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Creston Review Mar 16, 1934

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 !      ta.  rov-inci&I Libra??.  4 I  IJI  Vol.  XXIV  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, MARCH 13,  1934  No. 51  Cardinals Lose  Exhibition Game  Due   Impassable   Roads   Cranbrook Ladies* Pail Appear for  League C?������iirv:���������Pick of Local  Talent Pisy Exhibition Games  Due' to bad' roads the Cranbrook  ladies failed to put in an appearance for  their ������Cvuu .p������oi^Tou gum*- qn jp nutty  night. As icca* "bfeaketball officials were  unaware that thia would be the catse until less than half an hour before the  scheduled "time for their appearance they  had no way of-letting the 9rowd know  Two exhibition games were piayed for  the benefit of fans and tickets ,were returned to those buying them.  Those?'who remained watched two  worth-while exhibitions. In< the preliminary the Reps, team met an All-Star  Quintette whicethey found little diffi  culty in - downing. xxevertnere-ss* tne  game was not* a' walk-over;-* due chiefly  to the skilful ^ork of the three' LaBelle  sisters. Opal, Yvonne and Eva, ably  supported by Dot "Wightman and ?Ruth  Hare. The'final,ecore *wa8~24-12.* The  teams:      -** ������,-, y< - -" '  i ~  E,  4,  7,  4",  Aii-Stars^-y. JL&tssiie 2. Palmer 2,  LaBelle 4, Wightman. O. LaBelle  Hare:- Total-12. '..���������-..-     -   ���������      ...  Reps-r-BI>lP' Payne  7,    Marteiio  Olivier, Levirs 4, Nora Payne, Moore  Armitage 2",Lewis. 7 Total 24.  The men-V game was a real thriller.  The $rst half provided some of the'best  basketball 'dished, up on - the .home floor,  with the Cardinals maintaining a slight  4.nnihfc arivnnta<ra ivver the All  Stars   tc  finish'ine first stansa, 16-11. -Then the  Rep. aggregation got their stride, running in 5 field baskets and 2 free throws  and holding the red "shirts to a lone penalty shot. The final score was' 28-16 for  the All-Stars. - The teams:  Cardinal?"���������Ross * 2, Holmes. 4, II.  Corrie 2\. Crawford 6*, Bourdon, -D.'Corrie  3.   TotaliUJ.  . Aii-S are���������Webster 4. Payne, Farris 6.  Marteiio 11.. Rogers, Couling 2. Total  23. ; - " "- .  Mrs. Kelsey Wins  Seed Grain Frizes  Maintains Reputation as Grower  of Premier Seed Wheat and  Corn at B.C. Seed Fair���������Third  Year of Successful Enori.  NlhmtLi     I hit!,   LAJJY  *-**��������� jt    a    n k yr. t *~~*k "fc. *T f*  I^.M A1Y1 r 1 W IN o  -lr'"^^^*-#&  T^i^'^-v-.-'fffm  ���������   . ������������������"��������� '   ,..������ V *���������-  With a first in Dent corn, a second and  third in "Flint corn;-and a second with her  naarquis wheat m ������*"*������ amateur class, at  the B.C.. Provincial Seed Fair at Victoria,  late last month,; Mrs. Chas. Kelsey of  Erickson continues*- to demonstrate her  ability as. a grower'^ .of high grade seed  grain.*- -V,.  This Washer fitstK try at seed wheat  growing, ,vlt was, at the Marqufs variety,  from seed? secured 7at the experimental  farm at Invemsere,; In this class first  pfire went; to an eshibitor o! the Reward  variety.;--     ..-  .   ������; .  . Her* second... and third in Flint corn  were'won On seed grown on the Kelsey  ranchi- second being won on Yellow Jehu,  and third on WhitelNorth Dakota.   Her  ������5mm#   Mr...  ������...   B  Ma.^#.   A^a|1.v������^������   mmm.......       m    ,    .r    ft/k.i*  jjio������   noo vu a#c������������  j-vuvtr  giuwii jivuj 0������vu  purchased from a?well known eastern  Canada grower. ";:-'      -  '  The fudge's score "pard on the Kelsey  Marquis states tbat the sam le went  643-1?poundstotherbush 1, well cleaned,  good color, pound .and very good sample.  This is Mrs. Kelsey's third year in seed  grain exhibition ?wor*������, and -her record is  onethat she can "he more than proud of,  operating, as she does on such a small  i8^i^7??ii-i;l$32^h^**/as a? winner at the  V&a'i^ai'i''^ as the Koyal  ��������� .���������*mrm*M\**������jm*m,*- ymMM^mr   TI7-������i*itii--'TP������S������'.bfc?-JRgB&i������.rt*i*.*������ .'-AnfAWin -:. T������  w. ...miySm, ,-'*-��������������������������� -ym^m.^^mmmM uil>yt ������-  vJJbnsJV.    .-,.itJ..  1933 she auer^uir^.'By Vr-ompeted, at. Victoria, the. WxsrJrl^^raln Show at Regina,  Sask.'���������-,-arid;^^*l*Se'R%al 'Winter show at  TorbhtbV'^^f ;V';ai?V' - '���������?��������� "V - ----- J J.J     -  wnue tne price ix letcnea was so ciose %o  that of the household that it was. a poor  investment to wrap "C's". On the  matter of price several spoke with feel  ing of the disappointment they had experienced in this connection. A motion  toaak for the elimination of the "C"  grade passed unanimously.  The contract growers will be asked  to sign was submitted in tentative terms,  and a letter from the Okanagan stated  that the shippers are to meet on JMon-  da~? to consider it and on Tuesday there  will b? a conference between the selling  agencies and the Stabilization Committee,  after Which the agreement will be turned  over to legal authority to draft into form  for presentation to the legislature's agri-  <Baila^a*TA nnmwA.H-oa AnA trrmn fkom t-*\   tho  legislature itself. ."  ���������En connection with the contract M!r������  Littlejohn p in ted out that it at present  contains no provision for licensing selling concerns,. truckers, grower-snipers  etc., but felt sure that feature would not  he overlooked.  -The meeting wound up with a discussion of the local situation, which included  opposition to the appointment of a field  man, assurance that the ohs-fifth-cent  per box assessment would" be more than  ample to finance the present committee,  that up to now .76 fo������!Io*!-s had. come in  and of these 71 favored the new deal.  These who had not  were urged to do  Install  Mew Street Lights  ing Eight  Greston Avenue to Get Four of  Them���������Sanitary Matters Very  Much to the Pore���������Goun.Murrell Wants Report Sewer Cost  SU.  vw.*4������sv     mmm    Jfauvvo  rot i.   _-u_.i^   v.*.  lime  Duvuiu   OS  no hesitation ns voting in favor did  bind " the grower. Ko? obligation  assumed until the actual contract  signed. -  >���������  not  was  was  G. Melnni3 was a Nelson visitor last  nnaV-cr-A*  Mrs. Jas. Wood is a patient'at Crestoh  hospital this week. '-#:  . "TMr. Brola-yi sr.. of Fernie,  thisweeki a guest of his son.  isa visiter"  7-7". -:- ?W-  - More street lights and action to improve sanitasy conditions about town  were prominent features oi proceedings  at tbe March mee ing of Creston- village  council on Monday evening, which - ^*as  the best attended of any similar gathering for many months. Reeve F. H.  Jackson presided. - and Councillors ��������� A.  Comfort -. and C.~ Murrell were in  attendance".  Amongst those present were W. McL.  Co per, H. A. Powell ahd Frank Lewis,  a deputation from the Legion witb the  former as spokesman and asking that  when the town has employment to give  that returned men be given the preference The recent appointment of a  handyman had brought about tbe delegation's visit, and all the council assured  that where all else was e**j,ual the returned man would get preferment. '  " While present Mr. Cooper addressed  the council in connection with a new  roof the Exchange will put on their warehouse, calling attention to the provisions  of the building by-law that traded to  work a hardship on the Exchange in the  matter of the type of roofing, they wish-  to use. The matter will have immediate  "attention to s?e if the .situation' cannot  B .-   .-   '���������. .a.      a.      al  . j-S_ff~-.j.2.���������^        ...*       j,L.  ue     -uimt^A w    vuc      aatiBtacuutj     va    'wc  Exchange.  :.'. Guy Constable addressed the council  *as - renresentin'*'' the Stockbreeders*  Association which, at its annual -meeting  had named;him a delegate to wait on .the  council asking, that at  :  w  --.���������-.:. ��������� jjcfW  Greston  SiieVifiw    W^iisn'e'rs^ Iii tis������   ladies'  isi on  of  TOP ROW. left to right���������Marion McDonald, forward;   Nora Payne, centre j  Fred   Marteiio. coachi.- Ada Lewis, guard;     Mrs, R. McKay, forward;  BOTTOM TrtOWi left-to right -,f>an  Henderson,  forward;  Marteiio,:'forward;'���������"! ?Mfs. F. Levirs, guard.   ?:7?  Mrs. Fr^d  l^:Oeeasi6n:^*r*7.H^p^  7 ?ff*o*!������'':G'reston; iuxEle���������Jti*ajg:.'3oard-  . ,m.z asUIOAnrir..  ��������� *.A~'J.m  ^.mOm.'mi^.Um:  Eliminiation of *G^' Cjfradei-  ..MMMXJLX.MM. ���������  The curtain was rung down on  the town haskethaljl league season  oh Mar������3h 76th;; and found the  Creston Review iquitttette in possesion of first place in the liadies'  division with a season's record. 0f  but one defeat in a total of 11  games���������the lone beating by a  single point margin*  For the past two seasons the  High School had annexed the  premier honors but were this year  nosed out by a total of 20; points  in the playoff series.  Although the wearers of the  black and white met up with  tough oppopition during the  season's play, the Review always  managed to finish in front. Total  points scored bj? the champions  during the season add up to 213  as compared with a total of 79  scored-against them.  Thisremarkable showing maybe  accounted for in the fact that the  Review has in its ranks three of  the best shots in the league, Mrs.  Marteiio lead.ng the procession,  and Mrs- Levirs and Nora Payne  standing th rd and fourth re-  ppectively.  In its first jrear in league company the Review managed to get  a nice lineup. Mrs. Marteiio.  formerly of Trail, on the forward  .. .    . ��������� one or more con-  Meeting of Women^-V^ Ihsd^tute 7 m fv^ient locations in town that tie-up  church on Tuesdayr*^0th, at 2.30 p.m vtcosts be put in' tor the convenience of  77-^iv;-'.Vr:'7v:';7;7' ^fthbsewho come to town .by horse drawn  ?vBobbsrrEaKi"h;was a patient at Crestoh|| vehicles.   The council,will do their best  hospital last \  .'-.Mrs^--0ig|  ataSrestoifei  Wcme^j^^tii^te SC7Patric^ lfd������|r������^e1  tbnijg^t^f^^alde''8^^ o*^estra andyhbvelt^  praedances.?  ^ti|.te; rand. rej*aarsasg^������gat  c<mmironssw5t^^*ri3t^  jahpi^ii^'-'^iwftcte" ,*iv������**������itfd'ilwe-^mn ,epi-  *demic^??^G"ep97 pdols, and ^alleged septic  tanks on? both sides of the town were a  ������������������'f'r.'t-i'-'"^* ������������������inena'cs?wfei!e'the''d?aina*'rs "tiT'ths reaip of  day night was cancelled due to a similar,  affair being; held at Sirdar.   The local  card players went tnere by truck aha car  and joined forces with the Sirdar players-.  illlUa ucin  4-Ur.  Xtlmi  same  for  numb;r of years, having a place  on that town'a high and public  school teams and for the past two  years was with the Trail Owls  and Shamrocks, as well as Trails  ladies' rep. team in tho same two  years. .- ...  . -.-,. * ?  ���������;?. ���������.  Mrs. Levirs, Review guard, is  another experienced and effective  player. She has figured in coast  basketball for a, number of m years  ������'kijd has 'b-ecn prominent in the  sport here the past three Beasona.  In addition to hif.?h and normal  school experience she played from  1927 to 1929 on the University of  B.C. Senior A team.  The rest of the talent have had  much the^ same experience. Nora  Payhe^ centre; Mrs. R. B. McKay. Jean Henderson, Marion  McDonald,   forwards,   and   Ada  ]>wis, guard, learned .the hoop over in capable fashion by W. G:  game during their high school  days, but had never played indoors until the local league took  charge in 1980. These players  displayed consistent efficienjey  throughout the season and helped  very   much   in  establishing   the'  creditable recqrd this year.       7  The Review team irt addition to  being the league winner - has supplied four of the nine players .on  ladies' rep. team. ��������� Thet?e are Mrs.  Marteiio, Mrs. Levirs, Nora Payne  and Ada Lewis.  J ?4 full mcjapuice of credit?for the  suefe^|>f the newsp-aper. squad  must be "given coach Fred Marteiio. That������������������������������������ Fred goes 100 per  cent, for basketball may be gleaned from the fact that as many as  three times a week he has driven  jn from Sird ar to coach his team.  The Review coach has figured  prominently in basketball since  starting his normal school bourse,  and since 1927 has taken a leading part in the, Kimberley and  Trail teams- -��������� this period ne has  played on some of the best teams  in the B.C. interior. His career  as a coach has been equally as  fine, hi Ivimbetjey lie haiidied  the Felix girls' team who won the  1980 East and .West Kootenay  championships.   '  On the floor the Review quintette attracted attention due their  flashy play as well as their c assy  uniforms of black and white���������a  black jeracy with the "OR" monogram and numbers in white-  characteristic of the newspaper  game.  loar oresi.uH.jH "vciy  inthe 1934 fruit marketing policy was:  evidenced in the !a-*ge turnout. at the  growers meeting on Saturday afternoon,  called primarily' for the purpojse of  selecting a delegate (or? otherwise) to. Bit  in on the committee, in the Okanagan  that will elect^he three directors of the  United Fruit Producers'; Association  (successors to the Growers Stabilization  Committee), which- it is desirable to  create at the earliest 'possible date.  Along with this feature other matters of  interest to the orchardist Were discussed  by the gathering, which Twas presided   .""_ ~~ "~" Littlejohn.  Those present were quite agreed that  due the fact, that .Creston will operate  independent of this,, group of three, except in the matter, of prices, that it waB  unnecessary to go to the expense of send  ing a* representative, ahd .a motion by  Holder-Compton���������^"That no delegate fee  sent at present" was carried without  opposition. ���������'���������������������������������������������' v ���������  In opening the meeting the chairman  read letters asking tha? the growers be  cbnsultedas to a delegate aa well as a  letter from C. S. Squires of Robson, the  Nolson 'district representative on the  committee, in which Mr. Squires voiced  the opinion that the Okanagan was  moving too fast, pointing out that until  necessary legislation at Ottawa and  Victoria has been secured it .waa useless  to bring thc new organization Into full  being. Mr. Squires was also doubtful uh  to three directors being sufficient for  such a big undertaking. <  Along this same line Salmon Arm  growers wrote neking for eridorsation of  their resolution that favored a diroctor-  ato of five or seven, and the appointment of a general manager who would  be in full churgt- subject to such couum-1  a * he might require from the enlarged  directorate which, if placed at seven  would ;glvo most every district oppor  tunity for representation. Salmon > Arm  wus uppiehoosivc tha$, if,control ia yeat-  od to three tb? trio "mijjh*c nil come fcom  adjacent dlntrtctin ahd'ndt be capable of  tackling the job Impartially. ,  Those present were strongly in favor  of  tliW    SaliiiOH   .|������*(8M   pa*8*>j������������"ioltlaYaa,   ������,Oali*������  Wigen of Wynndel 8tatlnK?tho cane rilco  ly when he  said   tho  euicient  gonoial  manager with the backing of, say, flvo  directors, would  hnndlo the job .much  bolter than a board of three.  MeflM'fi. Allan nnd Co per, of local  shipping houses, who were present, had  opportunity to expresa tliemHclvos as  opposed to a wrapped,*'G" grado, when  tho abolition of tlila grade waii up for  dlscuitBlon. Mr, Coopor expressed> the  view of ihe mootlna; when ho said tho  winppcd "C" reduced the domanu for  tho   Fancy   and   Extra Fancy grades,  The extraordinary general meeting of  the Women's Institute was held at the  church on March 6th, Mrsi "ViJohnsonf  in the chair. Plans for thevfall fair were  discussed and possible wayg of raising  money were talked over, but finally It  was decided it would be best to allow the  fair to drop for this year as money is dot  plentiful, and instead have a flower show  and exhibit of children's school work with  sports for the ybungoters.; -iThe matter  of a cook stove for the hall'was brought  up. It was stated the Recreation Club  had purchased a stove and $12 was voted  toward purchase price..    7  buUd'ncsori the north aide of Canyon  street, f onaiBarton .to yietorie.? Avenues  was lidtiiiV the best-interests 7of good  u6alth.Owu.eFS wiil h& aiuviseu that  remedies must be applied at their own  expense, on tbe advice  mt  via  mmmA  aaaaiA  .OT.ta'i*  WJVU  VMMVZ  ffmSSS a?G������aT*  Geo. Jacks of Crest<jn was a visitor  here on Saturday He was here with his  team for a su ppl y of hay  All the eprly featlijered fowl up to  bluebird** are heire in quantity and a real  early spring iu lookwl Tor.  The annual business meeting of the  Lister Waterworks District has been deferred Until the middle of April. ���������  R T. Millner is cohslderabiy improving the appearance of his ranch with a  re-erection of the fence in which the  postB were in poor shape. .   '  Huscroft  the con-  with all  It is reported that tho John  sawmill here has been awarded  tract to supply Creston village  lumber required this year.  The very bad road travel into Lister  necessitated Revs. Percival and Basse  cancelling thc usual Anglican and  Lutheran church services on Sunday.  Mr; and Mrs. A. W. Sinclair will have  charge of'the Community Society bridge  nt the nchoolhouse on  Saturday night,  ������*������{+V������ ������.������������ rtrlwv������lo<rtir������v������  lit" IK <n>tnrl    1 fl t%t\Yti-a  oo-operation ot tne council committee.  Three tenders were received for tbe  1934; supply of lumber, and t^e contract  was awarded John Huscroft of Huscroft,  whose price on rough lumber was iower  than the Rodgers and Winlaw firms,  although on the finished product the  figures did not Bhow much spread.  Eight new street lights were ordered  installed, which will.bring the total of  these up to 48   Four o? these will he on  Creston   Avenue���������-at    Hillside      Road.  Canyon street and the hospital, with the  fourth at  the  Lone  Pine   auto camp,  which   Mr;   Avery   will   help   pay   frr.  Others will   be ut the bridge near tbe  Mawson residence, another at the Alex.  Matheson   corner, another on Canyon  streeet   east   of the Sinclair hardware  and the  eighth   is-east of  the  A. L.  Cameron home, on a new pole.to be put  n at Third Street and McLeod Avenue.  At the King George Hotel the present  light will be shifted to improve conditions.   John, Sherwood, who asked for a  light at Bedford Avenue and  Murdoch  Street, will have to wait Until more residences are built in that "ocallty.  . On the next visit of either L. A. Camp  bell or J. D. MacDonald of West Kootenay Power & Light Company, the council will discuss with them the company's  proposed new pole line, andalso the matter of having inspection work in town  being taken care of by the same.mon who  inspects installations in the suburbs.  A by-law will be prepared which will  provide that in case of fire on the north  side Canyon Street wees to and, including the Mercantile store, all hew buildings must be erected ten feet further back  than the present street line. If it is  lawful the liquor store will in future pay  oi trade's license of $100 every six  monthn.  The provincial department of health  will be written to asking if it can supply  an engineer to make a survey of tho town  to ascertain tho cost of a sewer system.  Councillor Murrell wanted nlso  to iri-  4.  School commenced the usual 0 a.m.  opening at the first of the month. For  Grades 7 and 8 a start nt B .10, nnd no  home work, is proving u succwb������iui m-  pcrlmcnt '   ���������.   V  Tho Powers' poultry farm Allied tho  first Incubator with White Wyandotte  eggs last week, and tho hatch is under  way. So far there Is a fair demand for  baby chicks.  So pressing is the demand for feed in  tho Croflten nroa that Bert Hobden had  ii foui uuihiw tam-ii Ii. aairJlon an GatUa'day  and Monday hauling In a ttunply to kcop  thing-s going till better roads are available.      *-Um  *.mm*m*   ...At.  .8..JI��������� 1���������  ti. ���������-���������-������:J^���������  lU.t  IrflUUU  Bit   fciilt  ���������.a^.wlvfj*   k.������������Mv    purtment will not oblige, that A.II.Groen  of Nolson he engaged to do thc work, but  to this latter feature Reeve JacUson oh-  joptrA t\n tho f-cofft thnt tho Villnrrp. Ak-**-  dld not permit money to be orient in that  way. However, R. Baird. inspector of  municipalities, will also be written to  asking for a ruling on the matter of  Bpondlng money on a sewer system coBt  report.  It was agreed that tho first duty of the  town handyman will bo to hoc to it that  from day to duy all flro fighting equip-  mont Is ready for prompt service. Hi**  report oi. the citato of thc hydrants and  tho location of hydrant Uoyo waa not 100  per cont. creditable but all shortcoming.'!  re to bu rumiudiitrf forth with. THE   BEVIEW;   OBESTON.   B.   ���������L  mat  Quality Has No Substitute  "Fresh from fths Gardens  aa  Tbe Worlds Great Handicap  ������    '*      7  iT***������<nlrftl-alo i.if������Kniaf<s  Many  Them  "Devices  ' Used    Make  "Expensive To Build  '*Wonder-boats" is a description  that has possibly not yet been applied to the craft of the Royal National Lifeboat Institution, yet it is  not inappropriate. In the Institu*  tlon's fleet' are boats that can free  themselves of Water as rapidly aa it  comes   on   board.   They   can   keep  sfljsi; rrft^w ������������jjar-sr r^rtg s\f iYiP watertight compartments has been damaged and, open to the sea.  It capsized they can right them-  selves ahd.empty- out all water In 25  secondsi and in the case of motor-  propelled boats,? continue running  when Uie engin^rroorn Is flooded. 7  I waa given these facts when. I  talked to Lieut.-Coionel C. R. Satter-  thwaito; secretary of the Royal "National Lifeboat Institute, about the  boats that during the last few days  have saved many Uvea from the fury  of the easterly gales/ states a Lon-  j don newspaper;special representative,  In an address delivered recently at Watrous, Sask., Professor Swanson  of the University of Saskatchewan, said he could see signs on the horizon  of a return to economic sanity, but "fear is in the way". He said: "International fear, political fear, biological fear, fear of Japan, economic fear.  Life is overshadowed and overclouded with fear. The time has now arrived,"  he added, "to take place of leadership in our country, in overcoming these  fes&irs.     xjix  the   vVeautji ii pi6iua  i,uci*c io  uu  pjaCc  iOi   uxto  j-CJU*.  Then in the United States we have Bruce Barton, one of the most j 1 Rjsa learned how it is that a boat  observant and sanest writers of the day, pointing out that thc economists j fun of water can immediately empty  seem pretty well agreed that the bottom of the depression has been reached  and passed and that business is fundamentally better all over the world,  while of his own country he says it is now in the position of a sick man on  his way back to health; that while a great many medicines are being applied, some of which probably help the patient's recovery and some of which  hurt, the important - fact is that health is returning, and that the country  can stand a considerable dose of patent medicines without permanent harm,  and that when the country is really healthy it will throw the patent medicine bottles out of the window, discharge the most radical doctors, and go  on its way.  Bruce Barton, however, points to two very important things for people  to remember and heed. It is. he says, vitally important to keep an open  mind. Things never again are going to be the same as they were; on the  other hand, they are not going to be so entirely different as some enthusiastic people would have us believe. It is, he says, no use sighing for the  return of the good old days; it is even less useful to assume that all the  past was "bad and must be discarded. His advice is: "Keep moderate; keep  flexible."  Most important, says Bruce Barton, "fight all fear", and he urges that  the words of Thoreau be placed where they can be seen every day: "Nothing is so much to be feared as fear. The sin that God hates is fear; Ke  thinks atheists innocent in compa-rison.*" -  It is "undeniably true that fear is the great obstacle to a return to more  normal conditions throughout the world. It is fear that prevents disarmament and continues to impose upon the taxpayers of the nations the  crushing burden of huge armies, navies, air fleets, and the whole complicated paraphernalia of war establishments.   It is fear that leads nations to I modern   motor   lifeboat   costs  erect hostile tariffs against the goods and products of other nations.   It is I ������3 500 to ������5,000."  fear that is keeping untold millions of money locked up instead of it cours-  is������T throush all the channels of business and providm**** work and ws������*es for  countless thousands at present unemployed.    It is fear that is distorting the  minds of people and making them the easy victims of others -who preach the  gospel of discontent and despair. ,  Fear never  makes   for   progress.    Being   destructive   of ��������� constructive  thought and initiative, it   acts   as   a   brake   on   progress,   preventing   the  nua*Am. *-a*f-i*r=-E?sg!o-!&  UP   tr-**** **"**%���������* fta*  m* km* *** IIW  fill  1  mmm**. wnniiu  .  m ri  l1-*fifWi8B *m*������m,trt*mir'������^r  The  cCOliOuliCax  and delicious  table syrup  ***>'l*t****>l**twl>aiiiwii������i''itWTfw*wifirwi  THS CANADA STARCH CO.  *~**~~~'--'*~~'-''~'-B'a'---M  I'ifll'H'W.  SIP  ��������� \ " "i-'ir i- it "i^i"P" mmrnt*.imr#^my*i*rw*m  ,':��������� .:     1         S-*.i a fl  j  AAV ua. H^mMMmm fy  sweet for the  whole family  ca  LIMITED.   MONT RE A V  itself.  "On the bottom of most boats In  our Fleet and on the sides of some  of the latest models,"* said Colonel  Satterthwaite, "are relieving valves  or scuppers. These only 4 allow the  water tc pass one way. As fast as  the sea fills, the cockpit of a lifeboat  it is automatically emptied out at the  bottom or sides7 That la perhaps not  the most remarkable feature of lifeboat construction.  "Not many people "know that a  lifeboat can have twenty holes knocked in each side, and yet still be able  to go on with h-jr work. "This is due  to the fact that a lifeboat is divided  Into from seven to fourteen watertight compartments, and has from  70 to 160 air-cases. These air-cases  made her practically unsinkable,  and a "boat can be kept afloat by  these even when each of the watertight compartments is open to the  waler. In view of these devices it is  hardly surprising, perhaps, that the  from  In Times Of Emergency  ���������   '������������������aa���������a^j���������a.���������^...���������. ...-*'  Central Bank.May Not Have "Elaa-  ticity Of Finance Act  Present and future ministers of  finance will have a fairly rigid advisory body to "aid*" them, when the  new Central Bank is established and  mm������~mm*.4m.m. T���������������* ������.-B,~~.~'       a*        ������1~.V~������        ������1,V,X  v^.v.ub44J^* Juvut.       V^.W0.������.      mmm       m.. w...���������       .j.*������������������.  ore individuals may. And, in moments;  of crisis, that the central bank will  hamper them in working out the best  solutions of emergency situations.  During the war. Sir Thomas White  gave Canada's affairs a, financial  direction that was .masterly. "Ke  sought and obtained advice from the  best possible sources but having no  permanent advisory body to bother  him. he was not tied down to conformity to their prejudices and red  tape.  Likewise, the Finance Act to-day  has an elasticity about it that greatly  helps the Minister of Finance in  meeting the country's financial problems. .  There 5s a classic story about the  Westerner to whom Sir Sam Hughes  offered a commission. The war minister asked this man if he wanted to  join the infantry or the cavalry. The  reply was "The infantry. When, we  get into trouble I don't want.to be  hampered with no horse."  In days, to come many a. finance  minister, facing conditions such as  those exist to-day, may wish that he  were not hampered by '"'no horse"���������  Financial Post. .  Act May Be Revised  Amendment Of Canadian Constitution Is Now Under Consideration  Revision of the.Canadian Constitution to bring it into harmony with  present-day conditions is under consideration by the federal authorities.  Tresass-dotis c"i*4n������*e������ in the business and social life of the Dominion have occurred since the British  North America Act was draff ed ajad.  while Sir John A. Macdonald and the  other Fathers of Confederation are  rated among the greatest statesmen  the country has produced, it is now  recognized they could not foresee all  the developments of the last half  century or more.       .  mi    ���������__   ^���������������������������..  llieic   C88.C  iuoujr  .laaviuuxug       m au������^  companies  acts  _.a_������^a~      _____    _ _*.  WU1UU   ^VYCIC    UUI  the  B.N.A.  Act  \Aff .������% mmm m m m.  WW uiK'-coa  Pnn������4aa>  SmUfisoiiiaB Institute  ioyjiQ*h".j2���������3r j\r v.f������^i, g*v>^r.ns.|g^a discoura^-in*3*- expansion and -fny^iic>y r|iav**iAT&-  merits. Through the engendering of timidity and lack of self-confidence,  fear leads man to withdraw into himself and behind isolation protective  devices wherein he cowers but does nothing else. In a word, fear makes  him a coward with a coward's outlook on life and its responsibilities.  It is the future of which most peopie appear to be fearful. Thoy decline  to recognize and accept the lessons and experiences of the past as having  any bearing upon or offering any guide for the problems and experiences of  the present. Instead, in their fear, they say present, difficulties are different from anything ever before known, and consequently neither thy nor any  other person or persons know what to do or what ought to be done.  So, in their fear, they will not take actions which would not only  accomplish something but would inspire others to action, and the cumulative  effect of which would be a solving of difficulties. Work would be provided  for hundreds and thousands of people how idle if others having some reserves would take their courage in their hands and proceed to have .this,  that or the other little job done which demands attention. But, no, they  will not venture even a small expenditure and thus they retard progress  and help to perpetuate p. condition of things which, if continued, will mean  their own ruin.  Wise parents seek to overcome fear on the part of their children. They  do it judiciously but persistently because they realize that the obsession of  fear is the greatest possible handicap in life. Wise leaders of the Canadian  people in all walks of life should join forces in waging war on fear which  now possesses so many, and they should join battle with those who are  engaged in capitalizing fear as an agency in the advancement of feelings  of economic despair.  migration io -uid louniiy  federal  and   provincial   jurisdictions  ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������������������������-.J.!.... -.,__1  aviation,   insurance,  ��������� ��������� J       ���������B.-I. ��������� J-J.^-   t������liU     UlUCI        LU.tU.XX;M.St  contemplated  when,  was framed.  Amending the' constitution, if it  comes, will be brought about by an  address of both Houses of the Parliament of Canada to the Parliament of  the United Kingdom. Consent of the  provinces is not absolutely necessary,  but the government of Canada would  hesitate to. seek changes without the  consent of the provinces.  Revision of the constitution "would  be a, task - requiring considerable  study; and? it is suggested here-that  the matter snlght very well be referred to a special committee of the  jsena'te,"  which. I Is    singularly   well  Only Case Known To Science Where  Such Birds "Have Xdved  A wingless rooster recently received bv the" Smithsonian Institution  has defied precedents established by  fowls that have been hatched without wings heretofore by -living to  grow into healthy adulthood minus  the customary appendages;  other such cases known to science  the wingless birds have died while  still young chicks.  The present specimen was found  In the flocks of Mrs. Olio Deerlng, of  Rose Hill, Ky., who sent it to the  institution. Its behavior seemt-t to be  normal in most ways, but it is-afraid  to make jumps that would not bother  an ordinary chicken. It hesitates a  long time, for instance, before Jumping from a table to the-floor to obr  tain food, even when it is very, hungry- ' >.*������������������..;.'.  Said  To  Be  Healthy Sign Of -Economic Conditions  jrants throughout the world  are soing hack to the "Old Country",  the   International   Labor   office    at  Geneva reported, out said this was a  healthy sign of economic conditions.  Migration figures Indicate' the  rein   all j turn to more normal conditions, the  report asserted, while  the most recent statistics show signs of improvement in different parts of the world.  "I   4atont  The population of the Soviet Union  is about 40 millions more than that  of Continental United States.  Has Sjverytning deeded  As a Negro physician,. Dr." G. J.  Mills, of Knoxville, Tennessee, brings  folks into the -world. As a real estate  owner he tents uieni houses. A3 s.  doctor he can treat them if they? become ill. As an ,*uridertaker he xah  arrange their funerals. Also the doctor can put the final touches to life  and de&thV He owns a cemetery.  Wife (during domestic argument):  ���������T think you are very unreasonable,  John."7; v, 7,7. ���������  Husband: "I certainly was. I expected you to be reasonable."  Apricot Custard Tarts'  V*  Producing Poultry Meat \       Argentina Takes Old Rubber  Experiments at the Central Expert-1 Have you ever wondered where the  mental Farm, Ottawa, have shown j old automobile tiro casings and inner  that it takes 28%  pouuds of mixed I tubes go?   Argentina is seeking rub-  grain to grow Barred Rock cockerels  to twenty-six weeks of age, weighing an average of 6.68 pounds. That  lu, with a good class of Barred Rock  chicks, AM pounds of grain can be  converted into one pound of meat.  Thc lighter brcedfi consume an average of six pounds of feed for each  -pound of gain in meat.  ber scrap from Canada for thc manufacture of soles from tho rubber for  cheap grades of canvas shoes nnd the  remaining portion of tho fabvlcof  tiros for the manufacture of sleeves  for blowout patches, states the Industrial Department of the Canadian  Nationn l Railways. Japan is also n  large importer of old tiros..  %  2  V*  JJwSBiEto  ''���������'wRVWliii^i*'  ""LB! jiB������ u um .ii. -=_ tia. .sa. H A3        Hrt5. ..-������ u w mJs . _-_   111������ Basic of t\ Woman's Life  Nature intended women to bo stroiif)* aud healthy  instead of weak and sickly, but how can n woman  havo Rood health whon nlio has to go through the  household drudgery without any relaxation, la it any  wonder nlio become-, nervous and irritable, has hot  flunlictH, faint and clifcjiy spells, shortness of breath,  ainlcine nnd omotherins Bcnsationo, und enn't sloop at  ni|jht.  Women vv^o are weak and run down will find In  Milhurn'c U. & N. I'ilb a remedy to strengthen th*  Hyttem and brinir back thn much desired hoavlth.  cup sugar    :  teaspoon salt  egg yolks  cup mashed stewed apricots  teaspoon lemon juice  1 tablespoon Benson's Corn Starch  1 cup scalded (Vnllk  "J4 teaspoon vanilla  3 tablespoons sugar   ,  2 egg whites..  Mix and sift together the first  quantity of sugar,' the salt and corn  starch, then gradually add hot milk  and cook in double holler until  thickened. Add well beaten yolks and  cook for a minute longer. Stir in  the vanilla and cool. Pour the mixture into previously halted tart shells  and cover with meringue made by  adding the cold , stewed aprlcota  mixed with tho second quantity of  sugar and the lemon juico to the  stiffly beaten whiteaof the oggfl, and  beating until the'mixture holds its  aintp������j. Brown siiyh|."jy. "��������������������� ���������'* jn������.a������ii ln������I.  oven. iii?.'?.'?.;/?.'.  Fruit For Wrought Areas  Forty-four mirlOf,;.,da 'of iS'wiL and  vegetables have liecn supplied by  growors of tho Okanagan Valley to  drought-strickon districts on tho  prairies, Twolvo hundred bojeos of  Mcintosh woro tnken from common  Htorago at Penticton and shipped to  Mankota, Sask.  How to Stop a Cold  Quick es You Caught It  Z  Tak������ 2 Aspirin Tabl**-!*.  Drink full kIb������������ of wnttr  Repeat treatment in 2  hours.  If throat la sor*, crush "and  dissolvo 3 Aspirin Tablota  in a luilf (lass of water  and garilo according to  dlrectlonn In box, JJ:    .  Almost Instant Relief in This "W&y  W.    N.   V., 2087  The simple method pictured above  sji me >v������y sioctors throughout the,  world now treat colds.  It h recognized ns tho .'QUICjIC-  HST, Rf*tf������"-1, wurcst, wny to trent'n  cold. For it will check an ordinary cold almost aa fast as you  caught it.  Ask your dob tor nbout  this. And when you buy,  oco that you get Ap-  ���������piriii   Tnhlets.   Atipirln  Dan* Not Hut in Idu I hart  ���������M  is the trademark of The Bnyer  *Uomp������nys i.iiiut*iii, m\& the namo  Bayer in the torm of a ������ross i������ on  e*tch'tablet, They clissplve almost  instantly. And thus work almost  snst^ntly' -wl'.'.*') "J,*^*1 fnlcc th*r*m.  And for a ^arfflcvAspirin Tobl<5ts  disuolvc ������o completely, they  leave no irritntirig parti-  clcav X3ct 'a box of 12  tablets or bottle of 24.  or 100 at any drugstore.  AUrlNIM TAttl-tKTM Antf  wAKftK IN OANAOA *****  1   -  THE   RBVJLE'y.   CRESTON.   B.   "ft  42S  a*  1111 ������yi%������rjwfl&r*������ s  TO CONTROL HOG  RICESINCANADA  Ottawa.���������There is no agreement  among meat packing JUms to control hog prices in Canada, J. S. Mc-  Lean, president of "Canada Packers,  void the holism "business inquiry. r*fo  efforts are made to curb prices for  ihe simple reason the packers make  more money on a rising market.  All day long, the Toronto head of  the Canada-wide packing firm gave  evidence before the committee investigating general labor conditions  and business practices. His company  will be investigated by auditors, the  profits listed, salaries disclosed and  the capitalization, examined.  Canadian hog prices are dependent  upon the English prices for bacon,  set weekly at a conference in London, the committee was told. When  bacon prices advance, hog prices  elimb, although only 10 per cent, of  Canada's pork production is exported to the "United TRIhi^dom mark"***?  Canadian packers are not informed  tXL* advance of ? the English bacon  price and often make a wrong guess  en the trend. -  Prom his 30 years' experience in  the meat packing industiy, Mr, McLean said no changes in marketing  ���������practices would increase by one^ dollar prices to the farmers. He could  not agree with Hon. H. H; Stevens,  minister of trade and commerce, and  E. J. Young, Liberal member for  Weyburn, that the practice of setting  ���������arbitrary differentials for lower grade  hogs worked against the farmer. Nor  ceuid he a^ree with suggestions that  all hogs be graded   in   stock   yards  Eu-nors Of Coup  ������ .���������MM���������^.  Startling   Disclosures   Aro   J&aue   In  Stavisky Case  Paris.���������Three startling disclosures  involving secret symbols, the murder,  of a prominent judge, and rumors of  a coup d'etat were made by "official-"*  investigating" the $10,000,000 pawn-  ship bond scandal of the late Serge,  Stavisky.  Members of a parliamentary com--  mittee quoted Jean Chiappe, former  preft������*'    of    Pauls*    police,   ������U5   ^ay'-jg  former interior minister Eugene Prot  planned a coup to gain the leadership  of the government during recent riots  thuc formed a bloody sequel to the  Stavisky affair.  M. Frot categorically denied the  allegations, which he described as  "pure romance."  Another development was that  police,, in their efforts .to find a  "trail of higher-ups" in the swindle,  studied the mysterious symbols Stavisky used to designate cheque stubs  ih his secret payroll.  The third was that police sought  the "double of Judge Albert Prince,  key-man in the Stavisky investigation, who was slain between here and  Dijon recently, in tha belief that a  man strongly resembling the murdered magistrate had arrived in Dijon  instead: of Prince. c    7     ���������'.'"'  sad buyers permitted to taSe their  ���������pick in cont'cvast to the present system of buying a carlot of mixed  grades and taxing the lower standards 50 cents to $2.50 ahead??  ���������The influence that has. lifted hog  prices in a year from $3.25 to $9.25  has been the steady outlet for bacon  in the English market, Mr. McLean  said. The- reason Chicago prices  were only about $4.50 was there was  ao foreign outlet for American  bacon. Andf the same reason, accounted for low prices for Canadian cattle���������if a. foreign market could be  found for Cpwoh-'j? q,nni'H* surplus of  200,000, prices would go up four or  five cents a pound.  The packing official estimated the  trade agreement negotiated between  Canada and-the United Kingdom at  the Ottawa conference, placed $32,-  **"QQ,000 in the pockets of Canadian  farmers last year through enhanced  "hog prices.  A conflicting picture of Canadian  packers from a flna.i*.fclal^  was.'-.painted.-'before';: :^^^^iiiicdi^p^  In the first place, Mr.v-^Sl^^an-said,  "a; very large profit''' had- 'been made  fa? recent! months because of increasing' hog prlcesV ^t^7he;toId of the  firm paying a. v/pi^00apioy<i&: $11.80  ���������for a. 50-hour ':*vyi^M|-i6ver':''a six-  month period. TH^^dJiiau- had three  children to, suppot%i'and was forced  to apply to city of Toronto for relief.  Approves Sweepstakes  For Hespiia! Purposes  Senate masses Bill .''-"Which- "wow Goes  7 ?Xir House Of Coni-aons  Ottawa.���������Legalization "of sweepstakes for hospital purposes received  the approval of the senate for the  second time vsheh the upper house of  parliament passed Senator G. H.  Barnard's bill on second reading.-The  vote was 40 to 23.     ?       7 ^  The measure now goes to commit-  <.������s��������� ���������J5 i-W-v ���������U.U i��������� 4-1.-. ma~ma*.~. ~ ���������^  IX=C     XJM.      M.MMXS      WUVJC     JU      VU^     OCUA1.C,      CA.AA.U.  when finally approved.will come to  the house of commons. Last year  the senate passed a similar bill introduced by Senator A. D. McRae,  but it'met with overwhelming defeat  in the house of commons.  The measure wiil go to the com-  'Dions this year with the assurance of  Premier R. B. Bennett that a wide-  open debate * and a -free vote with  party lines withdrawn will be permitted. This .assurance was given at  .the  recent "Dominion-provincial  eon-  JE.*3i.B?������iUe     W1X<������1������.     *~^' **'" ���������������-���������       ��������� ������.     _fi-       ��������� ^- j**, .���������������  ereau of Quebec pressed for the legalization of sweepstakes. Mr. Bennett,  however, is personally opposed to the  move.  r  INDIAK AJfPOINTMENT  lord Aberdeen Dead  Hogs And figgs  (tame    To    Canada    As    Governor-  General In ISO**  Edinburgh.-���������The Marquess of Aberdeen and Temair, 87, former govenor-  gencral of, Canada, died at his residence, the HoUse of Cromar at Tar-  land, Ataerdoohshirc.  John Campbell Hamiiton, Gordon,  first "Marquess of Aberdeen (created  1015),v'W governor-general J of the  7 Dominion from 1808 to 1808. Ho is  Hucceeded by his sun, the Earl of  Haddo. ���������      \ ."' . ?   ���������;'.  His marriage with ��������� tho former Ish������  belTMBiijoribanKs, who survives, was  uIho luiiri iub aw ������, remarkable e*ff,ftmple-.  of domestic felicity. She was an  Active partner in all his endeavors.  Before going to Canada, Lord Aberdeen had been lord high commissioner  to tho general , assembly of tho  Church of (Scotland and lord-lieutenant of Ireland. He retilrnod to irij-  land in 1005 mid occupied the post  again for 10 years.  kmmmmAAmmmm*m**.A*mmmAim������mm4At  Regulations To Be Studied By Commons Committee  OttawaJ���������-The regulations for grading hogs and eggs will be studied by  the commons committee on agriculture. ?F.?H. Pickel (Cons./ Broine-  Misslsquoi), brought the matter before toe house-in a resolution asking  that the grading laws be amended.  After considerable discussion the  house accepted the amendment of  Grote Stirling (Cons.; Yale, B.C.) referring the question to the committee.  The government hog graders were  often "pals" of the packers and favored, their friends as against the  farmers in grading the animals  brought to the abattoirs, Mr. IMckel  declared. The egg graders were also  frequently against the farmers.  Sir James Grigg, K.C.B., chairman  of the British Board of Inland Revenue for three years, who has been  appointed to be' Finance Member of  the Executive Council to the Viceroy  of India.  Quota For Cattle^     -  Western "Livestock Promoter Sees  : Xwsasier Ahead For Market  Calgary;���������-Canada's quota of 20,200  head of cattle for? shipment to the  United Kingdom will be exhausted  long before the six months' time  limit expires, hi the opinion of Jack  Byers, Western livestock exporter.  First set at three months, the  quota was extended to six, following  protests of Western stockmen, Up  to the present the number of cattle  shinned from -Canada totals 8,341  head of which Western Canada sent  3,114 head. During the same period  a year ago shipments from the Dominion aggregated 4^798 head.  Mr. Byers sees disaster ahead for  Canadian' markets if the United  Kingdom market is closed to the Do-  nistnief  AS  uai  Henry  Ford   S������y������  IVIuuiiioii   wITa.'kera  Responsible  For War  Fort Myers, Fla.���������Charging that a  small group of men were responsible  for war through .the manufacture of  munitions and by fostering international -distrust, Kenry Ford thinks  United States Senator William Borah  "had the right idea"-in"his attack on  the $500,000,000 United States navy  program and other army  and havy  VV.'4-IOUJ. U\,UVJ.J.t.  "The peopla in general don't want  war," said Mr. Ford, "but it has been  forced on them by scheming munition  makers looking for enormous profits  through the sale of arms.  "I do not pay much attention to  the talk about war for I have found  out that there is not much I can do  about it as an individual. Outlawing  war depends upon the people. In the  past they have followed the war  makers. If we could get rid of the  approximately 100 men responsible  for wars in this world, -the people  would enjoy peace."  NEED A BETTER  SYSTEM riJK  HANDLING RELIE  Ottawa.-~-Immediate-action with a  mwt ^ymmwrnf ������������������������ **. a^mwtm.l'wwZmwmw. rf������ ������a)AW������MAM/-i'M*l> f.������rr*4������i������M  V *VS* V**f        4.VF     V������ * +**. V &*������������������     C*     ^a" W* aiUaCkaU.-CA<i m,     0J* A Ct?X J.A  of handling unemployment relief and  other pressing social problems i3  urgeu. ni s. stacGinent issued by the  Canadian Council on Child and Family Welfare. The statement is an  analysis of relief conditions now existing and a series of suggestions fcr  the evolution of permanent measures  of social aid to those unable to support themselves.  Any effective scheme of a permanent character, the statement says,  must recognize frankly that many  people now out of work can never  be absorbed again in gainful employment and that unemployment insurance is not only not a cure for the  To Correct Abuses  Want Investigation Of Livestock Industry'In Ontario  Toronto.1���������The agriculture co*D*imit-  tee of the Ontario legislature moved  to correct alleged abuses in packing  plants and stockyards: 'Without a  dissenting voice,, the committee pass-  j er: a resolution asking the Stevens  -committee at Ottawa to i-horoughly  and immediately investigate the  whole livestock industry of the province.  Numerous complaints were presented to the committee by drovers,  ck-*"raing there there was no competition among buyers at the stockyards,  the large firms' buyers refusing to  bid against each other, that bids were  cut after the market closed, that the  bulk of *3"tiT*,msnts v/ent direct* to the  abattoirs without being*- subject to  bidding, and that handling charges  were so -heavy the farmer's return  drcrped below cost.  4MA444UU        A.m^A^r*^A. ������<V*HaT  ft National Park  Recommend  That Province  Of  Saskatchewan "Eliminate  Ciaim  Prince .Albert. ��������� Recommendation  "that the province of Saskatchewan  eliminate its * claim "insofar as - it  affects. Prince Albsrt national park,  as it is preferable the park be administered by the federal government," was sent to Regina after  being approved by the local board of  trade.- -, ?��������������������������� ?'7- -7.>^ 7 . 7  It arises from JSaskatchew;an's  claim for compensation for alienation  of land for the park. The Dominion  countered before the probing commission in Ottawa by offering to  hand the park over to the province.  Fighting Insect Pests  w%    .A-_������.     mm . mmM ���������   .        ^...jLA-t.    m������.    Ct*...'~  M>rx*,iH4M. vruuauut. ������3i*8.j.t������ jL������t������8,a.ac  au ctj*������c������  Sug-ar Crop  Georgetown, British Guiana. -���������"A  grim, battle between insects through  which entomologists hope to eradicate the dread moth bore pest which  annually destroys large sections of  British Guiana's sugar crop, has  been started^  Thousands of parasites for which  Dr. J. G. Myers risked his life  through the jungles, swamps and  rough waters, haye been released on  five British Guiana plantations, and  It is hoped the pests that cost'the  -colony's premier Industry thousands  of dollars yearly, will be annihilated.  Release of thousands of "Amazon  flies" was the final phase of the relentless task undertaken by Dr.  Myers and his assistants.  i/ic^cuu   v.wuuJ.uj.vu,    uui.    vvtu   l<ut   bUUll.  cf tni=.^fin^ the problem on & long-  term basis.  None-the-less, the. council believes,  unemployment insurance should be  initiated at the earliest possible moment. It should he on a. contributory  basis and be actuarially sound. At  the same time the present Dominion,  provincial, and ; municipal. relief  organizations should be re-cast on  erBcient lines. . -. ,  Causes of dependency, other than  unemployment, such as sickness accident, and old age, should be tabulated and insurance of a contributory  character provided for relief in. such  cases. Other causes of dependency  which can not be -worked into an  actuarial system would have to be  met by a permanent system of direct  relief.  ". ���������  To avoid the debilitating effect  of living on relief a program of relief Work should be launched.  Establishment of those of the im-  employed with experience in agriculture on the land, is urged. The statement says the industrialization of the  country in recent years and the re���������  lief provided in the cities have caused  a drift cityward and the establish'  merit of a. better equflibrium between  urban and tural population demands  careful' attention.  SE  THE HOlVIE-COMING TO TRAGEDY  Saves Student  Young Canadian Pilot Und  Narrow  7 ��������� Escape In E������,*i;liind -.''.  "Bishop, Wiltiiium, England.1 ��������� A  young Canadian .studsht pilot, W. S,  Soula, 21-ycar-old 7 resident of Sudbury, Ont., taking instructions undor  an Austrian pilot named Hell, fell out  of the piano -while Hell v/as making  a alow roll. 4,000 feet up. 'Hla safety  -���������traps gave way ad .''.tho plane was  upside down. 77  ,,?"'i;foil at toiTlfta speo^,"-: Soulo  said at to r wards, ' *J. dirt ��������� tiueo somersaults, but thou i was able to pull  tlio rlpcord of my paraohutb. It waa  perfectly , horrible until the chuto  opened, but It nnswored botuitifullv  nnd X came down comfortably, juofc  misnlng some tall trees." He waa  none the worse. ,,-'; vv-, ,  ! *j'r*;f*'s^'-0'������-:^B     ftwgAatftj  WaawB* 8r mmm     mmm uu,������m.b  Sllegal  Distribution   Of   Anns   And  Munitions in Montreal  TMontreal.���������A body blow at illegal  distribution of arms and ammunition  to criinina"! hands iii 5������oi"*t**fcft.i was  struck by provincial police in an important raid. They seiezd 28 loaded  revolvers, 1,000 boxes of cartridges,  Ave rifles, three shotguns, 20 daggers,  25 blackjacks and a number of axes  ln a house in suburban Outremont.  Three months of careful investigation into underhand circulation ,of  deadly weapons were climaxed by  tlte raid, Chief Louis Jargaille of the  detective department, provincial  police, said. A man, declared to be  a leading figure In Montreal underworld, was in tho house at the time  police descended upon it and was  placed under arrest. His name was  withheld pending arraignment.  ......   The shdolc of.htB.':tathQr'a'''^ the face of  Crown Prince (now King) Leopold of Belgium, <huU), who lei shown being  greeted on his arrival in Brussels by JPrcnaiei*' Count Broquovllle. Leopold  wan vacationing In Switzerland when ho rocoived the newxr of the dcatli  of hla father.   -       ���������,!l",''?-'7:-     ���������'>���������>������������������,'''    ���������"-   ���������'���������"     ' "'"  Treasury Bills Sold  Interest Rate Believed To Bo Lowest  On Record  Ottawa. -��������� Dominion of Canada  treasury bills to the amount Of $1B,-  000,000 were sold by public tender at  what was believed to be tho lowest  interest rate on record for Canadian  short term financing. The bills wore  In two series, $2,450,000 for throe  months at an averago cost to the  government of 2.85 per cent., and,  $12,550,000 for eight months at an  average cost of 3.12 per cent. "Dated  March 1, ' they   maturo  Juno 1 and  iVUVUiilUCl    J..    .  .Slump .I*^?-',CQiattt-fu-etto.'-i  vuiBj4.Ay..~T*:JW������t>������a,- ,,. limca . iu'������. iiuru .  for nearly every Industry in Canada  except <th0 building and construction  Industry, Major L. L. Antheo, of Toronto,' president of tlio Canadian  Manufacturers' Association, told tho  Calgary A anoclntlon of Sanitary antS  Heating Enghieerv. THIS   CKJtt8'i'OA   JtKVlifiW  Prowler  is captured  by telephone  On the night of March  6th,  states the Merritt Herald, the  wife of a Merritt garage man  was home alone with her child  when she h-sard a prowler outside,    apparently    attempting  to break into the house.   She  quietly telephoned her husband  at the garage,  and he hurried  home, armed with a piece of  hose.   He found the prowler on  the ve*fandah, and after giving  him a thrashing, took him to  the    police    station.   It   was  learned that the man had recently served a sentence of 18  months for breaking and entering.   Once afiairj the telephone  had    pro-ved its   value m an  emtjrgeney.  Kootenai Telephone Go.  UMlTEb  I a trunk which was wheeled in by Jimmy  Gartland and Walter Solheim to the  bride elect who was seated at the end ot  j the haii, and the opening of them lasted  for almost an hour after which Miss  Murphy expressed appropriate thanks.  A short programme followed to which  Mrs. N Strong, Jim Bateman and Miss  Ethel VanAckeran contributed vocal  solos*, Mrs. S. Clark and Mrs. John  Nygaard. readings. After a fine lunch a  a.couple of hours dancing followed, to  music by Mrs. Kolthammer and L.  Moberg.  menus 01  BB", -  Lucille  whose j w  marriage takes place this weeK, gathered  at the home of Mrs. John Hall  Monday I  afternoon for a miscellaneous shower in !  bride elect  . WAMMB  TVCltl-tTllljt/  AliceSiding  Mrs. H. Taylor left on Monday for  "Vancouver for a meeting of the B.C.  Presbyterian W.M.S.  Miss Dorothy Smith, who has been on  a visit with M rs. Guy Constable, has left  for her home at West Creston.  Jack and Bill ChernoSf of Erickson are  busy with pruning at the Dr. Wells  ranch, which they have leased for this  year.  Will Miller came home on Tuesday  from clearing work on his acreage at  Lakeview. He had a cut in his leg that  required five stitches  The latest land buyer in this section is  Mike Halko of Michel, a son-in-law of  Mr. and Mrs J. W, Parkas, who has  acquired 40 acres in the Lakeview dis~  triet.  Miss Mary Abbott of Wynndel, who is  attending high school at Creston, is stopping with Mrs, Payne at present, road  travel being too bad for the daily trip  from Wynndel  Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Hester, who have  been quarantined for scarlet fever for the  past few weeks, had the ban lifted on  Wednesday and Kenneth has resumed  school work at Creston.  Everall, Frank Hamilton, Lin Anderson,  Tony    Lombardo,^ John   Audino, Sam  Lombardo Dominic Pascuzzo, Mike and  Joe Taiarico,   the latter sunplying the  music. "*."-.     _   . .               ....  ^ .- .' .'Jj-7  7 ���������-. 7-.7 ' .  I was remembered with many gifts and a  ���������  D^^lc Pascuzzo is engaged renovat- dainty lunch was served.  mg the ferry thatis used JFpr bringing the  Mrs. F. R. MacMillan of Edmonton,  Alberta, who was here for the golden  wedding anniversary of her parents, Mr.  and Mrs W. A. Spptswood, left this  week on a visit at Penticton and Victoria,* before returning t������ the Alberta  capital.. Mrs. Guy TRoy^ who was also  here for the anniversary, has returned to  Lethbridge.  is:aiiasiiS.s-.*>Jlss>>BBBBaBQ  hay across the **iver;   He is -replacing  the stringers and redecking it. -  The chief mechanical engineer, public  works department, Nelson, was- here inspecting ths caterpillar and other  machinery at the Sirdar road   camp.  ���������  ���������5  a  Logging at tne C. "6. Rodgers lumber  camp at Boulder creek has been resumed  in force and provided good weather con-  I -aVSvkkktktm   ' ** *      ���������* * -**   - ��������� " *������   *- ���������  ���������aVaW-att.   *-*������������taV**rM ������������"-.-   r Ajrkm*������mwmwA  --Sit 1%A  i^mmaiarlA*>QK1tt  VW *t%     Af\s    VW*������.Ma>������������v.������������>ar>������  A. E. Dalgas, assistant engineer, was  here during the week, and proceeded to  Goatfell. C. Mooro of Creston Ib now-  carrying on a survey here in conjunction  With tiiS .nQr73*a*sr.  Lin Anderson, blacksmith with the  government road camp, bad a large spike  penetrate his foot and was taken to  Creston hospital for treatment. He haa  now resumed work.  The  February  report    of   Erickson  huuuui   Buuws   i.iie   tunu-wiiiK   >.an'i>K    wc  high standings in Division 1. Grade <%���������  Hazel Beam, Jack Fraser, Gwen Putnam  Grado 7���������Margaret Bundy. Yvonne Putnam and Marlon Healey equal, Leona  Heric. Grade 6���������Aileen Macdonald,  Bert a Fraser, Jim Carr. Grade 5���������  Mildred Fraser, John Richardson. Zane  Beam. Perfect attendance���������Hazel Beam,  Zane Beam, Jim Carr, Eivaline Clark,  Bertha Fraser, Jack Fraser, Mildred Fra-  Bdr, Lawrence Leadbetter, Alien Mac-  Idonald, Gwen Putnam, Yvonne Put am,  Kenneth Tompkins.   ������������������������������������,������...���������.,. ~ A m~m.m      In DiviBiion 2 the high standings were  I wish to announce I have  the agency for the Economy  Special Electric Washing  Machine*. This machine  is made by ^Maxwells Limited, and nas the Westing-  house well -f known, v motor.  This machine, is a -Canadian  made machine* ,V;.  Call in and look the  machine over I have on the  floor and you -will be surprised at the low cost of this  machine.       '������������������:���������**..  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 & year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points,  C. F. HATTES, Editor 4nd Owner  (-j-orHsnTBrtia  daughter, Gwendoline Estelle Gertrude,  to Harry*Joseph, only son of Mr. and  Mrs. J B. VanAckeran of Canyon.  A very successful dance was held in  Sirdar Community Hall on Friday  Many outsiders were present. xne  dance was sponsored by Sam Lombardo,  and music was supplied by the Walde  orchestra.  *m m  tae'Ami  9&tethoner  awarded as follows: Grade 4~Norma  Bundy, Martha Neu ann. Grade 3���������  Elizabeth Gadski, Tony Holder, Jessie  Beam. ., Grade,"?���������Joan Langston, Harold  Beam: Grade 1���������Leslie Timmons, Evelyn Andrews. Perfect attendance���������  Harold Beam. Jessie Beam, ruddy Gatski, Elisabeth Gatski, Anita Heric. Joan  Langston.    Grace    Neumann,    Freddy  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  a*-  BV***w<BM������ai,Qy  Taylor's transfer had to make an extra  trip this week.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Stewart left by train  for the coast for a short period.  A. Mackie's truck from Boswell   has  t<S I 8 J 12 _T j        uccu uauuug ajjpjco w  dif*f  The Canyon Hospital Women's Auxiliary had the March meeting on Thursday afternoon last at the home of Mrs.  C.Blair.  Miss Kathleen Clayton is just back  from Kaleden, in the Okanagan, where  she has been employed for the past she   Amta    _ - ' ������. ���������*��������� .  HJUULE12-W' "  N*. Nouguier l-Sf t last we k oh a combined business and pleasure trip to Car-  stairs, Rer Deer and other central  Alberta points.  The C.C.F. Club ia having an open  meeting at the hall on Tuesday, 20th, at  S p.m., which will be addressed by Jas.  Sims, a well known labor man of Cranbrook.  James S. Wilson was a "business visitor  at Creston on Tuesday  and Wednesday.  J. Mannarin������ "jyas  arranging to  have  ranch there.  a Wynndel  work   done  visitor  on-his  Cans  m?m mmmm  makmJmmax  The water as indicated by guage at  slough bridge, Atbara, reads 2.25 a fall of  0.05 for the.week.  Misses Anni-\ Irene and Nora  Pascuzzo were visiting with friends -for a  few'dsvs in Cranhrook.  Mrs. Kennedy of Boswell arrived here  by train and was met by Mr. Kennedy,  completing the journey by car.  George Everall was a business visitor  at, Nelson   at   the   end   "*  +-tt  ���������Maal-  Harold Swan was also a  points.  os   the  week,  visitor at lake  Mrs. G. A. Hunt was a Friday to Sunday visitor at Creston.  A. G. Strudwicke, general merchant,  spent the weekend.at Cranbrook.  A. E. Dalgas. of the public works-staff,  was here on official business Friday.  Mrs. Geo. Young of Creston arrived on  Monday on a visit with - her sister, Mrs.  E. Driffil.  Sid Abar left on Wednesday for New  Lake, to which point he took the Sash &  Door Company horses.  Tom Hickey, of Canyon, was here last  week and purchased a horse from the  Sash & Door Company.  Miss Myrtle Anderson returned on  Monday from He son where she had  sp-nt a three weeks** vacation.  Cranbrook Sash &' Door Company saw  mil and logging operations closed down  on Wednesday and the mill and logging  machinery bave .been moved to New  Lake, hear Cranbrook. A few local men  employed by the company re how out  of work. -:-:.������-v*a :.��������� V?~- .-..:.;.s '...'-  * The dahea given* by'-the Ladie^^Hos-  pita! Auxiliary". hvBunt's hall, on Friday  night was Fell attended, considering the  bad shape' the roads are in. A number  were here from Creston and Erickson  and many local people turned out. The  music was furnished by Mrs. E. Blair,  piano: G. Priest, violin, and Denis Bush,  FOR SALE���������Choice pigs, ready  March 16th. Also young cow, first calf,  just freshened, gentle, $40* -John R-  Miller (Alice Siding), Creston* .-';  FOR SALE���������Five or more acres, of  orchard property in the village, with 7-  room house and other buildings. Down  payment      at    least    $1000*   Enquire  A������*C ������ ������W VT ���������  FOR SALE���������Victor Orthophonic portable machine with automatic stop complete with SO records-, in fifst-eisas con-  FOUND  DISTRICT ACT  dition,   cheap  Creston.  for   cash.     V. Mawson,  f%.  S-H  a  worj������   *.ra*.n  {-.5**33������       ������7!*/H     llOGJ-|  'sjojijfitMM xiitiMaxsMB Institute had the  annual meeting at the Saturday night  session at the home of W.' H. Kolthammer, at which the following officers were  elected: "FrwjLtleui. A. A. Bond: vice-  president, F. Knott; secretary-treasurer.  W. H. Kolthammer; executive, O. M.  Samuelson, Jas. Simister, L. Moberg.  Orders for stumping powder are the largest for the past two years.  Miss Lucille Murphy was favored with  a miscellaneous ��������� shower at the community hall Wednesday evening last,  complimenting her previous to her  marriage which takes place this week.  About 100 people were present, and the  happy event was directed by Mrs. E.  Solheim, Mrs. O. M. Samuelson and  Misses Agnes Johnson and Annie Gartland. The hall was prettily decorated.  The many useful gifts were contained in  headquarters at  Sirdar, iu engaged with a small ditching crew, cleaning up the line, alongside  of the lake.  banjo.   A splendid ^uppe? wa  a eanietl  FORM B  SECTION 5  Whereas notice has been duly given of  the intention to con astitute the f o lowing district as a pound district under the  provisions of Section 3 of the "Pound  Distrist Act" via: All that .certain por-  tion ">r tract oi land In the Nelson-Grest-  on Electoral District, in the vicinity of  Alice Siding, more particularly described  in Notice appearing in tbe British  Columbia Gazette of January 25th, 1934,  at pages 101 and 102  Aud whereas objection to the constitution of such proposed pound district has  Kaon received -from ei������*ht "rv?������nyi*3to"s of  land within snch proposed pound district:  Therefore notice is hereby given that  the majority of the proprietors of land  within the above described district .must,  %'it"hU~-?3Q days from the posting ahd publishing of this notice, forward to the  Minister of Agriculture their petition in  the form required hy Section 5 of the  "'Pound District Act,r or otherwise such  proposed pound district will not-be con-  .-Dated this 26th day of February, 1984.  -*.������������������-: tXr^,* xp t K: e%aeDONALD.  . * -^^ ,-������ ^Sinister of Agriculture.  NOTE���������r;The word ''proprietor** in the  "Pound District Act" means any bolder  or occupier of land under whatever tenure,   or  any  supeHhtendent,   overseer.  *������* a%      - . ���������      .servant or other person acting for and on  Shoe and   Harness ^Reoairtne^ behalf of such holder or occupier.  Men's Half Soles, sewed ���������-SI.50  4%      Kait Soles, pegged-  Wonsen's Half Soles������sewed-  ������*" H������H Qnlaaa   t.Pi'i'ed.  am mP.mmia,*L    JL^IUai^w;    JJ"S-^^^"Ui ^  1.2S  100  TOBAGGQS  Cigarettes, pkg -9c. & 14c  PINT BOTTLES, I5ca^oxJ  .'-. bfePRESSt^W-^lilC  -       j'.    -     f-:.. f   - ���������___;���������-"      ���������"-���������'j-        -;/-.^7  Wynndel School Report  Wynndel school report shows profici-  D. Rhodes had the misfortune to in-1 ency standings in Division 1  taken as  jnre  his   hand  *whL!������ e-iigagsd is road  ������ clicks:     Grade S-���������In stliWosa, Allan  Your Pocket  ,���������rsr������-������-  work on Tuesday,  attention.  necessitating medical  E E. Cartwright and son, Lloyd, of  Erickson were here during the week inspecting a team of horses, which they  later purchased.  Miss Rose Pascusso was hostess at a  jolly birthday party honoring her sister,  Camilla, who was celebrating her fourteenth anniversary. Among those present were, Mr. and Mrs. James Pascuzzo, Mrs. Jones of Nelson, Misses Lily  Cam, Eileen Heap, Frances and Sylvia  Taiarico. Rose and Annie Pascuzzo,  Messrs Sydney and John Rogers, George  "  ���������     *     ^     ** ~ "* - ���������" ~ -*- t W*"- -* t /Sr -fr nn A ri f\ r -ffl w ifll n iTO ti bUbT n i*^ in -*ffi t Ifflfl������ O ffl if*1 M T*Wh ti H* **���������  wJ&mkJmWmVkA0mA%m%mm%mm\mm^  :  ���������  ������  BABY OHIC^I^S  REDS, ROCKS, WYANDQTTES  MARCH and APRIL 14c. each  MAY M2c. each  LEGHORNS  MARCH and APRIL   12c. each  MAY 10c. each  Our Pen Matinga include the beat stock produced by Valley  breeders, and many flocks are sued by outstanding Cockerels from the University of British Columbia's leading  bloo lines.    Buy at home and save money.  Our Ghick Starters ami Browing Mas'ies af...$l.  75  Cooper, Clara Wittlman, Campbell Pay  ette Grade 7���������Nesta HuBcroft, Ronald  Wal|, Olive Uri. Winnie Moon, Lillian  Johnson, Elsie DaVis Margaret Bathle,  Oswald Uri, Elmer Hagen Grade G���������  Gordon Mar'ell, Syd. Wigen, John Markin, Sydney Davidge. Gustav Steiner.  Grade 5-���������Isabel Hagen .Thelma Johnson,  Frank Hagen, Denis Huscroft, Alice  Glasier. Allan Davis. Rolf Hindley, Eileen Dalbom, Helmut Patalla.  Perfect attendance���������Allan Coopee,  Inith Wood, Campbell Payette, Margaret Bathie, Elsie Davis, Lilliafi Johnson, Elmer Hagen, Ncsta Huscroft,  Winnie Moon, OliVe, .Uri, Oswald Uri,  John Markin, Syd Wigen7 .Eileen Dal-  bom, Allan Davis. Alice Glacier, TFrank  Hagen. Isabel Hagen,7?DenV?Huscrcift,  Thelma Johnson. Jennie Pearson.  In Division 2 the'high standings were  awarded as follows* Grade ,4a���������-Rose  Marie Wolfrum. (b)���������R������y Davis. Grade  8a��������� Marianne Franklin, .(b)���������-Mary  Markin. Grade 2���������John Rumsey. Grade  la���������Rosaleen Moon. (b)~~Paul Elnsoff.  <c)���������Thelma Andestad; ,'(d) Donald Benedetti. (c)���������Marion Butterfield.  Perfect attendance���������Thelma Andestad.  Louise Butterfield, Tommy Butterfield,  Terry Davidge, Ray Davis, Paul Elasoff.  Peter Elasotf, Ru'h Glasier. Fritz Hess,  Manuel Hcbs, David Hindley, Reneo  Lachat, Mary Markin, Nick Markin,  Rosaleon Moon, Stanley Metelf-ki,  PoKfiy Ann MurRatroyd, Gordon Ogilvie,  Vera Packman, Elizabeth Rum*"oy. Donald Uri. Rose Mario Wolfrum, Ronald  Wood, Marianne Franklin, Fetor Plotni-*  ekoff, Marion Butterfieldi  ��������� ������������������aCaCrharl:  ���������bt-aVUV^-ft^-a  UU-l.  U   B.acas������  -Mia '  UIO*  mU  i.k.sc������B.a.y  advantages... .  Money carried in it is easy to  spend on Crifles or may be lost  or stolen*  Weekly deposits in our Savings Batrtls  will accumulate rapidly.     .-  Small or farce accounts are welcoma  \  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF dOMMBRC^  Capitai Pawl Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  .Bjaja-IMBl  will give you the best growth at the lowest cost. The mineral  content is carefully regulated in orcjer to guard your clicks  against slipped   tendons,  Kconomy of production is  SWEET GLOVER. White Blossom,  Gavarnmmnl Situo!*,, il Pic. I  sometimes called range nariilysia.  the basis of 1SS4 chick feeding work.  tyid.4\ykj  per  1 OO tba.  t < w  reston  RElNaNllE'S  iiSliiUiG  armors  Serves the Valley.        ;    :  *  Serves the Pass  Eri&m\Wmtjtn  Mr. Hewitt, C.P.R. auditor, was here  on hifi quarterly ofiloinl vibit at-the end  of tho week.   ���������...;.���������.'''���������<>���������.������������������'vV7 V . "*  "-   ������������������..-.  r" -'  .:- ,"     " ���������:.-,JJ7.:'���������;������������������,...... '.���������-.-. '-.,  Tho������. Dugdnlo,; -������rho'has ,**pont tho  winter at Bollvue, Alborta, roturncd  liome-on Saturday.,-^.:::-,;,...,,  '. Erickson Christ CHu������;clt, Jtladles' Guild  had the March meeting, on Tueadny at  the homo of Mipb. John IIiull.  Tho Erickson Ladies' Hoapital Auxiliary Morch mnotingTivnR at the home of  Mrs. MeKolvoy on Wednesday; at which  Frank Stiinles, prcnident of the liospitnl  hoard, and MIhh M. Carr,  ninti-oni  Farmers and Gardeners say  IT PAYS TO USE  ELEPHANT  BRAND  &wm������������BGrpho&iBh&tio&  immw ay-W't^irmjUm-Am-rymm- \}M'A ||i'r|| tkmi nyx Mf w mf-jum-r-mfWAm rkmiymikg-r*mir~m*, yii'iW' ^���������n'iMrT'W'i**l)* "wtT~m ''mf-' \M tam t m "*-iat w-^w ^ t- w * %* fc "V  i.'u������������������-"ly  tutlon.  imlkti <ili   'Iibj   umuln. *>f  Ul������1  gave  Ituitl-  Christ Chuvcli Ludl0n' Guild and other  ,      LOW IN COST;   INCREASE IH CROP YIELD AND QUALITY HIGH  WE RECOMMEND with confidence a well balanced plant food:  Elephant Brand Complete Garden and Orchard Fertilizer, 540-6.  This contains nitrogen, phosphate, potash, calcium and  sulphur for general use on fruits of all kinds, most garden crops,  lawns, alfalfa, clover, corn, tomatoes, pasture, hay,  For potntoes and root crops on light soils use Complete  8-10-8 or 4-10-10.    -  For fruit trees on heavier soils use Ammonium Phosphate  16-20-0.  For extra nitrogen growth on orchards, lawns, fields and  gardens use Elephant Brand Ammonium Sulphate 20%  The Gonsolldated MBnliiRlBb Smelting Company of Canada  TRAIL..    fif.O. t-IMtTED  '������!  I ���������SJiMX  -{-������������������"-!. ?"���������;���������--5,^ I  <?yyy  -������K,i  ���������'-* .'���������'���������������������������-���������?-**  '������������������'���������''Jtvd-.y':  I  -���������make all the pretty  clothes    you     desire  while learning, a very  useful trade I  Instructions are individual  ���������-given in" a workroom  equipped "with every con*  venience, including. both .  treadle and electric dewing  machines. DAY AND  EVENING CLASSES.  Enquire at the Academy, over  Imperial Groceteria.  SP&CI&������L M*A TES to  those, enrolling    this  month.  VJCDHJli  spit&l,    March  R. Walker, a  BBIAn  ��������� ������������������������������������*���������  ���������  11 I IS!~  ������!bb>v    "h.ihi'bln'ra  LtW.b  Eirth���������At  13th, to Mr. and   Mrs.  J Uj���������  XUXU&IMIKU.  COW FOR SALE���������Jersey, S yearsoid,  second calf, will freshen soon, $45. W.A~  Spotswood, Erickson.  . RASPBERRY CANES���������About 3000  raspberry canes for sale, one cent each.  G. Steiner, Wynndel.  20-25 acres, some improvements; $100  down payment, balance after two years.  Enquire Review Office.  CAR FOR SALE���������Star touring car.  iw perfe*'''' runninc* order, and good tires.  $100.   Bert Boffey, Creston.  FOR SALE-r-Lathaui raspberry canes,  healthy stock, can supply any quantity  desired.    E  Mjloux, Creston.  -FOR SALE���������Bees, any number of'colonies up to 25. Price is right as I am  overstocked    C. Clay, Creston.  J. M. Warren of Calgary, Alberta, was  a visitor by plane at the Archibald home  on Saturday, en route to Spokane.  Over Imperial Grocteria, CRESTON  WYNNDEL  PHONE 52L  GROCERS  GRESTON  PH0I9E 19  WHOtmEmSAimE  Ff&TAii^  mem  A  FRIDAY  ������������������.*���������.  SATURDAY   -     MON DAY  Beauty Parlor for  arcellin_  Experienced  oper-  I*  M3GK S NO'ntlD  i atf^  ^mmfmm  per  Cake  Local and Persona:!  To morrow is St. Faterick's Day.  Everybody loves cut flowers at Easter���������  from Cook's Greenhouse. ������  MILK FOR SALE���������Any quantity as  desired.   D. Leararsenth, Creston.  WANTED���������Blacksmith vise, ' forge  anvil.   Mrs. E. C. Stewart, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Davenport bed, good as  new. Mts. Parry, Beauty Shop,  Creston. 7  CARD OF THANKS  Mr. John J. Moores and family take  this opportunity to express a deep  appreciation of the Sowers, the sympathy  and all the kindnesses shown them iii  their recent bereavement.  Dr A, I. SHORE  of Drs. 8UHM, HAGKWEY & SHORE, Calgary  ''J^-'K-sA ^^^"^beat,-:.     -.?    . |  ' jc������������, rKB.3i?'Vl -.' ������bP'?- ���������-" .j.- i-��������� ~/r*l -.Jk.. I_ L  . ^t S. Kmtagasne en&Sfjfjfs.e.ssiSj, ������mT&ess2~!0O^  MARCH 2*&  Anyone wishing to consult him  *-"**lth regard td.EYEf EAR, NOSE or  THROAT* ������ td be fitted with  glasses, please caii at the Hospital on  that date.  ST. STEPHEN'S  f RESBntSSiAN UHUKUH  Minister: Ret. A. ti, Tbonson, O.D.  SUNDAY, MARCH IS  10.80 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.30 a.m.���������Morning Worship.   Subject:  ���������   "A ChriBtain Heritage."  7.30 p.m.-���������Evening  Service.     Subject:  "Scotland's Patron Saint."  A CORDIAL WELCOME TO ALL.  FULL eOSPEt TABERdSAGLE  PENTECOSTAL.  REV, F. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  SUNDAY.  MARCH 1&  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 p.m.  Sunday School.   3.00 p.m., Church.  CRESTON���������11.00 a.m., Sunday School.  and Bible Class.    12.00 a.m., Morning  worship, Misa Taylor in charge.   7.80  p.m., Evan������8>liMtic  Service;    subject,  "The Reality of Christ in the Christian's  Experience." Speaker, the pastor.  MID-WEEK SERVICES���������Tuesday 8.00  ������.m., Bible Study. ''The Gifts o' the  plrlt" (1 Cor. xii.). Rev. F. G. M.  Story speaking. Friday, 8 p.m.,  Cottage prayer meeting.  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  Try the Exchange  Finger Waving and Marcelling, 50 cents  Waves set, 25 cents  ator.  The weather has been unusually sunny  the past week with some wind, a com-  bination*tfeat:is drying'up the highways  rapidly^" -  Annual Easter Sale- event, March 22,  23 and 24: Jack and Jill children's shoes  20% discount, every pair guaranteed.; S.  A. Speers. y  J 7 .      '  FOR" SALE���������Two loads alfalfa and  two loads good horse bay. Also 20.  sacks potatoes at $1.25 per sack., G.  Steiner, Wynndel.  FRUIT RANCH FOR RENT���������15  acres,, fruit trees, raspberries and hay.  married7 couple preferred. Apply Mrs.  John Arrowsmith. Creston,  FOR SALE���������Cabinet Brunswick  gramaphone and 50 records, $20; Sid way  baby buggy. $15. Both in good condition.    M. J. JBeninger, Creston Cafe.  Order your Easter lilies, pot plants and  cut flowers at Cook's Greenhouse, Creston.    *   -  Travel along the team track opposite  the C.P.R. depot   is   greatly improved.;  Two or three   carloads   of cinder* have  been unloaded and spread along the road  ������������������"���������Here;  ^-;-.*V- ���������'-."������������������ -.'������������������  Mrs. (Rev.) M. Percival of Kimberley  was here for the weekend, with the  Anglican rector, who took the usual % services at Creston* Lister and Wynndel on  Sunday. -.-  Creston Motors has just been advised  of their appointment   as agent in this  territory for the Chevrolet and Oldsmo  bile autos, and are expecting" aibarload of ^  Cheva. to arrive at an early date. ���������������������������-.'.   '  Trinity United Church Ladies'7 ass-;  hbunce their "annual ^Easthe'- ."ale ?of  home cooking, kitchen needs, candy and  afternoon tea in the United Church hall,  Saturday, March 24tb, 3 to 5.30 p.m. 7  Mrs. Richardson of Kimberley was a  w ekend visitor at- Creston, completing  rhesaleof the Richardson (former Lid-  gate) ranch property od the Alice Siding  highway. The buyer is a* Kimberley  resident, who gets immediate possession.  g &eemtt*SnsTi8SgS&  Ob  O^LL-OPKGS.  Fancy BmwmM:':i^^L.m4'-i9.  Fancy Vi^eFtgs... .22  Fancy Prunes .'..-.      .16  Heinz Display isi  WlndOW. New Prices  Q nA   DiiHir    Pnroa _  ncu nifcr uoieni  I  1  mWffee& 8m*������g*B&GB2  Wl&GA WiM*S SREMD  :  Fresh Bails. esGfint. Weil, .1  ESS-  was attended by her sister, Miss Cla a  Morro whose gown-was of yellow taffeta,  with small bat and bouquet of pink carnations and fern. The bride is a graduate of Creston public and high schools  and very popular in the younger set, and  has the best wishes of all for success and  happiness.  Death Sumoioes  Mrs.Je J. Moores  f  d>.# i/j.,^.4.< la^irfcnBi.tT ���������^nAw^.a*Bnii������*'ii-f-r-i|Bj||.#-i An<t.^-1^. ^.# -^im-aT - ^ir-f1-. ^~  ,A. A.  former 1-otsg- i ime Kesident ot  West Creston Passes in 82nd  Year���������Had Diamond Wedding  Anniversary Early Last Year  Steady Heat in Your Home  i  Insures  jtlealtii  ith your health.by having varied temp-  Don't gamble w  emtvres is yout* home when yoa can get  Gait Coal.    Wildfire Lump  Michel Furnace  TRUCKING and HAULING���������Large or small jobs given  ^/^.XJMMXMJX,   ������J-.l>VW������J8>kur*i.  Easter lilies and other pot plant? for  Easter at Cook's Greenhouse,  The local' paultry industry certainly  must be coming back. Last week orders  for 3000 day old chicks were booked at  the Farmers' Institute hatchery. These  figures do not include orders received  oreviously. The preference is for Rhode  Island Reds.  Mr. and Mrs Sam Moores and son  Alfred. Mr. and Mra. John Beswick of  Michel, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. White of  Coleman, Alberta, and Mr. and Mrs. H.  Parkinson and son, Harvey, of Coleman,  Alberta, were visitors here this week,  attending the funeral of the. late Mrs.  John J. Moore--, on Monday.  Mrs. James J. Fitzgerald (nee Violet  Morrow) of Trail, was guest at a miscellaneous shower at the ome of Mrs. W.  Fraser oh Monday afternoon, which was  attended by a group of about 20 friends  ofthe bride cf the weekend, who with her  husband, is here on a visit. Many very  uneful and pretty gifts were received and  suitably acknowledged, and a delightful  lunch waa served.  Mr. and Mrs. James J. Fitzgerald of  Trail arrived at the end of the week on a  visit with the latter's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. W. Morrow. The visitors were  married at Trail United Church on Saturday, and are here on their wedding  trip. The bride, Miss Violet Mabel  Morrow, wore a gown of Ivory satin,with  veil and orange blopaoms and a bouquet  of pink rosea and maidenhair fern.   She  Death has claimed another highly  respected resident in the passing of Mrs.  John J; Moores.'-Who passed away at * her  home in Creaton at an early honr> Saturday morning, at the advanced ag.e oi 82  !y*2^7?^7"7^?^7!;'7.^:7-,.V?7/7;77 :j . .-..  . ueceased, vsith~u& ;H������sDans, ssa, re  sided at West7Cr^toh untrl 18 Vmohths  ago, when; tbey^fti ok: up??resideaee in  town. The,? late 7 Mrs. ?M<6ores was a  native of Lancaahirer Ehglafid. and in  1873 waa married at *Leigh,7 La ca-?hire,  and for a number of years continued to  reside in ESnglaiid. As the family *6������<cw  uy and all but -one having migrated to  Canada, it was,but natural the parents  should follow, their fir t Canadian home  being at Michel, where tbey remained  until about 1912, when they took up  permanent residence at Weet Creston.  The funeral took place on Monday  from Trinity United-Chur h, to Creston  cemetery, with'? Rev. Andrew Walker  officiating. The pallbearers were four  sons, John, Jamt*s, Sam, Matthew, and  two nephews, Albert and. Alfred Moores.  Many were out to pajr their last respects  and the floral tributes also bespoke the  high esteem in which deceased is held.  Besides her husband, ehe leaves to  mourn her death six sons and two  daughters. The latter are Mra John  Beswick of Michel, and Mrs. W. J.  White of Coleman. The sons are  Joseph. Tyldaley, Lancashire, England;  Samuel at Coleman, Alberta; Albert in  Cowley,Alberta,,Matthew of Wef������t Cresj  ton, and Juraes and John of Creaton, and  to them is extended the sympathy of all  in the loss of one who typified the bent  in wife and mother.  Those remembe'ring with flowera were:  The family, pillow: Mr. and Mrs. J.  Beawick, Eddie, Bill and Arthur; Mr.  and Mn������. K. Parkinson, Coleman; Mr.  and Mrs. Jas. Yateaand Ella, Elizab th  Kometz, Mr. rind Mrs. J. H. Kometz,  Mr. and Mrs. Chas Moore and famil  Creaton Legion,? Mr., and Mrs. J.  Cook, Mrs. Gaslcell and Annie, Mr. and  Mrs; Frank Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. W.  Ferguson, Mr. and Mrs. B. Cripps, Mr.  and Mrs. D. Bradley, Mr. and Mrs.  John Ryckmnn,, Miv nnd Mr������. S. A.  Speers, Col, und Mrs. Mallandaine.  L  ..fit-.' S,"MCCREAfH  COAL,    WOOD,       -p-LOUR,   FEED  ���������VV^-|g*'C'W  V   V'VWmfWWV  ��������� v^'o-^'vwy w  'vy'v**'.*'* "������;������*������'  1  t.A.A m. j* r*-*'-a:A.a...A.^.^.a:aTA.a.*..A.^[a.A.A.i8.4-'a   ft   It,   <������   *���������'  1     TI4E BEST QE  We ^handle only the best grad^7^:?^C?o^# (^biniW^.-������d  Pti^ace aiid Cbrfei^ 'v'Gi-v:e������''OT^'':.t^^;'>''7"  most satisfa tion invFurnace,J^angjeor Heater. Phone?  13 and we will deliver promptly!   ' 7.77  Corbin Washed FURNACE, for Healers, etc., ton .....~-~$ 8.0&  ^  Corbin Washed SPECL4L. excellent for Furnace, etc-.--���������    7.00  1      T*V,a>   "t'.'v   m.n.mm.������   n. f..1.' misxm.1* V?   *^a   vt.-.l?������V-1.-.     TWXaT&T .    t -?~������*������ ft S3,  ?ye also carry a full stock of the reliable JEWEL Lustip  pm-ptfe"1'-  1 ������!A  P.O. BOX 79  ���������^y^^pp^^^pY*V"V  ALBERT DAVIES,  PHONE 13  "*���������* m-wvw  -*������rAT.-*.-.^..*..'  ^.yy������yy.y Wm  > wmm" y*  ft  A.A.  *  -  ��������� A.A.A.a^.al^A,   *-^-|A1A-'1Llif^|-|Al'ftili!\r/iliTfrTil^ riftl'lililllljBilall  ���������A 8*1 mm\\mm%mjmi,mm*\*mm\akm%,mWmm^ *, Halfc *, *%\ * M. A A% * lw\mAmw1m  1  Choice Local FBresh .ivfilled Beef  Giirwii fed Pork and "Veal  pg  mAAmm^mmmmm   ��������� HjmmMmm  tmffMmma ao m a a*?*. ���������  rvr.    .  a mmmmmm. ,  A  m B.jf?%m  a   mm.m.^  mL^UmKum.  Corned Beef Tongues  White fish        Salmon  Finnan Haddie  ���������L?"*     mff      IS *B'  ^^^^h    Bl^CT      ^^^^9  mTSiS������i0   WmS  Pickled Pork  Halibut        Cod  Kippers  H   1 Has  m  PHONE 2  IMl m ty ** -y ������������������ k^y"������- "^ *��������� <^   ���������" ^ *���������  Arf*j*j*W������jAa^ata^*4BVAa*^*jaAM������4a^a������tJal*kjAaAB������  mmWAm*mmmmimjlm^mAWmmmmm%^AAm^.m  'am <>iial.aa  ���������*������������������*���������  .^.A.  WE CAKRY A COMPLETE STOCK of  Tires and Tubes, Spark Plugs  m OSiSiia'cSo -0a\iT������������aSav3v������ SiiaM'������Li - '%Jg.m  Brake Lims^g  and many other lines.    The price is right.  A March Bride  ' --M   (���������'-'������������������.'..:        ',  A pretty home wedding waa that of  Wednesday afternoon at the residence  of Mr. una Mrn. Junket* Murphy,.Erickson, when their eldest daughter, Misu  Lucille, was united in marriage with  Arvid Snmuolaon of Canyon. Rev.  Andrew Walko- ofllciatinR.  The bride waa given in marriage by  her father and -was-'handBOsneJy gowned  in whlto rIIIc flat crepe and angel akin  lace, with bridal wreath of orange  blosBomn and carrying a boquet of rono������  uml white cuiiiatiimtt. Site wu������ utluuu-  od by Miss Anne Gartland. wIioho dreoB  was of egg shdU ehift'o?*������ and carrying a  boquet of wink carnation**. Tho bo������*t  man wan Godfrey Samuolaoni, brother of  tlio groom,     i V  Following the ceremony tho gueatB,  who numbered about thirty, enjoyed a  buffet luncheon, those nHnlnting with the  recopttfin being MrBaTt-. Craig and MIbb  Mr. nnd Mrs. bamuolnon are to mnlco  their home in Canyon. Both are well  l-rtnwn and jfiopulnr and will have the  vory bent w!fih������������ of many frlendr* for n  Ions and very happy weddod life,  Phone 16  CRESTON  HMI)BM-.'8MI WMi. W.M.WB.HMiB WBBITI Ma .'up I' 'MJ-WMa I IE"8y 'Bl.yyM.y W" W" W TWI W���������yT^,'|-MI���������ipr-y'   "p'-'^���������y���������mfm^p.tt*T*T**f^  ���������   'fl****1''' 1*r***a������. Tar*****! "HaV f /"I* "*a,...'ll" af^fc     JL.     Hf 1m 1%  Ji    Sx,lL������a/I x*Wfl Jit    . LPrSalL-iiivfl  ior Wind Chap, Skin Softener   and After  Shave in two flixes:  4 at  al *  z&c* wr xne,. 3ma.11  mUA'  atj'^y 0  Tax included.  ef.I^"?'^-'  owo. i-n. wwrrii-iy ^j  Till?  RKXAIjIj btork jf  ������"������-"5&������"������^  ������������������i'^m 77''.' '���������-���������: ;v.''V.'}''7?.r(o;:'.:7-^  - ���������"������������������-,-; "V:;'*%^'":$#7^  :*E^:vBEvi^  ,..- Oaf? '   7f  KROSCHFI-il  isr^a^ "a""*. *-tt"* ftji "*>^^ h sj San S^B  If you havc never tried Kruschen���������try  It now at our expense. We have  distributed a great many special  *VGIANT" packages which make it  easy for you to prove our claims, for  yourself. Ask your druggist for the  new *' GIANT" 75c. package.  Thia consists of oar regular 75c. bottle together  With a separate trial bottle���������sufficient for about  ���������he week. Open the trial bottle first, put It to  the teat, aad then, if not entirely convinced that  Kruschen doe* everything we claim tt to do, tbe  regular bottle is atiU as good as stew. Take it  back. Your druggist is authorised to return  your 75c. Immediately aad without auestiosC  Touhave tried Kruschen free,-at our expense.  What could be fairer ? Manufactured by  **������.  Griffiths Hughes,  Ltd.,  Manchester,   Eng.  estab. 1756).  lnaport������������;  Mo^UllTi������y Bits,   a  .Xorcatsw ���������' - .     -  WORLD HAPPENS  BRFFIY TOLD  A minimum wage law for men ia  Manitoba is a. possibility this session,  according to Premier Bracken.  A further 20 per cent, reduction in  automobile insurance rates was announced in Montreal by R. N. Cornish, secretary of the Canadian Automobile "tTxideFWTrlters*  associsticr":-  Mrs. Saro Jini Naidu presided recently at a meeting of women representing: all communities and faith,  convened by the Women's Council at  Bombay, India.  President Roosevelt, through his  secretary of the treasury, asked ths  United States congress to let him retain a free hand over monetary  policies for at least another year.  Renewal of the loan to Manitoba  of $1,944,130 which, granted a year  ago, will expire on March 14, has  been authorizeU in an order-in-councll tabled in the house of commons.  The renewal is for six months.  Raising of the educational require-.  xvafkAXwrk^rasf        ^r\V*        *f������������������'B> eji������w        ���������-������ *jr4-*-i q-*        "^*******5Tp-fc-'"-*^*-!**  courses in Alberta from grade eight  to eleven was approved by the Alberta legislature, dealing with an act  making this change.  A total of 426,342 pounds of butter was in cold storage March 1 in  Winnipeg, as compared with 555,541  at the same time last year, according to a report of the Dominion  bureau of statistics.  The government could not state  definitely at the moment whether or  not a revision of the Dominion Companies act would be made this session, Hon. C. H. Cahan, secretary of  state, told the house of commons.  Starting The Seed Indoors. Gives  Grower An Early Start  With. flowers,- variety and continuity of bloom are sought. In making  the list care should be taken to  secure a preponderance of favorite  colors as well as varieties which will"  assure bloom every month from Juno  until frost. There should be some for  scent, some for bouquets, some to'  brighten up shady corners, ahd others  for window boxes, or tall screens.  With a rang������ of colors rivalling the  rainbow, with a season of bloom for  annuals from May until November  and with heights varying from an  inch to over six feet, it Is not at all  difficult to plan a perfect Canadian  dower garden.  Too many people aro content with  one sowing of vegetables. But that  custom, fortunately is <lisappearing.  Many vegetables are best planted  very early. Spinach, peas, lettuce,  and radish, for instance, cannot be  put in too early. Just as soon^as the  soil is fit to work is the time for the  first of these.    But with the tender  W3! Use Hypnotism  College Professor Has Idea It "May  Aid "Education  Knowledge which could not be obtained otherwise without years of  study may be acquired in a single  semester if education by hypnotism  tests to be tried this semester at the  College of the City of New York are  successful, Dr. Ralph B. Winn said.  Ten students will be used in the  tests.  .  ���������'Small gray balls will be suspended before thc students' cycj " he 3a'd.  "Only a few minutes will be required  for their eyes to shut automatically.  Yet they will not be asleep. Thoy  will be in a state of light hypnosis.  When I begin to lecture in a slow,  even tone, I shall try to evoke vision  after vision in the students' minds."  Students will be selected from  volunteers of the psychology class.  ^-T.'VtnT. *i*������0..       *aava������>*--0) VU*uUUl. V������t Q| WWAUf  and the started plants there is no  rush, as long as there is a possibility  of frost. Then, too, it is a big mistake to plant all at one time. Practically everywhere two or three plantings at intervals of ten days of many  vegetables can be made and thus the  harvest spread over a longer period.*  With some things, however, and some  places  this  is  not  possible  but   the  MMO.M ������ui,   u*a^      "trc     S*������.vci������t4s;va      \ry     vjojj*s  several varieties. This course is best  foiiowed with peas. The early planted peas are the best yielders, but by  sowing an early variety, a medium  sort and a late cropper, though all  are planted the same day, there will  be a difference of ten days to three  weeks in maturity.  T"������"r������4-''K     w.rt-n������f     -tRrf-k^fiwA****     om������^I      **������������������������������������������������-������-#5 tx,"5������������a  ������V������W-a\       AAA-*mmk 1 fcJf mAA\J Vk ^mA mm*       %Miml\A        Km V Ki^Sm<Aikm*������Ks*m*  from two to three weeks can" be  saved if the seed is started indoors.  Indeed, in districts where the growing season is rather short certain  things must be~ grown in this way if  bloom or maturity is to be guaranteed. Among the flowers are pansies,  asters, marigolds, zinnias, petunias!  cosmos,- larkspur, "stocks, and snapdragon thon*3*!! with ths possible ex=  ception of the petunia and aster in  the warmer sections of the Dominion,  good results can also be secured  from seed sown in the open,ground.  With vegetables there are peppers,  tomatoes, cabbage, cauliflower, egg  plants, Brussell's sprouts, broccoli,  celery and head lettuce. Naturally,  when sown under glass in March, and  set out as well started plants in  May, such things are away ahead of  seed sewn an. uid open ground after  the spring frosts are over.  >;���������*? '^Wfca.  ave Poker Hands  g to get Better.  B   Cigarette Papers  FREE  "Everybody aarees that  "���������"Vogue" and "Chamecler"  are the best capers���������you  can gee 5 large hooks of  cither brand���������free for  only *me complete set of  POker Hands, from your  nearest Poker Hand Premium Store or hy mail  from P. O. Box 1380,  Montreal,- P.Q.       J _. ���������_.,  FINE  CUT/  You benefit ia three -ways -when  you smoke Turret Fine Cut���������  your -money buys snore tobacco,  you enjoy greater pleasure from  the milder, cooler cigarettes you  roil and you get Poker Hands,  too. The Poker Hands in every  package add to the value. For  them you can obtain���������-free���������gifts  worth jsajsy dollars.  Pay less and get better smokes  with Turret Fine Cut. Start today!  It pays to "Roll Your Own" -with  m    m. j   ������ &   s &  s j    a  I? T M F " f it't  JL*        JL      X^l      JmZl *-J.        *mJ JL  CIGARETTE TOBACCO   1  S AV E    T H E     POKER     HANDS  bapsaaai Tobacgo Coaapoay of <"~im������<U/Lim*fcd  ii  Little Jonrnevs In Science  Canadian Hay In Britain  On the point of quality there seems  >to be no doubt that Canadian hay of  good clover mixtures Is the most acceptable on the United Kingdom market, says tbe Canadian trade commissioner. There is apparently some  possibility that a demand for Canadian hay will develop in the United  Kingdom about April or. May this  year.  aVtjjJS^a������ KBTrCffiBM  1  Experiment Was Success  Zoologist   Makes   Tall   Of   Tadpole  Grow On Salamanders  Success in making- frog, tadpole  tails grow on the bodies1*- of young  salamanders (distant zoological cousins of the frog) was recently reported by Mi X>. Godsmith, of Harvard  University, to the American Society  of Zoologists. The tailbuds were cut  off the frog embryos while they were  very young, he said, and planted almost anywhere on the salamnder  larvae. There they grew until the  gills of^ the salamanders began to disappear, a sign of approaching maturity. The tadpole tails then decreased in size and ultimately vanished, jus*, as tli^y do on iiiatui-inB  frogs.  -SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MARCH 18  -JESUS RESPONDS TO FAIT  Far covc.rlr.c shelves. Lta'nc* drawer*, etc, 2S foot whlto or coloured  roll*.   All derrdor*. or writ���������������  ^M^f^^SmiWi^EB  HAMatON/C   W.   N.    U.   20������7  Radio Singers Use Ceiiophane  Coloratura Soprano Voice Muted Inside  Hood  Of Material  Cellophane has now comor to ?the  aid of tho' radio slngor. It has always been difficult to get ta i*cally  good . reproduction of a coloratura  soprano voice on. the radio. Stranga  things happen to such voices on tho  air. Then came the idea of ���������muting  tho voice. A hood or tho transparent material was made, m.,which a  (linger can stand and sing her highest wote������ without fear of microphonic  vibrations.  iBy dordon H. Guest, "M.A."*  ^ish which-"carry electric claarges  powerful enough to; render their  enemies nncoi-iscious are found "ih  certain parts %f the ? ocean and in  some tropical ^rivers.. These fish are  equipped with-''electric organs", * resembling plates of a battery, which  in some, cases produce illumination  and in others merely give the fish  power to give off electric shocks.  Luminous fish give off light in various ways. One variety of fish has  lights arranged along the sides Of its  body,? giving it- the appearance of an  ocean liner at night. Another has a  lantern suspended before its nose.  The- light* given off is mostly blue  and green in color and is said to be  very luminous, at ..times resembling  a flame.  The electric eel, one of the most  interesting of the electric fish, does  not give off light, it has two oppositely charged electrical organs  running along its back which pro--  duce a continuous current from head  to tail, and make the eel capable of  giving off powerful electric shocks, j  In the tropijal rivers of Africa a������e  found catfish about three fset in  length, which are capable of giving  shocks of $50 vbjts, i*mflacient to  knock a man sehBelesB.  Scientists have not yot discovered  cxac tly. how these electric organs  function. It was once thought that  the illumination was duo to''tho presence of phosphorous, or to substances  given off by decaying;?-matter In the  sea, but these theories have been entirely disproven., What scientists do  know, is that a process Is carried,on  in these electric -flsh.. which man has  not been able to duplicate as yot.  That is, energy la changed Into electricity without producing* beat, a feat  which has never been accomplished  by man. 7 V '"'  , _, 1.   .. .���������, 1 1 mi.  A curate charged 'with disorderly  conduct was described by a constable  na "very gay,'" ,Bu,tliiyhy bliouldn't a  curate be gay, when, a bishop may  bo arch?  Golden xext:    "Ask, and It shall he".  given you; seeb, and  ye: shall And;  knock, and it Tshall ?be opened unto  you."    Matthew 7:7.  Lesson:   Matthew 13:53���������16:12. JV-  "Devotional Reading:    Psalm 4.  Smiles Al Tlie Soruer  wmMmAmkMmmkm  England's oldest working boot-  mnlcor has died at Bury St. "GM-  mundo, aged 00. He had a curious  otono, 120 years old, on which ho  pummelled the soles and top toathar.  SOIMDONTHE  Wako up your Liver B1I0  ���������-No Calomel necennaty  ... "Usr.j -^or.la .wIbu>-,SaH. . fiwur������ Mluiaat'^ua wUnB  esnerally wreiolxul mtaka Ui* lolUitatbM of l|>kb������  mt*. oil, mlunurftl w*tmt, Ukktlww omdy ������y  ���������hatiwliig cum, at rouKhnio jyhiaU only wov<*������  *o* "*������W*aUl kmA IpnoNi Ui* livaw,  At7rh'A Km w**������*Aw to wide*  bllat. BUH your llr������r |M������uriiig  I liquid.bl'   * '  yaw k'jiM- win *o������n n* ran  Ui., ������jvf������.   Num.   <]ul������at.  p4V  ������01  "      " "if ��������� -mmriH-i ��������� *Ui  ��������� Into  U*ilii<  1PL   )***<&    V������mwUmmMi^.-mWm.     Umtm.     *UuH  W" fir }Hm *>Y "kmmk," IUIivm ���������uUUiuta  mk. ai ail afcuftjwIaU.   . aU  U dally tww  uld .~iM*tl������-(i* woriOuat  CnlW^VjitU ri!lv������* Pill- will ���������non fU  und* ol liquid abU*i Into your bowoU  Ro������r |t������W*ol������ And int������*ttaM wotlOua! *������ tk������y  ^rnm  *Gxplana,tibns and Comments  Faith Tested ahd Triumphant, 15:  21-28. To escape the hostility of the  Pharisees and of Herod, and to secure  rest for himself and his disciples,  Jesus left. Galilee and went northwestward into the neighborhood of  Tyre and Sidon on the coast. There  a Canaanitish -woman came to him  and, addressing him as?'*0 Lord, trtou  Son of David," besought him to cure  her daughter who was tormented  with a demon. Mark calls her a Syro-  phoenician, a Phoenician of Syria.  Both terms, Canaan and Phoenicia,  were used to designate the coast  lands of Palestine.  Though Jesus answered not a word,  she continued to cry after him so persistently that the disciples urged him  to send her away. They cared not  whether or not her plea was granted  provided they might be left in peace.  They were thinking, not of her  trouble, but of their own discomfort  which her persistent entreaties occasioned.. 7*  "I was hot sent but unto the lost  sheep of the house of Israel," was  Jesus' word. Lost here has the sense  of neglected. It was Ezekiel who said  of the shepherds of Israel in his day:  "Tho diseased have yet not strengthened, neither have ye healed that  which was sick, neither have ye  bound up that which was broken,  neither havo yo brought back that  which was driven away, neither have  ye sought that which was lost; but  with force and rigor havo ye ruled  over them." J*?s!*s concentr-Qtsd h!**  efforts upon the neglected in his own  land, leaving to his disciples tho mission among those not of that fold. It  was a wise; limitation of his ministry.  The Threepenny-Bit  Appeal For Small Coin Contrlbutlono  Netted Mtasloiit. $28,000  Tho threepenny-bit, that tiny silver  coin corresponding to the Canadian  nickel, but of a cent more in value  in normal currency, has saved tho:  foreign mission work of tho Church  of Scotland, according to ttev, J.  Miller Graham, convenor of tiio  Foreign Mission committee of Dun-'  formilno and Kinroos. Tho situation  in regard to * this branch of tho  church's work, said Mr. Oraham, was  saved by tlio ingenuity of tho Mod-  orator of tho Church, who oont out  an appeal lor thrcoponny-bit collections. That appeal brought lilm about  528.000.  Canadians .Find -. U.S.   "fniuaisrration ���������  Officials Aro More; FWeadly  CJommuters from Canada to .the=  "TJruted~States7wi21 wonder what has.  CbmeVowr U^ immigration  oiBcials at?tairder?;-fw^ti,:,:7:;A?i^T^tJ*^it;,  they^havft a*ch^  for Windisoif Mfdlk'. gOihg over* to theisr-  work. " One,.official .in, on. ? excess  orr  cordiality, referred shailingly to "our  cousins oyer the- river."   Ail the old:  gruff manner cultivated hy the im-  migration official has disappeared.  Of equal interest is th& new;a that:-.  Uncle Sam has ordered it so. Through,  the proper, channels   the   instruction...-  has filtered down to th^ man at the  c-ate "to wear a. smils and extend the  glad hand to? visitors ^rpnl Canada.'*'  Optimists will see iii flfiis cordiality*  at the border7a hint t^at there^ may  be in the mind of Uncle Sam some.  thought of freer trade with Canada-  --Toronto Ciobe. ���������  A? Condensed Report _  A cub reporter who had had It  drilled into him. for -weeks to be  brief, wrote as follows: "While walking down Main St. with a f ri,end this  morning, CoL Joe Slocom aaid:-,',, T  feel that I am going to die.! So he  leaned against a telephone post and  made good." .7  bisUlCOTmA Cftrar-ittft Rbltl������r  ftbuorbo -the nicotine pymdlttuw  ammonia and realnotia and tmttpy  ���������ubBtanou Cotttttl In tobasee������  ���������molcA*   ";  CompUta tol-Str vlth refllla W  ������l.f*i* postpaid, ar from "fott  Dvusirliik or Tobacconlat. S>talM������  ���������'w������nt������-l,.Wfia*j^  ff-JOyr ���������'. ������STJ*iu-iA13J|l^,Iam*jr*aTi'  VhM   V.   yUtkm   Cmm   ImmlktmAQ      V  *a*j$z-|������liai JOxng Biktmm  ���������  m%mw**rtkit* Vims SUmm   '  ..7 Utm AmU^tSmwhn  CHANTLER Be CHANTLER, LT^  Canadian Dlstrlbutora,  49 Wellington St. W.  SOKOrJfTO, ������"NT. 7 ''-"*,..  SEHE   REVIEW,   CRESTOK   ������.   Ii  /  **/-  f  A SIMPLE QUICK  WAY TO RELIEVE  ACIE) STOMACH  S       HERE AS*E THE S-G^Sr  S *Nervou*nQW frequent Headache*  : Neuralgia Feeling of Weakness  ��������� Indigestion SlaepleMneM  .; *Loes of Appetite   BfoutSa AcSd'ty  ������ aWaueea Sour Stomach.  5 Aato-lntoxlcatlon  WHAT TO DO FOR IT 3  YAKC���������2 teaspoonfu's 0*  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia in a glass of water  ���������very morning when you  mwaXt kwvw faalA^ ������ha*Um  fesspscnful Jo -minutes  after eating. And another  before yau go to bed.  OR���������Take the new  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia  Tablets ��������� one tablet for  each -teaspoonful as directed above.  CHAPTER XXXTV  -f-sasBasGaatt  If you have Acid Stomach, don't  worry about it. Follow the simple  directions given above. This small  dosage of Phillips' Milk of Magnesia  acts at once to neutralize .the acids  that cause headache, stomach pains  ���������czid ether dUUcps. ary ii. "xbu'u  feel like a new person.  But���������be careful you get genuine  JPhillips*    Milk    of    Magnesia,    or  -JPhiiiips* Milk of Magnesia Tablets  - when you buy���������25c and 50c sizes.  ALSO IN TABLET FORM  Each   tiny   tablet   is   the  - equivalent of a teaspoonful  of Genuine Phillips* Milk  - cf Magnesia.  MADE IN CANADA  Jtrnmips JVUIk ot JMaguesBa  OCCASIONAL WIFE  By  Sa5NA 80*3*8 V.*EESTE*3  &atho?   of  "Jantte,"  airr* sta  il������M������%*0*������  SYNOPSIS  Peter was taking the stairs two at  a time, intent'upon returning to his  work for the afternoon when he looked up to see a girl unlocking .the  door. across the hall from his own.  So, his new neighbor was a girl. His  first intention was to ignore her,-but  curiosity prompted a second.glance,  and' he found himself face to face  with Avis Werth. Ke had not seen  her since the Hoyt party at the. club.  "Hello, Feter," she greeted him  easily, as if she had been a tenant  In Annex Hall for a long time.'  "Why ��������� how do you do. Miss  Werth?" he could not conceal his  surprise. "So you are the new neighbor!"  "Are you sorry?' she laughed at  his consternation.-  "Of course, not," he hastened to  assure her. "What could be more  pleasant than a friend for a neighbor? But I'm afraid you won't find  me very sociable. I'm so busy these,  days I can't find time to eat."    .  "Working on your piece for the  c&iiibiu," Avis observea -witn an eager  concern. "How does it go? I'm dying to see it, Peter."  He ignored that. "But why the  outlay?" he indicated her spacious  studio apartment.  She affected a pouting expression.  "Is that nice of you? -Can't I take  art seriously as well as anyone? I  took this place because I never can  accomplish anything at home.  Oceans of room, but no one will take  me seriously dr respect my privacy,  so I came here to work. As for being  sociable, I shan't trouble you because  1*11 be just as busy as you are. So  there! Only," her eyes were lowered  for a moment and then met his wistfully, "here's an idea���������there ia one  way we both might save some time.  I am going to have a maid 'for hloe-u-  grateful for that. She's a good little  sport. When a thing has to be done,  she believes" in doing it right. It has  first place until it is finished."  Camilla, Camilla, she thought, does  he never talk nor thinft of anything  except Camilla and work? She  feigned an incredulous .surprise at  bis remark, "I should think nothing  would take the first place from a  husband." She shrugged. ^'But, .then,  all people aren't alike. Love and marriage mean so little to some girls. No  wonder' men can't understand them.  They don't all konw that a man  needs lots of love and sympathy and  comforting to make him happy and  keen hiniv .go," she observed wisely  and with a tone of regret for all the  wrecked marriages of such negligent  wives.  VVju.ci.8.    Ubs    juu    iuju������v      awui      au i  Peter only seemed to be amused. He  did not attempt to defend Camilla.  "Some women are wives by instinct. They don't have to he married to   understand   men,"   she still  r  maintained that sober, impersonal  au*  Camilla  young ana  Hoyt and Peter Anson,  love, marry secretly,  deciding to live their own lives apart  ' until Feter is able to provide iox* her.  " Peter is a young, struggling sculptor  trying to win a competition for a  scholarship abroad and Camilla is the  adopted daughter of -a -wealthy fam-  ilyv.; j. She -is  not��������� io - inherit, morsey  -     ���������_-!Km ��������� ���������, 1-~-%^rm, j.-!.       - , -, j- j��������� mmx.^'      a������-������������j~. ^tn^^J*** ^,a '      4.0A  IVfl-Ciiouv*      vOAjUC������1     ,V������i      OgC      ciaXAVi.   ��������� ou    rAxM  {studying commercial art In the hope  of landing ah agency job. Others in  the-?? story aro Avis "Worth, another  wealthy, girl who is trying to win  PeterB Sylvia Todd, Peter's model,  and  Gus ilatgoa, his former   roosn-  - mate with whom he has' quarrelled.  At a party   at   an   exclusive ,cluh  " Peter    entertains    Camilla's    guests  " with impersonations.    When the rest  of the members of th������ party go to  - a   cabaret   to   continue   the   gaiety,  ' Peter and Camilla slip   off   to   tho  beach by, themselves and fall asleep  - on the sand.   When they awake It Is  - early morning and Avis and another  hoy are standing near - them. This  snakes it necessary for Camilla to an-  * tiounce before the party that she and  Peter are married. Avis Is stunned  and Camilla's mother likewise.  "Bowman and Weeks, an advertising  agency, where Camilla has submitted some of her work, send  ���������for her and tell her they have  a new account which requires unusual treatment of Juvenile art. To  Camilla's surprise sho learns that the  account Is that of her foster father's  -company, Which has decided on an  extensive campaign to bolster up lag-  Sing business. After a conference with  Ir, Bowman, Camilla decides to  attempt the work. The critics  / were enthusiastic about her woi k,  and Mr. Weeks offers her a salary of  $50.00 d week to start ������,nd a prosi  pect of having It doubled. Sho goes  to keep a dinner engagement with  Peter. Sho tells Peter oJE her good  fortune in securing employment. Mria^  Hoyt is-.''also Informed that Camilla  has obtained -work and is going to  leave the Hoyt household,  (Now Oo On With Tho Story)  WHEN YOUR DAUGHTER  COMES TO WOMANHOOD  i i ��������� ���������   '   ���������    ��������� 7.'.  '    Most girls in  ' their teens need  m tonic and regu-  iMxrtm   GiVaJ   VOUjI'  -daughter Lyd'a B.  Plnkbom's Vegetable Compound  for the next few  month?, ���������'""���������each?  her how to miard  her health at this W&*Wa$$$  critical time. When she ia a happy*  Iigsalrhy wife and mother ihe -will  shank you; '���������:'.'���������  '    Sold at all good drufr -storesj  VegetalalaCbmpomul-  you can. run :n nera 101  bite of breakfast or lunch, often.  That will save some of your precious  time that you can't spare to look  up a restaurant.'* Her tone was practical and casual, as if "she were readjusting the computation of time  by the calendar and clock, to accommodate him, and yet doing- nothing  unusual.i. v    * ...    ;  ���������  ������ - = ���������  "'    J*"?"?  laughed  ttjIprftwHy. '"J'vn. ajfrajf?" * TUttm  it wouldn't work ^ut that way. We'd  "get to talking and take two hours  out instead of a few minutes.  Thanks, though, for your neighborly  thought-fulness." Ho was unlocking  his door, but Avis made no' movement to enter her owa rooms. Ke  pushed his door open and she sauntered across the hall-  "Just let me have one peek, Peter,"  her voice cajoled.., "J'll not say a  word to anyone about your work. Besides, I want to see your rooms. 2  only had a glimpse of them once before." * *  "There's only- one,*'' he replied  shortly. ".Nothing .to see, but come in  if you wish. You know, art is more  than an effect with me -��������� it's my  work.",- '  ������������������' .,,,���������-  They were In the room how. He  left the door standing open. "Oh, it's  beautiful1" Avis exclaimed. She  moved over to the clay figure on  the turnstand and stood gazing at it  wlth genuine admiration. Finally,  she said softly, ''Peter, it's marvelous.  The prize Is already yours."  He laughed a confused denial of  herpraise^ pleas-vl^nevertheless.  "It's raUier good, I guess, but I'm  not thinking of the prize, TNow that  It is almost finished,! am much  more interested in the work itself.  I thinl: I might be. sjfcle' to sell !t for  a pretty good prlco If I do it In  marble, in flesh ton (js, perhaps." He  was gazing at the flguro with a fond  and critical eye, as a paront regards  hla flesh and blood child, Avla might-  not have boon presontr for all he whs  noticing her or thinking about her7  She glanced around the room- for  rgoinotlilng to .detract his aUe-ntkm  from the clay flguro on' tho *3tand.  Hor eye glimpsed a group of framed  etchings',' on the wall. "What beautiful etchings! You did those, too,  'Feter ?.. -T6ii'i-������ 1u-*j;eiiiuwr7 ,��������� ���������;..- ;������������������. i7r.  "No, Camilla did thoso. They aro  marvelous. I admlrod thorn, so Hho  gave them to me."-Rage seized Avis  for a moment. --She .had? drawn hlr*  ttttontlon from a clay flguro, only to  concentrate, it upon- Camilla. Sho  managed to ask calmly, "Docs she  come hereto see you often?"  "Not aa often aa I wish alio woifld.  But Camilla won't Interfere with my  work, who uuiuiuou.   wo. i havo to ������e  o.x& wisaosa. 'xaen due fotiacu  suddenly and said brightlyr "But you  haven't seen my place. It is just finished and I'm rather proud of its"  modestly. "Please tell me if it looks  right.". She had caught, his hand as  if to lead him across the hall.  Peter drew away.    "I'm sorry. I'll  have to endure the suspense of wait-  j ing until Jlater . to . gee .Jyour^ place.   jv*rtr!n?- WSii    !?e   h"?rS   Any   iwimitA  and I've.got. to get to *work._ J. told  ybu X can't be, a good ���������neighbor,  even."     ��������� _  "Then do come over this, evening,"  she urged hospitably. "Any time you  have a minute to relax, drop in. You  can't work every minute.?'  "But I might interrupt your work.  I thGUf-fht vou came here for seclusion", he reminded her.  Avis lifted- her hands eloquently.  ''One hour every day without an interruption would seem like a century  to me. I can't go into seclusion all  of. sl sudden, , Besides, even if X do  want to work, I can't take it that  seriously. I.expect to throw a lot of  parties���������studio stuff, you know. I'm  giving a housewarining soon.; and you.  will have to take time out "to he  there,! don't you forget. You and  Camilla," she added as an afterthought.  There were footstepsjoiitsilde, tap-  tapping on the? stairs and along the  hall, and presently Sylvia stood in  the doorway. "Hello," she said briefly,  after a glance at Avis without recognition.   ., ?';';"', ;'  ' '-?'.'.-;:'.?777??,  ."Here she, is!" Peter exclaimed  with obvious relief. "My model, Miss  Todd, Miss Werth. You may be needing a good model yourself. "Ne-^r prospect," he advised Sylvia, already  hii>iy with Tarranglng his materials.  "Perhaps I can uso you sometime,"  Avis told Sylvia with a -patronizing  air. 'Well, then, I'll run along; and  let you two get to work. "Bye, Pe*ter,"  sho smiled friendly, and ?( sauntered  out. 7>7?V'7V7 7?'  "The now neighbor ,tiirncd; out to  bo an old friend," Peter explained  casually.  "That's nice," ob3orvod Sylvia.  "I don't know that it is so nice,"  he contradicted. "There is no worse  nuisance in the world for a serious  artist than a make-believe one who  doesn't have to work, but maintains  a studio just for effect and a place to  entertain. It would be just t my luck  to get such a neighbor -when, t &m  the busiest. Tm afraid she's going-  to be a pest."  "You don't sound very crazy about  her," Sylvia Ventured carelessly.  "She's nothing to me," Peter  shrugged. "I said she was a, friend.  She isn't even that���������merely a acquaintance. One of the class at National. It's all the same to me if I  never see her again. Fact is, I always  made it a point to steer clear of her  when I could. Now she lives "across  the hall and suggests that I run in  to have tea with-her," he grimaced.  Sylvia . laughed -with genuine  amusement, knowing more about the  situation than he was aware. Almost,  she "was tempted to warn him of  Avis' intentions, for her sympathies  really    were    with ��������� Peter.    But her  T-anait.^--**'  -- * **        "* ���������     .        -   - -           m v"v������-������*������.%A������������ja **yiiii������������ ���������������-*<i 2SOjLSXilStlCStIG5i  maintained that any man could take  care of himself. The chances were  ninety-nine to -one that any woman  got the woit.t of an affair with any  man. This happened to be a rare case  in which she wished the man-luck,  chiefly because he was not the aggressor.  Peter's prognostications proved  correct about Avis 'becoming a msi-  sarice*- It was only the second day  after their first -meeting in the hall,  when'"he had made no? attempt to  respond to "ter hospitable suggestion  to drop in any minute, that she  knocked on his door about noon, and  to his curt "Come in," opened it  with a cherry, "Good morning neighbor. What! at work so early in the  mo-ning. Then I guessed it right���������  -r-you srs hungry. I just ran across  io invite you over to lunch-breakfast. Tilly has made hot biscuits  that will melt in your mouth.    Not  ���������.        -    -  __ __       ^������__* ���������������.-_* J       ��������� ��������� ���������* -  a,       a*     ���������*_���������������������������  *^ in?   Q ���������*-������ 5*i"E?"5"M"S^       ������f^^"ai vSuSbv*** "ar am. n *-  I -���������-  Smi        immmmfmmn        a\a W mAAfy W^k^ %MA,kmm.        Jk^^O&AXaW %,l I aCfc aW A  She was gayly provocative and in-  fcrnxal in scarlet satin, pajamas ena-  brodered with gold dragons and Ori- 1  cntal characters that no Oriental  ever would have recogniztd or deciphered. But they added their touch.  mm*  V*^a. **%������*  Y*������  ,o*ft  o\e*  w���������  /'Beloved, think it not strange concerning the fiery trial which is to try  yov:, cz thcugrh owim; tsLrasige ttxing  happened unto you, but rejoice inasmuch as you are partakers of Christ's  sufferings."    1 Peter 4:12-13.  We take with  ness  Our burden up,  solemn thankful-  , nor ask  it less.  And count it joy that even  May  suffer,  Thee,  "Whose will  serve,   or  be  8VS  wait  for  done.  G. Whittier  Receive every inward and outward  trouble, every'disappointment, temptation, darkness and desolation with  both thy hands as a true opportunity  and blessed occasion of dying to self,  and entering into a fuller fell**wship  with thy self-denying, suffering  ������aviour. Look at no inward or outward trouble with any other thought,7  and then every kind of trial and dis-  wress will become the blessed day of  thy prosperity. Tbat state is best  which exercises the highest faith in,  and fullest resignation to God.���������Wm.  Law.  Medical Insurance Plan  -a'ataj.-aV'lj**        *%1* *w AmaAta        *A"m*mf  mmwm*.*>*%*aamm\  long, narrowly plucked eyebrows that  slanted downward at her temples  contributed to, that .effect.  *      .    .  If one analyzed her features according- tc relation, and measurement,  Avis was hot beautiful, but there  was a striking sophistication and allure about her that vrere a combination of beauty culture, th������ confidence of wealth and a selfish assumption that whatever she desired  was bers.  Peter rubbed tha clay from his  ���������fingers, irresolutely  (To Be Continued)  LHlJi  JKlii MiW,vr  OPTIMIST  ���������- By Aline Michaelis -���������  ^ammMmsm mm  a~i*m,  Investigates  -EB^������������3a.:*ta.i���������n   ~jc .cfa~.4Lu~ -mjr^jtM *  a. uauvuMacs  <u   Kmmmvo   ixjuamax^x*  ~      . >��������� ������_-���������-���������  THE SPffiHX  The   driving   rain  has   ceased   with  dusk.   Tbe sky  Is leaden-hued as day slips Into night;  No bloom in/all the scene to catch  . .'the\eyo,-':-- .';''���������  Same    slim    flame-flowers,     scarlet  flames and white ,  That in the glowing hearthfire leap  and start,  In such an hour at a dull day's close  A -namefMenled my lips stirs in my  heart,  An ultimate $10,608,000 znuhiciipaZ-  ized medical insurance scheme for the  province is recommended in a report  tabled, in the Alberta legislature by  a commission named in 19S2 to *.n=  vestigate the possibilities of a general medical insurance plan.  For frontier districts the commission recommends a state subsidized  doctor who would be assisted by a  nurse. In some of these sections a  nurse might suffice, the report says,  with a travelling clinic available for  minor surgery.  The body also reported that it is  "of the opinion that the existing  schedules of fees for surgical and  specialized services is too high."  For the present the commission  recommends an expansion of the Alberta public health programme, more  especially in the control of tuberculosis,, extension of public health  nursing service, and a re-establishment of ^a travelling* clinic service if or  \hose parts of the provinces where &  similar service is not provided.  It also recommends that the minister of health be given statutory  authority to constitute areas as full-  time health districts, and to determine what proportion of the cost of  administration shall be borne locally  and what share ty tho province.  'V  A jgrood ���������ppllcai'lon-n'" Mlit-  aml'av NCCortJitiK to diravrtloujv  Jiia* "lilt* tha ������I������ot"������   You'll  flnd.llMt youf.. ..       n.>--,.     ,-,.,���������'���������;  ���������**"*������f *W������������n^������!������rl������! -J^MajafJ.  ivnu auuuumy tlio   'vvorld  with rose!  J._..���������8. ^.1  tvfuwuvu  The  weaves    its  is  most  all  is  old   enchantment  starry spell  In seasons when my spirit  ���������-.',-sore;-'-i-j>������������������-.. ?-���������- -j J.-  A dear,  unspoken name and  7:.'.? "7 Well, ?'?''';" ?V' ��������� -"V.'1 ���������        ''   ?7  A name with power to wake the past  once mora., ? ?.?.'.'  In moment that would else be wholly  ' ���������  ��������� ��������� drear,,-'.  A name which 'brings your fragrant  presence near! -  Thc radio nas a great advantage  over tho political meeting in that the  smdllncss of the audience can't influence the speaker's enthusiasm.  MUU.XI  j������a.������������aj  JUWll  "If oyorybody will eat three extra  nlinen of bread nt ovory mnnl, it will  cave thp country from a disastrous  overproduction of wheat,," "Dean  Clark, Bocrotary of the Society of  "ffilevator Superintendents and Operators of North America, said at a  convention 'in. New York. Such a  policy, Uo ������ald, will increuiio wheat  consumption ^166,000,000 'bushels a  year.  \- THJS   UKKSTOJ*   KJBVJUSW  Amwmm^k*mmw^mmW*mk)JmmmkAw^  THE StuNSA'MlON t/F THE YEAk ���������  \  r  I  (  New Oenerai Electric AShWave .Radios i  Model  v on  8-Tiibe  ill Waua  nil" fl aro  Now you can enjoy daytime reception from Eastern Stations and  worldwide broadcasts from Foreign Countries.  Local -and Personal  At  the  council meeting on Monday  night it was decided to install eight more  I street lights, bringing tbe total Up, to 47.,  FOR     SALE���������Choice    pigs,      ready  March 16th.   Also young cow. first calf,  just   freshened,   gentle. $40.   John R  Miller (Aliee, Siding>; Creston,  Accounts passed for pa;yment at the  March meeting of the village council  totalled $486, most of which was for  materials and. work on the roads.  FOR   SALE���������Five or more acres of  orchard property in the  village, with 7-  room house and other buildings.    Down  payment      at . ieast    $1000.   Enquire  i Review.  West Koofengf Power & Light Go* Ltd,  CASYC8 STREET      C R ESTO SSS,    B, C.  PRIME'31  aj-yrff *��������� -a 'wm  ���������*���������*���������*���������*��������� w w.w<  n^p���������^y.ii^,i. ^iw ,^ i  ]  ��������� * -v- ������-f'vvrv  a   ���������    a.m   a.m   a   a   mm   m.m.m.  ^LmjA^AaaMmJAmJAmAmjAmJA.'  t  THE FRIENOL.Y STORE  \  SEEDS!  We wouid advise looking over our splendid stock of  Alfalfa* Clovers and Garden Seeds  before buying.    Poor Seeds are a po<  but we carry only the best obtainable.  investment.  are  CHICKFEEDS  Baby Chick time will soon be here and supplies of  Chick Starter, Chick Mash and Chick Feed  You can be sure of the quality  Q������*3?fiVC   ������*-������ir������������m**������Wlo������  and quality is everything to Baby Chicks.  WE DELIVER  r  I  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  PSmoke 12  CRESTON  'fT'f^'t'.yy.'t1  When any of your Electrical Appliances  iS. -a. 1 *!_     *       ���������   ���������   ������1 ���������    -��������� __ _    ��������� lv  - .   ���������   ���������  and save the price of anewone  RADIO REPAIRS a specialty, and wot"k guaranteed.  Free Estimates on Electric Wiring.  NESS ELECTRIC  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  J**~i"i*>"~~~*~~"*8~~^ " v.aiijam. -Mmssammi  hhSTh    H'���������  111   IS      ffl^Lm  "jaWW  m     VI  MM MU**;'"|  is making friends everywhere  FOR SALE���������Victor Orthophonic portable machine with automatic stop com-  plete with 30 records, in first-class con-?  dition.   cheap  for  cash,     V. Mawson,?  Creaton. *" 7  The Rodgers factory has just shipped  out its second carload of bedding baskets  and tin tops. There was almost 150,000  of them in this car, which went to Calgary, Alberta.  St. Patrick's tea and pale of cooking  with musical programme at the home of  Mrs. M. J Boyd, Saturday, March 17th,  S to 5.80 p. m. under the auspices of the  Presbyterian Ladies-* Aid.  Loral motorists are advised that at  present no vehicle wrth a gross weight of  two tons can use the highway between  Goatfell and Cranbrook between the  hours of 10 a.m. and 7 p.m.  ���������  ���������      , ���������'���������-.-���������---*"'��������� '���������     .        ��������� -..  Radio users should tune in on KHQ.  Spokane next Friday night at 9.46.  Creston i being featured in the Davenport Hotel's "Northwest on Parade,"  In which Reeve F. H.,Jackson will be the  speaker.  We have in transit and will be on display, for Easter week, newest styles in  Ladies' Crepe Dresses, Swagger Suits (2-  piece). Ladies' Coats and Hats, see this  full display of latest styles and shades at  S. A. Spe-rs.  Mrs. W. i\i. Archibald reports daffodils  in full bloom on the south side of the  Archibald residence at the, end ofthe  week. If the present sunny spell continues T. Leaman expects to be {-hipping  these blooms from the Stark flower farm  t by the end of the month.  Mr- end Mrs. A. Mindlin and son,  Howard left at the end of the wee*c for  Cranbrook, where they are again making  their home. Mr. Mindlin, for the past  year, "has been in charge of the ladies'  wear department at the T. Mawson &  Co' store. -  Vice-president'.:j.. B. Holder was in  charge of the March meeting of Greston  Valley Post Canadian Legion "Tuesday  j night last at whicj^i routine business was  (featured. It was decided to celebrate  Vimy Day" with;'"-a sttioker to which all  returned men are to-be invited.  At the growers'" meeting on Saturday  afternoon it was o^ite unanimously agreed I  not to send a delegate to the Okanagan  conference to select the three members  of the hoard ..of management for 1934  marketing.   A'resolution was also'passed  fowftW������������r i-Vtes Aixjrtir ���������������8s?������������w Ttrith "C"    Bs-gd"-  apples.. " ..-��������� -'.:* ������������������:.-  Cranbrook ladies' basketball team was  unable to get through for the league game  at Park pavilion Friday night. In place  the local ladies played an all star team  and the Cardinals'met an all star men's  quintette in one of the -most exciting  games of the year in which the Cardinals  were beaten 23-19.  Cranbrook Courier: Stanley McNeil  has severed his connection with the Imperial Oil compa y here and left this  week for Creston. where he will be employed with A. W. Dickenson and associates in the garage business, recently  acquired from Mr M Farland. -. Fred  Large is replacing Mr. McNeil  It took less than an hour on Saturday  morning for the Rodgers box factory to  closea deal for 10,000 bedding boxes for  the T. Eaton firm at Winnipeg, Man.  An enquiry by wire.receivednat 9*30 was  given a prompt reply; and before 10.30  acceptance was wired, and early the same  afternoon the bedding boxes were at the  C.P.R. depot awaiting shipment.  The first death in Creston's Chinese  colon-/ occurred on Friday when Mah  Bins Lsfj*?, better known ss Toby Lee,'  expired suddenly. He had conducted the  laundry on Fifth street, at the rear of the  Review for many years,,and was 46 years  old. Ke was buried from irinity "united  Church on Sunday afternoon, with Rev.  A. Walker officiating, and six of his  Countrymen as pallbearers'. His^forother,  Bin g Lee, has taken charge of the 1 aund ry.  ?THe address on "British Israel Truth"'  by J. W. Parker of Vancouver in the  United Church hall last Wednesday  evening was largely attended and was  listened to with close interest throughout.  The chair was occupied by Hilton Yt ung  of Canyon, and during the evening Mrs.  H. Langston favored with a solo in her  UBual pleasing styie. The addreps was so  effective that at its'close a branch of the  .Britten Isreei Association was formed  with L Littlejohn, chairman; H. Young������  secretary; executive/ E. Gardiner, W.  Liphardt and T. Goodwin.  -,... 1  if you piiVrt "aiiy isatSiioF decor  m%4-Zm..-+ {.fUirt ^������wir> +Vkics    gfciWS* S*ar\  UUi'c Vcaii..  lf������ifi  of Satisfaction  at  small cost >  is our   aim: with   every-  pocket watch we repair.  BUT BETTER STILL~the  people of Cireston are finding  out it is a reality.  LIPHARj>T  Watchmaker & Jeweler  CRESTON. :__  ating this year tms  save you money.  MARTIN-SENOUR  Paints and Varnishes  Quickote Enamel  Floor Enamel  Woodlac Varnish Stain  Neuione  Whih  Shellac  i  BROSHES--a!l sizes  Paint - Varnish  Kahomine  Church's Alabastina  All shades  Xj. Sinclair  Creston Hard ware  Lpne Fashion Siioppe  Upstairs���������Next Ross Meat Market.  EASTER HATS.   Pre Shrunk and Boil  Proof    Dresses.     Lovely    Blouses.  . Babies' Clothes.   Dressmaking done  here.  f^m^^U^m^^^mm^ml^iai^^^^i^S^^^^^m^^^ml^^S^^'.  4%      '  ������������������>  QUALITY that's always the best;  PRICES always  &_ ������. always lower than the rest-���������at the v ?    v  IT PAYS TO PAYCASH AY THE IMPERIAl  ������������������% J  uQiUi  flay fsnd ynnrfsy Sn^isN  m m SN Is Is S88  imuuu  Haw F'tft  giesa jars, pouM��������� *^^  PINEAPPLE^ Sliced, 2s, tin, 2 tins .:     .21  JA.C'% *;���������'������ Ifssre Jt*i&s2mt 4L~liP* tin .? -....   PEANUT BUTTER, 1 -lb. glass jars, each 14  SOAP FLAKES. XX for Extra Suds9 2' lbs...    .19  BISCUITS^ Arrowroot^ 1-lb. packages? eack...    .29  i jr r r a-jr'af* -atr ir~ if~ r���������1~ nT'.iaT af* *  l^lm1*mWmm9Mi^  Grand  Sat..Mar  The TEA is an  India and   Ceylon Blend  Orange Pekoe, at per lb   mw am  The  COFFEE is of choice quality, steel  cut and vaccum packed, at per ib;       Special for $1  ��������� ���������Zm \m*  The above One Pound Tea and One  Pound   Coffee   with   Tea   Cup  and  Saucer���������ALL THREE Special for $1.20  *.  Enchanting Rogue!  Paddy's father wanted a  boy ... arid what he got  waa the next best thing  . ...a tomboy. . .firery . .  gay . . and niis<?hi������3V0U8  Better than "Baddy Long  Legs.'"'  Janet Gaynor  1        Warner Baxter   :  h aiajfcwAwalfaairrrVu fm 1.1*^ n *Y fl 1*^1 - 0.9*%. jlh'waf^ i'i % Ii f\ i  1^ il J*"1fA- --^ - ���������*��������� - A- * -, *"**- -***. - mm.-Amm^.mJ*.- Mm . *\    j*fm. A.. J^ f ^_,A. - A.-.afc-1  BRIG|1TEN UP!���������Bring  Sunshine Indoors!  We hava just received a large stock of  Consisting of patteriis suitable for Kitchen,  Bedrooms and Living Rooms.  i  Prieeca a������ exce  !  mm. aua-  ���������li^tfi-iC  ill  In Em  1  I I#lft5> I UN p^tKtjA     SLl  DIIOCERIB COMPANY    LTD. HARDWARE  .'������ta"--fe''-r?7^^  A" 7:.jr%-*?>w  ��������� ,mm*W..,, '.wmmm '������������������, . N  THE NEXT (3E.STTWING  witti  WALTER CONNOLLY  HARVBY'STEPHENS  MARGARET   IJNDSAY  MARY McCORMIO .  itf&fflf.  ;.. froim 1'Se. t6;;272C.      .  VARNISHED TILE suitable fbr tCjitohens and  BathroomB in newest patterns,  '���������������������������,���������..'.'''''        .    '    7 ��������� i ���������'  8   ' ������  Do not fail to see this range.  Coitiplet-e stock P������������in|ft ,���������&��������� 'y.m  in quick drying lines.  .FAINT BRUSHES tt'OBALL.JOBS.  m  jr\*  .u.r m i^:i\4aa/  Dry Goods.       Clothing.      Hardware.       Furniture  mmA^w^ - VM V * V '*' V *" VV VV V w'Sj'^'lmV'* \fr'" V^* "^'"���������'V'^ V*" ^^^"y-^r*^**"-^  mm**k0)>m. ^mwrn^mm^Pmimm-WHiM  I  i.  i  A  j  ii


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