentous \Vorld'Event-  A momentous conference is. at the time this article is written, taking  place in Washington between Premier Ramsay MacDonald of Great Brita'n  and President Roosevelt of the United States. That conference is to be followed  by others between the President and the heads of other nations. All are preliminary to the World Economic Conference to he held in London in June,  asd the object of these many preliminary conferences is to rind common  ground of agreement so as to assure the success of the world gathering  to follow.  As Ramsay MacDonald said upon his arrival at New York, President  Roosevelt and himself, who, he believed, were in harmony of spirit regarding  all great world causes, were getting together to explore-the problems that  have to be dealt with ana endeavour to nnd formulas for their solution. That  is, Ramsay MacDonald, a life-longr advocate of peace between nations in the  sense that there should not be physical warfare, is now striving with might  and main to bring about peace between the nations in an^economic sense,  and to endeavour to overcome to the fullest extent possible, the economic  damage done to the world as the result of the last Great War. In President  Roosevelt he finds a man of the same-spirit imbued with determination.  At the time of writing, newspaper despatches from. Washington indicate that, although the conferences between these two great leaders of the  "English-speaking world are not finally concluded, it is the universal belief  that eventually satisfactory agreements have been reached on all the major  -problems, and common ground of action decided upon When the World  Economic Conference assembles. Furthermore, that Great Britain and the  United States will now unitedly endeavour to secure the acceptance of these  views by other nations.  It is stated that these world leaders believe they have found formulas  * for the solution of existing world problems and the ending of the depression  which has affected the world Cor the past three or four years. These solu-  tions it is frankly recosrnized cannot be brought about by any one nation, or  even by two or three nations, because the problems are international and  world-wide in extent and in their application. It is further recognized that,  betterment of existing conditions cannot be achieved by solving- one or two  of universally recognized problems; rather that action must be taken in regard to a whole series of matters all more or less correlated to each other,  with, one interlocking into another.  This is not to say thai Premier and President have decided that the  whole existing economic system of the world must be replaced by some entirely new system. It does mean that they recognze the fact that, while  monetary systems, international finance, systems of exchange, war debts and  refparations, tariffs, trade quotas and embargoes; production and distribution of commodities of all kinds: world armaments, etc., all have a bearing  and effect on the one great problem, the basic cause of the world's troubles,  and therefore the ultimate solution, is not to be found in any one of these  things, but to a greater or lesser extent in all of them.  They are not approaching world problems as theorists, but as practical  men of affairs, leaders of .their people, world leaders of experience, determined, as Ramsay MacDonald says," to clear the obstacles which block the  highways of trade, both within our own countries and between the nations,  and so restore the hope of employment to the workless millions who look to  earn their living in factory and field."  Therefore, to the extent that existing monetary systems and international methods of finance and exchange present obstacles along the highways of trade they must be altered; not destroyed, but improved so as to  facilitate greater freedom of exchange and render a maximum of service to  the world. So. too, in regard to tariffs, quotas* embargoes, trade restrictions  of all kinds. They are not seeking to bring about world free trade, which is  presently impossible, but to encourage and promote, rather than discourage  and restrict, trade between nations without doing damage to the interests of  any; in a word, to develop mutually advantageous reciprocal exchange of  commodities. Likewise, to deal with war debts, reparations, armaments in  the same spirit and in order to achieve a like result. War debts cannot all be  cancelled, reparations abandoned in toto, complete disarmament effected,  but the obstacles erected by these things across the trade highways of the  world can be largely removed.  ;.-.,.  Best -Quality  IVIre  aura -ft-gsiil  ���������FBirt?  5= ~  tor  Shaving is a real; pleasure with a fantt  quality shaving brush like this one .. .  bristles set in rubber .'"'��������� ��������� _i gut youlS  *   surely appreciate sand use.    .Given in  -C exchange for only 5 complete sets of  -Turret _*oker Hands. '��������� '*���������*/.";  v   One 20c package of Tiirret Fine- Cut  will prove the quality and economy of  this   mellow,   cool   Virginia   cigarettes  tobacco.     You  can roll at least  50  cigarettes fa_s__ oss package . * .and  cigarettes of sweet Virginia fragrance  and flavour . ��������� . supremely satisfying.  ^  j&'tffi  jfrjST *T*ft mmkmwm\Tmmmm '      ^^S' ������*-���������> SH  B "     jB5 t    tm\mm\_S_9  fiN  il  99  -J-Bai  CIGARETTE     TOBACCO  SAVE     THE     POKER     HANDS  Lonely Despite Vast Riches  No More Thrills In Life For Sir Basil  Zaiiaroit  Visitors from Monte Carlo tell  about an old man who is assisted  each day into a palatian automobile,  taken on a brief drive in the nearby  districts, and then is "brought back  to his hotel. " This is just a bit of  routine, but it composes a perfect  setting for the withered, tired face  of the man within the limousine.  For the face is that of Sir Basil  Zartaroff, for more than a generation  romanticized throughout the world  for his mysterious financial ramifications, and his amazing genius to sell  armaments���������to sell them on a big  scale, to equip entire countries for  war.    .  He became a multi-millionaire. He  always was an -��������� amazing figure, one  of those European anornolies created  out o fthe blood <of many nations,  with intrigue in his veins, aristocratic charm in his features, and at  least ten languages on his tongue..  But today, Sir Basil is just a tired,  old man. Playing with the fates of  nations, of entire populations, no  fascination for him.  Legend About Aviatrix  Javanese Paper Tells Why Amy  aoluison Commenced To STIy  "Wheii Amy Johnson mads lAr  forced landing in the DutchTEast Inf  dies on her flight to Australia, details  of her adventures were published by  a missionary priest in a newspaper in  -=^-.r     -fs  longer has  any  That has beoome dull.    His fortune  Bringing the leading statesmen and heads of nations together in this I estimated   at  about  $175,000,000   no  spirit, and with such an object in view, is, we repeat, a momentous event in ' longer   buys  him   any  thrills  the world's history. International conferences, world conferences, tor the exchange of national views and the exposition of national needs for friendly  examination and discussion of opposing viewpoints, policies and interests,  and approaching problems which are the concern of all in a conciliatory  spirit, is the sane, sensible, businesslike and Christian attitude. It is constructive, not destructive. It is practical, not impossibly Utopian. It offers  hope of success, because it is not narrowly selfish but accords consideration  and fair play to all.  Thirtieth Anniversary  Answers Old Question  Barr   Colonists  Celebrate  Settlement  In What Is Now Saskatoon  From a mere hamlet on the banks  of the South Saskatchewan River to  a city of 45,000 population is the 30-  year history of Saskatoon that has  been celebrated by its benefactors of  1003, the Barr colonists. Nearly 2,000  Barr colonists settled in Saskatoon  on April 17. 1903, in search of a now  life in the pioneer West. Mo3t of  the colonists remained, others pushed  on to what is now Lloydminater.  An American visitor says he was  greatly Impressed by the soldiers at  Whitehall and at the Bank of England. The changing of tho guard and  the guarding of the change.  Pressure Of Expanding Steam Causes  Popcorn To Pop-  Why  does  popcorn  pop?   Perhaps  every child has asked that question  at  some   time   or  other.   Sometimes  parents are unable   to    answer   the  question. The United States Department of Agriculture is authority for  the statement that popcorn pops because the moisture stored in the kernels of popcorn is converted Into expanding steam when the popcorn is  heated.     Tho internal pressure of the  expanding steam within the kernels  causes  the violent explosions  which  we commonly call popping.  JtiC  looks out from his car upon the lowly  peasants, singing In the field, and no  one knows what thoughts pass within  his brain.  The greater part of "M^nte Carlo  belongs to him. But he doesn't visit  the gambling Casino, and disclaims  any interest in it.  He was born 84 years ago at Odessa, South Russia, of Greek parents.  He grew up to know ten languages  when still a lad, and thus entered an  armaments firm as an interpreter.  Quite Out Of Date  Java and they received wide currency  among the islanders. An early form  of the Amy Johnson legend has been  published by the Rev. Father Lattey,  a Jesuit priest, in the Times. Father  Lattey derived his information from a  Javan visitor to Heythrop ��������� College,  Oxfordshire.  Translated into modern English,  the Amy Johnson legend in its present form runs somewhat as follows;  "In a far-away kingdom lived a hus-  bapd and his wife. They were immensely rich and they had one daughter. They made her study under wise  meft so that she became very learned;  but when she came home she did not  understand household affairs, and she  was scolded by her mother accordingly.  "Finally the daughter became  angry herself and ran away and went  to a skilful plumber, and the two  together made a machine with fire inside to fly in the air. In this she circled above her village and landed  there to the great astonishment of  the people.  "Her parents, though still angry,  were proud of her, and her father  promised forgiveness if she could fly  across the sea and come back safely.  So she had to fly across the sea, and  came to this island, by which timo  the fire inside the machine had gone  out and she had to put In a new Are.  "Now she has still to cross one  more sea, but if she succeeds and  comes home again her father will  give her much money and build her  a house with a roof of corrugated  iron."  Aiding Salvation Anny  Dutch Indies Have Issued Stamps" To  Help Work  The new charity stamps of the  Dutch Indies have attracted a great  deal of interest, for they are the first  stamps ever issued in aid of the Salvation Ajn_Lv. In 3s.vs. _J������������*. ���������otlie-"' remote parts, of the Dutch Indies, the  Salvation Army is largely responsible  for tbe care and education of the native children, the management of -hospitals . and work among the lepers.  That is the reason why this great institution is represented on these  gtaxnps.  The Dutch name for Salvation  Army Is "Leger des Hells." This appears on each stamp and also' the  Salvation Army crest in the two low-  ex    \.wiuc*e>.    xue   acv   Cuuaista   kix.   iOiu  stamps, and each stamp depicts the  various'handicraft' that are taught  the natives. The central subject of  each design is in brown,- and the remainder of the design in the following colors; Two-cent, violet; five-cent,,  sage-green; twelve and a half cents,  rose, fifteen-cent., blue.  uermany 1 raining  lroops  Out Of    770,000    Men    282,000    Are  Heady For Immediate Action  Germany has at its disposal today  770,000 men trained for war, according to an estimate in the Czechoslovakia newspaper JLibove TNoviny.  Its figures follow;  The Reichswelr  100,000  The Navy     15,000  Regular Police   120,000  Auxiliary Polico     45,000  Nazi Troopers   430,000.*.  Stahlhelm       00,000  King Fuad of Egypt, opened the  recent International Tourist Congress  in Cairo.  "A nice sort of a welcomo," said  the father visiting his son at boarding school. "I am hardly out of tho  train whon you ask ine for money."  "Well, dad, you must admit that  the train wa3 twenty minutes lato."  Modern War Moving From Chivalry  To Chomlcala  An article by E. M. Forster, in the  Spectator, London, says: The sword,  tho bayonet, the rifle, tho cannon aro  ull anachronisms and will soon only  survive In a military tattoo. The destruction they caused was local and  Mansion Turned Into Flats  Former Home Of English Duke Cost  Over Two Million  Costly ducal mansion, once the  home of tho Duke and Duchess of  Marlborough, la to be turned into real  so   the   sentimonts   connected   with   dontlal flats. Known  as  Sunderland  Total    770,000  Of these, the newspaper asserts,  282,000 are ready for immediate action and the others are being trained  under high pressure. Special attention, it Is declared, Is being paid in  Germany to military aviation and  successful attempts are being made  to adapt commercial 'planes to military purposes.  Her Heart Was Weak  1 MuCKy lfi[i9& w mm Swim Wii EmBKIh*������ ffiw55BI������B95*5  Mm. A. Block, Walhicoburg, Out., writoa:���������  ������������I Buftored from hoart woaknoon, oholcy nerves,  mid rofttloafl nights.  X flaw yonr advortluomont for Milbnrn'r. Heart  and Norvo Pills and (hmiclod to try them although  I did not havo much faith, but now I iuii very  thankful I did an thoy Imvo proved of wonderful  ,    help to mo.  I am now ntrong and well again, hut am miww  ���������w'llioiit n. boiK in tlio liomwv."  VW ������*!��������� Ml wil wlmtff ktoA gktMXkl ���������6mms, %yum ������p only by TKtt -��������� Mllbarn Co., 1-4U  "     OiiC  them arc out of date. In the war of  the future destruction will bo universal. Bacterial bombs as well as poison gas will fall from the sky, tho distinction between combatants and non-  combatants will disappear," women  nnd children will he aB suitable a target as mon, and It la not this or that  king nnd country which will go down  In tho general catastrophe, but all  kings and all countries;-. War has  moved from chivalry to chemicals,  and unless wo can get thia into our  heads wo are doomed, kings Included.  House, Mayfair, It was built in 1805  at a cost of $2,500,000 by W. K. Van-  derbllt, American millionaire, when  his daughter Consuelo married tho  Duko of Marlborough. Tho famous  ballroom, eighty-nine foot by twonty,  and twenty-fJiWen feet high, is claimed to bo tho finest in Mayfair. It coat  $250,000 nnd has marble pilasters, a  painted ceiling, and a musicians' gal-  lory, It is recorded that 850 couples  havo danced thoro, Tho thirty-two  bedrooms aro to bo divided Into flats,  ranging" from single rooms for bach-  elorn to sutton of four or flvo rnnirw,   -  Royal Scot Arrives  Coaches shining brightly under a  protective covering of wax, tho Royal  Scot, Britain's fastest express train,  arrived at Montreal aboard tha  freighter "Beaverdalo." At the docks,  a giant crane swung tho cars from  tho ship's dock to the rails alongside  the wharf. Tho engine was in two  purls and had to be uuwomblud.  Mrs. Cor nwallls������������������You're looking  bettor than I had expected. I heard  that your health wa������ vory poor.  Mrs. Nurlch���������iMy health has boon  impaired, but thoro is nothing poor  about us.  DANDRUFF  .,- aw! Fill Unit Halt-, una Min.  aril's axactiy aa you wwtila  any luir tonic. JOo fill* 4  tints* a w������������k and tba ramie  will l>������ ���������������  Clumm H*������tl untl Oloniy Hair >  Nearly 2,000,000 tons of wugar wero  shipped from Cuba last year,  A Scottish landowner   was    complaining of tho weather to a tenant.  "Ayo," said tho tenant, "yo'ro rlcht.  Only throo Ano days this mqntl^; an''  two o* thorn Bnapplt up by tho Saw-  bath,"  Wool  exports from  South  Africa  * Imt year woro groator than la 1031.  mmwmw  W.   N.   U.    1002  ���������.-...;���������.. ������������������-' yy\  :,...!.,.......  ..;,. ,4. ,,.j-.^..,.,.,������l.,������������������,���������.,;a,J| ������������������V'V'v  THE   l^VIEWi ^tSEPmW^^^r^  iORMORilllON  WARDEBTSMIY  Tfer"': - * ;W;|^ ;1|:j^.jjj^  "BU ApIvA'WmMJ  mkimm*'   mmmmk9 mm mm, mm, mmjgm> RS  (SSiA ,"*���������;���������.'���������������������������������*���������*���������������*������is/  _ f!* ���������������**������ r* #- '  iJSTn -c*1h4Ti<y*8-r\'-n  the United States" lihedV upif6r4a sev-  en-point ' world -economic 'recovery  program, embracing tariff reductions  and higher silver prices.v  Prime * Minister  Ramsay  MacDoh-  sid   and   President .Roosevelt   ended  as-.  i"Sii>1f������mifia  !r M,  aaca  j _ _i _ __     I  UCCKUtt-   1  tion of understanding on agreements  to be sought at the June World  Economic Conference. ������������������������������������; t  Mr. MacDonald and the American  president declared for the following,  in a statement distributed: at the  White House:  An increase.in ihe general level of  commodity prices, reorientation of  commercial policies.  Reduction of tariffs, quotas and exchange restrictions*  World expansion of credit.  Capital expenditures by governments to stimulate business.  Re-establishment of an international monetary standard.  Improvement of the status of. silver.  Their conversations "showed that  our" two governments were looking  with a like purpose and a close similarity-of method" at these objectives.  4~S.w^% v%Hv%r  +V.������4-  and the lip are many slips," Mr. MacDonald. toid newspapermen as he ieft  the White House for London his conversations had been "fruitful in a  way I hardly believed possible when  I came."  The same enthusiasm over results  of the Anglo-American negotiations  was expressed by those close to President Roosevelt.  War debts relief for Great Britain,  taken up by the president and prime  minister, was not mentioned in their  final statement. It remained for future settlement, together with the  economic program outlined by the  two statesmen.  The debt payments become due on  June 15, almost simultaneously with  the meeting of the London World  Economic Conference, on which these  statesmen in their hope for accomplishment of steps outlined recently.  Cancellation of these debts was not  achieved at the conversations, but the  British delegation left for home w"t,h  the distinct understanding that a six-  month moratorium will be declared  before the June 15 payment falls due.  Official announcement likely will be  delayed until efforts are made to persuade France to make the payment  defaulted December 15 last.  This means, as was indicated in  Ramsay MacDonald's press audience,  that the British-United States conversations have succeeded beyond the  most ardent hopes of the participants.  leavy increase ia mortgages  Total Held By Insurance Companies  Trebled Sine������ 1921  Ottawa, Ont.���������Total mortgages  held by Canadian insurance. companies in this country and outstanding  in 1931 amounted to $437,300,000, Dr,  R; H. Coats,''.Dominion statistician,  told the House of Commons banking  committee. Of that amount, $30,700,-  000 was in arrears of principal one  year or more, while $2,650,000 was  "written ofE" that year, ^  Since 1921 the total of insurance  ^wv*������*^ .*������.������������������    *~. ~..*-������._ _._ _    1....3    4-������.A.w,_.a.     it- -  ������.uui^������utj>    uii}> tgagca  xxctu   ucuicu,    una  amount of principal in arrears had increased from six to seven per cent, of  the whole, while the total "written  off"'was five times greater.  Analysing the three western provinces, Dr. Coats showed in Saskatchewan the farm mortgages outstanding rose from $36,700,000 to $43,d00,-  000 in the 10 years under review, but  the amount of principal in arrears  one year or more increased from $3,-  500,000 to $20,000,000, or from nine  per cent, to 46.1 par cent.  In Manitoba, farm mortgages between 1921 and 1031 declined from  $11,600,000 to $10,800,000, but the  amount of principal in arrears increased from 9.5 per cent, to 42.6 per  cent.  Alberta showed an increase in farm  mortgages held by insurance companies from $17,600,000 in 1921 to $21,-  500,000 in 1931. The increase in unpaid principal was from 13.1 per cent.  to 22,3 ner cent.  IT.S. SOIilCITOR-GENERAIi  -J  I  severe I rafle war  ������::i'-:������te:''::::'^^^:SW:::'-::::?::*:::  Gold Being Salvaged  c   ii ng q   u,  ������t������?i������f     filaifi.U.     ������iOlii|la>liii "w  Criticized German Police  British Subject Sentenced To Month  In Jail At Berlin  Berlin, Germany.���������Fred Howard, a  British subject, was sentenced to four  weeks in prison at Regensburg for  "using insulting language when interrogated by a post onice censor.  Upward had criticized police methods in ah intercepted letter,  The British ambassador Is protesting against the arrest,' without any  charge, of William Mann, another  British national. Ho was released after being detained two days.  Hon. If-obei t Weir Optimistic  Oshawa, Ont.���������Increased markets  and; better prices for Canadian cattle, bacon, cheese, dairy products,  fruits and poultry In Great Britain  and sister countries of the empire are  opening to, the Canadian farmer. .Thia  was the substance of an address by  Hon; Robert Weir, Dominion Minister of Agriculture, before a gathering of. farmcro,   '  Soviet Consulate Protect",  , London, Iflng.���������The Soviet embassy  Bent a formal note to Sir John Simon,  British secretary for foreign affairs,  wi n.'result of an Incident'early today  whon somo one 'threw "���������������',' brick through  u window in tho Soviet consulate  heco. Tho missile bore tho legend,  "Wo don't Hko your Ruanlan justice."  W.   W.   U.    1002  Boxes Containing ������15,000 Brought To  Surface In One Day  New York.���������A treasure in gold  that has Lain at the bottom of the  sea since H.M.S. Hampshire sank  with Earl Kitchener during the war  is finally being salvaged, said reports  received here.  Apparently authoritative advices  said a salvage ship, working off the  west Orkney Islands at the scene of  one of the war's major tragedies,  brought to the surface fn a day ������15,-  000 in gold���������the first Batch of the  treasure in the "Hampshire's" strongboxes.  Scenes of jubilation took place  among the overjoyed salvage crewf  advices said, as the yellow metal was  exposed on deck to rays of the sun,  the first time in almost 17 years..  James C. Biggs, who has "been  named by President Roosevelt for the  post off Solicitor-General of the United 3tate������. Mr. j3jgrg;ejr whose appointment came as a surprise to Washington, has-practised law Sn Raleigh  since 1911, and at one time was a  member of the North Carolina Superior Court.  Advances To Western Canada  Federal   Government   Makes   Loans  Under Farm Relief Act  Ottawa,   Ont.  ���������  Orders-in-counci3  Trade Between Britain and Russia Is  At Standstill  London, "Sing.���������-Great Britain and  t>ovj6t. iT.u3Sj.ci, we're at. g������.ps wGday is  a severe, trade war which at present  is slated to continue at least as long  as two British subjects are held in  jail in Moscow.  '.7Its' cost to the two countries in  goods alone probably would total  about $100,000,000 in^a year, that be-  ing^'thetaprd^mate;*'-value- of, trade  now at a standstill because of embargoes.  Great Britain's. 80-per cent, ban on  Russian imports went ahto effect  Tuesday night, April 25, and simultaneously' Russia retaliated with a  complete embargo oh British imports  and other drastic restrictions on British shipping- and commerce.  Great Britain, proclaimed its embargo last Wednesday when a Soviet  supreme court imposed three and  two-year sentences on L. C. Thornton  and William L. MacDouaid, British  engineers who. were" convicted of sabotage and espionage against the Soviet Union.  Goods chiefly affected hy the British embargo are butter, poultry, cereals, oil and timber from the Soviet  Union.  Russian restrictions apparently are  much more severe than those imposed  here. Not only are purchases of any  kind ia Great Britain prohibited, but  E������IDME ON  SUGARPROFITS  13 niiii ouuum  /-������������! +  _V.rtrl,on<r.a  4-n  ���������fV\���������T*-������  the basis of an investigation would  be welcomed by the government, Fih-  ance Minister E. N. Rhodes told tha  House of Commons, replying to  charges there" had been wholesale profiteering in sugar in anticipation of  the two-cent tax levied in the budget.  Opposition members said there  must have been a leak from ofilcial  Ottawa several days before the budget to account for the large orders  which flooded the refineries. A careful investigation, replied the finance  minister, had failed to reveal evidence of a tip-off frt>m Ottawa, but  on this point as well he would welcome evidence.  The finance minister brought in  several taxation amendments, all  accepted, by tiiS < House. Among  them were: A reduction in the proposed tax on perfume spirits; reductions in the taxes on cigarette tubesi  toilet soap, unfermented wort and  malt; imposition of a; two-eent-a-  pound. tax on glucose and alteration  of the duty on rubber tires which.  was changed from an ad valorem to  a specific basis.  Charles    Howard,    Liberal,    Sher-  were tabled in the House of Commons   charteri]ag ot British merchant ships j brookfiL who made ^^ original chare-  covering- the following loans and ad- I oy Busaian- companies is banned and   ^  ^ Qf ong Montreal aj^ making  vances made to the western nrovlnces '. restrictions  are   -imposed   on  use  of i  under authority of the Unemployment   Brit������stl *������rt3- *& Russlan  ships  and. j  and Farm Relief Act: transportation     of     British     goods;  through Russia   to    the    Far - East. I  Higher  duties  also  are   imposed  on  British ships entering Soviet ports.  $370,000 to Manitoba on one year  5*& per cent, treasury bills, to cover  -unpaid portion of previous loan of  $600,000 in respect to seeding loans.  $500,000 as a renewal loan to Alberta on one year 5 Vz per cent treasury bills, and  Advances of $60,000 to Manitoba;  $45,000 to Saskatchewan, and $115,-  000 to British. Columbia for the purpose of relief of. the single, unemployed homeless-  Queuing Bate Set  Tariff On Knitted Garments  "Liberals Oppose Proposed Increase  When Matter Is Discussed  Ottawa, Ont.���������Increase of the intermediate or treaty tariff from 25  per cent, to 35 per cent, on importations of knitted garments was under  heavy fire in the House of Commons  when this tariff schedule -of the  Rhodes budget was being reviewed  in committee of the whole.  "Liberals criticized the- increase as  being of little value to the woollen  industry of Canada while at the same-  time raising the price to the consumer.  The Item was finally let stand,  when Mr. Rhodes expressed his  willingness to hold it back fdr further consideration.  World Conference Will . Assemble At  "London On June 12  Washington.���������June 12 has been  agreed upon by "Prime Minister MacDonald, President Roosevelt and  former Premier Herrtot as the open-.  ing date for the World Economic Conference at London, England.  London, Eng.���������June 12, fixed as  assembling- time for the World  Economic Conference in London, is  accepted in Downing treet as final,  barring serious objection by Japan or  some other far-distant nation. There  was a possibility Japan would consider the notice too short to permit Its  delegation to arrive here.  Tax On Glucose  Ottawa, Ont.���������A tax. of two cents  a pound was levied against glucose by  Finance Minister Rhodes In tho  House of Commons, Wednesday. This  placed it on a. taxation parity with  household sugar.  Russia Sees Japanese Plot To Gain  Control  Moscow, Russia,���������A despatch from  Khabarovsk, SLberia, quoting "competent sources," declared that Japanese circles in Manchuria, acting with  approval of the Japanese Kwanting  army headquarters, have adopted a'  plan to seize---the Chinese- Eastern  railway from   Soviet  Russia.  This 'would he accomplished "under the pretext of transferring this  road to Manchulruo," the- despatch  said, and would be "a grave violation  of the Pelping'-Mukden trestles" providing for the construction and oper-  atioTi  of the  roacL  Disorganization of normal activities of the railway, particularly of  the eastern branch, by interrupting  through freight traffic from Russian  lines and the general undermining  of the railway's financial position  would precede the seizure according  to the despatch.  May Try Long Flight  Ottawa, Ont.���������Possibilities of a  non-stop trans-Canada flight attempt  were seen here In the arrival of J. R,  Hebert, Montreal, well-known for his;  long--d "stance flying: exploits. Lost  year he flew from London, Eng-., to  Sydney, Australia.  KIDNAP VICTIM AND STEPMOTHER  Mny Affect Canada  Ottawa, Ont.���������Hasty glances at  summaries of the United Kingdom  budget revealed Canada may be affected by the higher taxation of motor trucks and, to a lessor extent, on  tractors. Tho United Kingdom has  been on������ of Canada's host markets  for automobiles and trucks and a taxation increase may curb this trade  to some extent.  May Close Schools.  Vancouver, B.C.���������Closing of Vancouver school system for a month, at  least, appears Inevitable, in view of  tho action of the school board In reducing tho estimates an additional  $250,000. To mtike the reduction the  trustees have curtailed Mid eliminated servlceH, and according; to a statement'today, will be.'forced, to cloao  the schools for a period,  Pedestrians In Lisbon, Portugal,  will ho forbidden to Apeak while  crossing tho road, If a proposed or-  diiii������������nj������ 1m puMHtid.  a profit of $140,000 in a few hours  through its sugar purchases. There  were so many orders from one Mon-  usai     xo&uvxj.,      c*&.v������o      r������^;������.������s     iws"     wv������  cart away the sugar. He suggested  & double penalty for profiteers���������extending the back tax ono month to  catch their profits and publishing  their names and details of their transactions.- .  F. G. Sanderson, Lib., South Perth,  saLd he had heard a Toronto brokerage firm made a profit of $2,000,000,  buying train-loads of sugar.  The finance minister intimated th������  government already had checked on  profiteering reports which have been  street-gossip here for weeks. Officials  of the department of revenue, he said,  had figured tire maximum loss the  treasury might have sustained, was  $2,000,000. And replying directly to  the report of a. $2,000,000-proSt by  the Toronto firm, he said a checkup by revenue officers at the refineries, had shown no transaction even  approaching this size. There wasn't  enough-sugar in the country to make  possible an order of that size.  Two or three factors might have  combined to create pre-budget runs  on. reflner.es, said Mr. Rhodes, the  first was an increase in raw sugar  prices. The second waa cumulative  ���������through ��������� wholesalers and housewives buying sugar on the strength  of newspaper forecasts of the budget. On this latter point, a Whml*  peg firm borrowed $18,0o0 to buy tea  and coffee In anticipation of a tax,  but -guessed wrong and still had their  supplies'.  Radicals Not Wanted  Unemployed Men Give "Rough Treatment To Trouble Makers  Victoria, B.C.���������Unemployed men  housed at tho Three Valloy camp near  Revelstoke are evidently satisfied  with their lot, judging by their treatment of two- men who tried to persuade the jobless out of camps to.  attend a meeting of alleged radicals.  A short, sharp fight ensued, resulting In rough treatment being meeted  out to J. J. McDonnell and Gcoi-go  McLood. Both men wore arrested on  charges of ansault and remanded for  seven days. Meanwhile, the unemployed wont hack to camp after sending warnings tt> othor orators to keep  away from Three Valley.  Two other mfii woro taken Into  custody at Camp 338, near Lyttou,  on similar charger,.  A recent picture of Jerome Vaoipr. iT-year-okl no*, off John (Jake tho  Barber) Factor, kite.imtiotmlly-know speculator, made shortly before he waa  kidnapped from his Chicago homo and held for $50,000 ransom. At tho right  Is Mrs. Reiki. Factor, the'boy'H stepmother, who ruahed to Chicago to,'atd hor  husband In ht������ offorts to recover hla son Jerome wm recently roleuwcd by  his captors.  Aslc WIUulraw������l, Of HIIU ' '  Ottawa, Ont,���������The Scnato shipping  committee recommended withdrawal  of a bill which would have completely revised the Canada Shipping" -A.ctr  but will brlu# down a bill aanendllng-  only certain -aoctlona of "tho act. "Cer-  tinlYi flwtfititutfonal difflrmltleri," according to Senator Arthur Meighen,  3t������3 Lo tho r������coinm������)iid*)d  wllhilrawal. THE   CRESTON  BE VIEW  J3'= ������ = = = s =-sob ������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������"������������������������������������������*���������������������������'���������" ���������������������������' a  en  ������������������a  ���������s  mm���������5������ ^9*9 ������ 5 ""Sb.  mBm-wg^SS GSt^H^^k 69   bb3  A^m^bt  "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���������  35c.   Each  Three for One Dollar  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  Grand  Theatn  A   bottle   of Wine���������a   lobster  and a. song meant life and  love   or   death    to    Capt.  Clyde.  He came out of her past as  "The Man from  Yesterday  IP  B  with  CLAUDETTE COLBERT  CLIVE BROOK  ANDY DEYINE  Years  before, their passion  had  flamed . . then dimmed, and  died . . now. with happiness  in their  grasp, he had come  back to taunt them.  SPECIALjIOr IflAT  DURING MA Y ihe Ness Electric is making a SPECIAL  OFFER  of a Complete Check Up  aAmmmrmf     mfWa* m *amm L,   am, M a 1       jf% tf        mad  Local and Personal  Creston village council meets in May  session on Monday night.  Rev. Geo. Kinney of Procter, who  presented a lantern ������how at the meeting  of the United Church young people on  Thursday night, was a guest of Rev. A.  and Mrs.   Walker   during  his   stay   in  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias  will again be hosts to the youngsters of  town and district at a celebration at  Exhibition Park on Saturday, July lst.  Something similar to last year will be  staged.  The Women's Institute are having  their annual bulb show, afternoon tea,  and sale of flowers and home cooking, at  Trinity United Church hall to-morrow  afternoon., 3 to 5.30 o'clock, to which all  are invited.  Harry Miller has just been notified  that he has guecessfuily passed the  school of pharmacy examination on  which he wrote at Vancouver early last  month. He has rejoined the staff at  Creston Drug & Book Store.  J. E. Merryfield of Vancouver,  organizer for the non partizan party  headed by W. 3. Bowser, was a visitor at  Creston on . Friday, getting in touch  with prospective supporters of the new  provincial political movement  At the annual meeting of Creston Cooperative Fruit Exchange on Saturday,  John Hall was elected to succeed himself  as a director, and Percy Boffey succeeds  J.    M     Craigie on  the executive,  Mr.  Carls H. Barker of Cresion and Nora  Byrd Eigard were joined in marriage by  Rev. Andrew Walker at the United  Church manse, Friday, Mrs. Walker and  Rev. G. Kinney as witnesses. They are  recent arrivals at Crestoh, the groom  being a native of Kentucky, and the  bride hailing originally from Kansas.  At the East Kootenay musical festival  at Cranbrook last week Miss Dorothy,  Collection pot plants and cut Sowers  for Mother's Day at Cook's Greenhouse.  ��������� J������.._v&��������� m i-K_ a  ��������������������� -r  SElBsS.^taaUSi  Gleaning  Radio, including alignment and balancing, for tne sum oj  $4.00.' this work regularly costs from $6 to $10, so take  advantage of this offer.  Get our estimate on your wiring Job now. Don't wait until the busy season.  Efi^^   gas g  P*ii|^BBiB^^B i^^������  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  i^, ��������� ������������������ ��������� a'*  ^-    *.    a    *.    *.   a. a.  ��������� I..48.88I.J8.  ��������� <8>.<8������  second place in the piano competition  open to all ages, missing: first place by  just two points. This speaks well of her  musical attainments as she is only in her  seventeenth year. She is making her  home at Blairmore, Alberta, at present.  A marriage of much interest here was  solemnized, at Knox United Church  Calgary. Alberta, on Thursday last  when the pastor, Rev. Geo. Dickson,  united in marriage Miss Edith May,  youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.  H. Crawford of Creston with Charles  Wnham. only son of Charles E. Perry of  Bellingharo, England, now of Golden.  The bride's costume was of blue with  hat and accessories to match, and  boquet of carnations, roses and fern.  The bride's mother snd Mr. Cameron  were witnesses of the happy event.  After a short wedding trip to Lethbridge  and other southern Alberta points, Mr.  and Mrs. Perry will take up residence at  Golden. The bride is one of the most  popular of Creston's younger set and has  the best wishes of a host of friends for  future success and happiness.  ���������0mWB  Latest patterns in Wall  and Varnish Papers.  Varnish to tuch up the  woodwork.  Enamel, all colors, for tiie  odd pieces of Furniture.  Paints and Shingle Stains.  Full assortment of Garden  Tools and Sprinklers.  . Agent for DeLaval Cream  Separator parts.  G. Sinclair  r?  Sa   *m**m7:m,'mjrJmS.       .S. A *&*������".*������.   "&S- V "J   *S*S   **=*���������  tmi4mmm^mmJBumaT\ m m^mm.������m\A\m*mii *^���������^^^^������^^*fcBBaV.*^B������WWJB������BV^^W^BaJ*^awW>^^^t<fc^>laa������j  m\mmmm%maMmmm)im^nmm4g^m^Awtia%AWm^  1L  an open | \  "  1  1  <  1  4  THE F-RiENOLY STORE  We mWmw&������* mWismpposni  Below are just a few of the quality foods which we are  offerittfi at special prices. Visit our store any day and see for  yourself the many values which we have to offer.  EXTRACTS, llAoz��������� Rose, Orange, Banana, bottle $ .16  PICKLES, Crosse & Blackwell's, Branston, Sweet, 9H oz    .29  SOAP CHIPS, Quick Nafitka, pkg     .21  CORN FLAKES, Sugar Krisp,3 for- ���������  .--     .25  Take advantage of this special.  BRUSHING LACQ.in a Variety of Colors  QUARTS, $1.25. PINTS, 75c. HALF-PINTS, 40c.  Dries very quickly and can be used on Floors, Furniture, and Woodwork.  WE DELIVER  Crcstcn brass ban*! will give  air concert in the business section tomorrow evening commencing at 7  o'clock. They have been practising  steadily for the past few months and  their appearance is awaited with interest.  The big new tank to store the crude  oil used in the Diesel engines at Creston Power & Light Company power  plant has arrived, and will be installed  immediately.   It is said to hold enough  I    fuel to keep the plant running  a couple  w j of months.  ������ R. G. L. Clarke, chief B.C. fruit  , inspector, Vancouver, was here on his  usual early season visit on Thursday  last. Latest reports from the Okanagan  are that about 200 carloads of apples are  still unsold', and of these about half are  Mcintosh Red.  LiOcal s^rasti ������-wme& oaaf  I am  Choice  f^iW-������ &&^aa.  am a. %M. m i,"Ur".l  Grain fed  fork  ana  \Tam.am.m  if da.!  Spare Ribs  Corned Beef  Whitefish  Tripe Liver Hearts  Tongues Pickled Porh  ww,������ia8V������s  MJT^K  'vus  ������L. ������"*>&������  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  \Qm\m\Wm\m\m\  af   VaBi' m  m,.m?.,m/.m,.mf.mj������mj.  ���������v.wv.m'wm'w  AAlilri'l.-Aim* i -i������i  1  ���������fywf-yvff'V  PHONE 2  ���������������Mv*w.r.w*  ;a.~a..a,-a..a.-a.-a..a.a..A.+.    ^    *_a.a.a.p.ta.    ^ . f. , ^ |fe, . .p. , a . f. , p., a^ At������. - a.-a.. a.    a ���������: a ��������� ^ . a    *.    a . a . m..  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  i aft ��������� A I  ftur^lr A- ii flnti - iA i   m\\ i A  ��������� j*l ii tf*1 ii A - il*^     *- A. A. A. A. A.A.A.A.A. A.A.A.   A-aaV.^fc  i^i[^a������^2:-S3B-lS^;n^������t-32llS--^^  Glean up and Brighten up  by using  PRODUCTS  The Best and Most Reliable  on the market  Their line includes  Paints, Varnishes all kinds  Fast Dri Enamels, Lacquers  Varnish Stains, Fast Dri in  Mahogany, Dark Oak, Light  Oak and Walnut  IN STOCK  tv  nil  JL   ^Ir.JHiw/J W>5 V ^%/l .11.1..1*5 c"iaj JU1#I. \J."d B"**  SANITILB PAPER for Kitchen or Bathroom  PRICES RIGHT  i ^s^t^ 15J!r2 S^Sli^l^l^B^ 5 SL.H  P  COMPANY     LTD.  \\&\7,i*m\m^";iiltmmH*V^  Osborn Brown and F.'K. Jackson were  visitors at Nelson on Monday on the-  occasion of the visit of Messrs. Bowser  and Donaghy of the non-partisan organization who spoke to a crowded house.  Our former townsman, C. B. Garland,  occupied the chair.  C. B. Twigg returned from Cranbrook  where as district agriculturist he has  been located for the past two years, and  has opened his office in the postoffice  building. Mrs. Twigg will be returning  at the middle of the month to become  permanent residents.  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������Deering  disc harrow. 12 blades, secondhand.  McCormick-Deering No. 2 cream separator. 450 lbs. capacity, nearly new. McCormick-Deering 3^x3 wagon gear,  nearly new. Baby carriage. V. M.  Vasseur, Little Ave.. Creston.  S. A. Speerp, F. Putnam and C. F.  Hayes were at Nelson on Friday for a  meeting of the executive of the Creston-  Nelson riding Liberal Association at  whici. Friday, Mny 12th, at Nelson, was  the date and place decided upon for a  convention to nominate a Liberal standard bearer.  The baseball season opened at Creston  on Sunday when the Intermediates and  Creston Athletic Club teams met, and  victory went to the A's by an 8 7 margin.  The batteries were: Intermediates, Joe  Dominic, Andrew Miller and Bud Miller.  Athletic Club, Holmes, Eddy, H. Couling and E. Christie.  At the annual guessing competition  conducted by local dealers in Congoleum  rugs, in which a rug is'given free to tho  party guessing nearest to tho correct  number postered on the under Bide of  these rugs. Bert Maibne was the lucky  winner at tho Mero-nnlille Compmiy, and  Marlon Cooper at thQ/jSpeora" store.  Creston and Dietriqt Women's Institute Mny mooting will bo held Friday  afternoon next, 12th,. at the homo of  Mrs. Mallandaine. Rov. Andrew  Walker will give an address and thoro  will bo a short prog'-ammo appropriate  to Mother's Day Mother*" are cord-  ally invited to attend.  Mrs. W. Fraser and Mrs, J. E, John,  oton, accompanied hy Marguerite Grant  and Edith Johnston loft on Wednesday  for Trail, whore the three latter nrn oom-  potlng In the Wont Kootenay mitnlcnl  festival this wcok. Tho two latter uro  <������nter!nj; In tho pinno nolo ctaj na well ao  piano duott, and Edith will compote in  elocution, iih will uIho Mrs. Johnston.  fISid  TRUCK ARRIVES IN CRESTON every  Tuesday and Friday eveningo  LEAVES  CRESTON   FOR  EAST every  Wednesday and Saturday morning.  ORESTON DEPOT .-  QBNTRAL /WOTO/?3,     CRE&TON  PHONE 16 tor Information  4  4  4  <  4  4  4  4  I  yy.^  ���������ry'y'f'y'rrt'rrry'y1  ���������^p^^pW^r^WB^^pW^pB*^";  "l       A I    m%       A  ~aJm.^a*m.      ata       ���������*���������       m\        AS  . am. . A\  .   m\       A      A .A���������A      A.aaa       ������%   ,  A       ���������*       ati-.JU-^^ mmaa.m\.a Am. m a*a - A\. j. Ak ^ ^ ^ A\ ff -a**. - ^ ^ Am ^ Akf. ^ aa^ r AS. ^ mtfr .^  iSSSSSS C9 Mm\ m\W mmt       \\\ mkP^mmm  This is the Season  *       fSH _   ^3       ^^ "*tem ffi _        _ _ * E^^^*^^S ^* H9    ^^  ttiO UO I OUT r 3,!b1IBiiS  iWMW OaL aim WBS3TE LZ&S2 s*b������������  GSiGSSBgS&B* thSUSS ffa&y fatBlWG) isoGn fOi*  Our stock of  Ready Mixed Paints, Varnish Stains  and Enamels is complete  Marshall-Wells goods, who make only  tho best.    Get our quotations.  SPECIAL  WE ABE CLEARING odd lines of VARNISH  ' STAINS at Two Tins for Price of One.  Complete stock of Screen Doors and Galvanised  Screen Wire in regular widths,  > to������fiw^^<^���������'-'^ iri|^--it^i������ ai|| w-iy'-aMMi ������->^)i *~mu mmm ��������� w m mm my  jj^iUii^atk.^^^^Ji^^iii^iiag^.r.^l'J!^^:^;:  ai������fiar-fti������atrff--Ait-M!^^


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