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Creston Review Mar 30, 1934

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 ffi$:$'3f������������  i'"':/.S.S'"j:",.l:::.,*'^J(if jt'.tWfi-j"  i'������������'i������������S'l*iI  @K!������S|p^^  -*'������������������{  - **'���������?  fl      !   1   M   !i  \**tl J^-aC*-^3' 'MLMmmWrnVS  KJB/'V JL2J W  Vol. XXV  GEESTON, B.C.* FRIDAY. MARCH 30,  1934  No. 1  ^y  nnMGrowers  Elect Directors  Three Retiring Members Again  Chosen���������1013 Remrns Compare Favorably With Other  Districts���������Transswrtation Talk  The annual sgeetitig of the Co-  Op������rsiive BViait Growers Assoc-  ������#-b*8V*������^%������|-k    mfm.0-   X%T*wr**mmwmJt������*t  r������jUF-a\    -bTHB-WW"-*  Jmmx     JUL.*  ��������� ��������� ���������     IS * *k*m  community hall Tuesday evening.  President John Wigen presided.  Minutes of annual meeting and  the succeeding extraordinary  general meeting were read and  adopted. Balance sheet was  read and  "after  some   questions  . that were  asked" had  been stn-  swered, th    financial  statement  , was adopted^ ' -  The matter of buying pipe **rag  bis semi annual visit' tb Canyon school  on Wednesday last. The school its due  to close today for the usual week's,  vacation for Easter.  Incendiarism is suspeced in connection  witb tbe burning of theqnocfciipied bouse  on the Leslie Mclnnia ranch -Wednesdoy  evening last, and a thorOughi investigation is being made by Creston provincial  police. -,.r    ./.  "borne Craig who. fo? feopie months,  had a barber shop and' poolroom at tbe  Crisler garage at Erirkson, has tbe lumber on tne ground for % shop to be erected at tbe -Martin Neteon (Browetl)  corner, :ahd.constractj*o>n Will be Under  way in a few days,     i r  Due to Wingjcalled;tq_tiie coast on  uuaBinaaei, Jas. oiins of vrinbrook wk  unable to give his expected 'address as  tbe -monthly meeting of tbe C.CF.: Club  Tuesday mgbt'last. Those, in -j-tten-  ���������risr-ee spent thp eve-ping at cards,  followed by supper and dancing..  ,x  McAlpisie Heads  f armfp Institute  *- ��������� -  Sales of i^four and Feed Show a  Gain ot^O^Toos���������More Eggs  Handled���������Prices Realized are  Officers.  ^V"0v  Canyon ladies  im, *x       '  whose  ws simSc honored st  birthday comes   it s tea at ths  borne of M**. Kolthammer on Thursday  last, witb -proceeds in aid- cf Canyon  ladies, bospital&uxiliary. In addition to  the hostess others who firijt saw the. light  of day in March were Mrs. Knott, Mrs.  . ^.   -     -=---, vvivkuCxiB, mfe. C. Taplin and Mrs.  W.  discussed, and "fine various cbarg- Cook.   $5 was netted for the auxiliary  es. Stabilization prices were  Drought up, ana prices paid were  compared with the prices- set.  Correspondence read, ahd report  on prices paid for fruit by va ions  associations throughout the province indicated. ' that" Wynndel  had fared   uos^bly the best of  %*AoSrxwm. ~  UJICV.VW80       ���������nSAM.JS      18WUilt8������  ated the chairman spoke of the  successful    handling ", for  many  aad hoped* the shareholder?  ���������5������v?" *t-o o������������see   ��������� ���������������_������..  t*k a asa nil*  of keeping nt> the-, good work.  Seven names were placed in riora-  ination for t^e board of manager  fUn-**^  The Dramatic and-Glee Club bad a  fine turnout for their first .offering at tbe  ball on Friday night, when the comedy.  "Auntie'"', was presented in creditable  fashion by a co*mpany under tbe direction of J. E. VenAcker&Tn. Por "variety  some gipsy 'dances were effectively produced, and the evening wound up fwitb a  dance to music by Miss .noisy, iscnd and  W^ H. KoltbamraerV Proceeds of $20  wiii be used to defray ihe cost of wiring  the ball. 1    ,  Great activity Ri all branches of their'  setvhmi -gad'"%-' Sparked Increase in tha  $ vc!u***5������a "of business;;dose, -featured the  - ���������jarv^!a^araB.'..f esBjKaar...  j������8auaBaaa.BA.cx     ana^nncJBUiaLV  aftensdoh"at"tbe^tb ennual meeting of  Creston F4-ui*iie***8,* Institute.  Tho i^tiririg president, W H. Hilton,  commentins* orfXthe long and varied list  of prpdu^ bandied said that, in bis opinion* the^KCfs**-- i^lised over the greater  part ofct&e list bat! been fairly satisfactory. --Flou* Bfid-^edseles shewed an increase lor tne yefer M 200 tons, ant^egg  receipts also inditated a gain. The total  for tbe year was^aK<500 dozens. Officers  elected to tbe bcMd"f or 1934 are: -  P^eaidellt���������-^W^^, MeAlpfne/  Vlce-Fresidetit^F-H-. Jackson.   -  Sccftsts-grrr-^.^R. Truscott;.  E-secuf^re-^i?^. Hilton, S. P. Cook.  Mr. Hilton,'.t^bb has rendered invaluable services to*&e laetitute during tbe  past t"*wo year������; *{n? his? capacity as president, desired to^retiie from this office.  P. R. Trascott-"������&������-! stibsequentlyappointed secretary to tbe? Institute  been   transferred    to -the snUh  Tompkina is now in charge of operations.  Logs are.mevihg very fast from Atbara.  A party of young folks motored to  Wyisnd^ for tbe military whist and.  dance, Wednesday evening last.  C  the  TCI J      ^>������-J.     ������._   ���������_   . *__ J  km. \jMgxrm. wov sS 6iupiuyeu  . . m m   - - "���������  O.  Rodgers logging    camp, spent  weekend at his nome in JC/Trickson.  Grace Bbtbomley, Miss Ethel  and Harry VanAckeran were, visitors at  tbe home of Mr. and Mrs James Wilson  on Sunday.  Fj?������nk Hamilton of. Kootenay Landing  was a business visitor to Creston on  Tuesday and Clifford Neil and A. Goodwin on Thursday.  - Mr.'Christenson of. tbe U.S.A. geodetic,  department paid an official visit here inspecting - the water guages, proceeding  across the lake to "Nelson.  A p-ttmouneed increase ia cai*8r passing  through here has been noticeable of. Jate.  Radio Broadcast  Features Creston  Reeve Jackson is Heard Over  KHQ, S-poJpne, in 'Northwest  on Para4e,~Talk Gomes Over  Fine���������Boost for Valley..  Mr. and Mrs. T. Rogers were host  and hostess to a, Jarge number of the  younger folk when tbey entertained at  c: mti-    VatmnttLra 9t.imt-.Ar immt-'- 43r,4-,.mA&*r  a St  By long odds tbe most widespread and  enective   advertising  Creston and J~  ���������������������.* a������o ct^bi'b������.vitcu w������aa   c8C%.wivacu  _������..   _=_������.J-     !__������.   ,_-,-__.  J.1���������  ������T������1.������ f* Tj������"0   ?^k#.4. .....  m.4rmM*  >**       TLia'mrn-mtSJa  __     ,���������     _____  ._..     .mm        mmm ^y ay  during , tbe weeh to take away the  'bridge erew who were drivisg piles from  a barge, their destination being Kaslo.  Mrs. Jones and her sister* Miss Lillian  Cam, have returned to ��������� Nelson after  naskmg an extended stay at tbe home of  their parents, Mr.  and   Mrs.  G..Cam,  mmwammwsp wmw*mm9Bee/g4j  ^atqiri-j  senaceJEitthe scboolbouse;  mm7*&lT%*mW*amT ������n^*tf   ^tTmAwf    HmfS  loW WipB iaM 3. Gmffiotg  ..w������ *W&:'m*' .   v **/.   _j������     ������--^������ A.t-r_.������.-^ .    .1--  ? 'j- ju#���������-' Bt^en nyxmsy or "t"**as!J*porc*i*^*ion  rxf- -aVlvar.- ff������"j.5l-������������J mkmm^.aA-m'A-mm.ia.kri.' 1^-.  u* ������Me.Bt8M������������Hiw ourtuct*,-!,*. aasi&Um ur  axlvi^bie .j&i use   freighi .service  t^. -% year. ^The . di^ereaqc    in  . di_cuifeed/ and whether = truck  se**y|rte . would be profitable' or  possible.  The matter, of revising the by-  laws was introduced and it was  moved and < t%con**ieQ th^t the  directors act as coorunittee of re-  vision? and bave thc^m registered.  ; B. Uri speke on possible control  prices on fruit this* season, and it  was decided that when something  definite was known to call a meeting of the growers.  '-    ��������� '    .'������������������-','���������   7 "���������". '*-(r. 'V;.,..-.  7      ., . '  "'  Some of the orehardists are busy, with  the application of the dormaiit spray..  Miss E. -Sitaister left last week on a;  visit with relatiyep and friends at Natal  and Micviel.  '������������������"���������������������������''  '������������������;���������'������������������ ; s>? ���������.  Birth���������At Creston? ? hospital,? 1 on  March 22nd, to Mr. and Mrs iRoy  Browell, a daughter. V "    n  Public school inspector Manning paid  A ���������-'���������RARE MUSICAL  ���������:?7.v;:jREATl*-7:'  7 ������������������'' ;   ', ;?'' rr":   V   v  St, PAUL'S CHURCH  ���������������������������"��������� ? Netaon  MrsVFrMik- *Marltbii:ls^k  week wi^i her sisters Mrs.  befm, at "Wynndel.   -    / ;r,  :7*8tif*ltor" thi-  John Rings  ,\-  ' Mr. snd-.Mrs^. J. H. Webster "are ,tne  latest to install a radio-and are getting  fine*' reception from stations along the  Pacific coast,*!  '.������--'      "~v"* ������  .������.aster lilies, uuttefeupa^and dandelions are now out - ?The crop of- the  latter bas>every indication of being; well  al*   *\a*   +%k*m  aT8l-aV-8mWa>������4������k������aV������t "������*   ..   "*  9m*    WAT    b������Jl������i   AAmtkJkkA^MmmAmAm   ~ *  farm servic-r-s o������t*jSed>, Xn the discission  wnicn lonbwea it was ne������i tnat no'time  should be, least by? tbe' Institute in endeavoring to ii-npleinent the new Marketing legislationjio|*7 before tbe houee at  uttawa. f&outn^%nttt*ipfe������Bc<������������TV8o Isw.'  Mr.  and Mrs.  Marteiio and Sydney  Mr.  and Mrn,  Rsgcifs   *?"?������"r^ gust*- of  uBVfa. v>.*sabGia. mu    mesuSy   mat,    nuci)  thsy estertaf ned In honor of the Creston  Review basketball team.   -  Spokane radio, station KHQ, Creston  was featured in tbe Davenport Hotel's  bail-hour presentation of "Northwest on  Parade." witb tbe feature talk given by  Reeve.,. F.; Hv Jackson, from material  aupnlied him by- tbe'chairman' of Creston board,df trade publicity committee.  In addition t*o .the boost effectively given  by tb������"f*ev������"*wtbe editor- of .KHQ, Jar.  "Elstcn "Wyckoff, also read what is-termed  the Davenport Hotel's tribute to Creston, whicbvfcas compiled from a mass of  information supplied him by the .publicity committee chairman. Between the  two of them -������ radio audience that included most every radio owner in eastern B.C. as well as many .thousands of  listeners-in all ?crbss Alberta and west-"  ern Saskatebewn, beard a comprehensive  story ofthe district's growth from tbe  day fche late. * J. C- - Rykert opened tbe  customs port of Rykerts, in 1883, until  to-day  Mr. "  m.mAt .  Rykerts and  *  '     1898.  Would Have Later Deer Season  -���������0������e," Kill Opening, j?eribd~  flavor' Soimly on  ^oyoies--^���������  ���������Lengthen Pheasant Season  Baseball and.softbaltare again in, full,  awing, *$ith practices at tbe diamonSi at  the E U?: T ��������� Ta**/lor \ place. The! first  workout -Jvason Sunday.  Mrs. H. H. Tajj/lor arrived home last  week from Victoria where "she had been  attending a provincial conference of  Presbyterian W.M.S. workers.  Mr. and-Mrs.-John 7Parkin, jr., have  moved back to Creston, where he has  secured work as stableman witb the C.  O. Rodgers Bawmillpnd box. factory.  Mr. and Mrs*.. Clifford Sisaver and jMiss  Rose Seaver, all of JSpokane, were -Sunday visitors 7'-with the latter's grand-  ������arents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Stewart. Miss  eaver expects to remain in that city in-  deffiuitely.    . .      . i-  the coming of .tl-jelate Mr*  and the arrival of C.f.R. steel in  Pioneers oft;-those days,* who are still  resident at Creston, and their echieve-  ments were recounted, as well as features  of tbe faefore-'98 educatsoriai. ���������f^ngio'is  j.^nd -commercial life of the community    L. Reeve Jackson's talk bad to do -jrith  ,������   _ . 7 {;3e������e!,op*pfjef������t^mce .iSGO. dealing. chieny  Rev. C. Basse -was here "from Creston ] with the expansion in the fruit industry.  on ���������, Sunday  for   afternoon   TLutberanias well  as .detailing   other/, outstanding  features o|the  whme , district,  such  aV m-m.  xae a^iap.nuaL?meetui$g.  miT2a&������aurf?**r������5*y5V!  t^aEfl-ft?'*wEr  o^ssstiosiSfj'fesi !"scIuds-^'*,'e!**RT2''.--'^w.' 7qu������*<&  an eattcsasive scale:?. On.Mond-ky-b& t^ok  delivery of 400 6aby.ebicks^^-  Mrs. SU Stevens w3! &os^si^sxiy Miss  Curtis,as far as Nelson,' and irom there  goe* oh to Trail for a holiday witb her  son. Ernest, in tbe smelter city.  "as  jf irrigation^? tbe T power, .development at  Goat River, canyon, fririt handling tacil-  *������BsaFmXEnmT!rmW^m*twmmMmiiiit9y'u*a!m.������ v  a-tron *iuiv<lhfa^ji8^^"8ffisiit8-������i^^  Efmk&on  8VW������V-t1t-|.^a.������9  4i4^i*uiL'va  ���������Jnilctl Churcli, CrcGior,  ������������������"3  at EIGHT p.m.  Presenting  So lots, Dae ttB, Trios, Choruses  Recitations  AOM15S1QN,   35c.  THREE for ONE DOLLAR  The roads in all directions are greatly  improved. ���������The-grader-has been operating over them the past, week.  Ray Crisler was Viislting friends here  Inst week, returning to his enmp at  Tochty at the middlp of tho week.  Erickson is having a return visit from  winter, tho gale on Wednesday  bringing along more snbv; that has srao"  radldly, but btt8"not inlprovbd travel.  Antonio Mercloi*, whose marriage t0  Mifls ��������� Alice Demchuk t'bk: place at  Bonners ^Forry <?������n Saturday, arrived  buck on Tuesday, und bus resumed work  in charge of tho Mre. G. Cartwright  ranch.?-- - ;-  \ West Kootenad Power & Light Com-  nnwy hnve closed their oflice, etc., in'the  former Ei-lckaon  Hotel building.   Woo  oibik,   8.HW( vimmoCi   V|ioii,   wuu   imt>   Uttaru  here for tho post year, left for Nelson on  Sunday.  .  ^Eriekeon was not overlcokedl when  Croaton was on the air ovor station KHQ  on Friday night last. Complimentary  references wore made to R. J, Long, who  is ono of the plot* oofs; the Littlejohn  flower farm and Mis. Kekoy's ouec<������ bai.  seed growing?.  A number of frlcmlu of Mrn, Mermct,  sr., entertained hor at a Hiirprlflo party'  ono aftwnonn ln������t w^lt, on thn niwitNlon  of her birthday. She wad presented with  a suitable gift, and a ptoiuuint afternoon  of oldtime sociability was enjoyed, with  refreshments nt th������ clone.  Creston Valley Rod and Gun Club bad  one of tbe most active and useful sessions  in its recent history at*, the March meeting  on Monday night, which "-was well attended and was in charge of President Chas.  Sutcliffe. That interest is bein& revived  in tbe club was shewn * in four applications for memberofcip-'from Dr McKenzie. W. Donaldson, Chas. Holmes  and Alex. Ross���������all - of which were  accepted .7  During tbe month it was reported tbat  20 pbeasan s -half of which were male  biros���������had been released at four points  In the diptrict���������South Creston, at Erick  son, hear the L. Leveque ranch; hear  ���������the Robt. Stark ranch, and near President Sutcliffe's. ��������� v ?  , Too. earlier in thc month 35,000 eyed  eggs'bf eastern  brook  trout  had .'been  (ilaced in Corn Creek, Tand a somewhat  argef quantity" of the same variety in  Meadow .preek, at Kitchener..  Open seasons for big game were very  thoroughly discusaf d and it was decided  to ask the gawe beard to this year open  the deer season on October 1st, and close  it at tHe middle of Dcccnibcr." Vi two  week open seasbn' on doea was approved  but it will be asked fbr at the opening of  tbe season. The limit of deer will be the  some ad in 1933.'':., 7     V  A longer phcanant season was favored,  Breferably from October 18th to 18th  oth days included., Shooting fr������ m 6.30  a.m. to 4.80 p.m. with a bag limit of;  two cock birds. A one day open season  on Hungarian,,partridge. October 18th,  will be asked for, with n bag limit of two  birds and same hours as for pheasants. #>  , In ataOther l������tt<������T������ th**- Kumu umiru wiii  be asked to pay a bounty on coyotes.  This, year the club will sponsor a crow  kill of one day, April 28th, tind the committee to make arrangements will con  sist of all members present Monday  night, who will;,meet on, April 27th to  announce what arrangements have been  made.  ��������� v ���������  Lister Trading & Supply  . _ ,  "uompaoy are  this aarpsple   "-���������������!������������������   deli������e������V   **f  t-liaa  oeplv   -���������' . -    ���������'   m- m^ wmmmmmim^jj avv**   v   V������ J mmm vmm^-^m -m   .m m m^  spring -carload   *** "*"���������   ������-������.i*--  ������  nrsducts.  from Erickson.  of Ogilvie  Milling Co.  a/8 uarxvaiJIc  Due to a counter. attraction in the  concert at Canyon on .Friday night the  Community Society dance at the school-  house was not largely attended, but  those present report it a.great success. *  School is due to close today (Thursday)  for the usual Easter week vacation������  Miss Curtis of the Lister school is leaving for her home, at. Slocan City, and  Miss Olson of Huscroft school, will be at  her home in Nelson for the week.  Ben Byer, who has recently returned  from Anybx, was a visitor here at the  nTdtoi the week, and is likely, to again  become a Lister resident. With Mrs.  Byer and the children he. is at present  a Creston visitor.  A marriage of much interest here was  celebrated at Bonners For. y on Saturday  when Miss Alice, daughter of Mr. and  =and^lfc*#"^-a^  'inrdusti*t*^;?a$to'a^-pa^&fv etc^.^-r;  "''��������� It!^a3*ths^i^v^V'5������t twit over the  air waves; and on aff; hands be is fafTng  complimented on hfs*~������plehdid enort. His  voice came fn clear and natural a**fd with  little sign of nervoufness Wi; h only six  minutes 'allowed - -hiui to present bis  message, his recital had- ot*-' iteafi^iity, to  be hurried, but notwithstanding^ the .*  forced speed it v/a"-*" readily followed a  clearly understood.  .en-  __.*������  ���������M.u  fvf  Mrs. Le-  laat week  medical  visit  with    their 'daughter,  vasseur.   Mr. Levasseur left  for    Rochester,    Minn  attention. )  ������������������ The Pine Katz softball club held a  meeting at the home of Mrs. C. Senesael,  Thursday evening, when A. Simpsonwas  elected as coach It was decided to  ���������commence practice at;the .end of April,  or sooner if the diamond is dried out.  TheBadiesVHospltal Auiciiiary- had a  meeting, Wednesday afternoon with the  president. Miss Jesssle White, in the  chair.' The members who have enrolled  and who were preueHt at the meeting  were Miss Hazel McGonegal. secretiiry-  treasurer; Mrs. C. Senesael, Mrs. N. P.  Molander, Mrs, ,Sid Abar, Mrs. H.  Bohan, Mrs. Alf- Howard, Mrs. Claude  Simpson, Mre. Newcomen and Mrs. C.  Foisy.   A new linoleum rug has been  %>i^ffl������^T?k������^������i^u,^^,ku������* JmW'iSSE. purebased for one of the private* roonno  ivire. Sam Demchuk, became the-bride a������.+h^ iifuantmViai ,     ���������   .      ���������.  of Antonio Morcier of Erickson. The &l Wie no^ittti"  ncwlyweds" returned on Monday to the  bride's home and were treated to an old-  time charivari the same evening. The  best wishes of all are extended for a  happy and prosperoufi wedded life. Mr.  and Mra. Reno House witnessed tbo  happy event.  CO. Rodgers won n bujsinenn visitor  to hia chmp at Boulder Creolr dihlno- tbe  w������ok.   ��������� ���������������������������    '.-, -  B. Macltio of Boswell was? a visitor  hero with his truck, and took it loud from  Creston to Bobw-oH. V  The water guage at slough bridge aa  indicated by gunge standi* at 2.78 a rise  ffmZS&aslfatBMti/n.B*  Miss Olga Nelson was a Cranbrook  visitor for a few days last week returning  on Thu*flday.,������        ,  Mr. and Mra. M. J.. Boyd of Creston  spent the weekend hore, guests of Mr.  nnd Jl$rB, G. A. Hunt. .^iv  Carl Cheator and Aabroy Barr of Mac-  luod, Aluurtu, wore here on a visit for a  fow days last week at'the homo of Mr.  ana Mrs. A, aimpBpn.     ,  ^^Miaa"VJesuie;^'!'.'"WhueV *principalt' of  KilcUeiier������cl������oo������,..wim .ui Ctuinuiouli. ui.  tho weckond for n U-M������iit?iM* i-Out/oiitiu������,  returning on Sunday.  fow day's at  Mra. D.  com?  Easter Monday  of ,80 for tho woolr.  Miss Daisy Rogers, who attends1 high,  cchocl in Crcstcn, was a v/actond visitor  at hor home hero.  George   Huscroft,    who haa boon fn      ���������     ......    ,     ...  charge of the Rodgers logglnc camp, hao; urday for Plnchor Crook, Alberta, on a  Mra, C. Senesael spent a  Erlckoon yloiting hOr daughter, Mi  Putnam, returning on Frlduy, in  pany with hor daughter.  Claudo Simpson returned from Pincher  Creek, Alberta, where ho ban spent tho  winter with ��������� bin brothwr-ln-lnw ond  flistor, Mr. and MrB. H. LovaHflour.  Mr. and Mr������. A, Slmpsion 'eft on Sat-  Under the auspicesof Creston  Hospital. .'VYomcn's   Auxiliary  Park Pavilion  K  ���������������������������    ���������    _���������    m.m,m.m0    y .. -. ^^ ^   -     --       _   BANGING at NINE p.m.  GOOD MUSIC  LUCKY TICKETS  1st.. ..$3.00      2nd.. ..$2.00  Admissioe .  * 50c������  Supper Included. *;/:*;���������*������������������*& *-i.'-r-"..-r>; ^^"Ki^-"^;-: ^^ v--^-^^c *'"v*!LJ V^"-?1'^:''.^"1"'-tAJ .���������;:-'"'-'-������������������ *i"."*J ^���������sVi^/.'"^^",^"? * ?-���������!-:*-"**-������������������" ��������� ^< > -: **f ���������������'"'* --"*^- - ^>>Jvi*--'-*!*>  mym<$  SHE   BBVIBW;   cmEST(M^   S.  ���������s  TkrSff-u   aM^ye������wi*t*t9������8   Kii\jf  iJnali-Haf  ���������  B~MB*I        ���������     bbwmm*wmm+ -w w ������������������ * ���������������**#      mmr bm j- Ml w������*������������������wy  "Fresh from Ae Gardens'*  An Exkitition Of tJhilcIkood.  Strsnire Arcirlents At Sea  .^ T,8. -i   vuiucia  A *������������������j'v*������..4'ci  /������*  London is to witness a most -unique exhibition when, on April 19, will  open a display of relics of "Children throughout the Ages", acclaimed as  tbe most comprehensive portrayal of child life down the centuries ever presented to the public. The event derives significance as much from the historic value of the various exhibits, as from the purpose to which the proceeds are to be devoted. The beneficiary will be one of London's most  deserving- charities.  The relies to be displayed link child life with the dim remote ages or  the past, the oldest exhibit being a Chinese doll said to date from 6QQ B.C.  From that far distance down the years, the varying fancies of children, the  toys which brought them pleasure, the garments they wore, the furniture  which decked their nurserjes and playrooms, all will be traceable in the  array of exhibits from the pre-Christian era down to the end o? the re'������"-a  of Queen Victoria.  Queen Elizabeth's chrtstening robe, her cap And mittens, a portrait of  her as a baby (by Holbein), will be on show. A shirt worn by Charles I.  es a child of two, his boyhood's brocade coat, will find prominent place in  tbe display beside Oliver Cromwell's christening robe. Here then that historic enmity which ended so ta-agrically for the monarch is made to symbolize the transitory nature of human passions and, transformed, serves  tbe charitable purposes of to-day. Napoleon, too, will be represented, not  in a manifestation of chiidish desire but rather in evidence of that other  love which great and lowly nave in common, and which is, of course, as  old as childhood is. The present given by the Emperor Napoleon to his  infant son, the King of Rome, has been obtained as an exhibit.  Perambulators and cradles and such adjuncts of childhood that flourished in the seventeenth century, have been collected to augment the display. Children's furniture from the sixteenth to the nineteenth centuries  will be shown, as well as a display of British and foreign children's clothes,  hats, shoes and gloves of the same period, early games, cards and jig-saw  puzzles, play books and lesson books. A series of rooms is being arranged  to depict child scenes cf bygone days with inevitable wax. figures in the  Madame Tuasaud tradition. There will be portrayed in similar fashion a  Kate {Jreenaway scene, a Victorian Sunday, the ancient nanny and the  modern nurse.  The British royal family, as usual where charity is the Object, is accord-  ing wholehearted support to the exhibition. Queen Mary is contributing  playthingsofher'own childhood, and toys -which enthralled the young Prince  of Waxes, his brothers and sisters. Two gold rattles given by Queen Victoria to the Prince of Wales also have been offered, and considerable interest will attach to an exhibit of the immature efforts of the Prince and  hits brother, the "Duke of York, as artists. It is said these efforts are just  as atrocious in result and effect as any of less exalted youth.  Perhaps one of the most interesting of the relics to be exhibited, however, has no connection whatever with the childhood of the great or the  near-great. It is a pewter feeding bottle, believed to dateVback to about  1750. It was discovered in possession of a farmer who was using it to feed  his iambs. . Probably no more fitting place could be found for this memento  pf a bygone period and a long-forgotten childhood than alongside the ^relics  of royal youth and palace playrooms. It is a striking reminder of that  strange democracy of the very young, that constant symbol of the "great  levellers"-���������childhood and death���������and it is to be hoped tbat as such, in these  transitional days, It will be interpreted by those privileged to patronize the  exhibition.  A      A       A       *       *  There is a timely moral lesson, too, in the story recently told by one  of the better known financial journals. It happened that a shabbily dressed,  ostensibly poor, elderly woman entered the classic portals ot a large uptown bank in New York, and told the uniformed guard she desired to open  an account. She was shown to the new account department where three  officers of tho bank were more intent upon the approaching lunch hour  than upon new business, particularly business which came in such inauspicious garb. As it happened, lunch won, and the woman was left to the  manager.  After stating her mission, the old lady asked to see a statement of the  bank's financial position, much to the surprise of the manager -vvho was  accustomed to having the institution's financial status taken for granted,  particularly by small depositors. "However, he presented the requested  statement, answered courteously some startllngly intelligent arid pertinent  questions, which satisfactorily received, brought the intimation the lady  wished to open an account. She gave hor name and other* necessary information, and casually, .for ho expected a small initial sum, ho asked:  '.'How much do you wish to deposit?"  "Thirty-one thousand dollars", replied the old lady, equally casually, as  she proceeded to count out the money, in bills of various denominations..  Two Unusual Collisions  , Recalling strange accidents .at sea,  officers of _the steamer Beochpark, at'  Saint Joiui, gave first-hand accounts'  of two unusual collisions. '-..''  Chief Engineer David Thomson  was with the Volumnia when that  3hip carried troops across the English , Ch&smci ia war days. Travelling without lignts, troop-carriera  proceeded at.full speed over courses  ordered clear by the admiralty. A  stocky trawler, returning from, the  banks had not. heard the warning  aad unwittingly crossed the troopship's track.  " "It was the first time an iron ship  was cut its. two/.' said Thomson. "We  struck the big trawler broadsides,  plowed * right through the hull and  out the other side. Prom the port  I got a fleeting glance of the stern  half sinking."  Only -flv������ of the crew of 39 were  rescued, and one died soon after.  "The con-fused survivors wouldn't- "bs-=  lieve it. They couldn't understand  why we had not foundered also."  Capt. "Will Masson told how the  steamer Mohtpark, a famous Q-boat  during tho v/ar uist ss. straive -end  while under his; command in 1919. A  erash occurred while. the Mohtpark  was feeing its way through poor  visibility one night a few days out  from the Tyne mouth. Capt. Masson  saw the bow of another ship protruding into his own, heard terse  orders in a foreign language, ahd  watched the unknown . vessel > back  away into the mist.  The Montpark sinking, its crew-  jumped , into the sea. Capt. Masson  and a few seamen were rescued from  a life-raft the following evening, but  .^4*1.^...        i..������m.m*.T*.^...u...'       a.&       ^Wa     -   ....r....       w..i^.m.r.  OujCj      XuSulircjo     x/M.      xSXS     *>a.Gtrv       ncic  never found and the ship which left  them helpless was never identified.  '^i^M^j^^^  mm ... '���������   ������������������ wmt.   a .-   f "I  urmsn riigni oquauron  Suggestion Is Made That A Visit To  Canada Should Be "Undertaken  A" suggestion.   was?; made 7 in   the  w^s;mad������.? an.-.  British House, of Commons that the  United Kingdom send to Canada detachments or -dights of airplanes to  "show the "flag** in the Dominion.  The planes would be sent aboard a  naval aircraft carrier. '<*    7 "���������  Discussion of the proposal arose  during the debate on the air estimates when. Oliver E. Simmohds,  Duddeston Conservative, and aircraft  manufacturer, told the house Canada had never seen a squadron of  British planes, altoough; every year  squadrons of machines from the  United States made exhibition -flights  to Canadian air pageants.  Mr. Simmonds said he was in Ottawa early this year and heard hope  expressed that the Royal Air Force j  would "show the flag" in Canada. He  asked that the air ministry consider the matter.  Sir Philip Sassoon, minister for  air, described the suggestion as  "very interesting."        '  ii H1R 11 l];Wia !!i^!  yoa pay lc3S per cigarette because ybu get more  tobacco for your money���������and more en j oyment, too,  sa these milder, cooler, more, fragrantsmokes. In  addition, every package contains Poker Hands  that you can exchange for valuable^; practical and  handsome free gifts. Start smOking-Turret Fine Cut  today. You can't get Turret's extra value and  quality unless you ask for^Turret.  S    Save Poker Hands to ������ge* Better Cigarette Papers FREE    2  Ererrbody agrees that "Vogue" and "Cbantecler**  ?'are'.the. best papers���������^you can get 5 large/books of  either brand���������free for ovly&ne complete set of Poker  Hands, from .your nearest Poker Hand Premium  Store or by mail from P.O. Box 1380, Montreal, P.Q.  It pays So> -*Roil Your Own- ���������yn  ���������*���������%%  ?.���������������������������^*?.W',"^L... ..ff ���������-a  FINE   GXJT  CIGARETTE TOBACCO  SAVE      THE      POKER      HANDS  -"mperial Tobacco Cptnpanr of Canada limited  Harry TLaudeita Now Mansion  Lauder'Hall. Sir Harry Lauder's  new mansion at 'Strathaven, Scotland, is receiving Its finishing  touches, and will be ready for occupancy in a few weeks. He had given  the planning hiu< uloao attention, and  tho building contains many historic  as wall as unique features. '  Hosts With Customer  Customer���������"You haven't '"sent tne  a bill."  Merchant���������"I never nsk a gentleman for .money.'"���������  Customer���������"And Iff ho does not  pay, what?" . V  Merchant-��������� "I conclude he Is not a  gentleman and then I ask him."  llliWlr*ii  m^mWHtAi  HEALTH  ^W  Weary Slavs-���������Sleepless Hights.  u������ to m .    a ... mm  "fUjf jc3555������ uhhq5  Wwb wwBSS? ���������sIJ'^SEwIbII  Men nnd women tons night after night on nlonplniin  beds.   Thoir eyes  do not close in  the refreshing,,  renooo thut comes to those whose nerves tire right.  Tliey are Irritable and nervous, weak and worn out,  nnd everything; looks dark and gloomy,  Milbimi'tt It. .fc N". nil������ in tho remedy that is  required to restore them tho, bleonlng of good health.  Thoy ljriiitf* bank tlio wound rofiw-liiiiB ukop, tone up  tho norvoH, ami" impart that wonfid of buoyancy' to tlio  ia^Ullh (.hat in thw lofjuU oi ktiuwvvwi.il niuntnl iukI  |-ikyMluul viitor.  Progress For Persia  Moeliani/ation    Oi    Old    Handicraft  Industries Looks XIko Mlstalco  And now tho shah of Persia has  evolved a flvc-yoar planV JProgreas  is to make Ita debut; TthrougH tbe  mochanlzation of tb^'.'^aiacient handicraft Industries that hoivo cretited so  manjrVdelighta foic'iicolleptors. Orgeat  carpet and rug factories; ?iylll rear  thoir looms wheye* patient, hands  havo labored after 'the traditions and  the patterns of th<ij contiirloB.  Gone will bd the featurea tha't  jumuu uxiuniuI-rug?coiieci:ing; a delight to those witii?ine^  ting it ,No longt^ -will variations  In color tell of tbiti exhaustion of  some native dye mixtures or irregularities In pattern ''tijii,tray":-tn;fe7"advont-  of a now natlvo weaver. Th6 Inno-  vatlonti that began with nnallno dyes  and chemical wasboSi will reach their  climax in n uniformity that fo-itches  tho best Amorican '^orientals/'  Xndisocl, progrofja 'In Poraia may  i-nenn ;ino" progre.-in _ at' all, ^ "Who -will  'want 'a.' genuine "orJoii,ta,l rugjf'lt cXlf-  *C<*irfl not a whit1 'fri^bi-'ijtH^^'j-fnechan-  ized product qf tho ippcldent ?  Passenger Train Pooling  Expected    To    Effect    Big    Saving  Under Arrangement  The passenger   train   pooling   arranged fdr in the Montreal-Toronto,  Ottawa-Toronto   and   Montreal-Quebec services/as extended axid effective from March 11, will produce a  total saving of approxbnately 1,000,-  000 train miles per annum,  divided  about    evenly   between   the   C.N.R.  and C.P.R. and on thp basis   of   a  conservative estimate wiil represent  a saving to each   company   of   approximately    $500,000    por    annum.  This  information was  given in tho  House of Commons  by Hon. 7R. J.  Manion,   minister   of   railways   and  canals,   based on a telegram   from  Chairman   C.   P.   FullertOn,   of   tlio  C.N.R. board off trustees .  THlgh Broadcasting Station  To spread Hungarian culture  throughout the world and make ft  possible for nationals residing in  other countries to keep in easy contact with the fatherland, Hungary  will erect the highest radio broadcasting station in the world. . It will  be on an island' south of Budapest.  A trellis work steel tower will rise  932 feet, and a, telescopic shaft on  top will make the total height 1,022  feet.  *f1*BStmtSt*t  New Television Machine  "While excavating for a new building in Kusbondil, Bulgaria, workmen  recently found an aquoduqt in wnich  tho   -'.op-plpa   nootion������5   could   b<v*  removed for ��������� cleaning,  Will  Bo  Heady  For  I>omonstratlon  At Chicago Show  Tho world's Largest television machine, being built at the Horton Steel  Works, Fort HJrlo, N.Y., will bo ready  for demonstrations at tho re-openlng  of? tho Century off rrogL'������*-������?ffik5ill������l-  tion at Chicago on May 1. The builder  of tho machine, IT. A. Sanabria, of  Clilcago, oak! tbo n-i.acli.3iAC) , would  hiVvu a 30-foot tiviwn and its transmitter would weigh moro than 5,000  pounds. It would havo a definition  iiufilclontly largo,to hantlio an bhtiro  scono at one tlmo,  Don't Read This  Unless you are interested itr a  medicints which haa helped  over 700,000 women "and  ���������jirls, Tsik-t* it before ������md nfcet*  childbirth, ot the Change or  whenever ybu arc nervous and  rundown. ���������">& out of iuu soy������  ^It helps me!"  E. RINKHAIH'S  VEGETABLE COMPOUND  KSMM  Wo'ro slipping socially, nays tho  Brandon, Sun, Wc'oent OS Chrlatma-j  oards and only received 41.   , i  7^WrrHBAVV7,  PARA.CAWI    V/AKED l>APEIt  .   Wet tho Green box! ICoop it In your  kltohon always,   Ino-jrponaivo,   >  UAMII/rONt ONVAWO  ���������-"--mtiMrirni iBi innamnii Hammiwii i   m m   n *~  "T"  w..-i isr.. u.   2030 xjoju*  KETTSW.   CEESTOK.   B.  ���������***��������� .aa*/ ������������������   V^X*  S ADVOCATED  Ottawa.���������A national cattle mar-  kettng sch'em'e" wasr'Turged before the  SWvens conamlttee-of the. House of  Commons" byl.\*tt>,vveteran. rancher of  the west'-Roderick' Macleay-'of High'  RIvbi,, AlteCi JTp save, the cattle m-  M������������M������a,j        **W       *Ammmml^Am.*m*mj.w*,*Jm      -������V^ rrV& VU       A*������������&aUI������  rates on export ^'shipments, .;encouragement of -'the United Kingdom  market and/ if necessary, government-imposed' minimum prices fo?  livestock.  It was livestock* day before the  committee, three members of the Ontario legislature, J. El. Jamieson,  Howard Fraleigh and John A.- Craig,  presenting facts and opinions gathered In, connection with operations  of the Toronto stockyards.  It was charged-there was no competitive bidding on the stockyards  and ' that 99 "per cent, of Ontario  tanners would favor Dominion-operation, of the yards.  . Drovers, they said,?were "afraid to  taalce open charges "for fear their  heads will faU ofEJ'  Ontario farmers would favor  changes in bog-grading regulations,  the federal committee was assured,  especially so as to permit segregation of the grades ih the yard and  open bidding. And farmers would  favor also restraining packing plants  from buying direct from, producers  ������ad staying away from .the stoek-  yards until they saw what their requirements would be.  George H> Barr of Regina, representing the Saskatchewan livestock  producers, was a brief witness. He  said exchange fluctuations "were tbe  bane; of western exporters. - suggesting stabilisation by agreement of all  *Sh"^">2 currencies apart from gold  backing and other external factors.  If Canada could not secure Empire  co-operation; it could fall back on a  stabillzaMon fund of its own. reimbursing exporters for the adverse  rates.  Kehirn To China  Aged Chinamen, Hit By Depression,  Beinra -T<������ Canton  Canton, China.���������Thousands of aged  Chinese."arriving at Canton from  North America and other foreign  ports are being given free transportation ?on to their native villages "so  that they may die at their old  homes," according ,*������p 7 a statement  from the ^-Overseas Chinese Relief  Bureau. ,-^Vl*r  The lat^lf^bfficial figures,'.gave  more than ,|3j000,000 Chinese*living  abroad,, but^ within the last* year  thousands of them have returned to  Cant$*a because the world-wide de-  prcsarf^vrobbed them of their jobs or  cos  r>-lem the loss of a lifetime of  aaviMg^/ Most of the returned emigrants;" have been away from 40 to  M' years and are. penniless.  Racial Problem In Washington  awWwainwa.iaiiBai '  Negroes   Are   Barred   From   House  "Restaurant'By Manager     ?' '"  Washington. ���������-- The negro rnclal  problem In the United .States, , always, forming a dark and thunderous  background to immediate economic  troubles, has pushed forward again  .right in the''United States capital. A  big row isT stewing iip over refusal  ojfP, Joi^nsBon-,;',;a? former "l^orUvCaro-  ,. Una. ;State. ,,sonatpr, i-Who' is? *iow man-'  agor of tho house restaurant, to permit serving of negroes wbohavciat-  ' -*���������'' tempted to:;^  -peprosen^ oat.  Code T������ Govern Industry? t  Kitehoncr, ;Pnt.-^-A code?!to povorn  tbo ' furniture    industry   has 7rboeii,  ������irn wn  im Vnr ��������� ynfir'n +hn������ '">M."���������������������l*'Hna*  ..plant workers liore. and vt{Ul bo tpr*  wwtrded to the mass ^uyinjfy probo in-'  Ntlttited'' by Hon. H. H. Stmron������������  saittiaiei.' of trade and commerce at  Ottawa, . Ttyo fttriko leaders claimed  tbey had as much riglit aii employers  or, government ofllclahj to proaorlbe  ffor unfair labor.  -W.  N.  w.: "2tow  t'akkiimimtVMxtmmmm-m. ��������� gma       * mm mmm..  150,003 Persons reported   To   Havo  gale  Been Made Homeless  Tokyo.���������At least. 1,000 persons  were known to have been killed in  a fire which devoured three-fourths  of 'the-fi.city. of Hakodate,' .largest  community in Japan north of Tokyo.  Twenty-five thousand buildings  vyere destroyed- and 150,000. persons  were made -homeless, according to  figures in a message received by the-  minister of communication* from the  Hakodate wireless station on the  outskirts of the ruined city. '  The fire rode an equinoctial gale  which whipped it into a night-long  fury. The city was still burning after  tlie sunrise hour, although the  was* reported abating.  Chimneys toppled by violent winds  set fire to roofs, causing the general  conflagration, reports said. Nearby  suburbs also caught fire.  The Japanese army, navy and  other government agencies were  hastening to the scene to conduct relief work. -  Electric     plants   Twere     destroyedj  soon after the fire broke out andTthe  city *was thrown, into darkness except  for the lurid light off the flames.  One despatch said the city was a  "hying hePv ?and declared that  "through the darkness the refugees  were fleeing from7 death and were  abandoning even the small bundles  Of~ possessions they carried from  their' homes <*7 7^     - 7 7 ?' ���������':  REFUGEfE  FROM VIENNA  League  iveport    Neoessswy. .*��������� Action.,. ��������� '������&-��������� -Be  " Takenln September '"-  "Paxis.-���������It was learned in usually  reiia^el;circles-? *{^a*ivV"SG-v*iet .Russia  has ^"abbut decideci 7to enter tbe  League of Nations and may take the  necessary action to do so at the September assembly.  It was said in diplomatic circles  that soundings taken by Moscow-  leaders had * convinced them, that  entry into the league would not only  be welcome but that a seat on the  league council was assured^ :  A final decision was said to be expected shortly since . the necessary  preliminary negotiations were^iilsely  to be'complicated.    V   - .     *._* Vi  The , Soviets^ must be. officially  recognized by such league members  as Holland, Deaidark, JFiiuaha ana  others with wl-tom she has at present no diplomatic relations. M'-  rt,  IB*  ������*   ���������  waaofl io rnnce  Heir To  Throne  Sees  Soccer  Game  At Wembley  London.���������The Prince of Wales flew  from Sonningdale to see a' "cup  final"* of a new ,kind.-.:atv.;"^Veimbley.  stadium, where the classic soccer  cup matchTwill be played April 28.7  It was the final of the London Occupational Soccer League tourney,  the teams in which were drawn from  the workless men of various metropolitan districts.  Five thousand spectators, mostly  unemployed like the players, gave  an ovation to the prince, who shook  bunds ''with, the players on. both  Greenwich and Wnlthomstow teams  and chatted with several off them.  . Has Faith In West  Toronto.���������"I never had more faith  in western and northern Canada, and  I firmly ^bellevo that' tho future of  Canada Ijcs there," declared^ Rev. W,  G. Brpwn, of Saskatoon^ former  moderator of tho Presbyterian  church, in an address on Western  Canada at the general board of missions. V  Fiivors THIcm If I~Wrned  Ottawa,���������-"I will always be a plo-  blan myself, but I * am in favor of  titles for Canadians, iff tboy are ^restricted to those who really earn  Uiem," E. W. Beatty, prcuidunt of the  Canadian Pacific Railway Company,  observed In an Interview hero, Mr.  Beatty mirtde it plain, however, lie Is  oppoucd to hcroditiU'.v titl.i*.' h*t*i.  7 *?i MoimtU**,-* Hold - iHlniid,;,  Ottnwa.-r-Two momboin of tho  "Uujytu v������taimtiu,u i������u.uujitt)u. irtmco aro  stationed, on Kllcflmerc Island for  tho solo purpose of ret^litlnjg pooses-  oibn of that placo for tbts British  crown, lion. Hugh Gutlirlo, minister  of justice, told W. T. I^ucas (U.r.A.;  Camtb-io'. iii the Hojiise of Commono.  Self-exiled from Austria, Max Winter, former vice-mayor of Vienna,  one of thc_ Jcaders of the Austrian  Socialist Party, is pictured as he  arrived, at New York. Many Socialist leaders fled the country after the  party was outlawed. Winter ia the  first to arrive on this continent.  or Act  For Freer Sale Of Beer And Wino  In Ontario  Toronto.-���������The Ontario government  moved to provide for freer sale of  beer and wine in the province. In the  dying moments of a dreary session  tho government surprised tbe legislature into frenzied applause with  presentation of the long-waited and  much discussed bill.   ?.  The measure provides:  1 -Sale of "beer and -wine with  meals in dining rooms in standard  hotels and such other places, which  would include restaurants and clubs.  a.*j the board may decide.  2 Sale of bser by the glass in  refreshment rooms in standard  hotels, and in Veterans' and labor  union clubs.  3. ,Pull control wil! be maintained  by the liquor control board.  4. The board may dispense -with  the present permit system.  Le boa*  ���������jr     j-  permit adver  tising in newspapers and by radio.  6. The board may grant permits  for the 7r*oa3������ztipUoa off beer and  wine at banquets.  Favors National Bank  Resolution   Will   Be   Considered By  TO a*"!       TjuvtalafnaA  ������.~. m*.     a.m*Q������ >.. ...mmmmmmm  Victoria.���������-The British Columbia  legislature -will consider a resolution  which would, if passed, place it on  record as favoring a national banking system for the purpose of making- national, provincial and municipal credit available for governmental  expenditure.  The public accounts | committee  adopted o. resolution to' this effect.  The matter was brought up by G. G.  McGeor, K.C. -, (Lib., Vancquver-Bur-  rard). "Private finanoing would not  be affected.  Bombiitg In Berfo  tmam*mmmmm*mmmw*  Explosion Wreclcs   Taxi   Of   Jewish  Owner Of Motion Picture  Theatre  Berlin.���������A tin can .filled with high  explosives was hurled on the famous  Unter "Den Linden' and wrecked a  taxi. containing David-Oliver, Jewish  owner of. a motion picture theatre..  First, reports which raced through  Berlin that the, bombing was an attempt to assassinate Hermann Wilhelm cjoermg, premier^ o*f Prussia  and close. associate of Chancellor  Hitler, .were denied. Evidence indicated it was a plot against the life  of Oliver.  The automobile was wrecked, near  the intersection off the avenue with  the Wilhelmstrasse, and Oliver's  chauffeur was seriously injured.  Members of the family of thc theatre owner, a native of Austria but  for *35 years a resident of Berlin, refused ot discuss the affair. He was  "at home," it was said.  It was at his theatre recently that  anti-Jewish demonstrations resulted  -in* the banning of the Sim, "Cather-  (nA   mx.a   /-i ���������J-������>   .������,..* <..._>.������_   -cna_~8._4.-u  .������������������^n. .     am..^  ���������  ^^.m-^mmm,-    -     aW������������^v.������������j.a������,        i .11... ..rm^m .. ,  Bergher, a Jewess.  Rumors that Goering had been  seen to drive past the corner shortly before the explosion lent color to  tl!c stoty that he was the' intended  victim, but these met a vigorous  denial from police.  The premier, they said, was attending .the ceremonies opening a  Ship lock at Niederfinow at the time.  Poilce offered 5,000 marks (about  $1,985) reward- for information to  clear up the mysterious explosion.  Could Render Good Service  Senate Well Fitted To Carry On Inquiries States Buchanan  Ottawa.���������The senate could render  good service by carrying on inquiries, Senator W. A. Buchanan  told "the upper house in continuing  the debate on-the suggestion that  more legislation be initiated there.  Inquiries should be held into unemployment and immigration. No legislative body in Canada had the: experience of the senate and was, there-  fore^ fitted for such-work. -       ��������� --  ei<--^ ��������� m. ...^    ^y-.^^J-^.^.^.^."       ^a^kt.^.^^x%%. j,       ai.^  M3KZM*d,X. JM.       JL*XMX*MJLMXi An,. X+ODXsM. J.8J&U. XrASX?  contiflvutipn the senate had njafle to  tbe pockets of the farmers of Western Canada .by safeguarding rates on  flour and wheat in the Crow's Nest  Pass agreement. A frequent criticism of the senate was that it was  made up of reactionaries. If this  were true the senate would have  taken the part off the railways in  1010, but did not- and saved the  preferential rates for western farmers. ��������� .  When the "Klondike railway proposal was rejected by the senate, the  late Sir Clifford Sifton had said he  would not test public opinion on any  measure rejected by tho senate.  May Cut Interest On Loans  Toronto.���������The Globe said in a despatch from its Ottawa correspondent  that considerable progress was evident ih the government proposal to  obtain agreement from loan companies for reduction of interest rates  on loans to farmora.  PRINCE GEORGE REACHES CAPE TOWN  i?4xJffes*:-q  t&iiijai������.!  fiV RAMI ������TIfI  ai  aa .bb .  IN THE FUTURE  Ottawa.���������Complete' iiationalization  of radio broadcasting *%aa, still in the.  distant future and taking' over by  the Canadian Radio-. Broadcasting  Couftuuiaaioii oi'ihe 60-odd privateiy-  owned^tations remained only a "pious  hope," Hector Charlesworth,. chairman of the commission, told the  radio, commission .of ths House of  Commons.  In the meantime, so t~hat those in  isolated districts may not be deprived  of good radio, new licenses for privately-owned stations ' have been  granted.  Financial stringency had prevented full development of radio along  the lines laid down by the legislation of 1932, Mr. Charlesworth said,  but a vast improvex-teat had bees  made and further development would *  To W7 A. Beynon (Conservative,  Moose7 Jaw),; who asked if it were  true that a Regina station had been  ordered to spend $16,000 to put. the  plant La. order, or close up, Mr.  Charlesworth said that was not  quite thei proper" picture.?? 7  The station had been advised of  certain improvements necessary and  he expected the owners would be  glad to make them.      *  Mr. Charlesworth corrected a  statement he made oh his last-appearance respecting the readers of  Canadian newspapers.  On that occasion, speaking of news  broadcasts, Mr. . Charlesworth was  quoted as saying 80 per cent, of the  people of Canada never saw a' dally  paper.  "Apparently that was what I  said, but it was certainly not what  I intended to sas-,'' Mr.; Charleswbrthv  declared." "What I meant was that  80 per cent, of the people did not see  an afternoon paper until after the  evening news broadcast."  ;ei Surplus  Britain "Expects Farther.,Increase At  Jfcnrt Of Fiscal Xear.  London.���������Another increase in the  current, surplus was recorded, with  the end of the fiscal year only 11,  days away, bolstering the expectation off s budget surplus of around  $150,000,000.  Latest figures, those for last week,  showed revenue exceeded expenditures $34,000,000, bringing the cur-  a=e������t s'urpiiis to I?1jIO,000,OGO', after including the United States War Debt  fund and sinking fund payments,  which were not provided for in the  budget a year ago. -  The current surplus of $110,000,000  compares with a current deficit of  $200,000,000 at this date a year,  ago. '   .. -.  Train Wreck fo Russia  Thirty-Tlireo Persona Aro Reported  Killed And Slxty-Klight Injured  Moscow. ���������- Thirty-three persona  were killed and 08 Injured in the  wreck of two trains near Sverdlovsk.  The wreck occurred nine, days ago,  but word of it did not become, public here until recently.  Despatches said a local passenger  train, travelling at high speed, ran  through a closed semaphore at  Tavatul, and collided with a freight  train.  The responsible employees are already on trial.  ThW is the fourth such catastrophe reported within a month.  ������������������?���������--.;.. Next'Stopi'lB7:Recovbri)*,'?'7  Hamilton, Ont.���������"This country baa  fought economic depression with  courage and fortitude, the next groat  development la recovery," nald Prime  Minister R. B. Bennett, addressing  the' Ilamntcr., Brantford and district  branches off the Canadian Manufacturers Association hero.  N**������������1WB '^"H -vi'*An-*M-t* W*f *!���������,  Our picture shows Prince George driving frofti the docks at Capo Town  with General Hortxog, Prlmo Miriister, oii tbo way to Govemmpnt House.  Thia w-to the t\vnt ntctgo? of the Prlnco'ii Hour of South Airloa.  Klwanln Oonvontlon  , Lothbridge.���������D. H. EUton, K.C, governor of the Wostcin Canada diutilet,  Klwanls International, announced  that tho annual district convention  will be held August b-7* The com-*  ventlou will bo held horo, *MNwwVkJJ JiWtim'U HW  9mta**^lmmmTmtmn'a^mim4mA.  IIW ifclllWUli.   **  MmkKkuite*.*m)mm?,  A**kmAmmamAam4wA*m  SB.  THJS   CKJKSTU^   KtfiVlJKW  Send your  greet trigs, by  longdistance  teleiyHone.  i\r.va  here,  Whatever the observance���������  Easter, Mothers Day, birthday, wedding anniversary���������the  long-distance telephone is ready  to'carry your greetings to faraway friends and dear ones.  How pleased they will be to  hear your voice over the telephone! Acd . how delighted  you will be, too! Hearing the  voice of one away is the next  best thing to seeing him.  Send your erecting by longdistance telennone. "~  time is coming, if not  when the cemetery should be  taken over by the village authorities. . '-.  "While the company, under the  Act,-is shorn of profits and. from  the nature of things is self' stop-  porting in principle, there are/ of  course, welfc defined' limits to its  capacity to iuiprove its" property  under existing conditions. Were  the cemetery to be taken over by  the village no doubt some' little  more could be done from year  to year to preserve and add to  the scaniity and { sentiment  associated with such; places, .while  stiil retaining some measure of  self- supporting feature.   '������  Not ing beyond a change in  authority and responsibility is  thereby involved. Much has  been done but the growth of this  valley and the characteristics of  its people would seem to-dictate  that either the company should  be re-organised as a private  ven-  rnust be laid before tbe legislature  within 15 days of the opening off  the next session. If a majority  of the members of the legislature  do not think' that Premier  Pattullo Has acted in the bes;i)n^  terests of the province, they ��������� can  choose a new leader. The. premier, in other words, will sinipl^be  acting as the managing director  'of accompany, the company" being the province of British  *T        A** mm jm    am     g������     mm.     m  /w m&&** jrau raw  x.mmmVmmm.      m.mmA   iC  t..*.    ^.H.^.*.  X.M3.MMSX**. vaiau  II.  MB,   xvim4jyv  .*uw������*  UIICUWIO  vuc  ������ji    tiiivac  I H|||-Bi|Sy   TnlHrshnriH   ftn  1\UV1UIIUJ      IVlVfUIUIlV   ^ llvi  LIMITED  THE CRESTON RFVgFISjf  mt mj mam* ^^  ��������� *w mm** ^*Ar     mt      mm** atw w        <m w w,   ^a"    ** kmrnm wB\a7  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U-S. points.  C. P. HAYES, Editor and Owner  *r .evs.jl*a a.,  %jr A-ar%    m.M%  axAn. ox!  lxs Scild ill lilt itllliilli  desceiiMttaltS  I k.^mm..  I I.UIC  originals*  and  t eir  duly safegcarded, or the village  should take the undertaking over  as a definite responsibility in the  *        *���������    i  do not approve of his actions  they can dispense with his  services.  "The members of the present  provincial government have been  criticised for doing nothing to  carry out their pre-election pledge  of "Work and Wages." The first  session of the legislature is almost  over and no government undertaking which will better conditions   in the province has been  Creston wiil have no fall fair in 1934.  This decision was reached at the annual  meeting of the Agricultural Asa'���������elation  on Mnnday night, which was not largely  attended. President Chas. Sutcliffe wins  ebai*-man,4and cast the deciding vote  against holding the fall fair. -" In brdervto  keep tbs association alive omcers for this  year W^r������; elected a* follows: Presidebt.  Chas. Sutcliffe; ������-ecrrta**y, E. W. Payne*;  dlre^ors.. Mrs. W.Fraaer, Mrs Maxwell,  D. Bradley, John Murrell. Percy Boffey.  K. W. McLaren. E. Craigie, and A. F.  Rudd End Saat Moon of. wyrindei.  m**aamaaa.aaeai  .���������.at^BBBBBBaifglS 8S'  '.'-'-'" "  *****  .y������j  M������  e%m*mxr\. %mmm.m\r$  8Baai������uwiavc\a.  UVIVO    LBVff    UVOUC  ^mrnrnmi*-  nail..  T>n4-������-B.11j^  J. uvxuiiw  *-Umm  MILK FORSALE���������Any quantity as  desired."*   D. tiearmonth, Creston.  COW FOB S^LE���������Jersey. 3 years old,  second calf,'will freshen soon, $46. W.A.  Spotswood, Erickson.  20-25 acres, some improyesnents; $100  down payment, balance after two years.  Enquire Review Ofli ce.  Announcing a full line of  ."' ';V^or^^a^jf^$s..- .-.:���������  Shoes for Men!  ������������������. ,. -��������� ���������  7 v?\   y. ; ,������*''   '.    ��������� ' ���������    ,,  ���������  Men's Black Elk Shoes  ���������a  tough?-; We^ng^Work  SKato   m^stav  *fitfa|itr.eliT|e. wifcih  Chrome -&!tW;uf%it-^-^^iid:  se^vn. Exceptional value  todav afS2WS.7?-v  The Soecial Powers Act  In political circles some alarm  frla-QkATl arVaTtOQ f-aOirS  UWi* VkVUVVU  by  *."t.~  cut;  IK-W  attitude which the government  has taken towards present conditions. We give* our readers an  editonaffrom the British Columbian, New Westminister, a newspaper which cannot be said to  support the government at  a* Vie-  Cemetery Management  J.f*mmn  T4-      g.^.^. ...g  4-~  ��������� m.. ��������� ���������^  ���������^*.4".l  uui.il  next session \o introduce legislation which he has found it impossible to prepare in the short  time since his election to office.  Therefore   he   has asked to be  'rTrVroKr-ATARTir i������������venthe necessary authority to  GUYCONblABl^. ^^y   out his7 plans after   the  legislature adjourns.  "Frem.er Pattullo and his cabinet as soon as the session is over,  will be in a position to inaugurate  their "Work and Wages"  programme.  "Among other things thev can  stimulate activity in the development of the vast natural resources  of the -orovln^v-" - -    - ,_  <sThey can end the present dispute between operators and employees in numerous logging  camps, thus helping to put the  lu.hbering inxlustry. back oii its  FULL GOSPEL TABERKABLE  ������������������ g^simnrsGOmwTASm  REV, P. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  ���������iSU&fQAYm APRIL, f  *fe>tn#-������.rrr   m^r.-cxt7>-wT-  rtmrtrrm^rvr. a j������������ ��������� ������������������  aivaw xw . vy������ka^i4^jcv: fcj������-������JU.v������v^JLr���������-*������.8.'U p.iu.  0.-���������J-��������� e������_a 8     .. ci :-i "_ui__j.  i_t   ouiiuay  acuuyi.     f3|f0vmi  bj������Sj*v������������ hsbbvu  for the children.-   J*'p.mir^Rey." J. E.  jfitBity wi������5 brin-*" ths EssS^'-r^-jJsssgs*  CRESTON���������11.00 a.m., Sunday School.  and Bible Class.    12.00 a.m., Morning  worship.   Evangelistic -������ervice] at 7.30  ��������� p.m.   Subject, "He is Ripen and Hath  A   m*k*%^hm%wkm*miw\     ** A������t        mmi94t*A*-m'jt\W*     ���������-**** ****** mw ������*A    %km*9    +1+**  tt*Mry*mAmAX**smA **lU     ������Ml������ta3VbA     ' AAmk������A*������rmWM^%i    WmT^J..    t*MV  pastor..     ... ��������������������������� ;7v   .  MID WEEK SERVICES���������Tuesday������?(90  p.m., Bible study on Book of Ephesi  ana. Friday, 8.00 pum., Cottage prayer  .meeting. ' s7  THE GHURGH WITH A WELGOMEi  OiliE!  Men's Egress Qxfords and  ,f\ '" '      * ' i ' -V -  See the Hunter's16*imh  Hiking Shoes.,  m  ;     .   .-   .     .     \\.         1* ���������     ��������� ���������       ���������  ',   -!; ��������� :���������'���������  '-..-���������  A  ;.-���������    u. ;';    '.-,���������     .^-i    ���������'"���������<������.���������. -���������?!* ���������j'-^-V5*t<VlV*  m  ���������    ���������Ci'������������������������������������ ��������������������������������������������������������������� '"���������:::' ;*;t...'. .ry������>i-r> .������������������  m  a  A  at  ���������-':V...R#^^iC>N-  |2<Baa������aBIBeiB������aBBBlBAWBiaiaa������aiar.������aiv'ir'i,BittaM'*������BiB|*-*E  POUND  DISTRICT AGT  Editor Review:  Sir,���������May I ask the courtesy of  the situation fairly well.  ��������� "Premier   Pattullo,   in   asking  the legislature to pass his Special  Powers Act, is merely taking a  step which will enable his cab-  afTt^-Stfetf*  Vflur  .-,_ Jt.-.  attention, and in particular that  of the village council, to our  cemetery,  I ikiiow little. of the Creston  Cemetery Company, other than  that it was formed in the early  history of Creston by certain of  its pioneers to provide a lasting  rest place for its dead, and that  HO.    O      atio-rAl^rala^lzn*     T      hoira        f^.r\A  ~.^.      mm        mmmmmmam*m.mm.mm-\.m ^ .mmm . m.f -mam.mm  willing, a place therein when the  time shall come.  inet to deal with any matter aris-  ^awamaw*-  *3 km mm*******    4t-\m*>.    MAwi-        mw������m*>.mA  f   mwmm af-L^t ^*<^4������ .  ��������� g������v   uiSS S*ig������C    S^iS^   maw"ft- E*     **,^Cfe3       --jf-y-gi^iBs,*way  the necessity of calling, ^a. special  session. .He:has a cohjinanding  majority in the house atitd any  measure which his government  introduced would be sure of  passage. But so much time of  each session is wasted in useless  debate that it is difficult, if not  impossible, to do a year's work in  tHs short tline the legislature is  in session. With passage of the  new   act British   Columbia will  feet.  "They canlsecure^^1!3 farm*,      ���������..     -,     *:-������k---..    ,    ., -  er a to re|fete^8^cul^^SS^^  "They can lend-money to industries, enabling them to expand their opera ions and Jthus  hire more employees.       \    ���������  ��������� *   ��������� -* -      ' -'        -i*        *- . -v ������������������*���������-.'*. *���������  "They hope to eliminate the  dole in British Columbia by offering work and. wa ges to those at  present unemployed. .  FORMB  7 j,;' .'.     SECTION 5   .''*���������  Whereas notice has-been duly given of  the intention .to -conustitute tne fo lowing district as a pound district under the  provisions of Section 3 of the "Pound  Distriot Act" viz:- AU that certain portion or tract ot land in the Neison-Crest-  on Eiectoroi District, in tbe vicinity of  Alice Siding, more particularly described  in Notice appearing in the British  Columbia Gazette of January 25th, 1934  at pages 101 arid :102  Aua-whereas objection to the constitution of such proposed, pound district������has  been rvc-eived from eight. proprietors of  land within sneb proposed pound district  Therefore notice^ is hereby given that  ths auajority of tu-e- proprietor* of land  within tiKTiabave deseribed dssirict must,  _ -jwitnin 30 days from the. ptistingTend pub-  Returnleave tatfauMopby Apr.Z ^^^^."^t^t    Ulie: form required by Section 5 of the  ���������'Pound District Act" or otherwise such  proposed pound district will no: be con-  8tituted.--;/.-.-.,-;..'.,;.���������-.,-������--���������. -  Dated this 26th day of February. 1934.  |V-   - j! vi*. "^.^C^&Mae^ONAt.D.  p '   Minister of Agriculture.  ��������� NOTE���������The "word ^proprietor" in tbe  ''Pound District Act" means any bolder  or occupier of land. under whatever tenure, 7 or any superintendent, overseer,  servant or other person acting for and on  bebalf of such holder or occupier.  "Vir%4-rwrr%mymm   *������U   ar>A*-*������+c.  ������������������������   rf"-"������������������������������*5������!������  uvvn.WJJ  %������MM   ^���������UJIIIKJ   bjj   vuuuu������%  SINGLE FARE  for "Mound trip  Going March 31 to April 1  FARE and one  Beturn leave destination by Apr* 3?  ^Minimum fas^"FIFTV? csnW^  ~  Apply Ticket Agent'  last call on our shares to the  present I know nothing of its  operations or with whom lies the  authority and the responsibility,  but I know that time is taking  its toll of those pioneers, and while  the Cemetery Act makes adequate provisions in the public  interest, does it not seem that the  From the day when we paid the have    a    government   which   is  capable of functioning in the fullest sense during the 12 months of  the year.  "The Premier has no desire to  become a "dictator." All ordinances, decrees and transactions  under the act must be advertised  in the British Columbia Gazette  and all transactions under the act  -V ��������� lA I   A t A ��������� lilfc ��������� a-ft a  '���������fc   iiW������a#   I  m% m *\ Uittk m A n m% t  4������a<lirAl a#ll. B*fl>tA������a#l^lrf1fc-||-^-^'^l   **      **'   ^^ A.A - Jk - A.- A- Am.- A^A J.Jfc._^aV������.a<L.  wrnm  "They may not succeed but indications are that they will make  an honest effort to carry out the  promises which contributed in lio  small degree to their" success ?at  the polls last October."  II   j^Qiir  LAXTON'S PROGRESS  The best pea in cultixatson.  pea crop.  Grown everywhere as the main  LITTLE MAR VEL  The extra early pea.  this district.  Ex.ellent flavor.   Heavy cropper in  S  FLOWER SPECIALS  XXX Ramona Strain of Giant Flowering Petunias : Exhibition Pansies : XXX Ruffled Spencer Sweet X^eas and Giant  Comet Asters in 5 and 10 cent} packets.  FROM OLD QUEBEC���������first flow Maple Syrup  Let us include your order for GENUINE MAPLE SYRUP.  We are ordering the highest quality syrup ���������produced from  orchards of mature rock maple trees.  CJeimine Grimpi, per 100'lbs ��������� $2lSi50-'.;  1 '   ^'���������''"        Ontario Grown No. 1 Alfalfa Seed ., ���������! .'": "    ''���������"'"  y  ifGSlOBi   raeSTlSrS   BilSflitifQ  Serves the Valley.        .-    :        Serves the Pass *j  t|Tr^ r^-ray n'Mrti ar-a^-ii'imbu* rty-iri|ii|rir'i*M'���������y-fttW -riaf* W *" "ip*���������j***" ���������mf'^���������iy" rij|-'"*a^|'***'|aj*r"*"|i*���������^m.^fm.^.-.^.myi^^M^mmj^m^^my^.^^.m^.my^.^ ^jm  A Rhyme About the 'Reps.9  A Rep. hoop team has our town;  A claHsy bunch are they;  Twice only they've been down.  And victories, what say, hey 1  Marge, dark haired leader of the crew,  Has assigned herself to-guard.  And believe me, when I tell you,  To get her sure is hard.  To pair with Marge is Mary,  A ataiwurt lassie she; ������.., .  She often feels contrary  . And takes them on her. knee.    .  Nora ip the centre^ -,'.  You may think she's **low, "  But come on out to see her;   i*  She certainly can go. 7  Nelllb is a forward,    .  A storlinc; olayor there.  Her daBhinga flashing (rushes  Kppn the enemy in .the nir:  Margie is a &harpBhoq|w:  She flcoren from anywhere;  And straight for the bHBlcet  Tbo ball goes through, the air;  Dot and Mollio nro spares  But do not judco frbiiri, that;  Thoy arc classy playera,777  And get them slim or f������t. ;  More apsron are Liz and, Ada;  ..Thoy cpmbtheir-iiuir iu curls,  B'Ut WalOil tliuy. wurk, O UU^!  Its harder far than girls.  Nqw,.������irlB you'vo all been mentioned,  . ^.-Antl tiiere's-not much tp..say;,.., ,  S, tllailiili you V-ui'^ i������������ui'UJ'y8 '".''  -  You certainly can play  Fred Mm-ttllol*theHklppor;     '���������'���������'���������'���������  Me tells them how to naafei rthd cheek,  And if no other way will do -  Ho gom them by the' "ricck.  Then, rtnidombor, Harry's eh*iirman.  While Katie RiinrdH thn puma,  K.<*������*Bf.  ��������� ������m.m.tr  *S ml   "'  its.***-*      r*a      <*������  *w***������      *wfcv������       wm,  ���������  advantages  Money Carried in 11 .}ii?eis*y7to  spend on -t*r������fles orvitiay be lp*������"  or stolen.  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bank  will accumulate rapidl-y.  Small or larce accounts "are welcome**  THE CJAN^ya^l^  C5F COMMEHCE    -  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Rcocrve Fund $20,000,000  oat  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbes,, Manager.  "C  "BB|i������B'1������  And Earl manaaeH nnd |tcrlbble������  But my job���������It's worflt*-.  HoopHtnr.  ahg^mtm    MWAiU    t���������^jmrna ^Jjmmmim.     Maaattllh.   f^tAmAtk jffiaWia^tt   /S Jlm\      JifA     HI mmOWimt  ml    affift     J* ^(BijSjaaW ' A\m\ JSfjgB^^      m^M\      lk\w^mtmm ������P^B>ik   liflmmmMmW'   Mmm    m%  ffmmggmm   gmm iT^JJfr***^*        P^ LmjP.I\I 8^ I III C*        J*\      , kimW m^I^mmm^immm) afw  Big or work well into the top six inches of soil  Elephant Brand Complete 5-10-& Fertilizer at tbe rate  of 2 to 3 ounces (heaped teaspoons) per, square yard. Use  tho lighter application if much manure ia used. BARN  MANURE is low in phosphate and it needs "this high  phosphate chemical fertilizer to make a- balanced  plant  For LAWNS  af. 7*t(t ilty ttihfat*  Km HO, 5  (Early Sflriptg)  A.::tnontsim Sulphate  ,    (Burins seaswi)  *'Fertilized grass ,.  keeps down weeds*"  Othor ELEPHANT Brand  OomnlBte f Biilllzars  8-10-8   ���������   4*10-10  Por ROOT CROPS.  '6-10-10 LIGHT SOIL-.  4-12-4 ORALN,  ' 4-8-12 PEAT $0IL;  MADE BY  For Heavier Soils  . ,   .-, f  -iUSlfi'V 7  ELEPHANT Brand  ; AMMONIUM  ���������  ���������PHOSPHATES  3-14*0  16*20*0  The Consolidated Ailnine& Smalfine Gomiiany of Canada  YFVMIL.,    ^.O- LIMITED THiS   UKJBtft'JWfl   KJKVLKW  j5 /  &^oca.i ana  irersonal  35,000 Sj"ed easier"*- brook i?out eggs  were deposited in Com Greek by the  .fishery department last week.  Mrs. Clark of Winnipeg, Man . arrived  at the end of the week on a visit with  here daughter, Mrs. John A Fraser.'  *   "  Creston wil) bave no/all fair this year.  This was decided at the annual meeting  of the Agrlcultur^LAssbciation on  Monday night,      yj ��������� tit  FOR  SALE���������'76-foot   building lot: in  Creston. "bo***"*-   ���������������������������������*"���������.������������   m>w.  noanital.      ...          appiy  TlfTTf -rx-WKt*-.  -J4J11JXJJLZ<*\Z  ������ m*.mm.  UXJXO-  O*     1BVI1.  \F8tfU.  Nickel^Crf^ton.  ,   FRXjrr^*&l������ANCH  FOR* rent���������is  acres,   fmlt. trees, .raspberries and hay:  married couple "preferred.   Apply  John Arrowsmith, Creston,  Mrs.  %mt'; V aaa*-.  Lxmm juiinun  'i?������ywr, ������sMKta8rir. psiacor at-  the Full Gospel MU������ioiiu let ton Friday  for Kimberely to assist with the work at  that point for a few weeks.  At the.-annual meeting of Creston  Farmers' Institute Wednesday afternoon.  W. S. McAlpine was elected president,  with P. R. Truscott. secretary.  F. V. Staples returned on Thursday  last from Kelewna. and report? peach  trees in the extreme southern Okanagan  as coming almost into bioorn.  RANGE FOH SALE���������AU.wbi e enam  el nickel trim range, with water front,  used 38 months.   "West Kootenay Power  & Light Company, Lata., Ajreston.  Mrs. Harry Hewat and son, Wilfred,  who have been on a visit witb her par  ents, Mr. and Mrs. F. LaBelle, left, for  Kamloops at the end of the week,  The Kootenay River is running, considerably higher than the normal end-of-  March flow���������as much as four feet, according to reports from Bonners Ferry.    *-7  ST. STEPHEN'S  FP,ESBYTlP.:AN GHUP.Gii  Minister; Rei. A. 0, TbnaseH, 0.6.  SUISI&AY, APRiim f '*  ���������at A  afkAk    _    .  kT* -���������  .������_ .   tTw _*_ *���������  iv.au a-m.���������ounaay school       .  11.30 a.m.���������Morning Worship.   Subject:  "The Ressurectfon of Christ Question  ������C cuati vyOraOiiOrf.teii.... ...  7.30 rp;**n.���������:Svenins , Ssryice. Sacred  Cantata. "The Day of Resurrection,"  by J. Lincoln Hall, by an augmented  choir.  A CORDIAL WELCOME TO ALL.  ooxliuju^u uxf������o���������3 choice home  sites in Block 20, west��������� side Creston  Avenue, opposite hospital. Apply E.  Johnson or K. E. Paulson. Creston.  Notices are out for the annual meeting of shareholders of Creston Valley Cooperative Association in Trinity United  Church haii on Wednesday afternoon.  F-QRSALE OR EXCHANGE���������Reconditioned cars, Essex sedan Ford coupe,  Chevrolet coach, in first-clatsa shape.  -"���������-"See rights Connell MotOtSj-���������Erickson.  *" " .'        V    a.~,    . '",   -ui  yJD. MacDonald, of "Trail, a^istant  general manager of West Kootenay Power & Light Company, Limited, was here  .. 8. 3 ^M.      J.*.���������      _J.   .^11,.  t������il   1,-UniUU'IV    UUaiJHsaa      mm .   bus.     ���������=.������������������-   -_���������-    LBIR  week   " ������������������-;���������-  Misses Marjorie Hamilton and Jean  Henderson will represent Cretan badminton* club at the West Kootenay  shuttle' tournament which commences at  Nelson to-morrow. ,  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  were well pleased with their. Easter sate  of work and afternoon tea in the church  hall on Saturday afternoon, at which the  turnover was about $45. ..* ���������    ;���������-...  '���������. Creston Valley Stockbreeders' Association *meet3 in annua! session .Saturday  afternoon, 3lBt, at 2 p.m., at the.office of  forester, J. P_ MacDonald. G. Sutcliffe  is the retiring president.  Tbe annual mceting'of Cre^td^ Tennis  Club will be held at the town hall, at 8  p.m.,.Tuesday, April 3rd._ Ail interested/]  in tennis are invited.     John Murreii is  thi retiring president.  The real springlike weatner that prevailed up till Wednesday's* small sized  blizzatd and snowfall got the baseball  talent into action. ���������- Alice Siding players  had their first workout on Sunday.  FOR SALE���������2 horses find harness,  wagon, democrat, plow, .garden, tools,  kitchen cabinet, kitchen .������*bje, chairs,  sealers, crock, potatoes, mow^r, cutter,  water hose.   A. WisegarbarpCregton,  Mrs. Ben Byer and children' arrived  from Picture "Butte, Alberts;'on Friday,  rand are guests of Mr. ahd Mrs. Bob  Byrne. Mr. Byer, who has been working at Anyox, arrived some days before.  It was announced at the end of the  week that $32,000 has been appropriated  for this year's upkeep of roads in the*  Nelson-Creston constituency, t which is  about tbe .same as wa- available last  year. '--.-'  QUA Li i V Fuss's  l������f  YMIiRF  r   at aai m aBBFaa.  PHUHE 52L  er������ij^  ���������  "W^IlR  P.O. Box 31  nnrCT-fHi  PH0KE19  WtfOmLESASmS  RETAIL.  IM8H& ft Y j'������ ^s&rii n&fiM j % MMsMm3M^  liip Dial  13 cakes PALMOLIVE and  1 pkg Princess Soap  *r*#_2   A3 ItiKCff,  IV/1 ....  Ellison's GraketS Wheat  foi  ib.  pkg.  31  ir  IB  CANADA, PRIDE  maple   SYRUP  a������.ar-aa. wtu        kja al *w*m&������.  37-oz* tin���������64c.  Guessing Contest  Watch our windows.  per tut  mj   J*k"V  12c*  ��������� r.v"'    :���������::    ?'-���������  .    :-."������������������''./    _      ,.7 jj."   V^V: 'SJ'...'   .?'  v &hinm 7.^2'.^C.7-.,  -\.Am*<"��������� ~  ere in the malls at  n?ot vross.  1 W ������ %&%M wLV-l-ii...;,!  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������McCormio  Deering   cream   separator.-   McCormic-  nfl.M.ff P S^eC .r U . ^nmrnmrnxT.    mramm       OSaamf "noava  3*% xS wagon gear. 12-blade Deering  dis? - harrow, 6 blade John Deere disc  harrow. 7 J^ ft. International field culti.  vator. , Baby carriage. Quantity Swede  turnips. V. M..V-������sseur, Little Ave.,  Creston.  Ift^-UJiiSa^a  -.���������     - ~  mT  dozen  k  ���������   *W  m m.* ******  Frusfe Dally  1  i'i, la'VfJi  4 Gk&imWrz. ������f^s'  mm9mm4%m? Jfi  *re*fsAs������������ a ������s^ S  THE MOST ECO-j  NOMICALFOKDJ  SEVER OWNEO1"  wYaa^t   w*.f*-**A *\*\r.   m  w*%A*m   kkkJktA*.to   ������  .\he/en3 of the week.     Ths ra������-e u wu  held at f������ miiis, but wit   the iiquor prof  its and other grants gone it is doubtful if  this favorable rate can - be  maintained  beyond 1934.  Mr. and. Mrs. W. M. Archibald were .  I Spokane visitors a few days' at the end j  at the week witb their daughter. Mrs: J. (  M. Warren.   A son (Jamea Monroe) was  born tQ.Mr. and Mrs. War rep.- od March  19th an that city. ,f  It is announced that (Re/.) N. G.  Smith, who was student pastor of Creston Presbyterian Churcb "last year, will  this summer Abe in charge at Grand  Forks. Jtie has been at Knox College,  Toronto, the past six months ,  The ideal soring weather that has been  in evidence since the first of the month  was temp** rarily terminated Wednesday  tiiorning when, quite -a. g~ue afom tue  north, followed by snow, was encountered, but temperatures were    ild.  ry.  We admit that the  power, speed and all-  around performance of  the new Ford V-8 are  amazing ��������� thrilling, in  the full meaning of the  (word, '.But 7we,,7?c!aini  there is nothing so satisfactory as this car's  great economy. Owners  teii us it costs less to  operate and maintain  than any Ford they ever  owned. Gas and oil  ���������'��������� co^dbttaj^ibtt'-i'S low;' repairs are  practically  unknown.  ������������������'Ii1. -'���������''������������������-'���������.   : 7'' -7??, -,-..-',,���������'    ���������.',,.'  E^.,.^ ig y        ^ ^| ^jtii^.  ^juti^.   i^Nte^ tmmmi * &^������  w*mpmMaim lTI.^ia#\a^.ar\l<i������������������('''*-*������#  ;/****    WL' m~\   jk.'^SfM      !  S mm  BA   HI Mill      JMW   H   mm Bwa  Earl Christie left on Tuesday for Vancouver. He has a position in prospect  and also hopes to figure in coast baseball  the coming season. For the past few  years he has been id ntilled with baseball and has played a flashy game at  shortstop as well as at the bat for Creston senior baseball team, and should be  able to hold his .own in any company.  The finest musical treat Creston' haa  had in years will be presented at Trinity  United Charcbi on7Tuesday evening,  April 3rd. when the boys' choir of  StrPaurs'Church, Nelson, "will be here  and will offer a programme featuring  most everything in the musical line,  along with a few literary numbers. The  admission is 35 cents, and programme  commences at 8 o'clock..  Easter Sunday evening, April 1st, the  sacred cantata' "-The Day of Resurrection/* by J. Lincoln Hall, will be presented at.St. Stephen's Presbyterian.C-Hurcb.  Soloists in the augmented choir will be  Mrs. T. Laceya-Mr������. R. Hassard, Mrs.H.  Langston^Mrs. G, KellyTMias L.Barner  and Mr. ju. Langston. Tbe cantata is in  two parts and forma -a short evening of  sacred pr-ise of; chorus, quartettes, and  solos.   The -public cordially Srtvited.  I)  t ' * '        "���������.-- ...-'���������*���������,' . ���������",' ,. -. - ���������' ���������*.  -+���������- A~'f*'-^r *-lA-jf:*iA.- A"'^i A-^     A" A ���������^ ���������-*���������** ���������"���������*������������������*��������� -^ ."*���������>���������  A.A.  >.A.A.a\.A.A.A.A-afc.A.at    Mm.Mm.^.  1  Steady Heat iii Your Home  Insures Better Health  -    .  Don't gamble with yoi|r health by having varied temperatures in your borne when you can get  <3alt Coal.    WHdfii-eLump  1 .i/Vjkltll.'Wjl"  TRUCKING and HAULING  i/Avreujit.  ~~ atfcen"tiOgj������  Large or small jobs given  ������%?   I^_e ..i.ym-*v>**^jc%.lii'^������ ���������#- ������������������-*��������� -;  COAILh    WOOD,       FLOU^JR...... FEED  v'WW'ir^'V'^'W^'W "w.C'W w'J'v*'V'^!"J'a.l,Ll"-ie'U,1mialm MJj'o1  'g'g'g'g1  v;v 4< v  ^���������d%.o.^.<������.^.A.ah.o.aiB.^nA a  Wynntiel  Mr.  Cranbrook  visitor  FORD V-8  THE CANADIAN CAR  Iu embers cf Greston Curlin0* Club were  in session at the town half on Thursday  night devising a plan to finance the 1934  rink insurance and some expense incurred  at the first ol tho season. Due the mild  winter and no ice no fees were collected.  Last��������� week's issUe of the British Columbia Gazette announces the appoint  merit of the following as commissioners  for registering voters at Creston: A. L.  Palmer, S. Hendren, W. V. Jackson,.S.  A, Speers, H. H. Taylor and Victor Carr,  Creston badminton club was at home  to a number of shuttle players from  Canyon nt the Monday night session at  Park pavilion, at which tha honors were  in favor of Creston. After play there  was the social hour with Mrs. R. M.  Chandler and Mrs. Lynne as tea hostesses.  Sixteen 600-egg incubators are now  loaded up at the Farmers' Institute  hatching. Plenty of drders are on hand  to take core of the younasters. The  early hatch that came oil this week indicates a promisi g season Customs  hatch eggs realized G-A per rent, strong  chicks.        v  Ed. Jordan who operates a trap line  up Summit Creek was in town the latter  part of tho w eh. with part of his winter  ditch which he |'!9,*"*'sed of to S. Wes-  ton7a Vancouver buyer, who was hero.  Jordan reports the winter's snowfall up  Summit as about four feet Iona than last  winter.  A dozen members of Boswell badminton club were guests of Creston elub at a  friendly tnurnnment nt Park pavilion oh  Wednenday evening, at which honors  wore slightly in favor of Creaton. After  play a supper was oorvod by a committee  of local club members in chargo of Mrs.  Telford.  The social event of the season is  scheduled tfor Monday night at Park  pavilion when tho Hospital Women's  Auxiliary are having tho apring honpitul  dance, with a popular adnsission ot, SO.  cents. Tho best local music, and each  ticlcetholdor has aehanco to win' one of  two lucky cash prises.      v  The ladies' softball talent watrorganlss-  ed for tin? Headon at a well attended  meeting Friday a tornoon. Mrs. Alfred  SponUor wan chosen an captain, and Mrn.  Dune. Wanton is Becretary-trooHuror. Ah  usual the team will be known as the  WiiUc'itu, and pructiceH wiii nimi> mm hooii  an tho diamond at Exhibition Park in in  Mhape.  Sn  *i   ������,8iC J  Hanson  last week.        .-,.  ,  Geo.    Mclnnis   is at  present  i^ardeau where he is commencing logging  operations.       V  -C. Robinson of Nelson was renewing  acquaintances, here last week on a  business visit.   ?     7  The K.K. Klub Easter dance is billed  for Friday night, April 6th. 'Walde  orchestra music. *���������  Mr. and Mrs. Nick Rollick returned to  their home at Blake last week, after a  few days here with the latter's parents,  Mr. and Mrs  Glasier.  Sam Moon and A. F. Rudd were at  Creston Monday night for the meeting  of Creaton Valley Agricultural Association at which it was decided hot to have a  fal fair in 1934.  Rev. A. Walker was here for "United  Church service on Sunday morning, and  in the afternoon Rev. M. T., 0. Percival  was here for Anglican worflbin. At the  atter service the infant daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. R. Andestad was baptized.  Kaslo Kootenaian: George McGihnis,  of Wynnde' iWaii in. town qn Saturday cn  route to the Lardeau district. He had  two trucks loaded with equipment which  went north to Argent a-an tho boat nnd  will commence loggln*!; operations there  at once. Seven men will be put to work  immediately getting, thing*- in readiness  for a large crew later on. There is a  rumor that,a mill will be operated.  The military whiat under the direction  of the K.K. Klub on Wednoaday evening  last was quite a success. 18 tablea were  in pi y. TRuaoia was the. winning table,  with,. C2,.flagfl7.,to��������� ita.'crcdlt," ansl the  players were M. Hagen, Loo Antiunion,  A. Lombardo and C. Payctto. Belgium  made but 28 flaga and took the consolation prizo. It waa handled by Mr. and  Mrs. Marteiio,, Miss TEJUcen 3o������P ������������tl  Syd. Modgorfl, aH,of Sirdar. ������uppcr was  served and then a short dimco to muBic  by Messrs. 'Newi wind Waldo of Creaton.  Tennis cluhw^etin������r w-it* hold in tho  hall Tuesday laat, and. wan vory woll  attended. Pr������H}4*>������t John Wigen yvw ih  chai-ffo, A. K. Towson acting riooocrotary.  Thollnanclul otatoment showed a smalV  balance, Doug Buttorfleld was elected  president-: Bd., Hulmo, vko-proBidont,  with D. Tayldr, eecretwry.   12 men ex-  fjessed their intention of joining and it  ooIch ao if tehhi-" iu to stage 11 comeback  hero Work lit to eommoncn at once In  miiUing tho court In ahapa and It \f> hoped  to have It in shape-by the ond of the  week.  ^     A ^**^-J*-     m%       8% f    MA .-A,    M\       km - A a A... *fc ���������   A -"*-.-  -*}-  ^r't-T-  I  All  *W>������������^flmW������jg. muwjp^ii������W������^B*Wg%Jig������  '.,-r������~������>'y.~'?~������:~  _ ah^fb^ildin^? ;7 f%ttfhg Jn any Hew ;WiaIBspVF1������iig7  7up the d^ve^ry??^ ^^ytmi^^  SANH or GRAVEL, or ^>inpt and saiisfe^te^^^sce at  any kind of haulage, give usi'a trial.   Charges are -f-n^esk  for  J&tmm we .are 7doI*ng :our best to -s&^L^���������   your mSney in CORBIN '^AS^^COIj^^^^^^lC,  *+*  .mk-  rgeniy of ury rsrewooas any g-ss^fs*  'sr������^^  SSiv?:-Bk B?j#^H������  ;-v  v    *    "   ' - ���������  ." -.   ���������' '.������������������^������^V  ALBERT DAVBES  7  I  i  j   P.O. BOX 79  PHONE 13  fry  'm'afWw'm'm'm'wm m ���������*,,w*'w,'wm'wwwmw,wm  __^ .ah.rfi.i8k.iA   m\,fi.,AiA.A.A.A. A 11 Ifl 1 ^  A~A-iP  ���������a-~atj^-^~^iia,^>'    ^.^   ft   ^.^ii<%n^8.A .A.  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Miittoii  Grain fed Perk asid Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork  Whitefish        Salmon Halibut    -    Cod  ���������'. Finnan. Haddie    . JCippem ./  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd  PHONE 2  ' aw'1 tB|ll">iJIJ'V"4>"l<y-'%|-"tt"riliy-*tyir^B-B^ii^   8|>   m ' |l 'm' \. "jl" ,'"11" "Ml (I/"   IB"' B"���������U*-"Mll"' 91 '-|| W-'ir "g"*"y|.y  w* n"^.y... yf.. n -y"!, "  RUGBY FOOTBALL and  Large: Kl^iizcs' T'ooth Paste  Limited iiupply. BOTH FOR-'  v.v       i"rtrt.ft,^.P������        fmm.rm'm'im, ^^.**f*"? ^-"W���������* r    *J "^ ^T" Mtfi"**"fS.i'S-5������������  CRESTON DRUB & BOOK STORE  TIllM-tBXAL^ BTOrtlC  ������H ^EElE   H Jii v iJcrvw  ������j|"8Wi^<W-|^i>W^'a>'aV-f*  ������������������UJttJtliCSXVJCT.  x*t.  nam  COL.DS THA?  IIanVon"  Coughs that rack tho  *������~ho������e syste*m���������*  there's e job for  SCOTT'S  fk jiii ra/>ai   *"������w"  crviuL.aiv^rd vj*r  COD LIVER OIL  EMULSION  RICH IN VITAMINS  maHtaaigBimii-^M^iii'itM  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  It is possible that an open season  for prairie chicken shooting may be  declared all over Alberta this year.  Third reading: was given 'in the  House of Commons to a hill approv-  infr sr arrangement for 99 years for  Joint use of railway tracks and station facilities at Quebec city by the  c-^soadiam "National and Canadian  "Pgc.":*ic railways.  The little cottage in Toronto where  Mary Pickford, noted aim star, was  born, is to be used as a tea room.  <3ty council has granted the application of A. Trudelle to operate a tea  room there.  "Unified control" of all United  States transportation, bringing motor  and waterway traflBc under tbe Interstate Commerce commission, was  recommended in the report of the  transportation conference of 19S4.  Over 43,000 more bogs were graded ba Canada during the first 10  weeks o������ this year than, in the corresponding period of last year,  namely, 657,811 in 1934; 614,687 in  1833.  J. H. Parkin of the "National Research Council, Ottawa, states that  a: new type of aeroplane designed  especially f or service in mining fields,  had been tested at the council's laboratories and was now under construction.  Reduction of freight rates on  coarse, grain shipped east and west  from the prairie provinces to a level  approximating the export rate will  be urged upon the Dominion government, if a resolution proposed by  Premier Brownlee is passed by the  Alberta legislature.  8ea serpents are not known to  "exist, Prof. J. R. Dymond. assistant  director of the Royal Ontario Museum of Zoology, stated in a lecture  at Toronto. "Those that bave been  reported and have been scientifically  investigated," he said, "have been  proved to be cases of mistaken  identity."  An unnamed Chicagoan is scheduled to pay an income tax this year  of $1,593,633.96, indicating he made  from $4,000,000 to $5,000,000 In 1933.  Plans for tlie release and return to  their homes at Brilliant, B.C., of 500  Doukhobor prisoners now in Piers  Island penal colony, have been completed by the British Columbia and  Dominion governments.  ^aa ���������!H^I������tt(f**a������W''*������������������������'^*iaBB������iaaa������awi^a>^^BiawBa    in in m���������������at^mmmmmmmaawfamwa���������i**********aam*m*mmmt  Women Study Prospecting  -Class rtondnrfeflf At University Of  Manitoba Is Growing- 7  Ever widening their field of interest and activity, women of Winnipeg-  have entered the prospecting field.  Seven women prospectors in jembryo  attended the first short course for  ������uiu6i-S conducted , "by Dr. Gv so..  Brownell of the-geology departsnentr  University - of Manitoba/ wan<l - still  more registered- for the- second section.  Tbe first seven finished .the initial  lessons and received certificates from  the department of -mines. At present  their knowledge is academic, but  there has been some talk of an expedition in the" spring for practical  work. ���������.."������������������-..-  One woman prospector is actually  doing location work fri Manitoba!  She is Miss Kathleen Rice, honor  graduate of Toronto University, who  is located at Herb Lake. Miss Rice  is. a prospector in .. tbe real sense of  the word, driving a team of huskies,  Weitriiig  uuu-uaiicil   41  A>CU  wildnerness.  *mmmmmmmmamm^&Mmmmmmmjm&^i^gmammmt0G&&.^\\m\.9p9smmim^m^  ��������� A &S .SsT   -��������������� 3  \\tM.\m'i\SMtS   Ba ������in.<Tm������n-TTimt889u8^aBa . Elt������. n. .-   m  rt'-ttuu-pvg i^wafrafr-s*--. UUIUII f  I   /Tfck^lAJfi^.      wm^ZsxJJE   \m..ymwm.jk  J  By Ruth "Rogers  *mM&.m*#  a*a������  Individual  cents  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  APRIL. 1  THE RISEN  CHRIST  ye   were  raised together with .Christ, seek tbe  things, that are above, where. Christ  is, seated oh the right hand of God."  Colossians 3:1. .  Lesson^ .John 20.1-16,        *  ���������  Devotional    Reading: *** Ephesians  1:18-23.'   c ,     " '"���������  T  | Little -Inttrafiirc In Swpitrp  I     ���������^amA.-mmamw*'      w y m������ M V J ���������*      mmmm      wvavM-v mm  ��������� '??,:?SNow?::"  * (By Gordon 3H. Guest. M.A.)    7?  Snow, so common in Canada, is seldom found south of 36 deg^ north  latitude, except in. regions modified  by hig^-altitude-*^ ?Snow consists of  particles of7 frozen moisture which  result when the air is cooled below  tbe freezing temperature. A cluster  of such crystals Is called a snWnake.  Hail and sleet are raindrops which  have been frozen in their journey  through the air, but snowflakes' are  produced when the vapor in the air  crystallizes. A snowflake becomes  larger in falling through the air be-  ceuse it condenses additional moisture in its descent. They are larger  in mild weather than when it is very  cold. ,-..������������������'  Snow-Hakes assume a great variety  of beautiful forms and over a thousand different kinds bave been observed. They are seen io the best advantage? under���������.the microscope when  tbey are collected on a black surface. The finest forms are found in  the polar regions. The star shape is  the moat common. Some come as  hexagonal plates and others as hexagonal prisms. s  The "snow line" is the edge of the  area of perpetual-snow, above which  the cround is covered .witb snow all  the time. The latitude regulates the  hltitucte of tha snow line. For example ia. the.Himalayas, Lai. 31 deg.  N-, it is 17,000 feet; in the Roclqr  Mountains, Lat. 43 deg, N.,, 12,465  feet; in Norway, *Lat. 70 deg. N.,  3,400 feet.'. Generally, that side of  a mountain range which is exposed  to the prevalent wind has a lower  snow line than tbe opposite side.t In  the .polar regions the snow line approaches the level of tbe sea.  Snow is a Anbri-condu'ctor and thus  it forms a protective covering for  mother earth, keeping the temperature of. the ground from dropping to  an extent that would destroy seeds  and plants. The" snow melting on  the mountains furrnisbes water for  irrigating arid lands, and supplies  the rivers with water in the summer.  Glaciers are simply huge masses of  ice and snow. The "Srst mention, of  "red snow" was made by the great  writer Aristotle, who discovered deposits of it on high mountain tops.  In the Arctic regions it is most  abundant and is due to very small  vegetable organisms.  *"**���������������*  WMUSHSi  MOTilEllS  nvaw ***** mm\msm^*w  jiuxpranu$*-onB Ana ������.>qminent������  -Mary Magdalene at tho Tomb  of  Christ, verses 1, 2.    On Sunday, the  fi*������a*"    Aa-xt     mx-f      iho      larA^!**      fUTa-^xi.    fXItrnw*.  ..^..m     v.w*^ ^...        vm.*������ .. .......f     <^.������^. j      mmmrn..^ ���������  d&lene came early, while it was still  dark, to the tomb where the body of  Jesus bad been laid on Friday. She  la called Magdalene from the tillage  of Magdala, north, of Tiberias, which  was her home: see Mark 16:9. There  were others with her, as the "we" in  tbe next, verse indicates, and tbey  had cpme to embalm the body of  Jesus (Mt. 28:1* Mk. 36:1; Lk. 24:1.  10). A stone bad been placed over  the entrance of the tomb (Mt. 15;46X  and sealed (Mt.' 27:66>.- They found  tbe stone removed.  aSesus Reveals "Himself?, to Mary  M^g&aseue, verses 14r 16. "John's in-  signt taught him. first to conclude  that bis Lord had , risen: Mary's  want taught her Lord first to satisfy  it," for as she turned 7 she beheld  Jesus standing. . Jsut" she did - not  recognize him. The Synoptists (Mt.  28:17; Mk. 16:12: Lk. 24:16, 37) and  John in 21:4 speak of his form as  altered; Mary's eyes, moreover, were  dim -with tears. "Woman, w"ny weep-  est thou, whom seekest thou?" Jesus  questioned.  "Tbey were the first words of the  Risen Lord. It is so easy to imagine  tbat the first utterance of the Con-  c*fue*ror of death would .have, been <Ii������-  ferent-���������some command or rebuke to  his" apostles, some great declaration  of victory. No; it is an inquiry concerning a woman's sorrow, and a  womans quest. It is as if our Lord  was declaring that, bis own pain and  grief forever past, he stiil? cared  more for tbe griefs and struggles of  mankind than anything else.7' (R. C,  Gillie).   ���������.-���������''.  "Mary," said Jesus, and "Rabboni,"  Master, she cried. Rabboni was the  Galilean term for Kabbl. "There is  much just in a name when pronounced by a person capable' of feeling  deeply. There may be more expressed in a name than could be expressed  in volumes, just as there may be  more in a moment than can be expressed in a lifetime. -So it was  ���������when Jesus called-Mary by 'name,  and she called thijivMaster" (Edr  ward .Everett Hale, jr.).  "Touch me not," said Jesus as  Mary would,bave grasped hig feet in  adoration. "The words were spoken  to teach Mary that there was a far  higher way of touching Christ than  -with the band of fiesb; the truer way  to lay hold of Christ was .by. the  grasp of faith" (Augustine). "For  X am not yet ascended unto . the  Father," be added. The old. familiar  fellowship was not   to   be   renewed, I  . Don't experiment with  children's  ' colds...Treat:  *hem"aavyour  own mother did  mxtemally. No dosing I Just rub throat  and chest witb ...  ���������at   ������  W V^POrtuB  JPi*^rV���������B-B^2r-iS^  ' What Motoristf Pay In Taxes  - milimvmi  Automobilists Contribute More Than  ������������������ "-'   2? ��������� Per'---Cent.: "J^7Revehiie7 7  More thxin 27 per cent, of the total ?  revenues collected? by the govern-V  ments of .*iiie different provinces ofr  Canada is contributed by owners of?:  automobiles in the form of? taxes o*tt.  gasoline and license fees. This in-V  formation is disclosed in a report-  ;:ist issued by tno Canadian government bureau of statistics.     '   :  Ths -TEport ststcs   that   the   -total  amount paid by automobile Owners^  to the provincial   treasuries   in   the=  fiscal  year  1932-33  was   $45^499,458,.  of which   gasoline   taxes   accounted  for *|24,948,280 and  $20,551,173 was *,-���������  in license fees.  in the province of Ontario 35.9 percent, of the totals government =rev--  enue is paid by xaotbrists; in Quebec, .  32 per cent.; in Nova Scotia; 27.2 percent.; in New Brunswick, 27.3 per  cent.; in Alberta, 24.1 per cent.; i*a-  Prince Eldward Jsland, 22J7 per cent.;  ���������i.r������    <3������������ilr!s *-f>>������aMxrQ������i     lOft   r\A-r>   norat.*    in  British Co^umbiai-.'17 per cent, and in.  Manitoba, 15.45 per cent.  ,  Newest Dental Chair  Economic Survey Of Land  .Saskatchewan To Take Inventory Of*  All "Land Besous-ees  P1&H3 for' the conduct of a land.-  economic survey to accumulate facta-  upon which to base future agricultural, development of Saskatchewan..  was.announced by Hon. J. F. Bryant,.  K.C, minister of public works.  "We propose taking an inventory,*���������  he said, "of all land resources as a.  basis of land use,  in order to indicate the crop areas and' their limits,  and to classify soils on the basis of  their agricultural value."  *>.���������, ������_-��������������� ->.-,___  only after bis ascension a new.and\naea Ior Poroses lor whica tbey are  spiritual communion would be established between him and bis followers.  "But go"���������-you bave gazed long  enough at the empty tomb���������"go and  make known the wonderful fact that  its Occupant has risen."  VdOmi  Improves *fla\������our of meats, fish  wuu ' Vuyetuuiua.  Payti  for  itself  many, times over.   All dealers,  or write���������  UMltTON. OMTTAmO   ,. .  WEEKLY NEWSPAPER  rLWui  tVocltly newspaper plant for sale  to^ _Ccntral Sasleatelievvnii. ^ Will  give ter inn*. to good roHpoiiultoie  mnn.    Apply to  Toronto Type Foundry Co.,  TO      VIE      WITH      SPRINGTIME  YOUTHFTJIL MODEL, COMBINES  NAVY BLUE WITH BRIGHT  GREEN  Exceptionally youthful,  smart and  wearable is to-day's jacket dress pattern.  The skirt and the jacket are navy  blue crepe silk. The bodice of the  dress that is attached to the skirt is  i in bright green and navy crepe print.  Its cunning frilled collar reflects  the new wind-blown idea.  Its as easy as A, B, C, to fashion"  it.  Another scheme is lightweight  tweedy woolen in beige -with brown  flee kings with the bodice Of the  drosB of brown necktie silk .with  wide stripes of beige.  Styles No.- 680, is, designed in sjizes  14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38-and 40 Inches  bust.  Size 16 requires 3% yards -of; 30-  incb material with-JL.-ii yards > of ��������� 80-  inch contrasting.  Price of pattern 20 centu in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap  coin carefully.  How To Order Patterns  lii-MHtf-lll IWIIIIPH-*  Address: Wi"nnlpeg Newspaper Union,  176 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg*  Patient   Hears   Music   And   Forgets  About Being Afraid  A dental chair which its inventor  believes the patient will climb into  without dread was demonstrated in  connection with the Chicago Dental  Society's annual convention.  Dr. Elmer S. Best of Minneapolis  said its development ��������� was due to  experiments which revealed to him  that music bad powers also to charm  away that mental shrinking with  which most people regard their session in dentists' chjijdia.j..  Applying hit. idea, he has worked  out a plan whereby a wire connection brings music from a cabinet  through the dental chair's head piece  to amplifiers which pi'-eas against the  patient's mastoid bo*aes,;��������� The -patient  absorbs the music tii>"^o*Uffh ;t^������i,bpnoo  and the contrivance can bo tuned ho  .low,,tbat the musicals inaudible?in  -the -loom. ' "- 7??7': -?''' 7.  ? "  Ho pnlcl children became ho com-  ���������,pj(ctely;;vinteres*to;d'4^  fio^uontly thoy have forgotten their  tco tin were being worked upon.  Proves The .Workmanship.  Tliree     Men     Can     "Lift     Perfectly  Balanced Bridge Span  There  is  another example  of  the  excellence of British bridge building  in Middlesbrough,  in tbe   north   of  England.    This is a link in the new  road   between   Yorkshire   and   Durham.    It crosses the river Tees and  has to allow large ships to pass up  to Stockton.   So the bridge span has  to be 120 feet above the water level  whe-a fully raised.. It is the lifting  of this span that proves the workmanship,   for   it   weighs   2,600   tons.  At a test the balance proved so perfect   that   tliree    men   working   by  hand-power on ordinary hand-pulleys  lifted tliis centre span to tho top of  the   towers   easily.    Of   couiae,   the  proceoa of raising the span is to be  achieved by electrical machinery, the  vwanual labor Is ��������� oinly aid' emergency  measure, as a motor engine" also can  lift, the 2,600 tons of steel.  not i>hvsicallv or eeonomTcallv adar>t-  a      m m m        ' ���������  ed, - and are no lunge"- capable of'  yielding a' reasonable return, he  said, must be classified and used for*  the purpose for.whlcb they are best-  adapted, according fcjV a carefully  planned* programme of land utilization.  WE ha-ve, heard   of   only   one   man  who was not spoilt   by   being   lionized," remarked a wit.  "And who   was   be ?"   asked   the  "goa-V. ^  ' The   Prophet   Daniel,   sir,"    was  the tesponse.    ������ :  LIMITED  Pattern No,..,  a a a a   *31*f.f*li. .n.m.. ,  Winnipeg  Munltobn  J  WBCr:  W.   N.   XJ.   2080  Namo  Town  ��������� ������...,*a.B������������aaM, *mi * ������ mm. ������ .,. *������.:  i *��������������� ������ a ��������� a ���������>������ a ��������� i  ���������������)Lfc������rr*ov  II ..5?>, LIVER THAT NIAKES  ������08 FttLSffl nntioncu  Wake up your Li ver Bib  -���������No Calomel laecessarv  iKay you tu������ fawa^WiUiy ������wii li*pir*yi yout  Uama.muam'n^ima^Hn&a ol HquUl b������l������>������<������  l������OlMMIIa-TltV tilt, '*^il.^|W,^a*WrtMWRWU������.  Uk������ thia comnLriUly wltli ���������'wm*m*x*mwVuUtvika -^  tatlw. oil, tauutwnl mklkf, latvaaUv-i ��������� ��������� ������*ndi"-w-f  ���������A������wlna jttm* ot rouali������������*������T,<&iW"MmWw '  ml howeh  tt������������������������  ; j*wm* ot rouaii������4*������T.���������^dim.mu^mmXim,-  imktyatttom** Utile IJv������r IHlla. Ihiwl*  y������il������i������bl������t BmI������,   ������>il������ik unci mira rautta.  A*\t;  MM. lUtuB* MuUUtuUlft. *Ut4V.tTtl  up ytwt-r ll-roffi  TkWAt^Ht,fUr'e  ������������������i������bl������.  Bat*.   <i  iMrtliemby iuum.  esa timed***.  &m  Weight Of ."Million In Cold  .The weight of a million dollars in  gold would depend upon -.the? finenoas  of. tho gold and whether It; ,,w.ero in  fonnfi. of trold coin or now .gold. A  million dollars in Dnlt>d;.-fitato^ gold  coins would weigh D3.50 ounces as  there are 25.8 craino of nine-tenths  fine gold to the dollar, At the present TR.F.C. gold price It tukcy about  28,000 -ounces of newly mined gold  ;to* bo wortli a million dollars.  When you bave panned Sclftahne*js,  Untruthfuliioao, Jealpuay (iiul Egotism then Succens in tho next ������tatiott.  I������3(R|b!J;*30,1PSSA Glgfts-Jtee^ Sot-Sss- ���������.  ftbiorba   tho   n(cotln������������  i^radliMrti  ummonlA tmd rftslnout and fttv  nubBtonpaD - itoumtS    to    tobULetMJ r  flmOKft, iv'-;  Compltt������ lioId������f with MillI-. ���������  $1.0(k   noutnaldU   ������t   ff-rom   p*m  DniKBli** ������r Vobacconlaift, Doal������������  7"a*"d'.:^*7^-*.7-V77'v7^?-  .,  .���������������.,������.���������' *|mm.������������ ,', Sim' . W..mi.t$mA '  w* **tm*       taw w '.   8"-"b|-*-|W w"""t""a>   '   warmwig ,    ana*W*""HaH*naW*--v  ' MoBaey'a "DStfiaW' B*I������OT  '  ' wj. V. Whkm-Uy   .     .   -.  SntliiwfoiiiAv'Etti-ag tmmwms  *0v<i]bvaiiiwjum-jMHb  CHAiNTLER & CHANTLE^ \M������  Ouiiadlun Dlstrlbutom*  ... j49 WralIiWB4ow St. W..   7  TORONTO* ONT. ,   I    A'      '.I  m^<4  *mWJS    K^VIJEVV,  JO*.  XJm  TwfFrS SELIOHT AT  HUSBAND'S LOSS  *        * i v  3������ Pounds of Fai x  Here-r-ijg sometblag^kll-'Avives" of fat  men will -be"glad;.^to know.   It is the  .-  experience  of a woman whose hus-.  band recently, w^fg'nedr 23^-Ubs.    She  Writes:-^: ������'?7^-���������'���������.,,;;-    "* ;7;    -.*.  "I really feel I "must write and teii  you that, after taking Kruschen Salts  for nearly 3 monfas, my husband-has  got his weight down from .230 lbs. to  200 lbs. This has been achieved by  nothing else but Kruschen. I am too  beavy also, * and I started taking  Kruschen only three weeks ago.  Already I bave got down from 153  lbs. to 144 lbs. We are delighted."���������  (Mrs.) C.������  Kruschen combats the cause of fat  by assisting the internal organs to  - perforin their functions properly���������  to throw off each day those -waste'  products and poisons which, if allowed to accumlate, will be converted by  the body's chemistry into fatty tissue.  1  r  OCCASIONAL WIFE  WmiMSiA   H%JM3ai   wVSiSSiSVSSm  Author    of    "Joretta,"    "Lipstick  SYNOPSIS  Camilla   Hoyt   and   Peter   Anson,  "jpotang and  in love,  marry secretly,  wvnUUg       VV     JAT0      ii iCtf      WVa������     uVmi    ������������������.������**���������.  -until Peter is able to provide for her.  "Peter is a young  struggling sculptor  trying to win a' competition   for   a  - scholarship abroad and Camilla is tbe  -adopted daughter of a wealthy family.     She  ia  not   to   inherit -money  when  she  comes  of age  and  so  is  .studying commercial art in the hope  ���������of landing an agency job.   Others in  the  story are Avis  Werth, another  wealthy  girl   who   is   trying  to   win  "Peter," Sylvia   Todd,   Peter's   model,  -mnd  Gus  Matson, bis former   roommate witb whom he has quarrelled.  At  a  party   at   an   exclusive   club  "afeter    entertains    Camilla's    guests  -With impersonations.    When tbe rest  ������f the members of the party go to  ���������<*,- cabaret   to   continue   the   gaiety,  "Feter  and Camilla slip   of?   to   tbe  -beach by themselves and fall asleep  ������n the sand.    When they awake it is  -fjarly morning and Avia and another  boy  are  standing, near  them.    This  snakes It"necessary for "Cam'llla'to'as-.  -Bounce before tbe party that sue and  "Peter - are   married".   Bowman*   and  .Weeks, an advertising agency, niters  ��������� Camilla has submitted some of her  work, send fojp-her and tell ber tbey  "bave.a new account "which requires  - "Unusual treatment of juvenile art. To  Camillas surprise she learns that the  - account is that of her foster father's  ������������������company,  which has  decided on an  "extensive campaign to bolster up  lagging business. Thc critics .were  enthusiastic about ber worl*:, and  "Mr. Weeks offers her a -salary of  S50.00    a week to start &nd a pros-  {ect of having-it doubled. She'goes  o keep a dinner engagement with  JPetex*... She tells Peter of her good  fortune in securing-employment. Mrs.  Hoyt is also informed tbat Camilla  has obtained work and is going to  leave    the    Hoyt   bousenold.      Avis  Too EViuch"  7 last Night  Too Much rood,  loto Hours,  Smoky  W  vv'ercn rents a studio on tae same  Sjooi' as.. Peter, and Invites - him to  have' lunch there. He accepts reluctantly, but is favorably impressed  with his visit.  (New Go On'With Tfc������ SSory)  - COPTER *jcr<xvr^...  ,  YBT���������TMs Mornm No "Add  Sleadach9i'^'No Ui>set Siomaeh  Scientists say this is the WICK-  EST. SUREST and EASIEST way  to combat FEELING THE  EFFECTS of over-indulgence���������the  most powerful acid riqutraiizer"Ichowii'"  to science. Just do //i/s.* 7 7      ���������?  v. T^UU^ ^  lips' Milk of Mflttne-iin in n ������lrif������������? of  water BEFOHE bad; In the morning'.*  take 2 mora tablespoonfuls with the  juice of a WHOLE ORANGE, That's  * nil! You'll fcolgriiatJ 7  Or lake the equivalent amount of  Phillip***  Milk ai Muunesia tablets*  Each tablot^acq-tipl to a tqaflbbbntul���������������������������������������������  of the liquid.  ���������  Got gen nine Phillips*'  ,Milk of Matfnosin iri the  lumiiiar liquid lonn, or  the   now,   marvclously  convenient   tablets.   Be  euro it's PHILLIPS' .. a  tho kind doctors endorse.  now /n r/iflier  on liquid form  35c and SOc Slxaa  ��������� ��������� '    MADKE IN CAN/U"A  Wall mi ni mapaamami,!  In the meantime,. Camilla was absorbed with .h<������r- new Workr She, lived  with, by and for . it: She sketched  and planned at the oiEee all day,  was on the alert for new ideas and  characteristics in " ber ' public contacts. She visionedTher Tiny Tots  in their amusing exploits while she  followed Rose's patient instructions  regarding her share "of the household  tasks, went to sleep witb them in  her thoughts.  Of course, she thought about Peter,  tco; the thoughts squeezed in deli-  ciously -with the crowding, peremptory ones tbat demanded most of her  attention, much as Peter's thoughts  of Camilla trespassed into his working hours.  She saw him occasionally, too, but  not as often as formerly. It would  not always be like that, they told  themselves and each other, with  uliliie: words aim wistful hearts. Just  now, the paramount issue for each  of them was to make a tew������porary  success which would develop a  greater future.  Camilla believed tbat if she made  good in tbe first months of tbe  Wbeatheart Cereal campaign, the future would smooth itself out into  days less arduous and anxious, when  she might devote much more of herself and her time to Peter. The Srst  terms of their marriage plan3- had  been that nothing should interfere  with their individual ambitions.  Those .terms were unequivocal and  each adhered braysly to them, even  though the effort cost them incalculable boors of loneliness and longing.  "But, as every plan*** has. its salient  *MMixTar.+-acraa       ff-     Titin     "l*ee     nraolrnaoafiJ,  MM.^MM.QVWf       mm        . ...u-     ^mm.        .. -mm.... .m**^m.*m.f  also.   It never occurred to either of  them, tbat the very stimulus bf~hu-  -mm - * ���������  man companionship and re"������xat'on  of leisure hours which they were denying themselves in the satisfaction  of each other, tbey were absorbing  ���������jfrom-others -Ies3-gra**"f**rying.'-i- ��������� *���������**���������  ;- While Camilla" thought that she  was contributing more inspiration to  Peter's work by leaving him alone;  and he* rbelieved that* because- be  could not take care of ber, be "had  bo right to expect ber to> share bis  meager, anxious existence, bad they  only "been as wise as they ��������� believed  -S*l������*v*-rf     TwrmfAwaak.  As if a chill bad 'suddenly cooled j  bis. ardor, Peter's: eyes grew somber j  and a mask of gravity dropped down  oyer big face. His words seemed to  Camilla to - corse stx^denly from far  away... "Tbe less you see of me, the  happier you are.'-* He laughed a little, but it was a mirthless attempt  to conceal, the bitterness'of, tbe jealous male who is helpless to defend  himself. Such jealousy is always both  Unreasoning and unreasonable.  .Peter drew away and began to  gather up bis working materials  from the table with swift movements. Camilla wondered frantically  lf she only imagined the sudden  change in bis manner. She made a  desperate effort to sound casual  when she asked, taking off ber hat  and jacket, , "What's this you are  doing now?"  "Oh, nothing much," evasively.  '"Something new, isn't it?" Sbe approached the table and saw that tbe  huge card -was a soft-tone photograph of a bua terminal which Peter  bad h&en- tinting* with water colors.  Camilla looked up at him inquiringly.  He flushed slightly   and   did   not  _v.**-~.a.-i~.~~.   ^^.^        M*j-*.*.    ���������,.���������  ���������������������.������ ...  ���������u.w^.w ������������������*.. ^,j.w������>.       mmMM, jf\jxi rnu any it, ts  kindergarten stuff compared witb  your advertising 8*������opyt t -groom'* going to show it to you. I'm only doing it for the cash, so I can hold  out witb my work -for tbe rest of  tne month."  "Why, of course���������why shouldn't  you do it, If you can spare the time?-  It looks fine���������for what it is."  "For \jfhat It is," be agreed tone-  Icssly.  "Why, Peter, what's the matter  with you?"  "Oh," impatiently, "it tears me to  pieces to bave to grub like tbat for  a little money. It isn't that I mind  tbe extra -work., I'd rather dig sewers, for tbat matter. Only I have to  *******  ***  ,W.    N.    TX.    5)080  ey were, sac would nave realized  that. nothing could bave contributed  so richly to bis inspiration as herself, and'be would have known'tbat,  loving him as she did, every meager,  anxious hour of his life that she did  not share was a precious jewel, lost  somewhere along tbe way to regret.  The first cloud of discord between  them appeared on tbe horizon when  she had been working at tbe office  for a month and was gaining confidence in herself. rapidly. " Sbe had  arrived at the studio one Sunday  afternoon earlier than Peter bad expected ber, and found him working  on a large color.-advertisement "for  a-., transportation^ company. Her reactions were due not so much to the  fact -that be was doirifif the? work,  but to her surprise that he bad said  nothing to ber about it - and seemed  reluctant even then to toll" ber about  lt.7-?77   ':V'-7,7; '.���������--.������������������"';V7: ���������? ���������;/.. 77.7-77- 7.  He bad kissed her rather.perfunctorily in greeting and hastened to  dispose of hts work. Usually, ho proceeded with whatever be was doing  when she interrupted him.  ''Did I disturb you by coming in  o--triy?" She was contrite, "I'm sorry.  It was such a glorious afternoon and  there wasn't tanothbr thing to do at  tho apartmehtH-oh, I am getting ^^ to  bo a very offlbiont hbusekeepoiv--and  I? just oouldh't wait .-lpn&f<i!r;:-;'tb?:see;  /you ?"'' 'sbe' confesacd ' finally.:' '.  7 "Tbat'a more / liko ; it/' Peter  laughed, clapping her to him suddenly and looking down into hor  dcjoi) eyes, toridorly. "Of courao, your  ���������j^iiiiug  ourilor  work, it does me, though. You aro  more lovely ovoi^'ll-me??! ��������� see'- you,'  uwu^LSswl iwii't ^oiten , .enough,,,^psje,*",  clous. I was only trying to keep busy  ao tbo time' would pasa more quickly  until you came.   How's ovorytlilng ?"  ''Wonderful, Potor. rib suro my  work is going ovor blg-^I justThavo  a hunch it is, bccaiisa I'm so bnppy  over it, I guomi. . I am happier oVory  dny." Her'face flowed..y/ltb a -rcflcc-  tlon of hor felicity,    ,i  ca-axfto   -mxr   H-i-ar*ni*f*Fr_l-*l*   ���������ori'ty \w   cfl-o-trfvvnp  in the art line���������If by any contortion  of tbe imagination anyone could call  tbat art." -She knew tbat bis bitter  impatience was an culmination of  overwork and anxiety. But the effort  which sbe made to - soothe . bis resentment was like touching a matcb  -to a fuse. ���������- "J ' .  ���������-. "Ob, Peter, it's?,'-a rottsa shame  that you bave to humiliate your own  pride and" sacrifice^ yOur precious  time for the'sakt-Tof a few paltry  dollars, while some' people. have so  much wealth they can't even think  up ways to use a fraction of it."  "No use to talk about tbat. Tbe  Tvor"'*"''s" b**"*!! like tb?.t over since it  was started long enough for some to  get ahead in tbe race. "Those In tbe  rear are either poor runners or victims of cU*cumstances one way or  another. They're carrying too mucb  lead or got a bad break. Some will  catch up in time, some of the leaders get behind; but they can't all  come in first, or even, second or  third."  "I know, but even a thoroughbred  needs a fair chance. .Too -much of  the time, the race is 'fixed'."'  "Sometimes I feel that way, too,  but I'm going to keep up the pace  until I reach the tape and find out."  7 "Of course you will���������-and you may  "be the one to break it." She smiled  encouragement and stroked bis  cheek fondly. He bad ;dropped into  a chair and pulled her down beside  him as tbey often sat while tbey  --talked;'  \. 't  .77;???/'7/7^7'? ?;VV777 ������������������-:  "But there is so much? lack of  balance and futile waste of real talent," she continued. "I Wag just  thinking of the time Mother Hoyt  was at ber wits" end to know what  to give dad fpr his birthday. Not that  she particularly desired to give him  anything, but it was one of her x**������t  customs to remember anniversaries  with impressive and appropriate  gifts. .He bad everything'px& naore  than he needed. ., But sho flnaly hit  ,upbn tho Idea, of a .gold7koytWnor.  ? "I wenit with her to1 tbo? jewelers''  ,wbqn sbo bought lt,7;^nd;7r^  that I thought it was Hilly-*^  much -for a thing tliat looked no bettor than tho average metal Icoytainor,  though I was quite young iaibrrt^   It  cost a hundred dollars,^ but that wan  only tho keg-Inning of tbo Iduu.   who  had his keys copied, in ooUd i ffold to  go with it and each of t*ipm engiravcd  With hla monogram,    I ^eliovo   tiio  Wbble thing cost the trWIing sum of  five or sl?c hundred, dollars. '[.  "Did he like it?1' amuaed,  "Ho had to seem appreciative, But  I'll boL ho jiovoi- uaed bis keys agaiu  without thinking  how   many  boxes  "I WOULDN'T [RISK FAILURES  WITH BNFEHSQR BAKING POWDER.  LESS THAN U WORTH OF MAGIC  SHAKES A CAKE- Al������i> "MJAOiC  ^ALWAYS-*SfV^*#8ii*e "RESULTS/!  *  says Mbs.jJ������annb McKenzie, -whose cakes "have won First Prize  at two tiannrtlim National Expositions, Toronto   4gg^^^^^BiA  MAGIC BAKING POWDER COStS SO little��������� and it  gives  consistently better   baking  results.  Actually -  leaking powder  pay to take chances with inferior baking powder.  Bake with Magic and be sure!  53 consistently netter tracing results. ./=*=  less than 1$ worth of this fine-quality tjj������������������i  owder makes a good big cake. It doesn't   mVTM.IL(31.  8<UU>S IN CANADA  ���������"CONTAINS NO ALUM." This  etatssasnt os s^ssy tin Sa your  guarantee that Mft&lc Baklns  Powder ia frea from aluaa ^aj  or any lisrmfal In&redt&at.^  of  Wheatheart    Cereal    profit    tbey  rcpresenteu."       . - -  "Well, you bave to consider that  from another viewpoint, too," be  conceded. "T'li *h4t tbat jeweler end  the locksmith who made the keys,  and tbe metallurgists and all tbe  workmen involved on down the line  were thankful for ber extravagant  whim. Maybe there was even, a poor,  struggling sculptor somewhere along  tbe line who profited a little by the  transaction, indirectly. That's what  wealth is for, to keep the ball rolling along so everyone can bave a  grab at it. That's what most of the  trouble is now. Too many people  have stopped playing the game and  are waiting for the other fellow to  begin while they watch from tbe  sidelines."  "I'm  glad you gave  me  the  idea  tbat the gold keytainer might bave  done someone good, after all. I never \  thought of it tbat way."  ������������������'Sure���������like the fellow down tbe  street here who runs the little Sower  shop. He wa3 tellint? mo vesterday  tbat be used to count big on orders  for the patients in the hospital across  tbe park, but lots of those orders are  killed- now because someone got tbe  idea tbat flowers -were an extravagant luxury in the depression." Tbey  think they are being "noble to refuse  to accept flowers and bave the money  added to charity funds. Clubs, societies and individsial;*? are talcing it *ap.  And where does tbat get *em? More  charity for the, shiftless and less  work for people who want to make  an honest living: Funny bow minds  fellow the leader blindly, like sheep.  "*>"0 matter -what kind of ??, silly Idea  iumnsi over t^e fence, a "-"chols Seek  follows."  "But don't you think that's rather  swiPet to know that tbe money which  might bave bought flowers for you  that you don't need, is feeding some  poor child?"  "No, I don't. Look here, what good  does that do if the kid's father had  been'driving a truck for a florist and  lost bis job because everybody quit  buying flowers? Not only the-driver  is involvcJ, ������-iLI*er. There's tne florist and his. employes, the. growers  and their gardeners, tiitj. se*������r?sT*B������m,  the flower box manufacturers���������it's  endless. Suppose I worked in a  flower shop or a greenhouse to get  by while I'm studying. I've done almost everything/. Its" ,al! the same  principle.'"  Camilla mused. "Why, that's right.  I never thought of it tbat way toe-  fore. No wonder tbe world gets  mixed up every so often. It's an  awful tangle, isn't it?"  "It's a million tangles all snarled  up."  So far, the -discussion had been  impersonal enough, but it was  Camilla's next remark that caused  the spark,  (To Be Continued)  Prince Weds Commoner  Grandson Of Swedish King Gives Up  Royal Bights  A romance like a fairy tale of-fiction came * true with the "wedding of*  Sigvard, Prince of Sweden, Jt5>uke of  Uppland and grandson of thei Swedish king, to, Ihe beautiful "FTaulein  Erika Patzek, 22-year-old daughter  of a Berlin industrialist.  The 26-year-old prince���������like *Lea-  nart, * his cousin ��������� abandoned bis  princely rights for a romantic union  with tbe German actress.  They were marr.'ed in the large  council chamber of Caster! hall, instead of In the small  r<*e-fiafrv nfflo*  ** 1/ mm-  ��������� ��������� /  despite the fact a municipal election  was being held in the building.  The tendency, to streamlining in  automobiles has made it necessary  to redesign even the incandescent  lamp bulbs in headlights.  isEK.E'aS.-'THAT wUiCSC  ''^"y^y JmT*m\  m      '   m\^>mw      St1 m ^mwt*^     ������������a   ? <g^ ygL^/ IniwB *P'  Take 2 Aspirin Tablet*,  Drink full glass of witter.  ���������Repeat  treatment  iiv a  hour*.  If throat is sore, crush nnd  dissolve,3 Aspirin Tablets  in a half glass of water  and gargle according- t������  directions in box.  Almost Iristanit Relief ia.This?1iry^,���������  The simple method pictured above  ia the way doctors throughout the  world now treat colds.  It is; recognizee} as the,QUICKEST, safest/ surest way to treat  *'������.,co!d. 3������or it.*,y;ll chccli ������.������ ordinary cold almost as fast as you  caught it.  Ask your doctor about this.  And when you buy, see that you  got Aspirin Tablets. Aspirin iu tho  trademark of The Bayer Company, Limited, and Uiu namo  Bayer in tho form of a croim, in on  each tablet. Thoy di^olvo itlmo-il  DOES NOT HARM THE HEART  Instantly, And Unis work nlmont  instantly when you fnkv -"them.  And for a gargle,"Aspirin Tablets  dissolve so completely they leave  110 irritating particles. Get a box  of., 12,' Hblflts. or. u bottle.. oi, 21., or.  7100 at any drug store. "  \  AtriniN TArtLrr* aiui  MAUKIM CANADA THE   CRESTON   BE VIEW  *���������    a-jAi-^     h-t^-i-t iftrff-i-fil^rf    ^S    i*    A    ^ - A    A . A -. A . A. A. A-A    A ii Am  GENERAL ELECTRIC  wmm wasn-rir  An    exceedingly    low-priced  washer that   renders excellent  service.    The    modern   agitation  method assures a thorough washing  mmttmn  .. W..J %ma*o  "T*l������������ -TV-aaV   vnSH    m*'mmA<mmmim.mmmJimAmm'  ������ mmto .jm. tan* niu atA^wuJiMUuaK'  approximately 6 pounds of clothes.  ine  safety  wringer is adjustable with  and    highest qu  i   ualit*47  gear  cushion   rubber    rolls.    The  drive insures the ultimate in ifHc-  iency and trouble-free operation.  Costs only TWO CENTS  AN HOUR to operate  1-1  I  DW     4  A-V*.   ������  THE HOME OF ELECTRIC SERVANT'S  r������������B  narvnv  tingly observed their fourth birthday at*  the regular meeting on Thursday night  last which was given over almost entirely to sociability to which members of  tuo jiv.i".    juuus������:   were   iuvii������u   witu  a  dozen tables participating in e military  whist at which the premier honors were  annexed by table England, at which  were Mrs;**. V. .Staples,  Stars. Telford,  E. A. Lewis, and tt.Turi, and tbe second  prise to t*b!e Australia, in charge of A.  F. "todd^ P, Lachat, W. Rogers and  CecSt-Moore.   After cards there was a  SALE���������-Fordscn tractor and [dinner 9������*f*!*ftd with a number o! short  plows, in good shape. Connell Motors, talkaV "the- table being centered by a  Erickson. olfthday cake raado by tbe metber c!  77    _,  7.        7 '       ,.   , '���������   - ��������� .    ���������    the lodge, Mrs. H. Truscott.  m, mmv- . m ������wa*#^ wa.caaa ��������� mmmx..mm        mm.mn      ..g.....      ��������� . . j...-.-. ... .      .  at      March    meeting  of  Creaton  Legion  Women's Auxiliary  was held Tuesday  WANTSD-^Spring              Tom Yerbury, Camp Lister.  FOR SALE���������Coal brooder, 900 chick  size, $107  Tom Yerbury, Camp-Lister.  Order your Easter lilies, pot plants and  cut flowers at Cook's Greenhouse, Cres-  ton. ��������� 7'V7V.V;.-7.;V7--'  3  svvo  ��������� J8-WJB.8,  Aid   A  meeting is on Friday, 0th, at S p.m.  Mrs. Henderson's,  FOR SALE���������Jersey heifer. 2'  old. freshen; about April 7th. F  son. "Hillside Road, Creston.  my Paint and Vaniish  stock  SmWLW������S^  S^SOkSmW-  West Kootsnay Power & Light Co. ud.  nfcuvou cTBrr-r  srwatBisfw  uini.a.1  *^A\  I wim.   e&a>C  ���������VWWfW '*'  m0m^m^^/^^^f.^m^mfym^ n| n^p.y ��������� w' ^'Bl1"V '  ���������*>������������������*��������� m '<i'>'y  phqUe 3b 1  4  mmmm^^jmA^.^Ak^M**^mAmmm^mm*WA^JI^mUmmMk^Ut^^^l^^^  ���������aAaWaaVaJaaflkwaana^KaMaWaStaa-^^  PIANO FOR SALE���������Mason & Riscb,  used only a short time, cost $760, for  sale at $225.   S. A. Speers.  FOR SALE���������Latham raspberry canes,  healthy stock, can supply any quantity  desired.   E Miloux, Creston.  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  April meeting is at ths home of Mrs. W.  Fraser. ThUrsnay, 5th, at 8 p.m.  ������.'.'-  FOR 5; ALE���������Bees, any number of-colonies up to 25. Price is right as I am  overstocked    C. Clay, Creston.  Auto going to prairie, room for two  passengers to Alberta and Saskatchewan,  {-inquire Uhos. Raymond, Creston.  SEED FOTAT6eS--Early Ohio, $2.25  per 100 lbs. Netted Gem, $1.60 per 100'  lbs.   Mrs G. Gartwright, Erickson.  *������  ���������  t  m  THS S^mN&imY BT&mm  HIGH QUALITY.   CASH AND CARRY PRICES  SERVICE���������TELEPHONE*      FREE DELIVERY.  FULL VALUE FOH EVERY DOLLAR SPENT.  SODAS, Wooden Box, per box .................  SKIM MILK CHEESE, 2 lb. box  TAPIOCA Pudding'Powder, pkg  J A M, Km C. Red Plum, per tin      PINK SALMON Pimb $eel,per-tin..  PEAS, Blue Ridge. Ungraded, per tin  SOUPS, 4ylmers 3 tins ,.... 1  ......  W������ DELIVER  $ .34  .39  .12  .47  .12  Al  .. . .25  I  mtMw  Phone 12  lfi|   yOa"iip6iailW5 HSblL  Radio listeners are invited to tune in  on Lutheran broadcast over CFAC. Calgary., Alberta, Good Friday, at 8 p.m.  ' FOR RENT���������Eight room house, partly  furnished, garden lot and fruit trees.  Mrs.-M. Ross, Barton Ave., Creston.  ���������Father L? Cbolnel will have services at  Holy Cross Church, Creston, on Easter  Sunday, April ipt, 10 a.m. and 7 SO p.m.  Easter lilies and other pot*plants for  Easter at Cook's Greenhouse.- :  Easter Monday -wiii be a holiday for  the poetoffice and bank staffs. All other  places of business will be open as usual.  'Miss "DeWi^^bT Victoria* investigator  of  mothers'   pensions  in   B C , was  a  OVCIJIIIK tBO������  1T1VU  IUC W1CDIUCU.,   Mmm.m.   ���������.  ���������McL. Cooper, in the chair. There was a  good turnout of members.   Nbw electric  r*^.a.j. a___  w. .  a j.-.aa-:s  3m. _ .3^~x~a~.a a~  ugab Bias ueeu insiHueu i. wuo ueciucu w  have the Hali.kalsomined. Mrs. Payne  and Mrs. 107Ross were named a buying  committee to secure new curtains. The  secretary wasr instructed to seed ��������� letter  of thanks to Nelson Legion in appreciation of a generous gift to th local auxiliary. Mrs. Gardiner's offer to provide  milk for "the auxiliary suppers was gratefully accepted. t The hostesses for the  evening ^n|?M-f3. VjgneV; Mrs. Waftso*4,  and' Mre, CM' ?--Tbung. .: "������������������"���������"��������������������������� :_-;*C..  '..   ./. ���������        ���������.'?J**..;-.>.:.<4  .--���������.-���������-'���������        .,:-   .-V.'- '-Jr  . The mc^bj^. of j, the Imperial Groc-  terla basketball team and their lady  friends were jgiiests ol Mr. -t*,nd.tMrs. ������.  A. Spetfra at the Speers home on Thursday night last to wmdup. tbe���������.baske-.bttli  seasou which Jound the imfaeriai quin-r  tette in second place in the men's  division. Bridge was the order of the  evening .witb the high score prizes - taken  by Miss Edith Couling and Jack Young,  and second prizes annexed; by Miss Dot  Olivier anSrAndrew Miller. After earifs  a delightful lunch was served and the  evening was rounded out in appropriate  fashion by 7a presentation of a club bag  to Earl Christie, s member Of;: th������ team,  who left this "week" for the7<oaat. The  presentstiott rwas .made---by-the team  manager Percy Robinson* and -was suitably acknowledged by the reeipeist.  in  Half-GalBons -  ^QT8*s*rfS|"..������^-..��������� .,  Pints-������������������...���������  Half-Pints-~���������  .$3.80  . 2l0Q  .. 1.10  .   .65  Suitable for all purposes where  ... hard s*diface finish is  :   reqjjCvce'il.       Wiil  not  turn white.  Greston Hardware  Easter Greetings  '  to Customers and Friends  j *   maammam  I unna aC������i<ih8fin Qii-nnnQ  . S.f S35S-5  S a-dSSBVBS   v::^pv  TJ-0-rt-avtts^Mfeat.-R^ Meat -Market.  . $JS?$������8t\jBf$&fmi������&*tfm&mb&fm\  ���������*",..;��������� ?...7:,7?,..,,7  S     VALUE dep^ids on two factors:^QUALITY, and PRlCfi,,  S and the greatest of thsse is Quality, Because without  ft Qu-^iiy  (usefulness)  there can be no such thing as  S    :     7 Value.    You get both of these at the     .  VJJCS3.UU ,-. Mfm.x,mmM  ���������.     atZlmlaf.  VII      VUJVI MMM  to,.~:_  \ac4-  week.  CRUST UN  V   BJ'<B-^   aa   if  m *���������<*.'  'f.T'^'AI'g'W1 t-yvvy  .^.^/.^m^j^m^'Xff^r.sf 'via��������� vr'vww ' v-t  LET  vry-������,>r8tr  -1NUW.  US INSTALL that Extra  Light or Switch  for itself in added convenience/  O wm pHy B.4J/T  V  m^..a   ..*..���������,    m&*^~.-,^^      IO... Jl^.-..?���������'-.      K���������~.���������   JCs.   y^M. ,^*---.a  6 Volt -~ SSc.        2 Volt  RADIO REPAIRS A SPECIALTY.  juQW pri���������*J tiQWi  45c  NESS ELECTRIC  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  Mrs. (Rev.) F. G. M. Story left on  Friday, for. Pasadena, Calif., where she  was called due the critical illness of her  mother.  POTATOES3������pR SALE���������Early Rose  Green Mountain land Npttted Gem,  $1:50 per -100^.lbs7X>. S. Timmons,  Creston.    Wo- V .''-"'' ���������  School closed yesterdiay for the Easter  vacation, and- will resume on April 9th  Few, if any, ���������of't^e teachers are leaving  town for the holiday.  FOR SALE-rl-cow separator, in good  condition, $15.^Double bed, springs and  mattress, $9. Can be seen at Emit Jdbn-  son's,Creston. "  -   :  The W.A. of Christ Church announce  an auction and contract bridge, at Parish  Hall, Wednesday, April 11, 2.30 to 5  o'clock.   Admission 26c.   Tea served. 7  Jos. Foster, C.P.R. section man,: left  on Sunday for a few days'���������:visit, at Medicine Hat, Alberta, at which point h'e *s?;ll  meet Mrs. Foster, who is returning from  a six months' holiday in the Old Country;  Everybody loves cut flowers at Eaater���������  from Cook's Greenhouse.'  Reeve F II. Jackson returned on Sat  urday from Spokane, in which city he  spoke over radio ntation" KHQ Friday  night.,featuring a talk on. Creston. in the  Northwest on Parade, period, sponsored  by the Davenport Hotel.  i Lutheran services for Holy Week are  announced as follows: Good Friday, English at 10 a.m., and German at 11.80. At  b^th these aervice*it he Lord's Supper  will be celebrated.. The copnbined German and JRngliah Easter service will begin at 10.80.       " '���������   '  Blossom Temple Pythia a   Sisters fi ������  IT" &AYS TO PJ&rC/A&ijyAa THmz srittiiiJii,  *-���������"������������������"��������� -V  .'-'.   ^   }   .   ",*'-"��������� -'-    7' .".-'ii..-.' (.- "-.,-.        -.   ��������� -  '        i . I . ������l *' l*mm\mmm*m+*m*******m   ilfliiil    i I *mwi*maammmmm^ammm  x9 ���������-i ��������� ���������-���������' ���������:.';-������������������- ^    :;'������;���������',"���������:��������� BjW    ���������.���������    :.*--.-  -y  ?.:���������-.  12  Ellison Milling ined. cut^the docto^  [PEARS* Royal GityCfo^  ^COFFEE; iBraid's Best, Vaceuiii packed, !&*..:  AlWCOT^poyal Qi^  i7R������&ME7^ .22  7f5������P|5i74*? TmmOYkvksrirr.2*������, ������ihoic������l ������*iAfci;:h-'r''- ���������'  9Q  DMLK������ M &, Lwhole B������by Beet. .  J   ���������*  ������������* ,--               ���������"���������***  ��������� **-**.  ' e-VA  .39  -ff9ffff���������PS*l*m: &*mW\>  mm.  is making friends everywhere  The TEA is an  India and   Ceylon Blend  Orange Pehoe. at per lb  ..-.-   The COFFEE is of choice quality, steel  cut and vaccum packed, at per lb.   mm mat  one*  Special for $1  m mtmmXtJ  ������  The above One Pound Tea and Oszc  Pound   Coffee   with   Tea   Cup and  Saucer���������ALL THREE Special for '*\%1.%S0  UHUUtlllfcS  MRSOI  COiVIPMtMY   LTD.  yj*wmt~.j*M^j,*.mmj:jj:i*mzyrjm*xy..z  A Riot of Music, Mirth  ��������� and Merriment I  STANLEY LUPINO  IN HIS NEW  RIOTOUS  ���������-HIT ���������'  Facing the  ^l^tf^JA    maMm^m mmm* Aud  IVlMSIC9  "      .   " with' .  .IOSE COLLINS  NANCY B0RNE  Here if- luh, farit and furi-  ioua .. . beautiful music  rendered by glpiriou*- voic-  ghh . ��������� .800 a performance  of Gounod'b ���������T^aust,' with  Lupino cr<!(itin������ a million  InuKhB vm a chorus man  unci a niumeiun.  '���������'��������� ."���������:������������������ ���������������������������������������������.r.-'V'-j,"'. ������������������I.        , .���������".? '     " |"    ��������� .' ' ���������'���������.    "?���������'��������� "..   .^ . ���������'''", ' '.������������������''  I ���������taa-a-l !*���������] 0 m% m i^ m *\\\ m i^mm * 1*^11 *i^ ������ "^ 1 lalffc all A bj [''fc iii i^ ��������� jj^l aj 1*% - if*l ��������� *la** ��������� fTfc ir r*n ���������'#" 1^1~ TT * rTl ~>^% al'-jffc al l-^lriafflatTi tfftal Atl An a^tlifM^ A||| A ��������� Aa t*ft ��������� "aaWt t#|.W-~afcl  Vf  ITS SPRINGTIME at SPEERS' STORE  ***������  Yoii-will like the  ���������--^8p.i.i^o^erat.e|ly priced. Yon .will find the  very type you want to make vou look youi*  best,    :Priced: $1.93 to $2.96* "  You will adore the grand selection of;smart Dreaaea.  Newest styles and patterns.   $3.95 to $9.05.  0      *Vm  G        mm.  ���������Cf.  v^narnmig -pw&gger 5uits  in haridaome Tweeds���������three-quaiter jeiigth.  It will bi? to your advantage  to call and ace our display.  .:������������������'"        ���������"'i '���������> ��������� '     .    *' '.        ,-���������*���������'  -  --a.-........ f ...,,,,,     ,  .  ,,        -,.- ..r-... - ���������-. .  ���������-,. --.L riii-l--i--iin-Tiui--..i.--Tii--i-iir--n'- i i-n-'-"l 1 1���������    -���������   )-:  i't ������������������" l'" 1 ���������.���������-������������������    -���������,���������,.- -���������..-���������  ��������� pM,   ,,.    '  A'-"- ' C O "C? -tj- o c  .   ������        *"5    * al^'.I^-.-IV*^  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  w kk^*^*4������mm4^A^mmmm������w*m0Amm,*m*fm^^

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