BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Apr 21, 1933

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcrestonrev-1.0174873.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174873.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0174873-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0174873-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0174873-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0174873-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0174873-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0174873-source.json
Full Text
xcrestonrev-1.0174873-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcrestonrev-1.0174873.ris

Full Text

Array y  JHLd ������ UC YY  Vol. XX  CRESTON, B. C,  ���������������������������������������������������������������tjj.V ���������ar������%.S   am- mm~m  APHlIi 21,  1933  No. vj5  ^SWB-  Wynndel Co-Ud.  "~~ m ���������  Annual Meeting  Decide to Increase Directorate  ������> Nine Members���������Bf  Warehouse Opposite Pr  TX  JUStUlS,  -  ��������� ������VI  4 ���������afgwv  konntc  ���������Irrigation District Meets.  Shareholders of Wynndel Co-Operative Fruit Growers Association were in  annual session at the Wynndel com  munity hall Tuesday evening: April 11th,  with the president, John Wigen, in  charge crproeeedings. -   . ���������   .'  llf Smt+^te  ~r*0   rlflawmrto ;tfs5*H%fil    SKsafrafis  along with the financial statement were  adopted. Letters in connection, with the  effort being made to save tho-train  schedule changed to better accommodate the berry growers wereread, as well  as the correspondence,respecting express  rates���������l.c.l. and car lots-^-on which no  satisfaction has as yet been obtained.  Nominations for directors to replace  the three retiring (W. Greig, A. S. Joy  and G. Huscroft) were then in order and  at this point a resolution was submitted  ������...     .^.1  j.������~~ Jt: . .._     .._        2-���������. _  members. The chairman explained this  could not be done without giving- formai  Thomas, Mrs H. BenneyrCreston, Mrs.  Martell and Mrs. L. A. Davis.. The  hostess was assisted by Mist? Eileen  Dalbom in serving refreshments.  At the April meeting of the Woman's  Auxiliary at the home of Mrs. Davidge  two new members were enrolled. Final  arrangements  for chicken supper next  ������������������ ��������� -.-  isshtete^ulk  Showj May 6th  .--\  ���������V.   ���������..  -era made.  Miss Phyllis Foxall was a weekend  visitor at Nelson where she attended the  wedding of her   brother, Robert,, who  Marguerite   Crawford   of   Creston,  at  St. Saviour's Church on Saturday.  . The biggest crowd Wynndel has seen  at a' dance in many months was in  evidence Monday- night''for the K..JSL.  Klub "hppsF* for whi������h excellent music  was provided by Messrs, Walde, Swens-  de������������ and GopSSn. Every place jrom  Kitchener to Boswell was represented,  the   latter   place and Creston. sending  Institute Prodding Village Council to Appoint Health Officer���������  WIS" Kave /Enlarged Flower  Show���������See Angel Cake Made  Quite  Jmrggv  uejegations.  BUUI.UC1  The id^a of increased me?t������her*h?t^ w������������?  to give tho apple growers better representation on tne board. On the  motion being put the vote was 32 to 21  in* favor cf enlargement. The ballot to  fill the present three vacancies favored  John Batbie, T. Sixsmith and A. Rudd,  who were declared elected.  ��������� Fruit selling and apple packing charges  were    discussed,    along   with  various  financial problems.   Decision  to erect a warehouse opposite  toe pre  cooler. which-w&Q fill a long felt want.  ������Vi.a?aW*&%mL*na*    ftfia<af|0/k    A    VfHA    ���������������-������**������*������������������������-  ���������r*   A^t #5 ������% #4 Bja,   4h%**m+ **%  Birth���������On April 13th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Hector Stewart, a son.  Birth���������On April 15th, to Mr. and Mrs.  C.-S. nester. a son.  Friends of Mrs. John R. Miller will be  glad to hear that she continues to make  steady improvement after her very critical illnes earlier in the month.  Miss Helen Moore, who teaches at  Lumberton, is here for the Easter vaea-  April meeting of Creston and District  Women's Institute? was at the home of  Mrs. Jas.^������herringtoh on Friday after  noon, with a good turnout of members,  and the president, Mrs. C. F. Hayes, in  the chair. A demonstration on making  angel cake was'a feature, and the date  for the bulb show was set.  It wa������* decided to pay a.per capita  levy oi 15 cents to jne provincial funds  of. the Women's Institute. Mrs. M.  Young and Mri:~'<Dr.) barren' were  appointed a visiting committee for the  next two months/ First aid kits in  schools have be������st j. replenished and it  was decided to supply one of these -kits  to the school at Arrow Qreek. Mrs. R.-  Stevens pointed out'.that many articles  of  needlework, knitting, crochet, etc..  she    underwent     at    a    hospital    in  Edmonton.  Alberts,    earlier   in   'the  month.-  - ���������*  '    Mr. and Mrs. Matt Clayton and son,  Bill, were weekend visitors with relatives  cuju iiicuua av ajiwwciicjr.  Mr. and Mrs." Jeff. Knott of  Sncqualmie, Wash., arrived on Saturday  ������n si visit with their parents,. Mr. and  ,Mrs. F. Knott and Mr", and Mrs. A.  Halstead.  A. D. Poehin and son, Lester, of  Nelson, arrived on -Saturday and will be  spending a month looking after spring  work on the ranch. ���������  School closed for the Easter week  vacation on Thursday, but the teachers  are anendint? rhe holidavs in , tbe vall**v,  " Mr. Kienstad is busy with the erection of a small residence gn the former  Richard Hurl ranch,.which is now owned  by John Gartland.  "*'���������  Tifira-  Stniiarrwul    tnt*t>   Vora   T.to*-a������.\    of  ���������1  sal  Board of Trade  Name Delegates tot..Associated  . Boards' Convention���������Request  .Village Improve   Sanitation���������  New Train Schedule Doubtful    ���������i~j  was uccucu  bu   y&usnai c   Si   aciBia,A,i������  ������T������ \ ,  Mis3 Gladys Webster, who  is on  tho  i was mad? j Michei-Natai consolidated school staff, is  ite   the pre   hsr������ for Easier, with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. H. Webster.  exhibit to the Vancouver Exbihition .hi  the effort to win the WI. cup for the  third time.       -       -���������  A resolution oassed by the h*wt^  trade and forwarded the  endorsation was strongly supported, the  resolution deals -with the all important  question" of sanitation and urges the  appointment of a health officer for the  village.  ���������    :  May 6th was chosen as the date for  the , annuai buib* show, with afternoon  tea and- sale of home   cooking.   Com-  MaIbAM  mmmMkd Mmj, Vm*.       m+mmmlmjr %**        ^  former pupils, and other friends, here at  the first of the week.  The St. George's night celebration  planned for Friday, 20st, has been cancelled, due to insufficient interest.  The crew at work for West Kootenay  Power & Light Company at Goat River  canyon,    knocked    jff  for   the Easter  d^mSj.m* tit  .teuueut   v*.  ������ a  uou  ui6  u_i:.a-.   , 3 t-  mi a   luufsuay  aM*������xrkT(j!  TlMl  orders for crat^im,-.  berries are. uncovsrecsB;?. s-Bevter iaea  of the possible-crop obtained.        ���������**'.,,  The annual meeting of Wynndel  Irrigation District was. held tfes f-bllowin������  evening, with E. Uri elected to preside.  Minutes of previous meeting' as well as  financial statement, were approved as  read. Nominations for a trustee to replace John Wigen, whose term has  expired resulted in the Choice of T  Sixsmith. A. E. Towson' was .elected  secretary, but as he was not present  A. Spencer was chosen. There was a  discussion on the work oone. Report of  low funds made, with the growers asked  to complete the waterworks at the same  wages and they would be credited  against assessment   instead of cash.  *.*���������������&������.  lfCUV-a?  <bL    aWWV*M������Wf  Murrell.  fcr^be{^iIfi������','sa������vi :.n&  y    W&sansf&J  Miss E. Hagen; who has been residing  at Nelson, returned home on Friday.  Miss M. Glasier was a patient at  CrcBton hospital at the weekend for a  tonsils operation- r  George Heller is a' patient at Creston  hospital, suffering from a stroke.   7  .Mr.:'ahdv-MrdV<-^.-f''!A..> Pease of Alice  Siding spent their Easter vacation With  Mr. and Mrs. Dalbom.  J. B. Rumsey iinb* family of Cranbrook  havo recurnfed to take lip residence at  the Wynndel ranch.  Tho grader has been over the roads  and travel is much better.  Mrs. M. Wigen is n Trail visitor this  week-with her sister, Mrs. H. AHdn.    7  Miss Nosto HuBcroft is an Easter  wepk vJaltor at CroQtoh, with her aunt,  Mrs. H. Bonnoy. 7 U^y] ��������� 'h-^l^^lfy&j 7  Meeting 01* LudieB' Aid wuw held u't tho  horno of ��������� Mra. "SUhgahy ^ oh Thiiraday  loa^. A cohtoat, Vkltehon^ utenBilfiiV,; was  woiti by,'MrflT'A, Boheclotjbi.-.'<-'- ''������������������'-'' *^7';v;  Hev. A. ai^d Mrs. Walker of Creston  wore visitors here on Thursday lnBt for  ihojLadica' Aid meeting:  Mr^.^n.^Bgnrtey.fthd'baby son, 'prion,  of ^roBtton 9ore vlnitbrs; iftflt week,  guttata of Mr^ Upnney'B eistor������ Mrs, G.  Hutjt'roft ;;v"'::';;':7'::';;:'."':".���������,.,;,-:"-:;./,"'7i7." - '������������������'}���������,  Mra. R. Pftlbohii was hoate������fi bt a  delightful afternoon tea on WedneHday  lust J Tho invited irucats were Mrs.  Grudy, Mm. R. Uri,  Mru. G.  Huscroft,  ^a"Mi%el^  Daat few-months. v  Mr. Me.r������in'of Ci^ston has the stump  puller at work on the former Harshaw  ranch, which he recently purchased.  J. J. Freeney, teacher at Alice Siding  school, got away on Thursday for the  Easter holidays at his home in Rossland.  Mr. and Mrs. E W. Payne.have moved  from Creston into the new residence just  just completed on their radch.  The heavy road grader, from Boswell,  was sent through as far as the Constable  ranch last week, and travel west of here  is in good shape.  R. Alderson, who has been here from  Turner Valley for a couple of weeks  earlier in the month, has made a great  improvement to his place by )he erection  of a neat iron fence in front of the house.  , Alice Siding had the usual Easter invasion by Crestonitea on Saturday and  .Sunday in quest of yellow lilies, some of  which were used for church decoration.  Frank Martin, who recently erected n  hew residence on t o acreage acquired  fabm the Home Bank, moved into his  new home at the middle of the week.  'The young peoplo have been having a  buBy time socially during the month. On  the 7th Mr. and Mrs. John Miller, jr.,  had a housewarming dance at their new  home, and on Monday night Mr. and  Mrs. Ostendorf were at houiq at a dance.  Tho Easter report of Alice Siding  school shows ah enrolment of 29 pupils  and', ah an average doily attendance of  28.287'' The felasa leaders are: Grade 10  -���������Betty Smith 654; Grado Or-Edward  Argyle 78, Arthur Constable 7^.2. Grade  8���������'Ethel Mather, Geoffrey Countable.  Grado 7���������Hazel Miller, Elsie Mather.  Grado 6���������Sidney Argyle, Carl MoDouir-  cal). Grade 5���������Joan Smith, Violet Parkin, Grade 4���������M uri on Smith, Ada Smith.  ^fadoS-rpIck Smith, Billy Constable.  Grade la~rFrank SimiBtor., Grade lb���������  Joe Smith, Mabol Mather.  TljOBO making poifoct attendance in  March: Betty Smith, Edward Argyle,  Arthur Consta lo, GeofTroy Constable,  Gordon Smith, Huzol Millor, Elalo Ma.  tlier, Sidney Arcyle, Carl McDougali,  Jbuh Smith, Violet IVrkin, Alfrod Parkin,  Marlon Smith, John Smith, Evelyn  Mather, Dick .Smith, Billy Constable,  WHtiur'1' Arsylo, Robert McDougali,  FmrYk Sibilster, Joo Smith, Mabel Mnth-  or, Martha Mnralmll, John Marshall.  Mrs. Cherrington and  Mrs C.  Tea,    Mrs.    Warren.   Home    cooking,  Mrs.    M.    Young\I and   Mrs.   T.  M.  Edmondson.   Kiteh?^   Mrs.    Maiian  evening, wiu ti  Tuesdav morninEr.  ���������   ���������   q>'(!k>4 ���������fwr������v Hjmn on  institute for  The damage don*; by frost last fall or  winter to strawberries in the valley is  quite serious' in this 'section. J. Zachod-  nik has just ploughed up three acres of  them. On some of "the knolls the frost  has also damaged   the alfalfa,   though  *-l.������ l^v��������������� M_  a.U:_  ���������.Ml  -,-*. I ���������a. :   vans ivoa wi  bills  nlll UVV UK ealeUBIV������.  A feature of the Easter "service at the  united Church was the baptisim. ot  young son 01  ance of ten members in disposing of the  business coming before Creston Board of  Trade at the April meeting on Tuesday  night, said business having to do chiefly  with matters of���������purely, local, concern.  W. McL. Cooper was elected to rs������Bab���������r=  shin.  For the publicity committee. *S. A  Speers reported that the annual msetisg  of "the Red Trail Association .was to be  held at Fernie later in the rh'onth. and  r.&irAwS tv.^ a   nn.K.v.7 *\������ 45JI"'i������ ^ ir.aai.  ..r%m    ...a  .......... ^f.  ^r mik ."' ^' . .^.   ^....^    wv     M^..Jr     A.^.      W.a������.  board's affiliation. ' This' was granted,  with Councillor F; HrvJackson expressing  the opinion that the village would make  a donation of this amount to take care of  the matter. Although the committee! on  agriculture was expected to report on  ways and means to re-establish apple  production on former'day basis, deputy  chairman C. O. -Rodgers reported no  meeting of the committee bad been held.  man.   The  appropriate  tuo  Mr.~jand , Mrs. Ijas. Bater  music"-1 -xwas -particularly  to   the   day.   Miss   June  - r*m   w.   Alias  committee    th^t  aVaii  **���������������*    *>.*  ;has in hand "fthe  matter of getting a more suitable east-  bound train schedule, reported that the  berry shippers wonld be in a bad position  if the present timetable were maintained.  Berries would have to be picked at .the  heat of the day and would' reach Lethbridge and Medicine Hat'one day. later  than in the past. Ho had the matter up  with C.F.R. Superintendent Manson  but as yet had no definite reply to the  request for a change.  For the 1933, meeting of the Associated  Browgll OThtrjlbuthM^^c^  After some discussion it- was decided  UtHt Sis  tUWE  WUa U������5 UU salt l<UC   IU     W1CB-  ton this year* the Women's Institute  should uold 'a uOwef show and children's  fair, instead of the  usual June .Sower  BUVW. .  Mrs Cherrington gave a- demonstration of'making angel cakes'Which - greatly  uitcicsvcu ail pFcenem..     cur u������r Ciiuio sue  was accorded a. hearty vote of thanks.  After adjournment tea was served by  Mrs. W. Fraser and Mrs. Mallandaine.  The freewill collection for the crippled  children's fund was1 $1.50.  ���������Sanyon Gity  The many friends here of Mrs. W.  Ridd will be glad to know she is recovering satisfactorily from a serious operation  hamper? and thiepe was a nrierehorus coy  the Sunday school under_the> direction of  Mrs. O. M. Samuelson.,   ,-'       :.  mi9&3~iBmm'm***  1933;  TACKLE BOX���������For the largest Black  Bass caught during the season.  CAFF. HOOK   Complmie-r-For   second  largest Black  B ass   caught  d uring  -'-/season.''';"'.''  CASTING REEL,   Lavel Wind  Bait���������  Fr largest Rainbow, Cutthroat, or  Brook Trout caught during season.  FLY BOOK. V������������e /Hoc*Wf~-For lorgeat  7   Silver Trout caught during season.  SPECIAL PRIZE-Boy* under 14 years,  8-piece Stool Rod and Reel for the  largest Squaw Fish caught during the  ..���������.,'   eoaBon. ���������','.-:. -  CompetitOra must purchasG 50c. worth  of tackle, or more, at this store, Havo  your name registered when you make  your first purchase of tacklo. Boys  under 14 yoors must purchase ton cents  worth uf tacklo to compoto for special  prize.  Any persons who won apprize during  the Reasohn of 1930-81-82 will riot be able  to compete In tho same elnsa In 1988.-  All fish must bo broulKht'lIn aaiaken  from   the water to   bi������r fweighed   and  measured. '"', " .';':>r-;,V'7./.-."'>������������������.':  PriKws will b*) uwurded Nov. 3 5, 1033,  V,  MAWSON  xms ween nas seen a great increase in  cars passing through here.  The Boswell grader is at work in the  Wynndel area. The good weather also  of great help in getting that district's  roads into shape.  -Judoing by the continuous tapping of  the air hammers rivettting is going  ahead at the new span at Kootenay  Landing.  H. VanAckeran of Canyon was a  visitor during the week with Mr. and  Mrs. J. S. Wilson.  Mrs. Syd. McCabe formerly of Sirdar,  but now of Grand Forks, passed through  here during the week on her way to  Cowley, Alberta, and expects to spend a  few days on her return here.  J. Manarino was a business visitor at  Wynndel inspecting |nis ranch and  arranging for cropping it this year;  Miss Gwen and Charles Wilson were  week end visitors at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. VanAckeran at Canyon.     -  Misses Sylvia and Frances Talarico  are homo for the Easter vacation with  their parents.  -.-..''  Wayne Travis, an asstntant engineer  of tho United States geodetic survey,  spent part of Monday inspecting tho  water gauges at Atbara and Kobtenny  Landing leaving for Nelson that after  'noon. ,.,.,',,    , .-..' l:"7i '/������������������,, ���������.;       ,'.. ;:'7,,: .," .  The cool weather, especially nights  nnd mornings, is reflected by the water  gauge at tho slough bridge, Atabnra.  The height of water at the weekend was  .1.71^foot ox a rise of approximately .06  inches for the previous week.  Adam Robortaon, principal of Sirdar  school, made a gonial host when ho  entertained "the school children at a  purty on Thursday evening Games  were indulged in by tho children followed by refreshments. Many adults were  also gueetb and all voted the evening- a  mout onjoywblo one. School broke up on  Thursday for the usual ten daya ISnoter  holidays. t  -   The usual fortnightly Ton Cont'nodal'  daine and C. O. Rodgers, along with  President Bell vnil be delegates, and if :a  ���������sub8titutf <is required S.' A Speers will  fill in, A' resolutions committee? wnB  named consisting of Qr, O.; Rcd.gor^, J.  G. Connell, R. J. Forb.es and Geo Johnson. -  ' .trhe provincial minister of' agriculture;  will be asked  to nar#6 an inspector, at _  Rykerts-Porthill in order that California  fruits may come in by that route direct  from Spokane.   At present there is no  inspector and local retailers are forced to  buy these  fruits  in Nelson at a price  somewhat   higher than they could lay *  them down in Creston were the inspection service available.   In order to incur  little, if any, expense in. this connection  the minister was asked to name Chas. ���������  Davis the officer at Rykerts, to act as  inspector.  The unsanitary condition of the village  in the area just north of Canyon street,  due to defective toilets, was brought to  the attention of the board and after some  discussion pasped along a resolution to  the village council asking for action to  abate the nuisance ot once by the naming of a health, officer. A le ter was sent  the Women's Institute asking them to  Use their Influence on thevillage council  for immediate action. 7  , Some time-ago the board wired' W. K.  Ealing, M.P., asking him to use hia twit  endeavors to have the English pound  sterling legislation extended to include  fruit. They also asked him to work haid  to havo the Bales tax of two cents a  pound on sugar icmovc'd, aa it would  seriously cut down the demand for this  commodity, for fruit preserving. Mr.  Ealing replied that ho was bestirring  himself about .the atabllfeation. of the  pound, but ho was as mum as ah oyster  concerning what ho proposed to do rc-  cordhig the removal ,of,the sugar tax.  A resolution from Burnaby regarding  legislation to help out the unemployment situation found tho going a bit  rough and was eventually ordered filed.    ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������> ��������������������������� ��������� ..��������� JW������W���������awtPB"- ������������������"���������     '   ���������t-"��������� ���������"*-'������������������ ���������-      .  was held in the community hall en  Saturday. Cards and dancing wore the  featuros of tho evening followed by refreshments. The attendance was good,  many coming from Croston anfl  Wynndel. Prize winners wore: Larttoa  high, . Lena Cherbo. Gent'u high,  Rudolph Benedetto, Consolation, Allcn-  hy Cam. The music wais supplied by  Waldie and Svonaon. WtYB   RETOEWs   OBEBTO-n e   B-   ���������L  A Co!d Summer  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  The Salta Observatory, reported  that volcanoes in the central Chilean  mountain region were moderately active, with indications of intense activity in the near future.  Prof. Albert Einstein, who renounced his German citizenship because of anti-semitism. in Germany,  has accepted an invitation to .become  a member of the faculty of University of Madrid.  Tho French naval air force was ordered to help maintain order along  <he frontier of Djibouti territory in  French Somaliland, Africa, where  several rebellious Abyssinian tribes  threatened trouble.  The honor of being the first woman  professor in Scotland has fallen on  Miss Cecilia J. MacTaggart, ������f Glas-  trtyas    mho  jHag   ���������inict'- hoon   S^^OiStsd   to  the chair of Biology in tbe Anderson  College of Medicine, Glasgow.  Prediction  That the  San Will  Show  Less Kca* For the Next Two  Years  A prediction the sun will be colder  for the next two years, with the possibility the earth will be affected in  a way as yet unknown, was issued by.  Dr. Charles G-. Abbot secretary- ������*f  the Smithsonian Institution.  Dr. Abbot already has" had some  success as a predictor of the sun's  "weather." In 1930 he forecast two"  warm years on the sun, which in general has been fulfilled. Measurements  have shown the sun has been giving  out considerably more heat than, normal since then.  Dr. Abbot's prediction is based on  long study of periodical rises and  falls in the sun's heat.  l&&Sml  3sss-  4$**%***^  m**m*m^m*mmmM*mimmmV*mm*mm^^*m9V*4mammm^^  Winnipeg Newspaper Ueics  i  Vlg**V**\^a^^*+^.^^**m^+^a*ir+tmu*wmMiwmT4mrmm*  By Ruth Rogers.  s -glooinr    cnn/>ot  will  T*������U-C   1  court action against parents who  keep their children from attending  school in protest against the city reverting to the summer unemployment  relief schedule.  Wyoming has lost a titled ranchman and England has gained an earl.  Oliver Henry Wallop, .72, renounced  his allegiance to the United States,  placed his chaps in mothballs and became the Earl of Portsmouth^ tne  99th ranking peer of England.  .Alberta will have only two district  courts if an amendment to the Districts Courts Act, submitted to the  legislature, is approved. At present,  there is a district court in each -of  ���������!������������ 16 judicial districts of the province.  Poultry raisers in Western Canada  are finding a market for their products in Great Britain. In the last two  months of 1932, 1,500,000 pounds of  fresh Saskatchewan and Manitoba  turkeys were shipped to British markets.  Arthur Bierwagen, of Stettler, Alberta, has been awarded the Elizabeth  Imrie memorial scholarship for 1933  at the University of Alberta. This  entitles the holder to journey to  Geneva for a summer course at the  Zlmmern Schocjl of International  Affairs.  tf% ������ P"* _ ������-������*������<������     Jln^_ ^__        __   Barter Party Is Latest  Wbmmmmb  Social Bvesst Held Recently In Buffalo  Proved a Success  Bartering has reached the stage of  social function its. Buffalo, not merely because   adapting  amusement  to  glljgr-a'-r fffliAAi  af  Y MJ1UUL L������*5U H  APRIL, 23  CHRIST APPEARS TO SIMON  JTJUXKUV  Golden Text:   '^Because  I   live,   ye  j hard times is a fashion of the day,   shall live also."���������John 14:19. ''"  ; ~���������i ������iwC wCv������uaS v������������src us i-Uii iu uOVci        Lesson: 1 Oorixiihiaiis ioii-S, av-a^s  Disease-Redsiaut Wheats  mm&m  mmmy   Devotional Reading: 1 Corinthians  15:51-58.  WM  experiences  The Currents Event Club, made up  of women who hardly are in the economic stage which makes bartering  necessary, has set the example witn a  barter party, and the members had  such a good time that they voted  to make it an annual event. The objects offered for barter were bracelets, necWaces. book ends, preserves,    ..      .       ,���������. . ..,    ,-������.  ���������������������������*.-*���������    *--^*.--������������������  sew and  mend,; orders for gasoline,  Explanations and Comments -  i������e   Historical   Evidence". Of   the  Resurrection Of Christ, verses 1-8.���������  "Now, brothers,  I declare unto you J  th������  good  tidings which  I Tpreaehed!  while I was with ybu;--at Gorinth," "  Paul wrote his    church    there.   ;The  Corinthians  were  not; i?i  danger  of  bridge lessons and a multitude of  other things representing the activities of the moderh-Yrbhaan.;.���������;'i - y   "    7  To i ake Precautions  Small Quantities Of Seed Are Now-  Made Available  Highly disease-resistant " wheats-  have now been produced that are per���������  fectly satisfactory frees the standpoint of quality and agronomic be-  ���������_ ��������� Jl������  .������������_*,,  a a   a  held crop diseases announced at the-  conclusion of Its fifth annual meeting.,  in the Dominion Rust Research -Laboratory in Winnipeg, Dr. C K. Goul-  den, of the laboratory, presented the -  report.  fit seems that out of 33 strains in .  the co-operative tests of 1932* at least- ���������  six are suitable for distribution to*  farmers, but only small quantities of.  seed arc available at ���������^resent and !t-  will, take two seasons to increase the ���������  'KnonHtw;  ��������� ^w ���������  Argentine Delicacies  Cae Called "Falmito" Entails Cutting  Down Palm Tree  The visit of the Argentine Mission  to London has already bad its influence on restaurants. Many are specializing in dishes and delicacies peculiar to South America. One of these  is   "palmito,"   an hors-d'oeuvre  very  popular with the Prince of Wales. He  first tasted it in Buenos Aires three  years ago. Its preparation entails cutting- down a palm tree. Tho heart iu  then cut into cubes, soaked In oil, and  served   with   lemon,   anchovies,   and  sliced   olives.  ���������'What an appropriate-looking hot-  dog stand!"  'Yes; It's made of dogwood and  covered with bark."  YOUR LIVER'S MAKING  still fBl&aL HUB  III* uUyiB������b  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������No Calomel needed  When you f������������l blue, depreBiied. aour on tho  rwld, UmtVi your llv*r wltioh lin't pmirinic ���������������������������  My two pound* o( liquid hi In into your hownl*,  DIkmUoii and otitnlitntlon ura h������iiiK ���������low*d  up, food ia ftociimidutinu nnd deuayiiiK luoido '  you Mild mnklnff you fiml wrnicliod.  Mara bnw������l.������iov������ra likn mdta, oil,  mfnoml  Wfet������r,   luxa|iv������ cwndy  vr  (ilmwliiK  u������">,   or  tKrtlltvllMfVB-.       rlaha^'l      aX.  .    fu.      >*>. ...,������l.  CHARMING DAY WEAR IN JTJ������IP-  ������R MODEL���������AFFJEOTS  PRINCESS LINES  Loveliness for daughter or for  mother.  Jumper dresses are so smart!  Of course you'll want this princess  model, so youthfully charming.  It's carried out in navy blue crinkly crepe silk. The guimpe is maize  plaided organdie. It's cunning the  way it buttons down the back with  tiny yellow ball buttons.  Pin tucks make the waistline fitting of the Jumper. And incidentally,  the jumper is a one-piece affair. Made  in a jiffy!  A printed crepe silk would be effective for the jumper with the  guimpe Of plain toning crepe.  Style No. 554 is designed in sizes  14, 16, 18 ,20 years, 36, 38 and 40  inches bust.  Size 16 requires 2% yards 35 or  39-inch, with 3 tyL yards 39-inch for  blouse.  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  Parts  Of  Saskatchewan  Threatened  '--.With .Hopper: Plague   .,..'���������'  Early precautions against the out^  break of a grasshopper plague in  parts of Saskatchewan are urged upon farmers by officials of the department of agriculture.  Severe outbreaks of the plague are  expected in southeastern Saskatchewan in the Estevan area, comprising  a semi-circular tract of land including  the towns of Torquay, Kuntoon, Will-  mar, Nottingham and Carnduff;, The  badly affected area also takes in a  longitudinal strip* up rthe centre of  the province, starting in the south at  Assiniboia, and stretching far north  in a narrow area to the southern  boundary of Saskatoon. Lesser ares  are located at Neidpath, Piapbt and  Sceptre.  cepting its true teachings as jfaui naa  proclaimed : them; " ahq)>'i so.; he: continued: "The geod tidings which you  received, to;wWc^.^taviTOh^ read.   'Tn the  JmmW!&&m%������:$$m&s^%t^^ ^  "If X believed in immortaii.ty; asyou 1 willte made on the strains oelected  believe in^^ it, as you profess to - doiJ and^further field tests, with a view  I should live a far better life than you I to reducing their number to two or  Protection For 'Planes  Ice Umbrella Will Shield Hub Of the  Propeller  An Ice umbrella for, propeller hubs,  a device said to overcome the last remaining ice peril for aeroplanes, was  announced at Corheii'lJh.tyerflity.  This umbrella shields the hub of  tho propeller. 7  The danger is not from the Ice on  or directly in front of the hub, but the  danger is from the ico,spreading in  both directions putyra^  whirling blades, ��������� "  appear to live. I should --strive-more  earnestly and bear;more patiently. I  do not think I:-'-should ever bo. troubled witb a fear, or worried with an  earthly burden, I think: I wrould be all  sunlight and joy if I believed as you  do in eternal things-^-in resurrection  and a life beyOnd in which all things  will be made right."-���������Harriet Mar-  tineau.       7 ���������';���������'��������� ���������������������������;'. .���������-''"'''-;:^;-.-/"..> ::-..-'.,  Most important- of all the good tidings which I declared unto you, which  T was told [probably by Peter and  James on his visit to, Jerusalem recorded in Acts 9:27, 28), is that  Christ died to atone fOr our sins according ;to the scriptures, that Ife  was buried: and that he was raised  on the third day.  \ '?Oh, vanquished grave of Jesus whose  chill could work no change upon  His heart!  Oh, deep, deep grave of Jesus whose  depths can hide a whole world's  sin!'���������-,;  Oh, glorious grave of Jesus through  whose gloom lies the pathway to  Immortal Life!"���������Ralph Connor.  That He appeared to Simon Peter  (Luke 24:34); to The Twelve. (Paul  keeps the symbolical number, though  Judas was dead); then to more than  five hundred at once; (usually identified with Matthew 28:7, 16-20), some  of whom aro dead, but the greater  number are still living (and you can  have their direct testimony, if you  wish). Then He appeared to James,  the brother of Jesus. Acts 15;13; Gal.  1:19); then to all the apostles, just  before the Ascension (Acts 1:4). And  last of all, as to the child untimely  born, Ho appeared to me also, in tho  way to Damascus (Acts 9)..  three adapted to the varying condi���������  t&ons to bs found in the wheat--������irow- *  tag area.  "Every effort will bp made from.:  now on to increase the seed of these -  wheats as rapidly as possible."  Sharing Large Houses  By  Fashion   Introduced   In   London  7 Duke Of Connaught  Jja these hard-up times people  in.'  London are trying to solve the' prob- -  lem of being saddled with houses too -  large for them, by dividing them into ���������  family flats. Instead of young man led .  couple* taking small houses in Chelsea or elsewhere,  they instal them.-^  'selves in part of the parental home  with separate housekeeping, of their  oyjrn.  The idea was smarted, by  the-  Duke of Connaught, who gave Lady -  Patricia Ramsay, an "apartment" in*  Clarence House when she married.  _il������:  .HII.W,.^  Pattern No ,.;, SUso.  Nome  Town  ......  1 . . . . ... a  *....������....  ........  > ��������� a a a.. ������*a i  Han nullet-Prootf Car  Viscount Makotp Saitoj; Japan's ol-;  derly Premier, hao bought n, large ar-'  morod American'-.automobile. It Is  bullet proof against small weapons.  The machine, costing .110,000,' is a  closed limousino witli bullet-proof  glass. Threats against the Premier's  life have boon increasingly frequent.  Hio two predecessors were assaeslnat-  ed by nationalist fanatics.  Made Sucoetts Of Hobby  A striking record was made by-  Constablo Carl P. Wallden, of Stock--  holm. Ho recovered,., 21,000 lost, or-  Stolen bicycles in his thirty-two yearsa  of service. Ho has just retired; on a.  pension. Finding missing wheels was a  a hobby with Wallden,  toiiKlmao, don't tn* for cnoimli,  ���������,Youjaecd a liver otliiiulwijl. C������rler> Llltlo  Iiv������r Fill* In Urn Vi'al <>t)t>. H������r������,   ruriily v*������f<������-  ������a������tiU.   Uniw.   AwW   tilt   11(13111    by   UUlllV.    iluitiaw  iwUtllutu. 860. at all druimUti. 92  W.    N.    U.    1000  Czecho-Slovakia has placed taxes  on radio tubes nnd electric light  bulbs.  Japan in now pioduoing moro iea-  ture-lenRth motion pictures than  Hollywood.  Celebrating Its Jubilee  ....������ ���������     ���������������. ..-.,  Alexandra Club''Was Started Iii Lon-  , , don;' By ' Woman  The Alexandra Club, oldest of women's clubs in London, is; about to  celebrate its jubilee. It was launched  in a day when women of good social  position could not stay at hotels unless thoy wore formidably chaperoned. Ah to eating a meal in the public  dining-room of an hotel or restaurant  in 1883, it waa simply 'not done by  "gentlewomen ,M The Alexandra Club  waa started by a bold band of pioneers, who wore Irked by those restrictions. So carefully was It conducted  that no man was allowed to enter  tho prcmlscfl. To this day men aro  only tolerated at toatlmo.  1.--V  *)������,���������  **���������   ���������   .    ..    .'��������� .    .  ,   ,  tMraiiaiteuBttwuiQ  i***.**, j^jhj* A^ni'W >"���������  t4limimm\mlmmm'M*m4ai  jasgggaamgaiagga^^ WtTCTSS  <*.������hU   V   .&.JU9   IT)  ^^mmaWatmamtafkuT -0m  ^aT an * 3 ������������������������-������ ������������jig  .. bS-vbhw iwi ��������������������������������������� rti������B>& vVVaVS,  One hundred and eighty-six ways  of making your' cooking , batter  .   _��������� wish St.Char|e������ aro yours simply  -  fox jhe asking.. Send for pur new  cook book "The Good Provider.'*  S  ...   ASS    ������_   ������S-_    _������. S S   jus? ������������53  est  ii;������ u:eus.iic^9 :vwvf#wesa  ~ST. CHARLES MILK  JUNSWEETSNs^p ������VA*0!������*TEDw  Yoraley Home, Toronto   ������-  M������a������e *end ������e>fre������ copy of    ' ���������?  The G������od Provider.'*  ^  Name   Address ... ������  ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������  9  jt������oocsopos>������aW^������������--������������oooffles������tw  ',t������ir; T'SaSLi  83&  ^PIbLbLAABS  BVBOK  S.OWERY  rWWTJ  ������..^_%  anything happened to the 'plane, or  to him and Buzzard... '.'."''.;'  Looking ahead through the propel^  ler disk, lie glimpsed the great blue  lake of his rendezvous with Bill. A'  few minutes later on the northern  shore he sighted Goose Point reaching  out into the sunlit waters of En  Traverse,  '  ���������   Leaning forward, lie pointed out the  -promontory to Buzzard and shouted  into his partner's ear:  ���������^That's the place. Glide down and  .light, close in as you can. I don't see  Bill therOs. but he probably couldn't  get away from duty to wait for. us.  Our supplies are canned in that red-  willow   thicket   back   ~next   to   the  ^wQpd, We'll go ashore and get them."  Buzzard cut off the ignition.     The  "engine roar stopped., As  the 'plane  . glided down at a mile-long tangent  and swept over   Goose  'Point,   Alan  leaned out into the' slip-stream and  looked under keel, searching the flag-  and-wlllow headland  for   a  possible  sight of Bill Hardsock.  Kardly expecting to meet BUJ,-he  was "not surprised when his old partner failed to show up. But as the'machine glided silently over the pc������k*t,  hi3 eyes were caught by an object  there on the muddy landwash. At a  second glance he saw it was a large  gasoline drum lying in lull view at  the very tip of the headland.  The sight of the drum, startled him.  He .queried silently: "Why the devil  did Bill put- that thing out there - so  I  orlmrt-nor?   Wa   rKHriH   Tio'ed   tO 'd^^W  WIV  ������ Lattention;. we    arranged   about   tne  WOMAN LOSES 28 lbs.  Trips   Upstairs   Like   a  ��������� Am*7eir"Vi&i   ^  A woman writes:���������"Three months  ago, after much argument, I was persuaded against my will to try Kruschen Salts" to; reduce nay weight,  v/Mcb who 222 lbs. I had tried other  things, but- all to no avail. After  three,-weeks of Kruschen I had lost  5 lbs. 4; ozsr.,- and I felt five years  youngeri. -1 really must say I feel a  different woman. My- age ������3 37  years. -I have now lost 28 lbs. to  date, and ���������gyi-.'.ft. s������efor���������-; to s*o u-nstaSrs  was a great effort, now, as xny husband says, I trip up like a two-year-  old."���������-(Ifrsr}  S.G.B.  Kruschen Salts keep the system  free from, encumbering waste matter.  Unless this -wastage is regulariy expelled it will -give rise to rheumatic  and other body poisons. And Nature  Is liable to take tbe defensive measure of storing thi3 poison-breeding  material 6utf-of the way in the form  of fatty tissue. Unlike most salts,  Kruschen is not merely a laxative. It  is a combination of six salts which,  have a tonic influence upon every organ, gland, nerve and fibre of your  body.  r.r������������a��������� ������������������������?  *** ���������������������������������*��������� w/v������n ,  I.  n  CHAPTER IX.���������Continued,  A little after gray dawn Alan rebuilt the fire, cooked breakfast, and  reluctantly awakened his partner.'  T.a-fro-1. whan thsT* akirlsd out to the  "plane, Buzzard glanced at the tanks  nnd remarked tersely:  T hope your buddy,  cache."  Beyond the point the 'plane toucbed  the surface, plowed on through, a  shower of spray and came to a stop  three hundred yards off the landwash.  In the scarlet-and-gold police  launch, hidden behind a low-sweeping  balsam at water edge, Inspector Haskell and Corporal Whipple watched  the machine whirr low over the point.  As it came down 'and down, Haskell  clutched his rifle a little tighter and  nas got some gas and oil out Lo tnai  lake. It'll be our finish, if. he hasn't."  "Bill will have it there," Alan assured.    "He may not be there !.him-  . self, he's probably" on duty;  but;we  . agreed exactly where to. cache itv It'll  <be waiting for us."  They    cdimbed    in,    taxied   twice  .around the lake to warm, the spluttering  motor,   took   off   and  headed  . north  toward  Goose Point at Lake  . En Traverse.,  With the heavy rains stopped and  the insect scoruges abating, Alan  ������' knew the bandits were on the move  .- again or shortly would be. When' they  ������ did stir, he wanted to be there on tbe  : Big Alooska to look out for Joyce. .  Ever since he came to believe that  ;. Efcave MacMillan knew nothing of tho  ���������-,crime, he had been puzzling about  -. that pack1 of stolen furs. Something  ..dark and sinister lay behind' that  :��������� pack. There was some connection be-  i.-tween'ttaie trader and those criminals.  I .but what?  Alan reasoned: "Those furs didn't  ���������j.:get in that shed by accident. Those  i- men might have had & grudge against  ; .Dave MacMillan and planted them  :, there. They might have figured he'd  ... show them to us and get in hot water.  ��������� That guess is at least possible. If it's  -.'���������true, then their grudge might, lead  ttthem, to strike at Joyce." :  If thoy intended anything against  .", Joyco,   they   doubtlessly   would   at-  r. tempt   It Just  before  they  startod  v eastward on their itrck through tho  ������ Groat   Barrens   and   Strong-Woods.  a Alan had dreamed of that,; dreamed  -to. of hOr   being   captured   and   taken  ������H iiabng, raa: tho bandits had captured  H-t;ft^rgaret Fourhler. \������������������;'''��������� -.r^y-. 7  II iwith HaskoH refusing  to extend  jf||������6r any protectlpi* whatsoever, Alan  S'/lfett' that he! and ho alone stood bb-  ��������� E>i^eanli^ dagger,,���������.. If  . ^.M.'aiMiaaav���������.aa*mMMm*imMmaammitammmlm*&i*iiii*tmm*mmimmJtimmmammmiam  T. . S.H  1 i" ,,".,' '.'i?1.' ��������������� ���������"'. " .... ���������"������������������' .-  ���������',';, B*'; fjp \. B^L B^ itP .*:  Mix e<(i'������l i**ittu;ni MIr������i������l������<i,������  unci ������wb������i oil, ca������to>r ������H, ������vr  crumui.. Sn*������*(l on brown  P"C������/������X. ApWy. *o Jbum ������r  ���������c������ld.    Defor* lontr tliti:  painful jimariinfj stop*  touched the wavelets , skimmed on a  little distance, and came to a stop.-  - "They're .goings ashore/' he breathed exultantly to .'Whipple* ,as -though  unable to "believe" his incredible luck.  "We'll"'skim, out and ram the 'plane.  Get ready!" " ;    .      -      "���������  "Uneasy, Alan stood up in the cockpit and searched^thc headland with  his glasses. Over- and over he kept  telling himself that it wasn't like Bill  his cautious old patrol partner, to roll  that drum of gas out there.  While he was searching the point,  be felt Buzzard excitedly grasp his  arm.  ,   "Alan! Look!  . "'.   . Lord's sake!���������  look over there!"  Alan whirled and looked where he  pointed, at the southern shore of the  lake eight. miles away.  On. a long timbered headland there  a sudden sheet of flame had leaped  up nearly sixty feet into the air and  stood out above the tree tops, with a  fiery puff and cloudlet of smoke visible for miles and miles across the  open water. A few seconds later the  flame died down a little, as though it  had been of explosive origin, but a  clump of paper birches up which the  flame. had raced still continued to  burn like a gigantic torch.  focusing ion that distant headland,  Alan saw nothing except the fire-  wrapped birches. As ho brought the  glasses down, mystified, frowning, his  uneasiness swept through him again,  sharp and insistent. That suspicious  drum of"gasoline���������4B1U surely wouldh-t  have rolled jit out there.' That huge  burst of firei hcross' the- lake-~-lfc had  'Bame'ihioahlhg;'���������':,".;.':: V>--':':: ,-.-'.7-'.': '',, '-'  ''Buzzard, something's wron^ here I  :All';wr^'gi'-,..l;;.don\t-;-like the idea ibf  going ashoro |hero,[���������%Tf,; something's  ���������wrph'gi, you.-:'':'don*fc'! Jcnow/, 'wh$i ^wO  might .be.' walking Into,"; ;; ���������;';-" '���������'.''.  '��������� ''-���������^Woll,N-what'-roi.y'yoiii;;going ^o-'do?  We'vo got fioyehi gallons '/of -gas ���������ia .tlio".  Alan looked ahead through his glasses, scrutinizing that timbered point  where the birches were still ablaze.  He started as the glasses picked up  a tiny man-figure far away on that  headland^ Watching he/-saw it rush  out upon the extreme rock tip. With  the 'plane whirling nearer, he caught  the figure in sharper focus���������and  recognized Bill Hardsock!  "Waving his arms, hat and part of a  pine tree, Bill was frantically trying  to draw their attention.  Aian, leaned- xorward, cupped his  hands and shouted to Buzzard;  "That's Bill! There on the headland. Light and taxi in. He's waving us down, so it must be safe. We'll  soon see what the trouble is."  They angled down on the water and  skimmed close in ashore. In a canoe  Bill came paddling out to meet them.  "I knowed you'd make it, Alan!"  he panted, looking with marvelling  eyes at .Buzzard and the 'plane. "I  knowed you'd show up sometime. The  gas and oil���������that is, most of it���������it's  right  ashore -here,   ready  for   you.  While he was, coming out of it I lopped, that gun of his around a tree..  Then I collared' him and asked him  what the cohdamnsteraation his intentions might be. At first he closed  up like an oyster and wouldn't do  nothing but grunt and look sour. I  wai suspicious of hire, laying ��������� low  there watching nie, so I up and 1am-  - - j.   ...   .     ..    *.a   !������������.������-.    s.\-..���������    .....a    ..i~...-_  IJUKtSU    IX���������X.    ������SUV    Ui,     UUU     U1CU    CUUU     WJICU.%'  til! he did pry open his jaws.  "Haskell had hired him te*������shadow  me and < spy out what I was doing.  He must,have got hep somehow to  me taking that gas. And he and that  iishworm. Whipple were coming there  to Goose Point in the launch to get  me, gas, oil, then lay low and nail  you. two v/hen you lit down. Two .bits  to a shirt button they're over there  right now!"  As he , thought how close he and  Buzzard had come to going - ashore  and being captured, Alan shuddered.  Bill went on: "When the Smoky  told me that . . . Say, did I make  some tall tracks? I never got such  a wsr gie on in my. life. With the  Smoky helping, I- made two trips  across the lake and'snaked the drums  all away���������all except one drum when  I heard the launch coming and didn't  have time to take���������"  "It's siiii over there," Alaii interrupted. "They rolled it out in plain  sight like a decoy, but instead of that  it made me suspicious. They overplayed. But what got you all sot  this way, BUI?"  (To Be Continued).  Guard Your  Chiidl  Against  jjipnraena  Toxoid  Simple   and  Everyone accepts the fact that  Aspirin is the swiftest Form of relief  for headaches, neuralgia, neuritis,  periodic pain, and other suffering.  If you've tried it, you know. But no  one jieed hesitate to take these  tablets because of their speed. Theg  ore perfectly safe. They do not depress the heart. They have no ill  effect of any kind. The-rapid relief  they bring is due to the rapidity  willi which they dissolve.  So, keep these tablets handy, and  keep your engagements���������free frons  pain or discomfort. Carry the pocket  tin for emergencies; buy the bottle  of 100 for economy. The new reduced price b-as removed the last  reason for trying any substitute for  Aspirin.  #-*aa9 W E  Trads-mark Reg.  1  ���������������'-'  There's more ^cached up the Alooska,  ,;?irtr^-;t'uh^ fjjho '������merj&enoy,'  MMaybo so, ;but i!������i not walking in  to any trap. Somebody's over j there  wherorl.;wo;,.saw;' that ;:blg gob.'-.cj:f,,,flre.  l'.mVi suggesting.,wo--���������������ot,,3into1..J,tit(o' air  agair|L'';:''ahtl.;hop  across  and have  a  ;iook^se0. .Jxthat'fl":, ouvt >. boat bofc v/Thie ���������  layout hero ils 'al<i'^introolori'n,nd ^-^cnow  it.,!"- '':.:.7'''' 7 ���������'" '���������.... ���������'''' ''.':' -7''���������'"! 7,\: -,���������;������������������:!:  :';'-->AU righV^-Wo'li .'hop'-'-Mwwij;; But  ���������0, 'cotipjoj'more^h'opfl,'-nronnd -Ove* thia  landscapo, and wo'31 tad rocking <xn tho  WJlvelpto." ,,      '-:- ] '  ., ���������'..-.".''!  From the holght'of ������, hundrfiidi foot  too. I was scared. .-.-.. "When you  Ut down pver there ^ . . Lord! I was'  afraid you were a goner!"  ,. HastUy inttroducing a new partner  to an old. one, Alan demanded: "What  d'youfitean, Bill? What under heaven  are you doing over here? What happened? Man, you're all shot!" *  '^Am half-dead," Bill admitted. His  voice was thick, he could hardly stand  up, With the long strain over, a fearful reaction had set in, He looked  ready to fall down dead asleep.  "But what happened?" Alan repeated.  "Alan, that Johnny Jump-up  caught onto our trick. He was out to  bag this air machine and nail you  two. And he came skittish close to  doing it.    Lemme tell it:  "I had those drums cached over  there on Goose Point like we arranged, and I was waiting there, never  suspecting a thing. One evening . , .  Must^e been four or flve days ago;  Ive'd���������an near lost track of time . ."  Anyway, I was sitting there in tho  willows slapping mosquitoes and listening to a couple whisky-Jacks raise  Coin with something back at the timber edge..  "I hadn't nothing much to do, so I  sort of moseyed, .back that way to so������  what all the fuss was about. When  I got up pretty close I atl at onco  smelled tobacco., smoke, cigarette  smoke. Just a; faint whiff, but no  mistake about It.. ���������-'��������� -,,';';, ,        ������������������'������������������:.'./  '"What the h���������!���������?.' soys I. 'Who's  smoking Turkey tobacco around  :hore'?'v-It made mo leery right away.  I followed my hose' i tip-wind and  snuck up real careful. Thero In the  first drogue of balsam was a Smoky,  that;) Ogfl-Tomajt, sitting . agaLnst a  tree,  lighting;������������������ one li.irjlgarettoi'-'oii,; tho  'i^titi^������api'i^o'-' ittat;- -^pi^jbjjif; iw9^^t^t-:.jt^i������ba  bt cigarette that 1 Haskell jgfota clear  from Parts, Alan,  ������������������When, ho finally got wis������ to somo-  bbdy being noar, he grabbed'for his  rifle. But I jumped for \ him too  quick and hit a couple times, mid  Treatment   Is  Harmless  Diphtheria is a serious disease of  the nose and throat caused by germs.  It selects young children as its victims. Many children who have had  diphtheria are left "with some -weakness, ' serious heart. trouble, or even  paralysis.  Protect your child against this foe  of happy cJuiidhcGd.  Toxoid treatment Will protect your  child. ' -   '   ".  This treatment is given in 3 visits,  and is simplci^aTrnless, and lasting."  "Your family doctor can give your  child this protection. . ,  If you have no fj?;iniiy doctor, ask  your health officer to advise yjxu  utile Helps s-or lins wees 1  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST  'Ateae E3lcfea  ^ ��������� OASIS  As trees are in the desert,  A3 island in the sea.  Or the first star at twilight hour.  So are you, my love, to me I  The traveller on Sahara  Where all is burning, bare,  Who finds a group of waving palms  Has gained an Eden there.  The captain of a vessel  Long tossed by wave and wind  Who sights at last a little isle,  Leaves fear and care behind.  To you, any cool oasis,  My fruitful isle of rest,  I turn always with rapture's torch  Ablaze within my breast. -  Tha drink within the desert,  The little Isle at sea,  These tilings, and more, are you,  my love,  Through all of life to mo!  "Judge not, that ye be not judged."  ���������Matthew 7:1.  "Why beholdest thou the mote that  is in thy brother's eye; but perceiv-  est not the beam that is ha thine own  eye? "���������Luke 6:41.  Judge not; the working of his brain  . ~~ .a     .,   i_!������   %.���������.....-   a-l..^-..   nntifit   wrt^-   coo*  AJU.U   UJ.   iiia   ixecu. u   uiuu   vnn.i������   *.~.w   BSS j  What looks to thy dim eyes a stain,  In God's pure light may only be  A       wm+m,r%m*.       Vannti rvVur     ri-rt%������i      S5."Wrs="5 ������i     "TiT^l 1 **TST iV**  aTm.     OVCt y      kJ**\f%Jk^������+mk*     m.m. \*ma%m������    m*^ma^m^       ������* -**���������-      ���������-������ w ���������  field, ���������������  Where thou wouldst only faint and  yield.���������Adelaide A. Proctor.  ���������  When-you behold' aa aspect for  whose constant gloom and frown you  cannot account, whose unvarying  cLoud exasperates you by its apparent  carelessness, be sure there is a canker someplace, and a canker not the  less deeply corroding because it is  concealed.���������Charlotte Bronte.  While we are coldly discussing a  man's career, sneering at his mistakes, blaming his rashness, and  labelling his opinions "Evangelical  and Narrow," that man in his solitude  is perhaps shedding hot tears beC&USd  his sacrifice is a hard one, because  strength and patience are falling him  to speak the difficult word, and do tho  difficult deed.���������George Elliot.  IMIbaaBmiBWataffMMMl  .,.,*!.-|.'|-ja������Mj, Pa.l?.^^���������. *S*3|t.   ,,,.; ^,.u���������i'  ������aa      .    *MMWfe^-^*^^T  TLef fc- Large', rEstato'!'..  John Galswortlv^y^^^ pronilnent British novelist arid playwright, who  died last January 31, left an. estate  of J-88,587 (about $442,045 at par).  Details of the division of tho ostato  were not roveaiod, excepting a. provision no biography of the great author, who won the 1������S2 ISlobel prizo  for literature, be written without con's ont of his- widow,':',;; /;.;���������',  ' mmlimmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmWmmm^^  Branded Boof Bales  FOr tho monthi;'pt February of fchls  year tho total' amount ol! branded  beef cold In Canndo.; waa 2,290,1108  pounds. Tlils represents nh ndvanoo  o������ 750,-110 iwuikdu on tho figure of Xr  640,658 pounds for Fobirudry, 10512,  and much7rrtoro than double of tlio  083,671 pounds in 10S1. In other  words, too solos of Fobrtmry in two  years* ; time , havo', doubled', toy :' more'  than 332,820 poundH.���������Departitiimt of  Agriculture, Ottawa; \  Dry For EViasay Years  Old IDeed  Bars  Salo  Of  Liquor In  Pennsylvania Town  ��������� A city of nearly 12,000 people, Van-  dergrift, Pennsylvania, may he destined to reriaairi dry for the next sixty-two years. Eivon If tho Eighteenth  Amendment is repealed* The city was  founded In 1806 on land deeded to  tho :Vt^ai^frm^l4]itl and Improvement Company by the old Apollo Iron  and Steel Company. A provision of  the deed is that "for a term of ninety-nine years from date no malt, vinous or spirituous liquors, shall be sold  on this property." Under its terms,  property on which that clause la violated  would  revert  to  the  general  ownom  yyyy1-'  can  "Your rolls aro too small. I  put a, whole ono In my mouth."  "Yes, but that Is not tho rfault of  tho rolls."  I    I1    I       '������������������ 1,11.11... M ,,1,1.1.    ..II        llllll I .111111. ������.   ������l| INN WIN    Mll.ll.M.My  Ta.ce-LyiHa K. Pinlclianx"*B  Vogotnblo Compowrnl  "I mm *(* wervouft it - ft^iu*'*!* sStAudh H  elfotira fly , ... "Mfnervtm.nrm  #iir������������������  Iiow nhmi harm w������ h������������������l thwia mptm*  bSojms'tfrosta eon*������ w������������w������m who lia������ luscoma  ���������o tired nnd run-down thnt liw utffviM  cmt* no lona������r ntpnd th������ ������mH������,      m  No  womtin  alioiild   mllow, hwfldf. to  drift: Intct, this conrtitlnn U ������1;������ *mn J*4������  H������m'*t V������aotal>ltt Compound a trial. ,������  nMirlvaUty yaan wo<u6i������ Uavo tafcoti tit!  WAKidMf ni trinio ������o tU������*������ thkw   i;������tt������w������dl  W out ol. wmfr. tM 'Woww^w'lo^W.ffi  *a u* niiy that cl������y ������f* hoaeflted by, turn  modlclnn. Wuy ��������������� Iwttiw i*fw������������������f ^oUa- ������������*'*������*������<*  fttDt taOsr t,��������������� and' watch tin*. immVh m^*,g*fri������wtt..^wWQtfatf������ratj^fig������iB*flwattijOTtti^^ ������M.iMffMi.,������.nnMiii,w.  -*r���������WT-T���������-. ���������riT'T.rT.n..(r-r,i  y-T,fl������,.f.Tg<s3i,Y������������,T3SigaaSiK������.  .���������jfowa  fA������a_a aui  &JI1CI  fl������ BJk Bi,ha,ai������KSBI  M������W<������r'9 (U"������aV  ��������� *��������������������� t a-aui ������*  in  She  telephoned  In the,  nick of time  BACK OF BEYOND  By OPTIMIST  Part X.  Cunu 5  "'The Utile girl will be alright  now," said Doctor Davis to the  mother, "but you tele-  d me just in the nick of  time. A few minutes' delay  might have proved fatal."  Again the telephone had  proved a faithful friend in an  emergency.  When time is precious and a  delay may mean death, the  value of your telephone is immeasurable.    It?s a great pro-  "In the meantime, the applicant figuring that he has made the grade also  makes for the door, but right there is  where he gets fooled for the Scotchman  12 thers with t������e!l* on and wearing  bis jewel of office. He is supported by  the other fellow I mentioned and the  pair of them are watched and guarded  by several more. 'Hands up!, says Scot  Ho. 1, and the poor trembling applicant  obeys.   Scotty     then      goes     rapidly  ... -     Sei        ...  IV kmmf       wmmmmmkmg^  rotten job  instruct the hay-wanters where to look 1 way  for hay and sometimes the looking is not  so good.   However I think thes fellows  hand out a fair deal, of course they have  it all around they handle  with fairness and tact.  "I don't know what they are paid for  doing the work, I imagine not much, for  my experience is, that the fellow who  does the work gets it in the, neck, and  the fellow that plans gets the wad.  However, speaking of hay has made me  as thoaeh I want it. what do ymi mw.  strange^'-'"'������������������'? Motion carried," "said the  stranger, -**where do I sleep." The  farmer motioned towards tne room  where the stranger had previously wash  ed, and with the vision of the comfortable iooking bed before his eves, he bade  the farmet goodhisht and made his way  place where the temperature will  never exceed 50 degrees Fahrenheit. A  thin covering ol lime will form on top Of  the UquldJ " If undisturbed this covering  will protect the contents from outer  influences.���������Creston Farmers' Institute:  HORSE ESTRAY  FOR SALB-^oung pigs, now  Huscroft,  $2.60  14ster.  each.   Roy  ready,  Camp  CHRIST  CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  through his jeans  and takes what the j  sock  grabber   has   left   and in return i into the room,  hands another paper to the hay-wanter.      For a little while sounds came to  verifying    the    remarks   of tne cross-  of  the farmer  banking the stove  and he is then allowed  Kffcllfi  IXUUI  -SW|  Taiprgiiftni!  SlHUfJS.tlBSV  UMiTED  i  I  I (NSIIR1NRF  g  si v'vvp HBffBa ������ via  him  I  a  !  S������E  Ha  A'  i  u  B  E  H :  District Representative Mutual Life  Insurance Company of Canada.  ���������a  examiners, and he is then allowed to go  free. -.  "Having gained his freedom, the hay-  wanter (having beaten what he classifies  as that bunch of boobs) proceeds to  celebrate, and to that end makes his way  to the place where they sell brand new  liquor with antique labels. All the  European brands are stocked, and all the  liquor is aged; nothing under ten years  old at the least, and if by chance the  twenty year old stuff, ia sold out they  garantee to get some made and shipped  in within a week. ?   ���������  "The hay-wanter, transformed for the  time being into a booze wanter, digs into  the secret recesses of his underwear, or  perhaps into his boot, and produces  another sock, from which he selects  enough coin to buy headaches for a few  days, and, incidentally, the courage to  tell those -who tried to cheat him of his  legal lawful hay cut, where they get -off  at.  "Of course this business of allotting  hay takes quite a time because so many  people want it; some for raising horses,  some for cattle, some for pigs and sheep  and goats and chickens and strawberries  and cushions and mattresses; in^ fact it  seems to be wmi������?u xuf everything and  everybody.  "Of course the commissioners are  tie'ded to death to see the customers  roll up; they don*t care if one thousand  people want to pay for hay that isn't  there, - that's their funeral and so the  jamboree lasts for several days. After  the senators have gathered up all the  loose coin they can get hold of, the  special train Is requisitioned again and  away they go; leaving the field work to  the resident members of the department. These gentlemen in due time,  are   kind    enough,   upon   request,   to  ertafnaw  **r*mr #*��������� th*-������-������ r a  a\ tSk.*SLma  m������% m��������� tr% ii mm.  Came to my premises about March 1st  sorrel horse about iu or, 16 years old. [  Owner can have same on proving prop- j CRESTON���������8 a.m, Holy Communion.  Sfe-^fcI^,lB;5i1?'"|P?nW-v C. C. 11   am.. Matins and Holy Com-  FREtfCH (WestwCreston), Creston.       I       munion.  Try Our Service���������You'll Like It!   ������ attl������  adjusting things in the living room, but  presently these sounds ceased and all  was quiet. The bed was as comfortable  as it looked, and in a short while the  stranger was soundly sleeping. If the  roosters crowed the stranger didn't hear  them, nor the dog barking, nor the door  slamming; in fact none oi the things  which are supposed to awake people in  books, had any effect upon the stranger  He slept until the farmer shouted to him  to come and get it. *  Tumbling out of bed the stranger  found the sun well up to gladden the  eyes, a good smell of bacon and coffee to  gladden the nose, and a basin of fresh  warm water to gladden the body; in  shorty life was -worth living. Dressing  washing and making his toilet took more  than a minute but not long enongh to  bring another hail from the farmer, who  was, pourmjr coizee when the stranger  entered the living room.  "And how did you sleep," he was  greeted. "like a log," replied the  stranger. "Fine," said the farmer, "now  sit down and eat like a logger" to which  invitation the stranger needed no second  bidding. As they ate the farmer talked,  telling his companion that he was detailed to- ���������aaist a ... neighbor that day.  grading the road so that the neighbor  could haul loads of hay to his place with-  When you drive .YOUR ;Car iii 'here ��������� I  our worn  Must  YOU Must he Satisfied  You cannot afford  however low the price.  ���������^ n F  to pay for inferior  Try bur service.  ���������L-_"_i?.__i_jji'  pengox  workmanship  You'll Jike it!  r-e* *  "We do most of our own road work  here." he explained, "and perhaps by  doing so we rub that fellow*s fur the  wrong way, by showing our independence I mean the incompetent in town,"  he amended." he amended. "What  hour do you have to be on your job,"  asked the stranger. " weU," replied the  farmer, "nay neighbor asked me to  await his arrival here, as he wants to fix  %m������    8  CANYON STREET at BARTON AYE.  -a.a .a.    -. , a,  *-a.-a.   a..a.-. a.a..a:  a..a . m.   ^.a\..a   a.a  .*.,<*,   i   I  a., a. a.    a   m. . a   a.   a.  KILLEDl  Perhaps  \JV  aJL  4.1 ���������.  they only need  adjusting.     w������  .*   UUWJ ��������� ���������������w 1  Reliniiig we have the latest equipment for this work, m  and we use only the best materials.    Work guaranteed. 4  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  t  -���������*���������-���������   ���������   ���������-������������������-������������������-   a,a,a,a   a>. m ��������� ���������.   m   mh.tt.m  it-   -Ti, -���������   -*��������� -  ImmlmtmmVm!*!  i *********fr*ams%. m iHTr-m Trim-ftmiKmr-.���������  inuii wiid^ mi i ii i siiuf ^r m  uv aviuc Ox uis gear Iii nuy Buup,  BU  j tj.  UUIl \,  "I'm a  are a few  '.;:/..,  TRUCK ARRIVES IN GRESTON every  Tuesday and Friday evening.  LEAVES  GRESTON  FOR  EAST every  Wednesday and Saturday morning.  0/2.E3TO.V DEPOT;  OBNTRAL. MOTORS.     Or?ESTO/V  PHONE 16 tor Information  WW-Ml   ���������*'���������  ���������vvm'w bji'b/i  ���������aa.B/na.Bjp.w;1  "BJMBJP.IB.B^'iB^.a^nyS.B;.!*1  "  These Famous  Tmiif c  i  the biggest  value you  today  hurry yourself on my account."  "Fine,"   said   the  stranger,  glutton for facts, and thsre  things 1   would yet like to   discover.  tic*-"~i- ��������� :j a.t._ *_ -.-^    ������ITM1  J^ m\.n4. T  OMiyjutt     oam. cue lajuicr,     i. u uv nuSu X.  can to enlighten you." "Then," said the  other, "why Is that ferry snip christened the. Nightmare?" "It's generally  considered that the ferry is the result _ of  a nightmare of Its designer, its a nightmare to eyerypersorl'who has 'to use it'  and like ' other nightmares ��������� everybody  will be glad-when it has gone.  "One load of hay is al! that the boat  has room for, and even at that its a  tight squeeze, half the load is usually  brushed off by the packing case and  the side. The apron adjusting gear is' a  menace to the life of the man who  operates it, and generally speaking the  whole thing is a bad dream; not a single  feature is designed totaeet conditions as  they exist." "Did the member have any  hand in the design of the craft," he was  asked. "I think not, stranger. The  member hips shown absolute indifference  to this part of the world, in fact I doubt  his knowledge of its existence, certainly  his attitude conveys that impression.  On the other band he may be just biding  his time to freeze us out, to make room  for a few more of his -<ian" friends, anyway he's as full of tracks as those  ancestors of his, I mean the one's that  Darwin credits us with, at least, I cannot  help thinking so after hearing the story  that was going the rounds some time  ago. Anyway I'll relate the story  you can form your own opinion."  X v EL ^_^    s.   y^i7 E^^lVT*  XJanyon St.     PLYMOUTH m CHRYSLER DEALER     CRESTON  ^JLI������^������"������'������^^f'1>^l/^V^t���������  ���������m.wwww'wwwf'w-w  m   Bj.yaj  m.w,w.  ���������m-mm  MM YURE -' ������&'-- SBEMijnniF'iML  i  &8S������~ Vlfihj* :������4&8������W@' *������W���������������������*m^������������B������������g������a  te Mmfus*m?   -  What about your Interior Decorating?  &nd OutsidePaint*J&fy&  Our work is guaranteed.   Estimates are free.  nm  j������r%St^m  OVER IMPERIAL GROCETERIA  GOPLIN  CRESTON  ���������yll!ir",y,?'>,t'������'T'l|ly,t,w'V'"'f'"'���������uy������'l"*,f   ���������'���������   ���������i������������fa.a   a  a.t������.B.a.������  "bjm iy  and  f-   --i i r^   a .f.   a .+ . ^ . a.-a.a.a..a.-a..������k. a-m..a.-a.-a.-Mk .a.'^a...a..a.a..^I%atllaimatimf^a������kum-a.-^^^  iJkmJkammmmk.  Super twist Cords���������balanced construction  ���������Goodycar-proccssed rubber���������make these  famous tires the first choice of Canadian  motorlRts, Tho All-Weather mm- PsirhfirMlcsr  treads���������with traction in the centre off the  tread where it should be���������������are the best protection against dangerous skids. We have  your size. Come in and see us.  Preservation of Eggs  Eggs may be preserved in lime water  provided they are kept in tall vessels;  either stone crocks or butter tubs can be  used.   The liquid covering the eggs is  made 1h the proportion of three gallons  of water to one pound of salt and one  quart of finely slacked lime..the lime and  salt to be mixed in the water.   This is to  be stirred frequently for a period of one  to two days.    Following this the fiquid  should   be' permitted   to   settle.     The  crock or tub ia then almost filled with  egga, placed, as far possible, with tho  small end down.   The clear liquid hoIu  tlon of lime and suit is poured over them  until the surface of the water Is fully an  inch above tho top of tho ogge.   The  vessel should bo kept in an out-of-the-  eiiSHliii  Whatever else you may be short ot you can't afford'  of  to be without a good supply  WINTER FUEL  Our long experience in the Coal and Wood business  enables us to give you the best for ������very purpose  at the most reasonable cost.  ^_,w_^n>l_IM^)_vl^VM^^w^^^^^l|ll|^^|l^^^  DAXi, ' WOOD, "   FLOUR,  mmmptrmjmmm  CO*  j,   WOOD,       FLOUR,   FENEID  4-40-21 $ 7.59  475-19    9.3S.  500-19 10.09  47B-10    7.90  500-20  10.40  ^-J2rri^toTi:tb',*,~*  i,'^tele)icitsv'ai  road haiards  alrigior  16 GBBg}  Your Pocket  used as   a  bank  has  advantages.  Money carried  in   ii  spend on, Critics or  orotolenu  C^y__^.            ^^^^^^       .mmmmmmmmmt^.     -yM-tftt^^U)         j^mmmmM.           |U_\             _m MHft           ���������4���������%           .mmmmmmMm.       IW^HaA        ^^AbWib.           ^^^^^^        jmWmkmmmm.  ms^mmmw.     hbbbbbbjjbj   jwpmmjjk   WHtmv^^t   JBZW^Bl.    IW>il     IB ota    *^*     .*f9m'^BL. W^WMW   jj^^ta^.    CJ^^^"Ca   m^rwmimf*  ncLo i \mJim iv.i\mJ i %jtr%o  Chevrolet Sales and Service  Canyon St. at Barton Ave.  CJRESTQN  Work rvauy wIu&hu  promised*  Charges reasonable*  Satisfaction guaranteed.  i" '.,-'���������',        ������'  Jnffim gKM������USjm   J9f^^^|U    j^gU^ aaBBaHlil mm&mmm   Bj KB tSf  Shoe and  Harness Reoairina  THE CANADIAN BANK  Bf"1!!"!!?   wt^m'^ihlkL'MTV- M 'W7"flOk iQT? ��������� ��������� -:  Cagili.^ K������Aid 12$. d2C%dpObOOO<7  ' Itcocrvc; Fund  Crentoa Brnnclt  <atem.iiB)������wtwlirttiwil.������i.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bnnls  will accumulate rapidly..,���������.  Small or larcc accounts are welcomta.  dizojooo^joo  It. T. PovbeH, Minn after  i THIS   UKISSXOAI   KKV1������W  -ft  '  ma  ft  ma  *  1  ������a  s  s  | Local and Personal  rr PAYS ro PAYCASH AT THE. IMPERIAL  AT THE IMPERIAL  Mr. and Mrs. J. A: Fortin of Vancouver were weekend visitors at Creston,  guests of the former's brother, W. H.  Fortin, manager for Shell Oil Company.  The annual meeting of Creston Tennis  Club is postponed from Thursday until  Monday, April 24th, at 3 p.m., at the  town hall. All interested in tennis are  invited to attend.  Regardless of whether it is a can  breakfast cereal, a pound  of  3     -  ������      obtainable quality in this store.  creamery butter,  of luscious peaches, a  ^���������-���������fj       ���������������*a*Btt������aja������a A������>lta-*>������ mTm  Ol     J3UI.4IC IXI11J U  &      good   in fresh vegetables or fruits���������you'll find the best  s  ft  s  1  ,' mt:  ���������X:  1  I  !'  S  %  1  I  %  Saturoav anil Men specials  m v ���������  SARDINES, Brunswick, ������s, .S tins   TOMATIOES* g������^E 2!* tins, 9 tins. .........  SOAP, Le Lys Castile, 4 bars...............      CRISCO, \^i^^M^ 3-lb. ti��������� ....;.;.  BROOMS, F,S������ffi! each ..... .^.���������.. ......  MARMALADE LKEILLJSf.^i2isBCIil1'] jar  ������ .25  .Ii9  TO  TOKENS on all C.  SAVE THEM.  & B. and Keilier's Goods.  GOOD PREMIUMS.  '  rn&i&t&^t&mj&Vmt&tAIKSaVtj&iZZi  CUTHBERT RASPBERRIES���������Registered stock, tree from disease, $2  per 100 canes. Ones are a^: my ranch  ready to take away. P. Boffey, Creston.  representing B.C. Nurseries.  The basketball league dance postponed from Easter Monday till tonight  (Friday, 21st), will have an admission of  <pi   pw   iuujjic,   wuuu   aiiriuun)   suppvr.  Music by Crestonian orchestra.  F V. Staples retur ed on Saturday  from Beaverdell to which point be had  driven an auto truck which was put into  service at the Bell mine. He was at  Nelson a couple of days at the first of  4-1^-fk    Bm������������aa5a^  .   The Young Women's  Hospital Auxiliary are having a Daffodil Tea and sale  of flowers and candy, at  the  home of  Mrs. R. Stevens on Saturday, April 29th7  There will also be^ a musical programme.  /- Mrs. A. Mafhews of Nelson spent a  few days here last week a guest of her  son, Cecil Moors, and on her return to  Nelsoi is accompanied by her "granddaughter, Irene -Moore, for a week's  holiday.  Miss Dorothy'Olivier of Blairmbre is a  holiday visitor with her parents. Dr. and  THE BEST FOB LESS  "^1  9  m  i  B  i  i  I  E  FRIDAY,   SATURDAY  &   MONDAY  BUTTER  ������ O O ������k W���������  I  k  I-  t  I  vk^am^^mama\* a*.  -���������*���������- m��������� A --*���������- a   a.a.a   a.at.a   a.  .m\.Amm.   St   <k  If you want Anything, Moved  Give us an opportunity to unload you of your troubles.  Transferring things is our business, and we try t   mak ' ���������...  THIS IS CLEAN UP TIME!   How about the ash pile or  other refuse that-needs taking away?  We can supply you with SAND, GRAVEL, &c.  Try a load of our Dry Tamarac for Summer Fuel  CRES  I  p-o. bo:  n.JLtDCiXVi  jl������aV*.jho   ���������  PHONE 13  F*Jrw^P",,���������'*,B^.���������*���������ajjf-  OUR DISPLAY FOR PRICES  FRESH VEGETABLES arriving for the Weekend  %  I'lfr- --- -   A -l^~ -^--r^-^   ., A.- A   -A.   a^-aS...������aV..������B-..a.W..BBB.-J������W.; mm.-aim.-  ��������� A ��������� B&-lABldfr.l.lMlB>a-l5aB--<fca  ��������� ���������^.rlfci  COME TO  her father, who was at Blairmore, taking  Miss Cecille to spend the holiday there  with old friends. ���������  .Jas. Anderson- of Vancouver was a  visitor here a cou pie of days at the end  o������ tne weetc. on uusiness ������n connection  with the Reclamation farm and other  Alexander interests. It is announced  that on June 16th; ������t Nelson, the International Waterways Commission will sit  to consider the application for permission  to raise the farm dykes.       *'   '  Creston  valley  ���������?������������������������<'���������������  BEST 4*rx f> a nnni fm.jmtrs.  \it r a ^at  QUALITY  KM  rr*  S#a*  a  W\ x\2S.  8^  Post Canadian Legion  reminds all extserviee men and their  ladies that they are invited to an entertainment at ^ p.m., Tuesday. April 25th.  at the Parish Hail, to meet R. Macnichoi  the provincial secretary. It is hoped all  will avail themselves of this opportunity  to discuss veteraps' problems, and that  there will be a record attendance to meet  Mr. Macnichoi.   <* .  H.K. Oatway, a well known Creston  OlaTPafk    *hr%   Tmrn^mfZ m������ J>%    ������'  _ n VttuCOiiV6r. ulvu   In   tuut  city on Thttrsday last at the age. ot 51,  anci. was uuneu \u\ iviouiituiii -y^iew  csrostsry in titat clt^ on. Mondav^  Besides lus wife.lie leaves theee sons,  two  NEW BUTC  NBXT TO GOVERNMENT VENDOR  HOME CURED HAM and HEAD CHEESE  tfla.^a'aa  ^mr Hirr  a. vta  F?UU  m  a\m%iK>j    %m>tma������  <e*sl J?iJIx3i'<!  ���������mw^r    .a,   www^w.^.  B*ms.a.S.  \ J.P.RQSS  CRESTON  s-v-JV*V-'-wu  u^������j^u^,w^.b^   ||,h bji nayaiujiii  ^bj.^"bj*^(?���������^r*  '���������'<i^"*f ������py'",������  hands forthe able all around manner in  which the affair was handled throughout.  Sui&hmner   . a- a, ������^.-������������������ ��������� -  ,.2ra*fV.  alll<  |    4fa   *^ %*\rka\am.      kJm,    * ^ %rf* VJE������'    T   ������������M".������^)iA V V>* *  Paris Green,  Cyano Gas   Arsenate of Lead,  Corrosive ������.  Sublimate,  Black Leaf "40," Formaldehyde, Gopher-  ��������� cide, Creolin, Water Glass for preserving eggs, LoUse  Powder for chickens.    -  Full line of Veterinary Medicines for Cow, Horse^Sheep  Foxes, Dogs, Chickens, &c.  ���������������  w-  I  CRESTON DRUG & BOOKSTORE  '    GEO, H, KELLY  THE3  REXALL  STORE  46  *>1  Horsetitde  IllV^A^t^aOJOlJL^JD  EATON'S  Ever since they first brought their  message inCo the homes of the  Canadian people, EATON  Catalogues have been justly  famous for  Truthful Description of  Merchandise  Ev������ry We>t������rn������r knows that when EATON'S i*v������ an artlcl*  It "Horaalilde," or "Ru������lU.������/' or "Silk," or VAII-WpoI/1 or  "Colorfatl"���������then that statement may be accsptffd with tlm  same confidence as an affidavit. <  ...... *      . ..... y  i������������ror������ each Catabnu* it printed, the EATON Research  Bure������u���������a scientifically trained group of eitperts^-ieada wvcry  statement to be made regardinn all merchandise pre*ftnt������cl,  and rigidly strikes but any slightest exaggeration or hint of  misrepresentation.  Today, when expenditures must be glyen more consideration,  end purchases more closely examined than ever before, this  unswerving honesty In description Is the EATON customer's  creates! assurance of getting exactly what Is ������Mp������cted from  every'shopping dollar,  ->T. EATON OU������  WINN|������*a CANADA '  lLE���������Plant new: Gorecpsus  (perennial) Yellow Hollyhock: mixed  Oriental Poppy: , red Columbine (long  speared): Delphenium (Larkspur), bright  shades of blue, all at 50c. 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 Par  son's Beauty, $4 per 1000. H..F. Rob-  son, Wynhdeh  Nelson News: '"A quiet -wedding was  solemnized at the Church of the  Redeemer, Fair view at 7 o'clock, Saturday evening by Rev. Silverwood, when  Marguerite Ethel, eldest daughter of Mr.  and Mfs. "W. H. Crawford of Creston,  B.C., was united in marriage, to Robert,  only son of Mr. and Mrs. E. Foxall of  Wynndel, B. C. They were attended hy  Miss Ruth Compton and Arthur B.  Ronmark of this city They wil! reside  in Nelson.  George Murrell, youngest son of Mr.  and Mrs. Chas. Murrell, who arrived  home in November from ������������������'Liverpool,  England, where he had put in three  years training in the Mercantile Marine,  training ship, Conway in that port,  graduating with cadet papere* left at the  end of the week for Vancouver where he  joined the crew of the C.P.R. Empress  of Canada, and is due to sail on April  22nd, on his first trip to the Orient. He  takes the post of junior cadet, on that  craft and is apprenticed for three years.  The outstanding rsocial event of the  season to date was that of Wednesday"  evening when Creston Masonic Lodge  was at home to the members and visiting brethren at i}he Parish Hall, the  affair enjoying a splendid attendance and  proving a thoroughly enjoyable evening  throughout. ThiB year, In addition to  bridge, there was a variety programme  that, combined with cards, made a very  Eleasant chance. At tho short session at  ridge the high score honors were  annexed by Mrs. T.^W. Bundy and  Frod Chapman, and second prizes Tell to  Mr* and Mrs. S. A. Speers. On behalf  of the master of the lodge, Col Mallan-  daino extended the customary welcome  and also presided as master ot ceremon-  ie������ throughout tho evening. He opened  the entertainment with tin address on  tho early history of the district. Othors  contributing woro Misa Kathleen Bundy  In a piano solo und who wuh iilao heard  with Mra. J. 13, Johnston in a piano  duett. There was a recitation hy H.  Young, humorous Bkoichen by W.  ���������Donaldson and Wi McL, Cooper, and a  comotHolo by John -/Finlay.- G. John,  who was tho accompanist of tho evening  was hoard to advantage In a piano nolo,  and/''Mr., and Mra. Harold Langston  contributed vocal soloa that wore heartily encored. Tho outstanding .feature of  the programme was the dancing by Miss  Clare Bundy of'Cowley, who was '.assisted at tho piano by'MrH.'"F. Putnam. A  very flne lunch was served at the close of  tho evenhiK. Tho committoc in charae,  MaBoru. T. W. Bundy, W. L. Moll and  H  Langston,  woro  commended' on all  Miss Edith Nelson,/spent'. a ;few days  who is a patient at Cranbrook hospit al,  and returned oh Monday. -  Miss Joyce Arrowsmith, of Creston. is  spending her. Eaeter;Jioiidays at the  home o! Mr. and Mrs/is. DrirBL   "  U4IB.  JL- IVHUIU  ~.u������a  IS, W  ������...W,        *S.  few days visiting her  Molander, returning  Bull River spent a  sister, Mrs. N. P.  home on Monday.  Chas. Harmer returned last week from  Victoria last week, where he had been on  business.  Mrs. A. Lepage left on "Tuesday for  Cranbrook to attend the wedding of her  sister. Miss Mildred Andeen, who is  being married that day.  B. Johnson ia having the foundation of  the Kitchener Hotel repaired, and a new  cement walk placed in front of the hotel.  The government road received a much  needed grading last week.       '   ���������-  Harry Redmile left on Tuesday" on a  visit with friends in Cranbro k.  .....    >. ..  ��������������������� ,...,  .   Misses Betty Kemp, Peggy Truscott,  Fanny Lewis and Nellie Payne, of Erickson and Creston, hiked up on Good Fri  day on a visit with Miss Hazel McGone���������  gal, returning the Fame evening.  SJmfei  Mrs.  _Birth���������On April   12th, to Mr.  Herman Sommerfeid, a daughter.  Mrs. A. Hobden, who has been a  visitor with her daughter, Mrs., S.  Whittaker, at Cranbrook. for the nast  '-f-.hioJwcBlr.  Hirnest Stevens arrived  the-weekend for a short  ���������-_*"_*-.    >r.   _���������"j ������*--   T?  from Trail at  visit with his  Mrs. B_JB. Stall wood. Nelson,, is spending the master week holiday with her  parents. Col. and Mrs. Fred Lister.  The Community Society are having  their Easter bridge at the schoolhouse on  Saturday evening, with an admission of  15 and 10 cents.  The baseball fund benefit concert at  the school on Wednesday afternoon last  attracted a large turnout of parents who  very much* enjoyed the variety program  submitted by the scholars. The collection taken amounted to $6.60. which will  be used to purchase playing equipment.  Jos. W. Bell of Kimberley is here this  month looking after improvements at  his (Maithouse) ranch. He is having th.?  house painted, and the four acres cleared  and ploughed last fall is being planted to  alfalfa.  MmmB^BwBnKSStVMWB  Principal D. Tully of Erikson sehool is  spending the Enster holidays at his home  in Fernie..-,        '-7v;- - ���������, .-<  Miss Clare Bundy of Cowley, Alberta,  is here for the holidays, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. T. W. Bundy  Miss Kitty Littlejohn left at the end  of the week to spend the Easter holiday  with Miss Curtis at SlocanCity. ,  ,  Mr. nnd Mra., T.  Allun returned on  Monday from a weekend visit at Nelson.  .     -     ...-.���������   ��������� -. ���������.������' ��������� i i -. '. - ������������������  W. C. Connell of Hamilton, North  Dakota, is a visitor here at present with  his brother, J. G. Connell.  Mrs. J. E. Healey .was tendered a surprise party on Monday afternoon by a  company of friends, on tho occasion of  her birthday. She was remembered with  an attractive gift, and u duinty lunch  brought a pleasant afternoon to a close.  Mrs, G. Cartwright was the victim of  an'unfortunate mishap oh Monday when  a dlsh| of gasoline she was lining for  cleaning purposes exploded; burning hor  about the arms and humln. The blaze  was extinguished before it did much  damage.,'       '."/' y ."y:'r..'\y:.:: 7",/,'     i   7  Mrs F. Putnam, who haa boon at  Vancouver for tho past chreo'weeks, due,  the aerioun illnonn of Miss Madeline,  arrived homo on Saturday, Madeline is  roportod to bo recovering as anlckly as  can be expected.  All work at tho West Kootenay Pr wor  & Light Company dnvn at Goat River  canyon waa abut down Friday to Tues  day. A. Lnmhert, Fred Chapman, Jus.  Rocd and Sid Parker upending the holiday In Nelflon.  'pew&Ltttyi&w-'  REMARKABLE  INCREASES  ... In  yield   and   quality result  when ELEPHANT Brand Fertilizers aro used. ~  ,   Get the most out of your land  and crops.  Ask your shipper, for information  and price������.  GonsollM Mining &  Smelting Cej. of Caniirta  LlmHetj  Western Sales Head 00i������o!  CALGARY,   Alberta.  Western Sales OftlceB:  REGINA. Saslc.  WINNIPEG. Man.  PENTICTON, B.C.  Addremi our Hnlen'ofllce  In your ,ov/n Province.  MNbWIMIJbbbbV^^ >>,^w,,.W^U������M������iWri.������iOT|.a.^ii������.^  i[mwniii)iwiiw,piwiJli,qMiPt������iiiiiBmi n  ���������<iww>itmnwmBiMWM>i  asa  THS^BIIVTEW.    CKifioTl/w*   ������*    ������.  SROWH LABEL MOW 2������c !4 11*  ���������  x ns jig���������ia?aw srxizzie v^i juiiie*  Unloosed For Discovery  Tests At CorneU University Indicate  Diet May Cause Heart trouble  An unlooked for discovery that diet  may cause heart disease comes to  light with the .death of "Depression,"  the prize synthetic diet goat of Cornel! university.  Apparently in perfect vigor, -"Depression" hot excited a few days ago  and dropped' dead. Autopsy showed  death due to degenerated heart iruus-1-  cle, in the ventricle.  "'Depression^; moreover, -was the  sixth groat fed on the synthetic diet,  and all tho others died of heart disease. This was a 100 per cent.  record tov whatever caused the fatal  diet deficiency.  The diet substitutes ceiiuloso for  hay. It Includes starch, casein, the  solid part of milk, various mineral  salts, yeast and cod liver oil. It i3  fed to goats and other animals in  the Department of Animal Nutrition  under direction, of Dr. Ij. A. I*Iaynard  and Dr. C .M. McCay. The object is  to discover the food factors best for  animals.  Depression was 10 months old, the  first herbivorous animal in history to  litre*    o.������������*T    lavirrfVi     r.f    4->W������A    ATI     OVTlUl^tift  "hay." His age brought home the significance of the diet heart complex.  Whether there may be human lesions in the heart diet factor is not  known. In view of the fact that heart  troubles cause more than twice as  many deaths annually in the United  states ns ������ie next niost fatal disease,  eancer* scientists regard the goat experiment with interest.  National Dairy Council  Alias  C.    Fraser,    Of    Calgary,    Ib  ": Appointed Secretary-Treasury  Allan C  Fraser,  well-known Cal-  irfl-TV    t>crlmi Hi-. ���������4<?.<-  ' linn    V ������������.<*>     -.  secretary-treasurer of the National  -Dairy Council of Canada, succeeding  VV. F. Stephen, ������������ Ottawa. Announcement followed the close of the two-  day annual meeting of the council  at Toronto.  W. H< Forster, of Hamilton, and  P   .C.   Cclquhoun,   of   Maple   Creek,  d.~..i.      .........   ...............a   .������..  .������.���������...-.i .3 .._������.   ..H.a  ^n������aj\,t  uvuu icuwiiJ-cu aa yi.eSitiCi-.*, ssuu  v!ce.:presldcnt,   respectively.  Feature of the annual meeting was  the amendment to tbe constitution  providing equal representation on the  executive for producers and manufacturers. The latter had previously enjoyed two-thirds representation on  the board. The number of voting delegates on tbe council was reduced from  33 to 18.  Producers named their executive  members as follows: p. C Colquhoua,  of Maple Creek, Sask.; Nornxan  Clarke, of Dldsbury, Alberta; R. U.  Hurford, of Courtney, B.C.; Hector  Cutten,  of  Truro,-  N.S.;   and W.  L.  Have you participated in the prevailing rage or'fad of these latter days  o������ the depression.���������the jig-saw puzzle?  If so, what did you get out of it ? A few idle hours of lazy enjoyment as  you sorted out the many and varigated colored pieces/cut in all their fantastic shapes, and sought to fit them together? Is that all you got for your  money, your time, your intent concentration? If so, it was largely waste, and  you would have been better employed in reading, or some light occupation,  or even lying down lis quiet and complete relaxation.  Or did you, as'your, fingers played with .'the fascinating bits cf colored  cardboard and you pieced them together until out of a jumble of colors the  design of the artist began, to ^emerge into a thing of beauty; allow your  thoughts, full sway, and even study your own reactions to the comparatively  ^^tfffgjgUl  Motorists  Are  Asking  i\nw\mir     5*������ra*     TuaMB-Scf*  4#HMVa     m *va       a,v������a������������k.w0  An.  FASHION HINT  "How to make my old short skirtV  conform to/ the.. new length was a  problem to -me/ until I hit on this  gSaa. I dropped*tfae hems; and as the  part that had been turned under was  iut��������� u55lc i*������ ������uiCu jvU v������ e*^c engagcci:  For example, as hour after hour slipped by while you selected this piece  and that and manoeuvred them about the table/endeavoring to nialce them  fit where it seemed they ought to fit, but would not, did you become more  and more impatient, or were you actually and truly developing what has  become to many people,���������the lost art of patience? The question is: Did  indulgence in this jig-saw pastime strengthen or weaken your will power to  cope with the real puzzles which life itself presents?*  Did working over the jig-saw suggest anything else to you? Did your  employment in this form of recreation for tired bodies and troubled minds,  lead to more serious thought, to a contemplation of the complications of life,  the consolations of life, and, as you finally solved the puzzle, the rewards  and the beauty of life ? Did you pause in contemplation of your own life, and  give some heed to the pattern you were weaving out of the many pieces  under your oontrol to make it a thing of beauty, or mar it with ugliness ?  A well known authoress/writing in the current issue of a popular  magazine, tells how she spent most of the night working over one of these  Intricate jig-saw puzzles. As she worked well into the small hours, the pattern of the puzzle continued to elude all her efforts; she could not make the  darker thaa-the rest, I redyed.  entire,*;, -uxess, .after ,,uav������ng uaS-s.Cu.Cv*  fiic- cood*' *o>''oT"-'r������2r dI,r"ect)'r������!3S ^ta. the  Diamond Dyes package.  "I used Diamond Dyes for the re-  dyeing, of course. I have dyed many  things /with these wonderful ,^  They,; haye/,sa*P?d/ W& --n^any /doH'ars  and"haW never* failed to give perfect  results���������smooth, /even colors���������fast "'to  wear and washing. Friends think iny  things are new when I redye or tint  them with Diamond Dyes. They do  give the most gorgeous colors!"  Mrs. G.C., Levis, Quebec  Manufacturers* representatives on  the executive are: Col. C. B. Price, of  Montreal; W. H. Forster, of Hamilton; Robert Barbour, of Yorkton,  Sask.; J. M. Carruthers, of Winnipeg,  and W. G. Marritt, of Toronto.  Appointment of Mr. Fraser to succeed Mr. Stephen will take effect on  the iaiier's 70th birthday, May 2S.  jL/eoaie via i\atno  Helps With Inventions  Wife Of Noted Inventor Gives. Him  TValuable Assistance)  Mrs. Alice Mary Herbert Russell  Brown, who announces in the "London Gazette" that she intends to as-  iRiime the Christian names Of her husband,. Mr. Sydney George Brown,  F.R.S., instead of her own, is a most  able lady, who -has taken a leading  part in developing her husband's a-  deslgn come together; it persistently lacked both coherence and purpose. She 1 mazing electrical and gyroscopic in-  became discouraged as the hours went by, growing both Impatient and in-   ventions. These'have won him many  Speakers   In /Edmonton,   Saskatoon  and Winnipeg In Consecutive  Discourse  The recent radio debate between  representatives of the University of  Alberta and the tThiyersity of Manitoba was the first in local history and  the third in a series. It was unique  La that the public, listening in, heard  speakers in JEdmonton. Winnipeg and  Saskatoon, in . consecutive discourcef  without & hitch 6r-rhechanical diffi-  Telephohe' wires;;-cohhected the  three sitetiohsi^aiid ifour. times during  the broadcast-the 3 Sow of'' sound between Edrripnton anQ>^Winnipeg, and  vice versa, had to-be changed by reversing" the repeateraV- This- operation,  requiring thirty seconds each time,  was acomplished so smoothly that the  public was unaware of it. And as  a flourish of mechanical perfection,  the Saskatoon' /station broadcasted  music, while the judges were arriving at their decision, which was heard  by receivers tuning in, on all three  studios. .--,  Such types of broadcasting are  passing the stfl-ge of "stunting," since  thej? reach the public completely and  clearly. It is another indication of the  possibilities becoming apparent in radio, of a serious and thought-provoking character.Winnipeg Free Press.  Seventeen M31as Now Limit For Driv-  Motorists of the thriving.northland  mining town of The Pas, arc bitten  with the wanderlust and yearn for  new highways to conquer. The tired  WLi5iI������������33    I7i,?i.Ti    jucITe    muu    gC������5    lOl    ������>  drive cannot travel far. Seventeen  miles is his limit���������to Clearwater  Lalte. Thus has arisen strong agitation for an outlet to the outside  world, a project that would lay a  100-mile pathway through virgin wilderness to Hudson Bay Junction, ia  Saskatchewan.  A road of sorts to that point al-  rooflw   *w}o+<=   K���������*   lea   r>nt   T������������s<!n.M<������   fnr  cars. Brush lias fceen ciearea but  grading H53 yet xo be sons, it iss  hoped to have this .road opened up  this summer and efforts are being  made ^to have it graded as a relief  measure. Motorists. here have no  opportunity to register high mileage  figures on their speedometers.. The  traffic, made up of 80 automobiles and  35 trucks, occasionally gets into a  jam owing to the restricted driving  The ear driver/Sag a choice of four  highways at present. The road to  Clearwater Lake, which is the longest, is the most popular. Two other  road$ stretch - .for ��������� three miles, the  other highway measures but four.  accurate, until, at last, in extreme desperation, she laid one improbable piece  against the other one, and brushed, aside those sections she had nearly  completed.  Having almost given up hope of successfully solving the puzzle, she saw  u certain inoffensive fragment oiT to one side of the table. It was a tiny  piece, and yet, when she had fitted it into the puzzle, her difficulties suddenly  vanished. For that tiny fragment held the necessary clue to the piizzle's  color and line. Set in its place, the pattern became clear and the design  stood out In bold, brave fashion. In fact, in a very short time the jig-saw  puzzle had ceased to bo a puzzle; it had become a picture.  Surveying the finished picture, this authoress said to herself: "Life is  pretty much this way. It ia a mass of irregular, jagged pieces,until we aru  able to find the secret of it. It seems absolutely without meaning until we've  Located the key piece."  The key piece���������It Is all Important whother In working out the solution  of a jig-saw puzzle of that still more Intricate pattern of our lives. As tho  lady we have quoted further says, many of;, us work doggedly through the  long darkness over tho jig-saw puzzle called life. Often our profitless labor  carries us well Into the dawn, until we moot that hour when vitality is at  Its lowest ebb. Wo are prone at this timo to grow confused and inaccurate,  tearing up the bits that wo havo put In order, trying to fit impossible sections together In a foolish manner.  This is a dangerous period in our lives,���������in Lho livoa not only ot! Individuals, hut of communities and states. It Is then wo arc inclined to engage In  rash experiments, to forsake all tho groundwork and experience of the past.  Wo do not always realize that we are discouraged and confused because the  key piece is missing. But it is there, and invariably, even though that piece  has long eluded us, wo will find it���������if wo havo patlenco and vision. It is not  tlio part of wisdom to deatroy tho whole picture, but to continue to hunt  for the missing piece,���������tho key piece,���������that will oorvo to point out whoro  othor pieces havo been misplacd, where additional pieces uhould bo placed,  until tho whole stands out strong and splendidly completed.  And here is tho groatcot and klndost truth In the whole world,���������the key  piece is usually a little thing that lias clone at hand! Thia is true In a jig-saw  puzzle employed to pass an idle hour; It la truo of tho koy-stone of a great  nnd beautiful building; It Is truo In life itself no matter how complicated and  luntslt.d It may wouui,  ,Ah you work ovor your jig-saw puKzlon, of what aro you thinking?  .What aro you making, what do you Intend to umku, of the all- important jigsaw puzy-le of your own lll'o 7  distinctions. He js ���������one of the greatest  and moat proline inventors of modern times. By nleansof one of his inventions the Flying Corps first received wireless messages oh. airships  and aeroplanes (and/ his gyroscopic  compass is one of the hioat interesting marine devices of the age.  An International Preacher  Has Church In/Canada anil Also In  /'""���������' / IJni^/States-:,- '       /'  With a churchi lin British Columbia  and another In ;Ala/skaj Rev. Frank H.  Bushflcld, formerly^ of/Winnipeg, can  claim to be working out church unity  on an international scale.  One congregation worships In tho  United Church if Canada o^t Stewart,  B.C., and tho iithor, the Methodist  Episcopal Church 6' United States, at  Rydor, Alaska. ;'ilr/Bushflcld ^olongs'  to tho Prince Rupert Prqshytory, of  tho United Oh^hf^He-ifl.ia graduate  of Victoria cb(lo|;o, Toronto; and has  served in Alhor^'rAn^ Vsmcouver..  Bear Rup Are Cheap  Some Selling At Tho Pas For Only  Ton Dollars  Fur rugs for floor covering aro  coming back Into style as the result  of low prices for skins. Making of  bear rugs and the mounting of heads  and paws and claws has developed  Into quite an Industry at The Pas.  Little white boar rugs, a novelty of  the Churchill country, sell as low as  $10. Little black: hear rugs may be  had for oven less. A nice big polar  bear rug is worth $75. Black timber  wolves run up to $20,  Improving Wheat Section  Scientist?   Aim   To   Produce   Sama  Quantity From Half the Acreage  Not the doubling of the wheat crop,  but on the other hand producing the  same quantity on half the acreage,  and in that manner reducing the cost  of production, is the aim of Dr. H. T������  Gussow, Dominion botanist, who attended the conference of plant breeders, plant pathologists, and cereal  chemists from Ottawa, and the wcst=  era provinces held in Winnipeg.  Dr. Gussow said that while success  is not yet achieved, its attainment  appears within measuro.ble distance,  though several years' further research  and experimentation will be needed  before this aim can be said definitely  to havo been reached. Dr. Gussow'a  Interests extend from the Atlantic to  the Pacific, and he has assistants all  over Canada working on new or im-  ppoved varieties of different plants.  He is now making a tour ni the west  Inspecting the results secured at different points.'-  Another Aid For Aviators  With tho aid of radio apparatus  It is now possible to tako off at an  airport, climb up through fag nnd  storms and then, without once seeing.  the ground, to fly hundreds of miles  to a *ie=)t'talii destination, como down  without seeing the ground aikd malco  a perfectly, safe and normal landing.  Potato Exports Heavy  Heavy shipments of potatoes from  Prince Edward Island are being received nt Halifax over the liens of  tho Canadian National Railways and  Indicate a strong? revival in tho export business in this line from tho  Nova Scotia port. About 300 carloads  In all havo been booked for export  and steamers have been chartered to  load full cargoes for southern ports.  The, Mada, a finh that la plentiful  In: Lnko Winnipeg; la sometimes  called the fresh-water ling..  ' .^A Oaiid KJffflr Story ./���������  A vorsatil o i hen of! Now Itachello,  Now York, laid two i eggs, ono of  which was battloahlp grey and the  other jet black, Thoil: alio laid &n ordinary whito one, mwch ���������%<> the relief  of Mrs, Michael aitcblli/her owner.  The white ono had''% double yolk. The  colored eggs aro not broken, m tho  atuto of their Interiors lei not known.  headaches ani ilizzy Spcill8������  W.   N������   TJ������   1000  Mr. Neil Omwtord, Hamilton, Oat., writer:-���������  **My norvea vrero in each bad condition I found  *t ahnoflt lmpoosiblo to got a ({ood nighr.'e Bloop.  /'I ww also IxMlwred. 'with' liwuloolnoa 'and': dl*������rjr  ''OpOMO/' "/ //,.^/-,'/ ' ��������� '"���������;-'��������� ���������'.'":,'..'','.', '.". :'���������/,'"' /       '',...���������/'''.";  /  I tried many dlifeto^  not ocoita to glvo nio much relief, but after I had  ' tnfeen'-MBlteTtt^.'Heprt'^ssfl.'^TVrt T������IIlii-:I'-ernild  lutrdly heUov������ the chango thoy had MAde U  ' ..iny 'conaitkak.'',''/,,.'/���������,"   '",,,'.;-':.',���������".'"/' .,../.!,'../:.",  ,W|Wwr trte ftt en torn* tjaA ������*m������l ������tom������s *** ������V> <mu> hy The V. HUbam Otu. UkK  ^  JW  I  i  *<>���������-  M..M.  *bbb-*iuu  ll  "^"'^"^^^^  ^jld\i*Hi*C������������t^ WWt**WM*lW������(4lt^JM  l������������������tMWM������4������Mfct*y*lWMJrt  m������m*k$mM*fl SSi^iiiM^^  **:  ..tfSa-  ,-;,   . v.- ��������� ���������;<_���������   ���������- ���������_ ���������  j-/     ���������,-. j   y- |V']-;::;.'^:^- ���������- '"V.-/-**-:-/:.? ���������'?���������"��������� 'Ii --7^ ' - mm\mmmmk''+mmm.-  zliMtelai^ibpiii  ."���������'.' -���������������������������. ���������' iri /' /af"! af*'. ata" a^'af^^fi^-B^'lHl-  Hitler.hai.JSdded the po^'of governor of Pnissih' to- his duties;and im-  mediately^appointed Hermann Wilhelm Goering, *one of the principal  Nazi leaders,.and .minister without  portfolio in the federal cabinet, to  serve a3 prem.ier"of the state. "  The Hitler appointment as governor was..approved by .the- cabinet,  which also named General Franz von  Epp, another Nazi, to serve as gov-  . emor of Bavaria. The general has  been acting as federal commissioner  for that state-.-������������������-    --��������� - - - -  Captain Goering, who i*|. in Ronie  at present, is expected-io present:his  Prussian, cabinet' lVtf to the chancel-  lor wheh-ne" returns."" *_   ~j. ���������    ������������������ *���������  anery  Akron Naval Inquiry  Evidence   Indicates   That Mammoth  Dirigible Broke In Mid-Air  Lakehurst,' N.J.���������A picture of the  mammoth dirigible Akron dropping  through darkness with its bow up at  an angle of 35 degrees and hitting  the water with a crash "like stepping  on a penny box .of matphes,"' was  given the United States naval court  of inquiry here. ' -  With the picturesque words of a  sailor, Moody Erwin, aviation metal-  smith second class, told the story of  the flight that' cost 73 lives. Erwin  was one of three survivors of the  disaster.  Erwin joined Richard E. Deal,  boatswain, in tellin**" of the breaking  of longitud'nal girders and the steep  Incline of the ill-fated airship following, what both described as a terrific  "gust of wind."  Both,-too, -estified the first break  in .the structure of the ship occurred  in * the-. ahv following- the  gust .they  ATTACKS SOVIET BILL  myr-ayta  \ Sir Stafford Cripps, former Solicitor-General in the MacDonald/Social-  ist Government, -who declared himself  Horse Breeders' Subsidy  u   ii   -      iJ  i   r  Bonus To Assist Farm Horse Industry In Saskatchewan "  Ottawa, Ont.���������A. bonus to owners  of stallions in, the province of Saskatchewan' in which the Dominion  and provincial governments will-cooperate" oh J& '50-50* basfs was au-  u0ur"**id !>-"- It"on. Robert ^"Tsir J^ini*1���������  tor of Agriculture. -     ;���������_*... -^  .The scarcity of good stallions in  the prairie provinces and the shift by  farmers from' motor--traction to the  use of horses has made it necessary  to assist the horse-breeding industry.  Because of conditions in the west  with low grain prices many farmers  found it dimcuit to finance the operations of tractors and in the", spring of  31932 various horse breeders of the  three prairie __ provinces approached  Mr. Weir urging him uses be given to  stallions which passed federal inspection.    . :  ��������� "Each department agrees to pay 50  WILL END  TRADE TREATY  WITH IIPAW  Npw T"ifiJTfti  India.���������JTh*������ government  or Xtid������<a-~ announced; steps1 .had bs^n  taken to end' tbe trade convention  with Japan signed in 1905. The government has given Japan six months*  notice of .termination of the,."most  favored nation" clause of the csnven-  laJJWjjU*   *���������  German scientists  about a letter written byf /Professor  Albert Einstein ������rem* Belgium to the  Prussian Academy of Sciences. In  thia letter, dated April 5, Professor  Einstein desorlhed ^present -day Germany as' being ;"in a. state of mass  psychosis."  A. report from Cologne said the  Rhenish and Westphalian sections of  the -German People's party, which  was founded by Dr. Gustav Strese-  mann,   has decided   to  disband��������� and  ��������� -������._������_ ZmU-. _��������� -.���������. "tU. ���������. fe- ��������� *- a*. J -S-a1"/''   AT* A ' ���������'-'"l\Tf������ ���������# I  yuLgO    -".������-"=������    *jj.cxai.iljtk:-t.o - m.\* ; j������-r-v*+    *****    ���������*.���������������������������������������������-  party. " This was -believed* to spell  the doom of the party, whose national  executive committee will meet~May ������������������  The government published a law  under which the terms of lay judges  and jurymen will expire June i30,  1933, instead of ending normally December 31, 1934.  - This means the -ousting of both  panels of Jews and Communists, and  presumably also Socialists.  The/same law��������� prescribes the expiration on June 30 of the terms of  bpposed to the/" emergency bill passed! per cent. or grants to clubs formed  described, wihsreas Lieutenant-Corn-��������� ^ tiie Brltisii House, which gave j th^ year under the federal eluh  man&eV'K. V. Wiley, the third sufcviv-  or. changing his- opinion, said*- "the  ship's framework did not break until  the Akron struck the water."' The  fcraals .dcscrccca "by the crab, ejtiisieu  men was in longitudinal girdeia, on  the right hand side, midway between  the bottom and top. ~  wide powers-to deal with the Soviet j pCjre5r,     They also agree to pay pre-  in. the  event' that  the   forthcoming | miuxns to owners    of    all    stallksss  which are, not clubbed" hut that passed inspection by federal inspectors in  2.935?, smci>tno^e ixiSi. p������35 A2viesra������. ������n=  Curb Reckless Skiing  WM*W.    ���������*^-V   ��������� MAb     W"*������ -  An official, denial, was given, here  to rencrts in the Stockholm news-  paper Social-Denaokraten; which said  that'247 persons, including 17 Nazis,  14  Jews - and  216   Communists   and  . ��������� ���������"        ������   *   -     *      -- ���������  Socialists had been slain in Geiinany  from tho time r of the rechstag fire,  February 27, until March 25.  The denial says: VThe total political  slain in   March   was   not; one-tenth  thereof/'  More Stringent "regulations Xn Bf oun-  naxtxi, Alberta.���������Curbing of reckless skiing in mountain- areas was  sought as a consequence oil she inquiry into the death- of Dr. R. E. C  Paley, English scientist, who -was  killed in a fall from Fossil mountain  while skiing over prohibited area.  A. coroner's jury concluded its work  with the finding Dr. Paley came to  his death through misadventure while  trying to traverse a steep snow slope  on Fossil -mountain. It added a rider  the federal parks department - draft  stringent regulations governing skiing expeditions from all camps.  What action would be-taken, to  safeguard sk'iers within park limits  was unknown .here- Regulations toarr-  smen tinn  reads.  trial of six British subjects did not ]  end satisfactorily. The bill received its  third. rwuHng ���������wii-'h gt larsrs majority.  Kn War Pirnc**.?! RpilnrliAR  To Effect Desired Economies Without  Disrupting Present System  Ottawa, Ont.���������No reduction in war  pensions, but enactment of legislation  which would eixeci .deals eu economies  %W iVUVUW        *Ajm.*k������*M. %k fc* >a> JaaLlte %.**\������        j^aVUVaib r*V/M*'     ,     S*KxV5t^KH        I-  this   year."   the   statement  iise 5oo Oomimon  Nev?  Train    To    Operate /Between  Chicago and Vancouver   .     _  icagyj.���������Co-ordinstion of railway  i,.w:.ciii. yw j services to the west to eliminate du-  aiutt situation is uuuer considcjiiatiGn  t������V    the    ������wjB������ni������������iftnl     Prnnnank    that  the income tax be applied to pensions  and that, after a definite "deadline,"  no more dependents be added to the  pensions list have replaced, the government's move to suspend payment  of pension to war-pensioners in the  civil" service.  The new plan is understood to  have-the approval of representatives  of the Associated Veterans now m  confersucs here. According to the ex  plication will u������ uudertakeu vvlth ui-  ������.u**^mation "Fun1? *" of the "Soo Dominion," a train to travel over the  Chicago and Northwestern-Railway,  the Soo Line and the Canadian Pacific.        .       .     (  The train: is~ intended to serve the  Canadian Rockies . region between-  Chicago and Vancouver.  R. Thomson, passenger traffic manager of the Northwestern road, said  the co-ordination of train service between the  Soo  line  and  the  North  Removal oi Japan from the li=t of  nations enjoying "most favored nation" treatment in the Indian customs  tariff schedules Isv a protective measure to offset dumping, it was explained* by Sir 'Joseph Bhore, commerce  member of the ** viceroy's executive  council.  The announcement was made white  the legislative assembly was discussing* Sir Joseph's motion" for consid-  i ettttiojo. of an anti-dumping... hill.  The minister explained ^abrogation,  of the treaty with Japan was intended to offset the effect of special conditions such as Japan's, depreciated  currency, and other factors which resulted in the dumping of goods bs.  this country at abnormally low rates.  India's greatest customer in recent  years for her cotton has been Japan,  but this is exported in the natural  state and a great part of It is re-  imported in cotton piece goods, Japan  has gradually .increased her . advan-  ;              u.  -       ������������������������������*������.���������a      Vi������>Jn������       In  U^e    over    uic     uutvcu    i^iut,-.-^.    -_  selling cotton piece goods to India.  service men,  the chief merit of the j western was "new to this region arid  new economy lies in the fact that it  will not affect existing pensioners, or  at  all  events  only'������those  whose  in-  ing'- skiiers - from  certain- dangerous I come  is   sufficiently . large   to  bring  "��������� ^ **^ tT 1       ~l.An. mmmmaa^ m^am. 4.1* *. a>H.a.M4*a.��������� ��������� f -VI   ffiounlies For Sasbaf 0011  Uait Of Thirty-Five Sent frcsss  . Training School At Regina  Saskatoon.���������Thirty-five mounted  R.C.M.P. men arrived,by train from  the training school at Regina, .headquarters for. Saskatchewan.  Under the command of Inspector L.  J. Sampson, there are two corporals  and 32 .men in the group. All havo  horses, ��������� -brought here in three horse  qars over the Canadian Pacific Rail-  Way-- . \ y  According to an official/ statement  the Mounties.were brought here to  complete their training by mounted  patrol work In districts tributary to  Saskatoon. All' the men have been  billeted in a local hotel and their  mounts have been stabled In a west  side barn. Non-commissioned officers  among the new arrivals are Corporals  J^ Hellofs and P. Cloary.  areas are now in. force and all skiiers  are warned of th**- prohibited* areas by  club officials on arrival at the camps,  ���������i  .It was. expected the department at  Ottawa - would - -.obtain recommendation^ from the numerous ski clubs  with a- view to'implementing local  regulations.  Calgary Mill Rate  Property Tax For 1933 Set At Fifty  REIIs  Calgary, Alberta,���������City council last  night approved a property tax rate of  50 mills and asked the commissioners  to redraft 1933 estimates on - this  basis. ~~" --  Previously Mayor Davison feared  the milt rater-would be set at 53, the  highest in the city's history, but coun-  ciriast ri'ght instructed the commissioners to lower the rate by one mill  compared with last year.  4.hem under the operat'ons of the  income tax. The small-salaried pensioners .-would not be disturbed.  Reindeer Trek Almost Ended  Ottawa, Ont.���������The long trek of  Canada's reindeer herd from western  Alaska to the MacKenzie River delta  is nearly ended. Hon. T. G. Murphy,  minister of the interior, said recently  the herd, which has been travelling  since December, 1929, has arrived at  the west hank of the Mackenzie River  at the delta where'it flows into the  Arctic ocean.  is expected to prove beneficial to both  roads."  The train will' operate over the  Chicago and "Northwestern to St.  Paul, over the Soo line to Portal,  N.D., where it will be delivered to the  Canadian Pacific, Thomson said.  Chicago Teachers Parade  Chicago.���������Chanting "We want  cash!" more than 1,000 demonstrators paraded through the Loop here  In protest of non-payment of school  teachers, stormed the offices of the  board of education, and smashed  their way through a door before seeing Orville Taylor, board president.  The city owes teachers some s"������28,0Qn.-  000 in back: pay.  HaB. Co. Keport  Improvement   Is   Sho\vn   Over jLast  Year In Annual Statement * -  London,     -Eng.���������Substantial      improvement over last year is shown in .  the  annual  report   of  the  Hudson's  Bay Company, Limited, for the year  *i*ided January 31. although a trading  loss of ������225,324 is reported after the '  allocation cf ������1SS.3S1 to depreciation-  Appropriate'  # provision   has    been  made for losses in respect of investments and also against stoclc values.  In addition,  the report  tates, ������108,-  297 has been provided against losses  on sales and the '.disposal of proper-  -ties.    It has been decided to release  properties   which   have   become superfluous,  although  such sales  may  involve  a book loss.  Some  of these  properties were sold during the current   year.  Provision has,  therefore,  been   made  for   the  losses, incurred  and a reserve set up against further  anticipated losses in this connection.  AKRON SURVIVORS IN WASHINGTON  British Exports  ������.���������II���������-MI���������IMW  Trade Figures Show Evidence Of  ,j   -    Business Revival  London, Eng.���������An improvement in  British exports for , March ��������� is .-i*m--  nounoed.  *  Preliminary board of trade figures  gave the March.export;total as ,C32r  hhJ.000, an "compared \yith ������27,028,000  for February, ' and l ������31,100,000 for  March last year. < ,, ,  ��������� Imports show ������5G,3-1C,000, as compared with ������49,077,000 in, February  and 101,181,000 in March, 1932.'    *'  -, better  Of Forgiveness  Toronto, Ont.���������In behalf of a group  of Toronto clergy, a letter .of forgiveness has been sent to John A. Ma-  chray at Stony Mountain penitentiary, to which he was sentenced to  seven'years for theft of funds from  the University of Manitoba. Rov. I-I.  F, Woodcock said the Oxford group  had brought a "change of heart" to  himself and* fellow clergy,' and it was  decided to send a letter of forgiveness  to, Machray for the loss of church  funds In his. custody.  Death Of SclcntiHt  ��������� Lausanne.���������Jules Piccard, father of  Dj:. Auguste Piccard, explorer,of the  stratosphere, died here at tho ago of  OR. T-To was n. prnfennor of chomlstry  In the University of Bahtel 40 yearu  ttiid was widely Itnown f6r his'scion-  Mill L  II      I,������li|i  III II Mill U..,i..������l������,|,J..������...lH.  '   ~~" v5r*l������' 7u7 icsa  An Old Theory  WKnhmjjto'n.���������nord^l T-full, Ttnltnrl  States Secretary ol* State, described  ns .antiquated, * obsolete and bewhls-  kered the theory that a moderation of  tariff::" wrmld flood th<* TTnl^ri ftrnfc**  wlth the products of cheap foreign  labor'and drlvo dbwn tho "U.S. standard ' of living. /  IliitiW Against Cattle From Ireland  London, Ktag.r���������A now aenle of specific duties for live cattle for food imported from the Irish Free State wan  Imposed by a trouuury order. In future such cattle, instead of paying 10  per cent, ad valorem per head, will  be divided Into Ave clfw!$*t.t  Currency Depreciation  ���������aaaBBBMMaaaww  Secretary For Dominions Refers To  Situation In Australia and New  .Zealand  London, Eng.���������J. H. Thomas, Secretary for the Dominions, told the  House of Commons he does not think  the depreciation of tbe Australian and  New Zealand currencies were deliberate breaches of the agreements signed at Ottawa during the Imperial  Economic Conference. Mr. Thomas  said he did not think the question  appropriate for the British government to make representations on. It  was suggested It was done to help  trade of those countries.  Alberta House Prorogues  Clone  Of Third  Session  Of  Seventh  Legislature  Edmonton, Alberta.���������After putting  65 new acts on the statute books of  this province, the provincial legislature was prorogued April llth, by  Hon., W. ,L. Walsh, Lloutenant-Gov-  ernok*.'  The speech of his honor brought  to a close the third session of tho  seventh legislature of Alberta which,  opened on Febtiitity 9, jufet ������������vur two  months ago.  Claude Swumton, United StatoB Secretary of tho Navy, Is pictured as ho  congratulated IJeuUinnnt-Commandor Herbert Wiley and his two foJlow-sur-  vivovs, Richard E. Deal and Moody Erwin (background), on their narrow  escape- from death In the Akron disaster. The men flow from New York to  Washington to give thoir official version of the catastrophe. They were referred to hy Secretary Swannon as "inomboro of as gallant *x crew a������ evor  Hftivftd in tho United Btatea Ncwy."  Demand New Trial  KTcw Y.ork*���������The International Labor Dofonco Loague announced p*tl-  tlons to be presented to President  Roosevelt would be nationally circulated demanding a new trial for Iley-  woad Patterson, convicted at Decatur, Ala., in "the Scottaboro enso,M  Patterson said he expected 1,000,000  nijgnaturea to tbe petitions within a  week. MHfflmPB  wmnaftti .rtyrawwf'a^^^  SSSBsSa  "SHE   OSSSS'OI.  Hasa-sri  VIS'S?  Local and Personal  List your property with J. G. Connell,  Order  your spring    plants early  at  Cock's Greenhouse.  Mrs. O. Parry spent a couple of "days  with friends in Nelson at the end of the  tV %��������� "������?������*���������,���������  Miss Ada Lewis was an Esster weekend visitor with Nelson friends.  Now is the time to place your order for  spring plants.   Cock's Greenhouse.  FOR  SALE���������Baby's sulky, in  shape.   Mrs. Bert Boffey, Creston.  Miss Merle McCaslin is spending tho  Easter holidays at her horse in Salmo.  ifli^iffi*-* ^a...j..a.a.^.a.a..a..a.m.a\.  CREST0N CO-OPERATIVE FRUIT EXCHANGE  risrp  *riAjii#mifi     Those contemplating packing this seasoD  should enroii at the EXCHANGE Office  mow. Afterocn classes will commence very  soon. Old packers are requested to attend at  least some classes.  To ensure your position you must enroll  now, and you will oe advised as to time of  commencement of classes.  Haroid Speers was a visitor at Grassy  Lake, -Alberta, h  few days this week.  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������350 feet of  hose for irrigation. Fred Kelly, Erickson.  CAR FOR SALE���������Ford coupe, m good  shape, gome cheap.���������J. G., Connell,  Creston.  WANTED���������Will buy good stock  saddle, must be cheap. E. K. KayneS,  Creston.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Choice Yorkshires,  rvwuy now, $3 each. - D, Learmonth,  Ursaicn.  WANTED���������Second-hand cultivator.  G. Pagans, next Fred Boffey ranch,  Creston.  Miss H. Meldrum of the public school  iuiOiUIig   Stuu,  ia  huiiuayillg  TO.   vitlaOIi  this week.  Mr. and Mra. ��������� Jack Cameron and  family of C-rsnbrooIs were Easter visitors  at Cr-~ston with the former's parents,  Mr. &nd Mrs. A������ L. Cameron.  FOR SALE���������Fairbanks-Morse 3 h.p*  engine and 1500 gal. p.h. Typhoon  pump. Will consider good, ranch horse  as part trade.   Eli Fossil, Wynndel.  POTATOES FOR SALE���������Gold Coin,  and Early Ohio, good to eat or for seed.  Whites, 80c. per 100 lbs.; Reds/SI oer  10������ ibs.   Anorew Johnson, Creston.  j w ������������k? Eivsvs i/avser v.'so ssss cssrgs Oi  the Kootenay Telephone Co. central at  Fernie, w&s here for the weekend oh a  visit with her father, A. E. Davies.  Erickson Ladies* Hospital Auxiliary  are having a 16 cent tea with sale of  horns cooking at Erickson schooihoune  on Saturday,/April 22nd.     All welcome.  ���������Ml &%.*  a-ggg a  r*r\vrr   emn   ������ a * ������*  uvn   jc-vm* gjvub  eows  will freshen soon.    ' A.  fSiasier,  -xiuiftivtravy uauCd  J j WynndeL  1  I  ^a/^a���������iy���������ay���������Bjf^BJJT���������Bjp^y^p.^" %>������������������>���������%, ������ V  <V"U. i tl'y'T'H'y^'B'.  mJifi  Ik, B2>B?MTi   nrvk   r������M3"  m-srmnmgg i*"7"������*  Mrs. A. S. Evans is spending a few  days with Nelson friends, leaving on  Thnrsdsy.  Miss Mary Murrell left on Thursday  or Vancouver, where she is spending a  short vacation visit.  Cf������t>  a wa.������  Mr. and Mrs. Geo Johnson aro  week visitors with their daughter,  Belanger, at Jaftrey.  Mrs.  *\IK SAL.fci���������Wee McGreaor potatoes.  for seed or eating, $1 per sack  Fred Boffey, Creston,  rpoi  deli  elivered.  w       ft.....     tin  bjioub   uny,   9ifi  ton at ranch. Early Ohio seed potatoes,  $1 per 100 lbs.; table potatoes, 76c. per  x00 ibs.   Mrs. G. Cartwright, Erickson.  Arthur Speers, who attends Mount  Eoyal College, Calgary, Alberta, Is home  for the Easter vacation, and Is accompanied by his friend Don. Couitis of that  citv.  IB  ciiuioi vrAVJCi JNUiivib snat  _ wise, biia&n \o.orry} sterling,  having left me without lawful excuse,  I will' not be liable for any mdabtneas  incurred by her. -  E. J. STEELING.  S Smm  A  JETW*  fira 9 B bt���������!& "S'ttk WB  SLMm    mJMaxjrximto  Off Drs.6UE.EI, HACKNEY & SHOHE,Ga!gafy  - will be at  St. Eugene Hospital. Cranbrook  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 26  Anyone wishing to  consult him  ���������utiht, ������,-,,.,--.-a a... ravfa    Til a-w*    m.Tm^m.9!*   THROAT, or to be fitted with  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  that date.  ?/ANTED���������Farm wagon, must be in ] Screen's   Giddiest  Mugs  Now General Electric Offers its Latest Radio for $39*50  Hear stars like Eddie Cantor, Ed. Wynn, Bing Crosby, Guy  Liombardo, or a score of others, famous the world over, at your  own home every night ia the week.     And the tone!     So realistic  the artists seem to be in the room!  IF YOUR PLACE IS NOT WIRED LET US DO IT FOR  YOU NOW. Bu*������ General Electric and own the best. Authorized  Home Anniiance ijeaier.  Etc*  ia ������f^fJ*>  EMJiilillll  ^UST AROvf-S THE CORNER  ^MA^A.AMiuA^k^k^uA^k.A.  A   iiaiaia^Majai  .A.m.  I  THE fRiENiJfLy STtawii'  I YOU   CANT   AFFORD    CI5EA.I*KKS������  w  V  J  i  4  t  4  i  4  <  4  4  i  <  i  4  4  4  4  4  i  4  4  *n Price becomes the first consideration. Quality must  come second,, and while the exercise of proper economy is most commendable, tbe person who" seeks to  -r  P  I  obtain merchandise at less than its real value is his  Hi a rwtrn vtnfim  -5J.S3     ** .. ..      * .VMUKI ^  RAISINS, Australian. 4 lbs          TOMATOES, 3 tins   .:.  .,���������..;:....;...........  TEA, Our Bulk, splendid Quality, lb   PORK and BEANS, Royaf Gity, 2ss, 3 tins  SANITARY WAX PAPER, roll  SALAD DRESSING, Kraft, jar  1 bottle McLaren's Vanilla Extract andIbuS*  10c. Jelly Powder '������������������'   J  for  WE DEL.IVER  -$  .53  .35  .37  .26  .27  .22  .2  Creston VaiSey Oo-Operafive Assii;  Phone 12  CRESTON  mm      m\i      Sk   i   m^^a9a.-.mm... jm������im ������.lm Am.T afc M������f mjg\m  IPHllaV^AtBBAABBjAaUBVBkAaBBMbjfB^^  ffl-ffiaiaWa^iiijrwawa^in''^^  je mi  good condition, and^price right for cash. |  T. J. Crawford has returned from  Vancouver, where he has been spending  the past couple of months.  Adam Robertson land Lloyd Couling  spent a few days in Spokane this week,  leaving by bus ������n Saturday.  A. B. NeBs of Ness Electric was an  Easter weekend -visitor at Calgary,  Alberta. retu?ijino on Wednesday.  The Women's Institute will hold their  annual bulb display on Saturday, May  St&i In the United Gnurch hall.  FOR SALE���������Strong, healthy, Yorkshire pigs, from, registered stock, price  $3.   Bert Yerbury, Camp Lister.       .  Mrs. W. Ferguson and sons. Bill and  Irving, are spending the week in Nelson  with her daughter. Mrs. W. DeFoe.  STRAWBERRYipLANTS���������Van San  and British Sovereign, $4 per 1000 plants  ���������Victor Carr (Alice.Siding), Creston  HAY FOR SALE���������BBled alfalfa? first  ���������eat. Sll ton:' saasnd'eut. No. 1, SIS: at  barm   W. P. Edwards, Camp Lister.  FOR SALE���������Young, healthy Cuthbert  Raspberry canes, $17-per 100j or $9 per  1000. J.W.Parkin (Alice Siding).Creston.  Mrs. W. :' By Martin' and daughter,  Kathleen, were visiting with fielson  friends a few days the latter part cf the  week.  zn  a.K.^.M  Jack Built!  -   ���������   -'  A   PICTURE   OE  SUPER-LAUGHS  i ill on  ������mamfOmm.  with  JackOakie  A ndy Clyde  Lyda Robert!  George Mjf&rozeh9  W. C. Fields  Ben Turpin..,,-.  HonhMdnn  i Her&erS  .mrnm.   STS.   raai.a *   mxzmmmmMfg  Be Prepared lor  Garden Season  We have a good asa~rtment for  all your requirements  E  5-3 S  a^*iHi  HALF & THREE-QUARTER  INCH complete "with couplings  HALF-INCHin Reel Ltength  \<ne*������  ��������� =.~-4i-  ciuu  OiiU  Spading Forks  Gardeu- Rakes and Hoes  VIDIWWU    ,ivni>ia auw   Ta^wwalvaA  .=,.-.i.-.L>L  ,__ -JJifiv  1������ee jrk.aOpoi.Uuic������ s   ������?st;w:t"g  jfiiuine  .Jumpers  Win   Olympic  Games!  Harry Miller, whoiis at t*e college of  pharmacy, Vancouver, arrived on Saturday, for the Easter holidays with Creston  friends.  on the BEST  WEieeibarrows and Shoveis  Fork and. Rake Handles  .������'������.--   Sprinkler.Heads .���������'-���������-'-:-.'���������  Extra Wings and Pins for same  G. Sinclair  J-    a.a.    --   a    *. f m.  .m*.m..4t,.m..aV^mma\.  m.m.tt.mi m.m: m A.m m**Mn*r~- .-a,.  M.na.rt  al.aV  A, aa.O.ainnaiHt  E������~~������  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  in Canada  Koyal ooiasehold   Glenora ��������� ~ ���������  SHORTS- ----  mr������*-m   ������rm|-������  tymm.kmtm%9  2^mk       A-tak  * EL  m M.<km9  .80  Mrs. J. Dolonskl of Lethbridge*  Alberta, arrived on Wednesday on a visit  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A.  Comfort  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������Few loads  of mulching, or will trade for tame bay.  J. W. H. Gobbett, Creston, or call at A.  Comfort's.  Mrs. Hopwood of Vancouver is an  Easter week visitor with Creston friends,  a guest of her parents; Mr. and Mrs. W.  T. Simister.  Notices are out for'the annual meeting  of Creston Go-Operative Fruit Exchange  at the United Church hall on Saturday,  April 29th.  Tonight's social attraction is the  postponed basketball league dance" at  Pa rlc pavilion. Crestonian orchestra,  SI per couple.  8 Tomato, Pepper, Celery, Cabbage and  Cauliflower plants as well as flower  bedding plants are being listed at Cook.ti  Greenhouse.  FOR SALE���������Van San Btrawberry  plants, $3.60 per 1000. Also boat with  propeller and shaft, going cheap. L. D.  Johnson, Creston. "-'  Poultry supplies ifbr sale at reduced  vices.   Now fa the time to get those  nby   ch ck  feeders-or fountains.    V.  Mawson, Crepton. 7  FOR SALE^Conipleto 8^t caps and  dies, Reoce'H Patent, from % to 1 Inch,  nil in good shape, $12. Morrow'o Black"  smith Shop, Crenton.  Elsowhoro ln������ this ieauo Creston Co-  Oporative Pruit Exchange is advortloin  nfree npplo packing school which wl  commence shortly.  There has been?a little more sunshine  to weather dished up tho past week, but  the days aro by no means warm, while  the nights are frosty.  Mro. C. F. Armotrong of McOilUvrfty  spent a couplo of days hero this week,  a guest of her fa hor. A. E. DavlOfl. Sho  was on route to Nolson. , ':<:������������������  Mlwfi Ednn 'Fnrrio, of tho clasn of *%% nt  Bonners Ferry high r ahool. is homo for  the Easter vacation* with her parenttt,  Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Forris.  Spore Ribs      y'-Tripei      '���������, Liver  Corned Beef Tongues  Whitefish Salmon Halibut  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  Hearts:  r&rh  Cod  Pwkled P&rh  ���������qpr#-j^v*qgp������k-jjj-p1  URNS&C^  PHONE 2;  "'t'rr*T'"|[j*rr������p-,,*|||r^^ ^ rqj ?  *^^M������������0VMapPa������tsr*",~qr*~*~HPr  '������������������jr^B-w^.  'ii  CgyBji bws -af^Jsp WHp jSt'tJi SSk B  Cm ������������ JSP* EJTtI* mt^i. ttjk Sd. B'^W^'S  M������m   WajV ImRBBV ^WtW      HP       ^HW���������H^   Hw    ^Hl      ww  *W Pw  WWwPI ���������    ^^* ^^^^w pt     iw^ ^*m    ���������      p*b      WR  COEVUPAWY    LTD.  ICW^^J  !r,f-w*r7::rj������i*iM-rrw;������������!f^  ��������������� At tho Women's Institute mooting  Friday uftornoon, it was decided to havo  on  vo  and ohlildron's  y  an enlarged flower bIiow  fair early In September.  Mra. Clarkaon, who has boon oporat-  Ing tho Peter Part' liafo In tho pnnt ofllco  block for tho past year, has cloaod up  buolnonii and loft at the end of tho week  for Trail.  All the way th ough the store you'll find the moat  interesting and newe t of Spring merchandise priced  within the reach of the moat limited purse���������many  v ry special values are included in the week's offerings, only a few of which we are able to mention.  INLAID   LINOLEUM���������2   Yards   wAciVt  per  Square Yavd.'.. '.  ............... $L23  PRINTED LINOLEUM, 2, 3 and 4   Yards  wide, per Square Yawl ���������...,i..1���������       *85  LADIES*   SPRING  SWEATERS,   assorted  colors, each ,,.....,..,........     2.9J5  WOMEN'S SPRING SHOES, newest style,  nice range of sizes.,..;���������.,..., 2.95 and   3*9$  Men*s Dress OXFORD SHOES.  3.95 and   &.SO  Ladies" Spring  WASH -JW^������^  , styles and,, patterns. .....',..���������.;...,������. '.'...,���������,; .,..,....1.���������...,'   ' LSO.;  2^~&ur m&sUr Sk&p$$ug fir&Metm mn foe. \   .  best sblped fyere,  ' I '      v;.';" ' i'-l1 '"       f     ���������������������������     '���������':'.���������������������������.'��������� ,     ���������   ",h " ' ;   '  i >awr*a������������������Lmmi ia ��������� i. .i ��������� wiBumiWiw^i \~*mmmm������mm ���������*> > w. ��������� a *,.*���������*������*. m-f *n������p ������������������������ t iw.bh.wh. wnmw wbi.. i n, mudn.'  :..������-.. r> r^r,   o^^sTO^iS'O* ' xp, spy ;KP  w  n  1  ii  ���������������1  -^1  ������������������T  .MHMi-������.������M������i������ft������W'*'������.������a,Mwa������a;������it,HM  UU4  iiiMmai^to^^

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcrestonrev.1-0174873/manifest

Comment

Related Items