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Creston Review Apr 20, 1934

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 ���������ft ������  Vol. XXV  CRESTON, B.ajFRIDAY, APRIL 20,  t������34  No. 4  Co-Op. Elects  rg  T- Goodwin, L. Littlejohn and  H. Young Chosen���������Business  in all Departments' Shows Big  Many Hggs  I o grease���������Haodie  A representative number of shareholders of Creston Valley Co-Ooerat ve  association attended the Annual 'General  Meet! g eld in the United Church base*  ment Wednesday, April 4th. ^  The directors' report covering the  year's business, presented, by L. T.  Leveque, chairman of tne directors was  to the entire satisfaction of those present. The turnover for the year showed  an increase of approximately 100 per  cent, over the previous year's business,  and a substantial profit was made over  and above all expenses.  , Responding to a popular demand, an  egg grading station was established daring the year, and eggs are now being  handled at the rate of 3,149 dozens per  month.  A. specialty fass been made of the -feed  kininaag w*-*-������-   '  ������������������"    *       ������������������    ���������     ������������������  more than  **������V.*tS~>l*a    tWWaT*'  X. during the year  150 per cent justifying the  judgment of the management and  directors that the ranchers of the valley  appreciate quality feed. Mashes for aH  purposes are handled^ -"-fee various formulae of which are registered witb the  Dominion Seed Branch at Ottawa.   This  Step    Was   icinela   to   vuoutB   the   jfaDCUer  that the standard r of quality is maintained. As present quarter* are decidedly craBaped, a discussion took place cn  the advisability of enlarging the capacity  of tbe store The matter was left to the  discretion of the board.  U. Young, Thos. Goodwin and Le*ris  Littlejohn were appointed to the board  of directors succeeding Messrs F. Knott,  vf, j&.oithammer en*** A.? Glasier; The  retiring    directory    ���������we"re.v.**- ccorded . a  It will be well up towards the road and  in line with the Putnam residence.  . Ten acres of the. H. Mc&owan ranch  has been sold to Mr. and Mrs. L.  Leveque of Mc-dicide Hat, Alberta.  Mrs. Leveque arrived a few days *> ago  and is looking after some spring work.  What might have* been a serious fire  was discovered; in -, the ��������� roof of the  Douglas Putnam , residence Monday  morning. Fortunately it was, "noticed  promptly artd ������is"scksy ssflsguished, with  slight damage to the roof-and some* water  damage.  Mrs Frank Putnam and Mrs. Sam.  Fraser were joint hostesses at the home  vii ihe former on Baonday afternoon si ������  tea in honor of Mrs. Harry Clements,  who is 1 aving next week to make her  permanent home in England About  thirty of the intimate friends of tbe  afternoon's guest were In attendance,  and all muck enjoyed the hospitality  dispensed. During the afternoon Mrs.  Clements was presented with-a suitaHe  gift, and refreshments were served.  . There was a- good turnout of landowners for the annual "eeting of the East  Creston Irrigation District at Creston on  CS������*4������0**������#?*������*������������������ ������<fa-Knw*t������wV*-|i    *" \ . *aP Y   af������*f*-mBvA  iL/WVUIUV-ij <G������**<r IHVVUa a&Ja, J*. A tAAA- V km.V| VI*C f  whose term as trustee had. expired, de-.  dined renomination and his place has  been taken on the board by T. Goodwin.  At a meeting of tbe board on Monday  Mr. Leveque was again* selected as  secretary*treasure to the board,-a position he has filled with the utmost satisfaction ever since the districywas formed.  t*"L.?_ ?.������cng and J.   M:  Craagie   complete  Wit*"*  taiar trUStee  board.  hearty vote of thanks for their, services 10f the ^^~~  on the board.  '   J. Coiombo took.delivery, of a motor,  boat, purchased in Nelson.', " "*  A.   Goodwin  and F. Hamiltop were  business: visitors to Creston, Friday.  j    H. Crowe, who has been spending a  few dayB in Nelson, returned" at the end  *&*SMI������m  Harry Cbitspton is spending a few days  "'- Irfeuds lu-^rail, leaving on Tuesday.  ' ���������- 7i7i,l������  A very large crowd attended the dance  on Friday nigh$\at the Ostrensky packing shed.   -   ������������������������������_ %  High school *������ork has been discontinued for the pfretffent at Alice Siding school,  the two remaiti^hg students having left  school.,        ' . 'ft  ���������   ��������� 'A r  Joe Miller returned last week from an  extended viflifc?:With friends at lister.  Mr. and Mrs. John Miller were visiting  nt T-juriw *������.?������ '*SirtiWl������8v *   -  ���������       j ��������� e���������'T*���������'*���������aa  "-  Mrs. H. H* Taylor left for Cranbrook  at the Srst of tHb week, on a visit with  her daughter, Ins, who is attending high  school in, that* town.  ..*" -     - -   -- ,'   <$ -  Chas RaymtirJa got away last week by  auto to Tompkiiis, Sask-. where he is  helping with -seiding operations on his  son's farm at that point. \  Mrs. W. H. ICeed left on Tuesday for  Cranbrook tb?bfe with Evelyn Mather,  who Underweht a operation for appendicitis at St Sugcae uospiial on Sunday.  Evelyn MatS^jr, was rushed to Cranbrook hospital affetu day evening, accompanied b*-/ her "taiher amf Dr. Henderson,  where, .she* successfully underwent an  operation foe appendicitis the following  day,. 7 and -' la:- making a satisfactory  recovery* '  V-. -���������;?  - Ali<������5 SHSng signed the" 1934  season in impressive fashion with a game  here against Sirdar in which Alice Siding were wimjersny a margin of 9-3, in a  well played. ���������������&������*%. imipired by J. R.  tsiumenaeurof Sirdar and Harry Ostendorf.-. The iocs! team was made up of  Jeff Collis* V Harty Webster. Walter  Werre, - Jafee-^"Frlte/ George Collis,  Geoffrey Console, Douglas Alderson,  John i-'Teney; iieasie Harris, and Arthur  Constable.  *.T'p������   V-'.. - -  <9/>r������-it������n  end of the week giving the main highway'  further attention, and this week is putting the sideroads in shape  Mr. and Mrs. Gottleib Kreese have  just arrived from Leask, Sask., on a visit  witb Mr. and Mrs. **. Stieb. and will  probably become permanent residents at  Lister.  The Community Society are having  the final bridge of. the season on Satur-  dajMiight at'the schoolhouse, at which  the grand -prizes for the winter's piay  will be dL*da*ibuted.  . Mrs. BE Ross and fami y have moved  hack from Creston and .are occupying  hernlace. next, the Geo. Hurry ram oh.  Their arrival has augmented the school  attendance at Huscroft. .  The steam boiler and engine at the  John Huscroft sawmill is fully installed  and the plant is again in operation, em*  ploying about nine men. Clarence Tedford is handling the the delivery.-truck.  There was quite a good turnout of  lister residents for the annual meeting  of Lister Waterworks District at the  schoolhouse on Saturday afternoon,  which was presided over by John Finlay,  With Fred Powers acting as secretary.  E. C. Hopper of Victoria, secretary of  the Land Settlement Board-was nere  and presented the financial statement,  while Col. Lister, of the trustee board,  submitted a report. on the shape the  system is in. The old trustees, W. P.  Edwards and Col. Lister were reappointed and" with Mr. Hopper comprise~ the  1934 board of trustees.  Institute Bulb  m*A*  Show, April ������9  Committees Named to Handle  Show, Tea ������*sd Sale���������Useki-ng  Girl Guides���������'Approve Viiiage  Enforcing Curfew By-Law.  .- .*��������� i'-a*1"  J-'-CTf  * TThe  '   Mrs. T. W. Jtstrody is hoi^elfrom a few  days'visit at Cranforoek^     <-������������������     *"^ "  '  Mr. and Mrs.r T: Merrfer were Bbsiners  Ferry visitors on Sunday;  John Cheraoff.left.xsn .Friday on a visit  with friends at Castlegar.  Mra. R. Mi Telford left at ths end of  the week on a. visit with relatives and  friends at Champion, Alberta.  Miss Madeline Putnam arrived home  on Sunday from Vancouver, where she  has been visiting for the past two  months.  A record for. early asparagus shipping  was  established   this   ye&r   by   L-.   T  Leveque who marketed the first of the  1984 crop on Tuesday, April 10th.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Celli were visitors  at Biairmore and Coleman at the end of  the week, attending thc funeral of the  late Chas. Biafore in the former, town on  Sunday.. ?; 7; ?:?-���������?.?..?,,; .;-7.,;.;:?���������-,���������  Douglas Putnam, who, has been an  appendicitis patient at Creston hospital  sinice e *rly in the month, was able to return home at tha end of the week and is  recovering nicely. 7:  Daffodil shipping from the Littlejohn  flower farm got under way. the latter  part of the week, and is now in full  swing. Tulips will be rvnilablo before  the enq of ..next- week. "7  Excavation work is under way for the  foundation for a new residence E.  Haskins is building on his home ranch.  m**-mfA*mmm*wmAj*+  WE S3 HAAS'S ' Apm*?*.  MWiLhU  SIGHfipillLiST  i; '      1  , '     ���������'     r -      ���������"''      .'''''.'  ���������t^m0^.:'j\'^.' ���������  '-.,-- .... ���������.'"' '-i-.,' '.'��������� >  will be at  CrestoH .Drmg. .-������&." Booh Store  CRESTON  on  ThnrMlay Afe,-  noon and Evsning  APRIL 26th  Make your appointment  with Mr. Kelly,  A section crew is at wort  ������*. tew  on tne curve   . _..   _,  ****^*f-8jf^t-V!|^^^^  ���������away a spring ovcanauK :*--.--���������-���������?."  C.P.P. paint cveeK,  i-'entoia, has-arrived here to  section house and. station. *"  .under X  paint the  Quite an increase is noticeable' in the  number of freight'trains passing through  here for the past ten days.   - - V  The bridge crew under Mr. MscPher-  son pulled out on Saturday for points" In  the Kettle Valley Railway.  Mr. and Mrs., J. Peacozzo have returned home from Spokane after spending the Easter vacation there.  Miss Helen Hopwood arrived on  Thursday from the coast, on a visit with  her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs Heap.  Miss Gwen Wilson, Charles Wilson  and Frank Hamilton motored to Canyon  to attend the play and dance on Friday  ��������� ������������������VWBS  **-*������������J  Mr: and Mr.^ W. Ridd. were visiting  with Mr. and. Mrs. Robson at Wyfinds,  at the weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Pochin have been  hereiroz^..Nel&on thtMoa&t week looking ^ ���������---*������  J&'ii'mSi-s I vt ������������������������ mi      after^Bpruig^work at-^*rr*rancli.y Mrs,, nower^ Hayi  ������&mit&jamU&^^ MlMandaines eobkiSts M  aays-iasS^wera^,^   ^^ ,--*���������;-.      " -l'J ~~ZT^~Jr~tfZ^^:'^^r^^el!.*'~' ~'    Yofil-K---i^'.      --;      "     -  Mr; and; Mrs. Ci������ Robinson of Nelson  A. Martell, jr., who has' beeft .working  ats^Qtchener, returned home last^veek.;.  .-������*:__ -ri.  ' ^lB*������DO J." .  mvxuvii  A large crew is at' work on the high-  way-and good progress is being -made in  straightening out the road, north of  .Sirdar.-?vv '-'������������������.  Mrs. Tom Rogers was through to  Craribrqok,   attending    the   funeral  of  Mrs.7-.Hcr.wood,-  citizen of Sirdar.  a    former   respected  Mr. , and Mra. George Rohac, who  were recently man ied, have taken up  residence here, occupying one of the  Rogers houses on the main highway.  Mr. and Mrs. J. E. VanAckeran, Miss  Ethel, and Misses Grace Bothomley and  Marion Parker, were guests at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. James S. Wilson on  Sunday,  ��������� -i ' . . -     . ���������      1' - '   ' ,  A fairly well attended dance was held  in Sirdar community halt on Saturday  evening, sponsored by Clifford Neil and  Bud Franklin, Music by Walde's  orcheBtra. Creaton.  A softball game between Sirdar and a  selected team from the relief camp resulted in a score of. 8-0 in Javor of  Sirdar, and a return game the following  night 14-11 in favor of Sirdar.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 8 fooc, a rise of :l feet  for the week. Warm days and cold  nights aro ideal conditions for the run  off and by this time noxt week it should  be possible to OBtimrito the condition of  water at the peak period.'  A softball game between Alice Siding  and Sirdar took place Sunday forenoon,  ut Alice Siding, ronuUinj-** in n flcor-r* of  Q-ft m savor ot AuCm Siding. Whiio in  the afternoon- Sirdar engaged Wynndol  tho Bcore being 24-4 in favor of Wynndel.  J. R. Blumaneaur reforeelng the game.  It waa decided to form a cioftball club  and a mooting wan held for thin purpose,  tlio following wore elected to ofllcer  Preiildent,    J.   R.   Blumaneaur:    vice-  ������re������ldent, R. Heap; neeretary-tr nsurer,  . Rojtorti. An entrance few of rtfty  cents waa docldod upon and it fs expected that with the talent available Smlnt*  will bo nolo to put in tho ft������)ld a team  that will havo to bo reckoned with.  -L-OrapKin*-, oaSK.,  is spending a month's, holiday "with her  sister, Mrs. B.Franklin. . .  Mrs. Vic. Johnson entertained at the  tea hour on Wednesday last, the guest of  honor being Mrs. Robinson of Nelson.  A Cameron returned: last week from  Coleman, Alberta, where he spent the  winter, and will remain for the summer  looking after his ranch. ^  The Woman's Auxiliary April meet  ing, was at the home of Mrs. Hindley on  Wednesday last. 'Summer Gale was discussed and May 9th agreod upon for the  sale and:silver tea. It will be held in  the ha'l annex. \  7 The annual meeting oif Wynndel  Irrigation District was held in the hall  annex on Thursday last, with E. Uri in  the chair. The financial statement was  adopted after some discussion.. R.  Eakin, the retiring trustee.was elected to  succeed himself for a three year "term.  Some minor work h needed on pipe line  was discussed and it was agreed that in  about ten days users of the water would  turn out to look after this work. After  a general di**euBsio*a?ot the finances of the  district the meeting adjourned.  Mr. and Mrs. VanAckeran and Misse*-  VanAckeran and Marion jrarker  Were     OUHUZiy      V131UUIB     SI.      DITUIEri.    Willi  Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Wilson. .  Ethel  A. ^toaii has Just completed tha stuccd  work on. the "West. Koofcpnay' Power:. &  Light Company residence at the. canyon,  which is occupied by-'the'local superin-  tevdent, S. G Parker..  Mr. Pollard, an engineer with the  water rights branch at Nelson was h������?re  at the weekend interviewing landowners  in the Canyon Water Users* area in  connection with the issuance of the final  license, which is expected this year - *  At the. first of the week water wap going over the West Kootenay dam to a  depth of four feet, and many; visitors  were in on Sunday to see the local  Niagara. All speak very highly, of the  hospitality dispensed by Mr. and .Mrs.  Parker at their home.  "Yimmy Yonson'a YoV' drew another  large audience at its second presentation  at the hall on Friday night, with the proceeds split 50-ou? with Creston hospital.  Creston and District Women's Institute . had a well attended and__.buay  session at the April meeting on fi**riday  afternoon at the home of Mrs. Jas.  MaxweU. The president, Mrs. H. W.  McLaren, presided, with committee reports featuring activities.  The Institute gaye unanimous approval to the move that is being made to  have the curfew law introduced and en-  forcedJn the village and the council wiil  be notified to that effect. -The meeting  also concurred in the action taken by  the directors who had assured those who  are sponsoring Girl Guide wotk in town  that the kHOve would have the hearty  support 01 the Institut-e '���������  For tbe committee on legislation .Mrs.  Mallandaine, amongst other things reported that the legislature had restored  the grants given hospitals on the scale  prevailing previous to last year.- For  the committee on agriculture Mrs. Mc  Daren read a timely paper on the culture  of peonies and at the close of the meeting rained a peony root, Mrs. Jas. Cook  holding the wi������ning ticket.  For the committee oa schools, Mrs  Fraspr stated the first aid kits at Creston  school had been fully restored, and that  the list of awards at- the Institute's 1934  school fair had been mailed out to all  achoolsfrom Kitchener to'Boswell and  Grey Creek. Mrs Maxwell and Mrs. J.  E. Johnston were named the visiting  committee for April and May.'  The 1S34 bulb tea and sale of cooking  will be held on Saturday, April 28th, in  Trinity Church* hall. - The convenors of  the different committees were named a?  follows: Entertainment, " Mrs. J. "E.  Johnston;    decorating,   Mrs. McLaren;  "Mrs. Hayes;  -  _-  ~~__  Z Z-TS:  jl OUflgV "* -.^fO*V������  T'  ?*fi*-sDe'55?^^f Victoria, supervisor of  mothers'? pensions; "haa'-been a visitor  during, the month?and - bad enlisted, the  support* of ��������� the, ^institute . ih   her work.  Orville Bothamley replaced Harry Van  A a^IrotfttVa  aa    ���������*V"*J*-**���������-������������������*��������� b**vi"Ir"    -sttfj-rj    sITOWCCI    Utl1-  the role.   The  usual dramatic ability in  intake was about $30.  . ,.������ '.  Canyon Water,;Users had the inaugural as well as semi-annual meeting on  Saturday, at which E. Nouguier was  ppoint.d chairman. L Craig,.who is  asking for a water supply for his barber  shop nt the Browell corn er, was advised  to make the usual application to the  water board at Victoria.  MmIm9fmB0������  Birth���������On April 11th. to Mr. and  Mrs. Alf. Kockett, a eon.  Rev. C. Baase will be huro on Sunday  for Lutheran Church service at the  schoolhouse at 3 p.m.      V  Mrs. Dent and three daughters are  juat back from a six weeks' holiday visit  with relative*} at Walla Walla, Wash.  R. Stevens left tlvlr* week for TruU,  whero he will vlnit with fornrjer Linter  rcsident'i, while a guest of his son,  Ernest.   -   ��������������������������� ������������������ ���������'*    . . ������"  The road grader was here again at the  Attention, Legion ^Members  f  x-rlvijiueku oi oreucoii v auey  Post Canadian Legion are reminded of a special meeting ot  the Legihn quartorf"-.iii the Mallandaine block to-night (Friday)  April 20th, at which arrange-  ments will be made for visiting  Boswell on Sunday,, 22nd, for  the Ypres Day, memorial exer*-  cises, as well as planni:iK for the  international reunion at Kel-  ogg, Idaho, on Tuesday, 24th.  Hospital Board Meeting  There was a good attendance at the  usual monthly meeting of the directors  of Creston valley Hospital Wednesday  night last, President F. V. Staples  occupied the chair. A letter was r ad  from the Erickson Ladies Hospital  Auxiliary covering cheque for $10  towards the cost of awnings. A - similar  amounthaa been given by the Crouton  Auxiliary. The grounda committee reported very satiflfnc ory results iroih tho  work done on the drainage ay torn and  septic tank.   The Iiouhp committee irc-  fiort showed conai cranio savings made  n expense by quantity buying and in  other houselcrerting lines, tho moat fm  Eortant boinc a reduction in the laundry  ill of approximately |8 por month.  The necrotary^s statement indicated n  very biiBy month at tho institution, with  201 hospital duya compared to 104 In  February. Hospital days for tho first  nj-m-t-tar #>f 1084 ftal 54 6��������� compared to  266 tor B-.ru? same portion of 1038.  Revenue contlnuea fairly satisfactory,  taking care of operating exponsoa which  are heavier than lafityear, and gradually  reducing thc outc-tanB'Sinig dablL buluni---  shown at tho end of 1083, The supply  of fuol on hand la reported low and ft in  hoped that tlionc who promluod to bring  in wood will apecd up delivery. . Tho  Thanks of the board ware accorded to  tho'f-rtlowln***: A Gojp!ln for 'pahitlng  tbe surgery, J. B. Winlaw for a load of  lumber. Monpers Avi������ry ond R. Browell  for vegetables-, and II; H, Gottutt for  eggfi, ���������  be at the home* of- Mrs. Edmondson.  Tea was served at the close witb Mrs,  Maswell and Mrs. Jobnst n in charge.  Lewis Simpson left on Tuesday on a  visit with friends at Pincher Creek,  Alberta.  &  Mrs. Allan Moore of Fort Steele  arrived on Sunday on a visit with her  Bister, Mrs. A. Lepage.  Miss Jean Blair returned on Sunday  from a few days' visit at Crestoh, a  guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ham.  Miss Clara Hunt spent a few days last  week on a visit with friends in Cranbrook, returning on Monday.  Three Sash *fe Door Company trucks  from Cranbrook' were here last we-r-k  moving the company's equipment to  New Lake.  The government grader was over the  highways in this section last week, making some badly needed improvement.  .Kitchener Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary  had the April meeting Wednesday afternoon last. The president. Miss Jessie  White, was in the chair. It was decided  to have a dance in Hunt's hall on. May  4th, m aid ol" the hospiiul. A ttta wiic  be held some afternoon in May.  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Greston  ce to  ���������     . **"*  Owners vf  Dog ownerfl are hrreby notified  that unless 1934 Dog Licenses are  secured on or befos'������ 'MONDAY,  APRIL 23rd, 1934, action will be  taken under the proviaionB of the  Pound and Dog By*Law.  By order.  E. F. ARROWSMITH,  Clerlf-  CreBton, April 10, 1084. s������ a  CBESSTO^   B-   CL  Fine Qualltv���������Black���������Mixed���������Green  Water Softens Metal  "Fresh from fh@ Gardens'  Anotber S  eason Opens  Advent of spring conditions has stirred residents of the prairie provinces to active preparation for the new crop* They approach the accustomed  tasks with a variety of. feelings induced by* their new vision of the status  of agriculture in the economic fabric of the country. Their future is not so  clear, perhaps, as it once was, because they have yet no settled convictions  as to what the net effects of the marketing and control legislation, before  provincial and federal legislatures, will t>3 upon their own "husbandry. They  are hoping for the best, realizing that, if there is a bumper crop, the exact  significance of the new legislation will become at once apparent.  In those sections of the prairies which have suffered from drought conditions as well as from the prevailing economic depression, the new season  revives a hope that world efforts to raise prices of farm produce will have  been successful before the new ci*op goes on the market. They hope the  season for them will mean release from the plight which Thas forced them  to be dependent upon relief; that a more propitious season will place them  again upon the road to independence, security and prosperity.  Prairie folks have well-earned the encomiums heaped upon them, by  those more fortunately situated, for their fortitude and solidarity throughout their time of trouble. Each spring has seen them return to the wonted  seasonal employment with energy unimpaired by successive privations and  disappointments. They have seen their hopes frustrated, their -work nullified, their reserves shrink to vanishing point; but they have not wilted under  the strain. Throughout, they seem to have been inspired by something akin  to that philosophy which Count Leo Toistoy put into the mouth, of one of  his characters:  "They say: sufferings are misfortunes . . . "We imagine that as soon  as %ve are torn out of our habitual' path ail is over, but it is only the beginning of something new and good. As long as there is life, there is happiness.   There is a great deal, a great deal before us."  Theirs has not been mere passive submission to oppressive circumstance either. They are earnestly seeking leadership and a way out of their  difficulties, and for some means of averting future danger of a recurrence  of the conditions which have brought them disquiet. They are looking-for  development, sooner or later, of a. new economic structure, which will give  them, assurance of better returns, and .more stabilized returns, for their  labors. They see evidences of a striving after the end.they seek in honae,  imperial and foreign fields, and they believe that the lesson of the depression  is not, after all, to be ignored. e ��������� ^  It is but little over a year ago that Will "Dyson, in satiric meed, was  moved to say:  "There never was ia the world at any other moment so many men going  through the motions of thinking without thought resulting."  It is true, there has been much vain, impractical thinking, much inven-.  tion of chimerical new worlds.    But it is to the everlasting credit of the  prairie sections of Canada that, at a time when forces seemed impelling  them to pursue some phantom   remedy  of  release, they have resisted the  temptation and clung tenaciously to the path which common-sense and past  experience have taught them was best suited to their needs and most consonant with their desires.    It   was   no   impractical, enigmatical, abstract  "ism" they wanted, it was leadership and a road back to a normal condition  in the realm of trade and commerce based upon a "live andlet live" principle.  The new orientation of their aspirations as citizens of an agricultural  region was indicated, recently, in the growing appreciation of the need of a  balanced development of all natural resources of commercial value.    Saskatchewan residents have reason to enter upon the new era with enhanced  hope and profounder convictions of the great future awaiting their province.   The occasion of the gas strike in the "Lloydminster area was considered important enough by the premier of the province, to warrant mention on the floor of the legislature; and, indeed, striking of a gas flow of  from, eight to ten million cubic feet per day cannot but be interpreted as a  happy augury of future development.   Accession of the province, too, to a  place of importance as a gold   producer,   has   been   signalized   in "recent  months, gold'production having advanced from around $500 in 1932 to more  than $110,000 in 1933���������an amazing leap, with greater in prospect.    Theae  facts, stimulating the imaginations and widening the horizons of residents  of a region hitherto considered almost solely as agricultural, aro contributing their part to the new energy with which prairie folk are addressing  themselves, to the wonted tasks connected with the spring season.  Aanazinj-r Results Obtained By "Use  Of "New Machine  It is said, that Constant dripping-  wears'a*way stone; to-day it is easily  demonstrated that a, jet cof water  can make the hardest metal seem as  soft as cheese.. It is used in a machine prepared to determine the wear  on" aeroplane '- propellers cutting  through a foggy��������� inoming, or the  blades of a steam turbine revolving  ln ocean water. It is a sure test for  the right kind of metal for such purposes. Two plugs made of metal to  be tested are whirled round inside a  casing at, a speed of 20,000 revolutions a second, equal to I3"y������ miles  an minute.. With each revolution the  plugs meet and pass through jets of  water little thicker than the lead in  a pencil. The amazing result is that  plugs of stainless iron or nickel wear  half-way through in two or three*  minutes. Stellite and iron nitride,  which Is almost diamond hard, hold  out for onlv IS or 20 minutes each.  RH&ND  mfmmW fin  s5>'a*S     Bal    ������3  B������mW  uuitr-i si-iiui  C_3-������pure, -wholesome,  and economical table  Syrup. Children love  its delicious flavor  j m        r I ^  THE CANADA STARCH CO. LIMITED. MONTREAL  Rheumatism Got Him  3G-years-������bid  pianist  Bs  Relieved by Krusohen  Although? old age has not yet kept  this man from his occupation as a  pianist, rheumatism, did threaten to  do so recently.  "Two years ago," he writes, "I was  stidd**'v*1lTT taken with. iheumatisEfSi *Rl!  down my left arm. I tried many  things���������-all to no- purpose. I then  commenced taking a half-teaspoonful  of Kruschen Salts every morning, and  soon felt benefit. My arm, which  was painful and nearly useless, to niy  astonishment is now, after a few  weeks* treatment, quite better. I am  more than pleased, as I am a pianist,  and playing made matters worse.  I am just entering my 80th year, and  am in good health."���������G. L. A.  The six mineral salts of Kruschen  have a direct effect upon the -whole  ���������3.1GOU5 s.m buuj,  .^...t-mmlimi-^rm  . . JUtSUbl. C*1A4JAJLJ������^  .nM  Ti*aiiiag Rare Goose  Expedition Trying To "Find Nesting  Placo Of ."White Variety  The combined efforts of the Canadian government,v the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, the Hudson's  Bay Company and tne 7 Eskimos of  "Baffin Island were required to track  the blue goose to V its breeding  grounds.  An expedition equipped to travel  by canoe, dog sled, snowshoes and  airplanes has gone to British Columbia hi an effort to find the nesting:  place off the rare white variety  known as TRoss^ snow?goose. It was  first reported in 1861 and observed  in the vicinity of Sacramento, California. .Although since then it nas  been seen in flight both, in the south  and the north, its breeding place has  never been discovered.  In the winter months Ross* goose  is a frequently observed species, but  in the spring it is lost after flying  beyond the latitude of Great Slave  and Great .Bear lakes, and its summer home is-problematical.'" It is a  victim off modernity, -which, denies  the rigbt ofprivacy.  Cuba's Sugar Industry  H*as   Highest ^Production   In   World  When * Times .Are; Norntal  Cuba possesses   more   than   3,000  miles of/;railroad,.',7and'? nearly 2,000-  miles of government /highways,   jja������.  eluding   the   modern   Central   Highway, a. ������120,000,000 ribbon! of pave-'  ment that extends for 70S miles from  Fiaar del Rio   to   Santiago.     Cuba  also possesses a7modem aid efficient  network   of   telephone   lines   which  boasted of automatic dial telephones  several years before   New  York   or  Chicago  had them.    "During normal  times Cuba is  the largest producer  of raw sugar in the world, and it haa_  the facilities   for 7 maintaining   this  status.    In 1928-29 this "sugar-bowl  of   the   Antilles"   poured   into   the  stream of commerce more  than  5,-  700,000 tons of   raw   sugar,   but   in  1933 the crop was limited by presidential decree to 2,000,000 tons. * The  world also turns to the Buelta-Abajo  district,   in   western   Cuba,   for   the  choicest cigar tobacco, although due  to labor troubles   in   recent   years,  many of the finest bpinds of"cigars  are now manufactured from Cuban  tobacco in.theTJnited States.  n  *i������.  tantflull    InlrJ  which is the recognized cause of  rheumatism. They also restore the  eliminating organs to proper working  order, and so prevent constipation,  thereby checking .the further formation of uric acid, and, other body  poisons which undermine the beaitb.  Chinese Sense Of Hotter  Boy  Debt  2  %  %  Ym  Slaved "Lifetime   To   Fay  Of His  Father  An extraordinary instance of Chinese filial piety, involving half a century off hard labor and the savings  of a lifetime, has just been offlcislly  recorded with admiring comment in-  the chronicles of the Tschi district.  In 1883   a man  named  Chang  died  penniless and owing a debt of $120  to his best friend, a man named Yih.  Chang left a "will" ordering his son,  then ten years old, to repay the debt.  But Mr. Yih appeared at the Chang  funeral^ and   ceremoniously   forgave  the debt.    Just recently   the   Chang  boy, now a white-haired man sixty  years old, appeared at the Yih homestead   with   $120   to   discharge   the  debt.    The  Yih   family   refused   to  accept  the moneys  so  an arbitrator  was called in, and finally the money  was   given   to   the   local   primary  school.        * ^   ���������  cups brown sugar  teaspoon salt  cup sour milk  cup Benson's Corn Starch  1 teaspoon baking powder   .  6 tablespoons Mazola ^  3 egg yolks  2 cups flour  1 teaspoon soda  2 squares bitter chocolate  % cup boiling water.  rCream the Mazola unti4 light, then  gradually beat in one cup of sugar.  Add the -well beaten yolks.and then  beat in the rest of the sugar. Melt  the chocolate in a double boiler with  the boiling water and when thick  add this to the sour milk. Sift the  flour and corn starch" with the soda,  baking powder and % teaspoon of  salt and add to the mixture alternately with the liquid which has  been   allowed   to   cool.    Bake   in   a  moderate* oven   in ?well-oiled    pans  (350 degrees).  POULTRY RAISER  COW-QUERS "ROUP7*  '���������':   aPraetec Minora*a Liniment Aa    '  Rmmmdy tor Roup or  Bronchial Fht     ;  . Kte&tl -������a *aU5. l���������������������$p. ssrGiSi. ~m. . ^ss^ss&s^  ��������� Fort Garry, how h* checked &oap (Bron-  . jehial Mb), when _ it fcrojee , oat' anions hi*  yowaa-z lj������n3.'' "After trylne "other remedies  and onwuiixtx ao- rotulia -frhaverer.** -wttHaa  Mr. Minvielle, "I tried Minard"������ Liniment,  fire to six drops cb th* toasrss sad soaas  times more, dependins on-the birds. X turn  Sxssitire that it kslpod sae cat s lot."  Minard'a Ldnisaeat Is a. tried and proven  remedy for sprains, burns, braises and skin  diseases,   as   wall   as - for   Bronchial   and  uUituiavni       ufwuvaaa, *������S .   anuv      BJjT      au������  AjnMmmtmtm. QT  Senmark's Tall Tower.  Visitors to a tower to be erected  on the shore of Pebling lake, Copenr  hagen, Denmark, will be_ able to  lunch in a restaurant 980 feet above  the ground. The structure will be  1,040 feet high. The base will be a  park of 1,880 square yards where a  skating rink and a -clubroom.- for  yacntsmeri and other sportsihen will'  be constructed. '  Almost Instant Relief  ma  Won His .Wager  Derek Eylcs, native of Wellingborough, Northhampton, England, wagered he could eat fifty doughnuts at  a sitting. He ate them���������and won.  Still feeling hungry he ordered fifty  more and ate them, at the rate of  one a minute. Eyles has now issued  a chnllcngc to any man who claims  a big appetite.  Woman ��������� Where la tlie lemon  creme that I used for my complexion ?  Cbolc���������Goodness, mum, I just mode  it, lemon cream pie out of it.*  Have Not Changed Much  We don't take a great deal of stock  in tho talk about JOxo young people  of to-day going completely to the  bow-wows. As we remember it our  parents used to toll us pretty much  tho samo thing, and the school children of forty years ago did pretty  much the same things that thoy do  to-day���������both good and bad.  To keep highways from freezing in  ley weather, German scientists are  trying thc method of making antifreeze road surfaces, by chemical  means.  api-^hw^bWi^WV^^^  mmm Fur Young iirfc   "  BBII'WBffllB'OvW   II "fl     0 B u Q?QJa   H7w wBull9?BE)  Thousands of women become tired out and run  down, become thin and palo, and profound weal-nous  inalcen Ufa a burden,  Tlio vvl.olo outlook of life is changed when the  nervous, nick hc'iiduahos. tho Bleeples-moBS, the spoils  of dlBislnoHH, of wenltnoHfi and dlacoiiriiEement, and the  tired, languid fo������**linK������ dfafipponr with tho una of MU-  burn'a II. itc N. Vilk, Thoy tone up tho norveii,  ���������snrtoh the blood, nnd bring the health back to ta*)������������*alJ  Cushion Stuffed; With Money  Woman Found Hundred   Pounds   In  ,    Notes Forty Yeara Old  A small  cushion which was used  as a   kettle   holder   by   Mrs. T. M.  Crosby, of Burton; Stone Lane,'York,  has been fqund to' contain ������100. Mrs.  Crosby was about to put it in the  rag bag when curiosity as to what  it  was   stuffed   with   caused her to  opon  It.     Sho  found  among  cotton  wool and red flannel twenty -E5 notes'  which were forty   years   old.     Tho  polico    wero    informed    and    Mrs.  Crosby recalled that a neighbor, Mrs.  Ainsworth, of Ratcllflfo street, York,  gave    a     perambulator     with     the  cushion to one of her children. Mrs.  Ainsworth could not recollect where  oho got   tho  perambulator   or   oven  that she had given7 it to "Mrs. Crosby's daughtor.    The chief constable  has allotted   Mrs.   Crosby   ������75   and  Mrs. Ainsworth ^25.  Brazilian farmom cannot bo cliarg-  od interest ratca In oxcoss of 8 per  cent by govornmontal decroe.  '���������/lU HAVE TO GET A>  f TAXI AND GO HOME.  rve PcvcLOPep A  n5ISaIG?A     D������N^ YOU TRV3.  *\H2UR������iei������ ) A?p|R|N TABLETS,  THBYUGETftlOOP  \OWt   NEUWAtGIA  in A feus' minutes  ������- J2Q MlNUTEg LATEn  ^mS i'ts wonderful HpW  For Quick...Relief Say. ASPIRIN When."You. Buy  Trallflc signals which cuango shape  in addition to colors havo boon do-  signed to help color-blind drlvpra.  W.   N.   V.   2042  Now comes amazinffly quick relief  from headaches, rheumatism, neuritis, neuralgia... i\mfastest soj/crcWc/*  it is said, yet discovered.  Those results aro duo to a scientific discovery by which on Aspirin  .Tablet boflina to dissolve, or disintegrate, in tho amazing space of  *4*ii������rf*  n*m#������|T5*i*-#*l*-'������  *r,,'"��������� **���������** * *���������|","1 *****'( i"*^*" kvixv^'iIuma  And hence to Btart "talcing hold" of  p-iin a few nilnutos after taking.  Tho illustration of the tflassi hew*,  tells tho story. An Anplrhi Tnblot  Btarts to disintcHrato almost instantly you swallow It. And Utm is readu  to go io work almost imlanilu.  When you buy, thouali, bo on  guard tiKainut snbsllLutc'i. To he sure  you net ASPIRIN'S quick relief, bo  sure tho name Bayer in thc form of  it cro--u is on every tablet of Aspirin.  WHY ASHRiN  WpRKS SO FAST  Drop  an   Aspirin  Tablet in a class of g  wutcr. Note Hint WM--  FORE it toueheii bottom, It lias started to  disintegrate,1  . What It does In thia  a'(iS3 It does in your  ' Btomucli. Hence Ita  fast action, '"-."���������  MAIIK IN CANAbX*  Doea Not Harm, ihe uleai't  WIUf������WW|Wa*B)tWaMH^ TEffi /BEVXBW.   CRESTON   B.   a  i\**m  ^y-  STEVENS PROBE  STAKING IN  A WIDE HELD  Ottawa.���������The Stevens committee  <"(f tlie House .of - Commons. has investigators working - on department  stores, furniture industry, clc thing  Industry, chain-stores and the trilling  end baking industry, It was announced by Hon. H. H. Stevens. In  addition, a certain amount of work  has been done on the Canadian rubber footwear and tobacco-growing  Industries, especially from the combine angle.- ���������  "Livestock packers and department  stores wiil be reprGRG-nt-p-i i-n������fnrt* the  committee to give rebuttal evidence.  "Department stores, it was announced,  have engaged services of some illustrious economists who are preparing an elaborate" brief on ��������� price  spreads and^masa buying. Packers  will specialize on direct livestock  buying ,and the hog differentials,  both of which have been attacked  before the committee by producers  and middlemen.  Many persons in the livestock industry hesitated to come forward,  . said the minister. But anyone,  whether packer, shipper or producer,  , could come before the , committee  and present his side of. the question.  H.P.Kennedy, Toronto .livestock  exporter, was questioned regarding  operation of the Livestock "Market-  jricr board which he suggested should  Hardships Of Byrd Party  Sleigh   Dogs   Die  In  Harness   From  tk  be formed to control price spreads.  Gordon Oswin, Toronto, of the  United., Farmers' "Livestock depart-?  ment,,.testified on hog sales on the  Toronto market. "What is the effect^  of direct shipments of hogs to pack-  **w**j *>**���������>        o calv-As-l        *r^kT^\-8*������irtrt O ti        <Cl<%-rv*'avii������*t-*������r411a*������  mm A ft*    ��������� U>*J4������.\/V������ *. m.A*m,mmmAt*A*. ������^-w ������������a..^������ x^m.   w ^m^-mm^-,  committee counsel.  "It helps to keep the market  down," answered Mr Oswln. Hogs  were sold on the Toronto market, on  the basis of fixed differentials. The  packers fixed these differentials in  all cases with the exception of tue  "���������"select" hog, where the government  undiir the swine committee fixed a  premium, of ?1. . ,The last occasion on,  wrhicbj-the, .packers .jhad.- altered -these)  fixed differentials was two or three  years ago, said Mr. Oswin.  "Do you consider ths sale of hogs  by flxed"7differentials is- the best  method of selling hogs?" questioned  Mr. Sommerville/  ''No," replied the witness. There  should be no fixed differentials. Each  grade should be kept separate and  sold on its merits.  Elimination of hog differentials and  direct shipments to packing plants  would raise prices to Ontario producers, said Gordon Oswin, of Toronto, a buyer for the United Farm-  ears* Livestock department.  Hog prices on the Toronto market  are fixed by the packers, insisted, the  TT.F.O. official,?with-, only two buyers  on the market. In addition r the  packers fixed the differentials and  had succeeded, through! direct buying, in eliminating small buyers from  the open market.  Oswald Freer,'a comnilssion man  on the St. Boniface market, Winnipeg, urged revision of the livestock  freight rates. He suggested a mar-  ket-to-market system, patterned after  the American plan \vlth reductions  on through rates to thei?'east,''?';������������������     ?!  Regulation of truckers wa*j: urged  by both TVv-ltnes-jes,, the "Winnipeg  buyer suggesting trucks be used as  feeder units for the railways to eliminate direct selling to packers.  Trip For Boy Scout  Winnipeg. ��������� -Adjudged tho most  competent Boy Scout in Manitoba,  Cfoekburn MoCallum, King's Scout of  the 44th Winnipeg? troop, was * awarded tho Hudson's Bay Company's  travelling scholarship for 1084; "Wid  will travel into Arctic seas this sum*  wier aboard the supply Rhlp Nascaple,  aa "handyman," it was announced.  . Completes Chain Of Support  Quebec.-���������Quebec -Joined tho parade  of Canadian   provinces   which   have  iuiiuu "..i.c;-;j  ut uiuiciuou   Lhcy   vvomIu  tako steps   to   support   tlie   natural  products marketing bill of tho, Do-  .enlnlon goyornriiont.'-. -Quebec stepped  in lino and" complotocV the chain of  support from coast to coast.  *mwwmm**mmimm**mm^  .      W*    N>7;-tr.7 3043  anrense CoM  Little  America,   Antarctica.���������How  ey conquered' intense storms and  temperatures 61 degrees below zero  in "building" a road 10Q miles to the  south was told by. the- main southern  party of the second",Byrd Antarctic  expedition.. - - * -        ,    ���������  Capt. Alan Innis Taylor, formerly  of th������ Royal Canadian. Mctmted Police and the Royal Flying Corps,  was in command of the party.    ^  Tbey. spent a month behind, three  nine-dog teams on the rolling ice barrier, marking a" trail . with orange  flags and putting down fond depots  so that next spring a trcK can be  made to the Edsel Ford nnd Queen  Maud**   wwijos.  "We had one terrible- day," the  Canadian recounted. -*���������  tbo   uiunc   Muup   cajij;     wau     me  hope of making 75 miles by night.  The temperature was 43 bal-w. A  31-mile wind made it cruel. The  snow was like sand���������it was tough  going.  "Ronne froze his wrist harnessing  the dogs, and later both cheeks;  Paine suffered a frost-bitten cheek.  My finger froze.. But it was-tougher  on the dogs.  ��������� "The -wind picked up drift from  the surface, and the dogs- got' the  full slaah of it. They shut their eyes  and" kept crawling, sometimes belly-  deep in the loose snow. First, a o.og  of Ronne's" team died in harness.  Then one of my team foundered, and  the merciful thing was to shoot him.  "The nights were like long nightmares. Many times my sleeping bag:  had 20 pounds of ice on it. On the  28th we lost another dog.  "Neige, a- file dog in my team,  .caved in and" I carried him on tlie  sledge for a while, but just before  we reached 50-mile depot he died."  The men told also of a snow quake  on March 16 when "the air shook  with a sound like the- roar of 1,000  locomotives, a*nd for miles tbe barrier surface trembled * and settled  three or four- inches."  I  DEFENDS RELIEF ACCOUNTS  Huiterites For iUberia  Colony From South Dakota To Settle  Near   Lethbridge - '  North Portal, Sask.���������Recollections  of 1909-1910 were recalied at the  border when a train of 16 cars. of  stock and~ settlers' effects, belonging  to the Hutterite colony from' Alexandria, S.D., cleared customs eh  route; to Welling, near Lethbridge,  Alta., where 5,000 acres of land  have been purchased... Representing  an investment of $175,000, their holdings in South Dakota were disposed  of at about the same price per acre  as the purchase price in Alberta.  Mixed farming* including* corn and-  sugar beet raising, will be followed  in their new location; where horse  power largely will be used, only two  tractors being brought in.  Working In Peace Garden  7  Brandon, Man.-r~Plana. for 280  members of the United J3tates civilian  conservation corps to work in the international peace garden this summer were announced, by A. G. Buckingham, K.C., member of the executive of the peace garden movement.  Mr. Buckingham said the corps -vyould  go into camp at "Dunseltth, N.t>M  April 22 and remain at work "'in the  garden until Septonaber 15, 7 7  Honor Veteran Secretary  Itfiimonton.���������Professor Ccorgc ED.  Day of Guelph, veteran secretary of  tho Canadian Shorthorn Association,  WaR tendered *a complimentary dinner by the Northern Alberta Shorthorn Club. An engraved walking  stick was preaonted. .1. O. Harvey of  MUlcl, wus I'oclacUd piobidunl, und  W. Lylo Robinson, Vermillion, vice-  president.  Investigate Radio Sulnrles  Ottawa. ���������' information respecting,  the salaries paid members and- staff'  * r **1   l"*. *���������* (T*--*.   *k ** *1l Bt ���������* T������ *���������   *m t  m  ��������� # 1 'i*MlHlt,Kili^  Commission, and other details of the  financial operations of that body,  .will ,]bo' furnished'the House? of 'Commons committee on mdio but,'"pending' a later decision by the committee, the facts will not bo made public. ��������� , . ������������������   ,  In answer to the "Dominion Auditor-General's alleged charges regarding     relief     irxt^t'fT^yH-iam,     i-n     -vr������...  Brunswick, , Premier L. P. D. Tiiiey  (above) statedi "When the investigations are completed, I believe it  will' be found tbat relief disbursements iau-New Brunswick were carried out as regularly and as efficiently as in any province in Canada."  Urge Pdbliely-Gwiied Bank  Resolution Adopted In Alberta To Be  Forwarded To Ottawa  Edmonton.���������Adopting a resolution  moved by W. R. Howson, Alberta  Liberal leader.. the legislature declared that the central federal bank,  or bank of. Canada, should be a publicly-owned and operated institution.  The ^resolution will be forwarded to  the Dominion government.  Premier Brownlee, speaking briefly  during the debate, asKed why a few  people in Canada - should foe permitted to own shares in what prc-bably  would be the most important and  safest financial., institution in the  country. They were to have a six  per cent, guaranteed dividend and he  could not see the logic of it, he said.  A special freight rate for at least  one year, on coarse grains, shipped  from Alberta points to eastern Canada is to be urged by; the legislature. A resolution to that effect was  adopted.   ^ .  -..������������M>VW     ���������>   a -mmmm     .wv     ������   mmmrmm  ���������                                   .        ,,  I  " -  Daring" Work   Of   Russian   Aviators  Meets With Success  Nome, Alaska. ��������� Rescued after  nearly two months spent on the Arctic pack when the vessel Cheliuskin  sank off northern* Siberia, Prof. Otto  Schmidt, leader of the large party of  Russians -aboard   the   ship   arrived  j here by plane f rem Cape Van Karem,  Siberia.-  j     The gallant leader   of   the expedi-  1 tion, which numbered more than" a  hundred, but of which only 2& now  remain, on the ice- through rescue  work by Russian aviators, -was very  weak.  He had been suffering from bronchial trouble in recgnt weeks but  was taken aboard the last plane to  iftAVA fhp ioe C5jjs*trk Pilot 2i������. T. *-"!et-  neff, who flew the rescue plane, said,  only despite his strenuous protests.  Pilot Sletneff was accompanied on  the flight from.Cape Van Karem, to  which 62 of the party had been flown  1 from thence camp the past few days,  by Prof. George Ushakoff, leader of  the rescue expedition, Clyde Arm-  stead and Bill Lavery, both-mecban-  ics of Fairbanks.  The* Americans? commented   -when  the plane arrived that Prof. Schmidt  hadV'lpt;s    of 7 courage.'r   *me  ihile flightfrom 7 Cape . Van   Karem  ���������was made to two hours and 10 minutes. ?'??? ?���������?*'  Assisted to an automobile, Prof.  Schmidt was rushed to a hotel by a  -Nome physician to give him medical-  attention. '  ���������? The 62 landed safely on the mainland"of* Russia and the 28 remaining on the ice -were members of an  expedition ? to Wrangel Island which  -Schmidt headed. En route home from  the island, the ship of the party, the  Cheliuskin, was crushed by the floe  auu    aaiiK,    J$ eDiliaiy   J.S.        m -   ���������Am.mm.mam.Jm   A.     *   4.1m I   TSArnKS  W* * f|f \T    Timim'&m'rmm,.  ofbj,a;act  /~~     Aviator' To Take A, Rest  Edmonton.���������After piling up a total  of .40,000 miles at the controls of the  big all-metal Junkers freighter on  flights throughout the northland this:  Winter, Walter Gilbert, chief pilot of  Canadian Airways in the Mackenzie  River district, landed here en- route  east for a well-earned holiday during the in-between season.       .  Declare Cost Too High  Protest Made Over Government Ex  ��������� penses Jn Yukon  Qttawa.-^The cost of government  in the Yukon was too expensive for  its population and .the revenue derived, Pierre F. Casgrain (Lib., Char-  levoftc-Saguenay) protested in the  House of Commons.      ��������������� ���������-"  Items appeared in the main estimates amounting to $228,500, the  Liberal member stated. In 1030,  $20,000 was spent out of the Dominion treasury for direct relief in  the Yukon which had a population of  1,800 to 2,000. "The expenditures  made there for direct relief should  be carefully scrutinized," the chief  Liberal whip" continued. The amount  of $20,000 was quite large.  Ottawa.���������Premier R. B. Bennett  favors early revision of the Brit'sh  North" America Act, Canada's written  constitution, to permit the Dominicn  to take -wider control of social legislation, he told the House of Commons.  But he intimated he did not intend  to make a start in that direction until after the next.election.  Interrupting a leisurely debate on  the government unemployment relief  bill, Hon. W. D. Euler, former Liberal minisi-pr* r>f n.stio25.3l revenue  threw out a suggestion for a commission to study co-operation of  social legislation, under a central  authority. -He proposed -unemployment insurance, old age pensions,  health insurance, workmen's compensation, widows' - allowances and  poor relief under Dominion administration.  A social legislation set-up on the.  Euler plan would necessitate revision  ..of the British North T/Lmerica Act,  noted the prime minister, because the  provinces at confederation were  given this jurisdiction." "j .  "There is ?not the slightest doubt  in the world," continued the prime  minister, while -members discarded  their newspapers and sat upright in  t&eir seats, "that unless there/is a  re-srraQo"ement of the -cowers of T,arfc  liament and the legislatures of the  provinces, in the very nature of  things, the problem cannot be dealt  with."    '    . V.V.  A commission to study co-ordination of social legislation was unnecessary, the prime minister said. The  government already had all the information it needed. "If I have the  jurisdiction I need, nothing further  in the way of information. ��������� I; say  that very frankly because we have  spent enormous efforts and consider^  able time and patience to see that  (information)   is  available.  "All X can usefully say at this time  is that I hold a very strong opinion  -as to the necessity, of an early revision of ?the provisions "of'the B.N.A.  Act..   .   .1 need not go further ex-  KETIREMENT OF CANADA'S   SENIOR  TRADE COMMISSIONER  *    .- '"BRINGS SHA3V1EUP  " With Lho'recent rcLlroinont of Harrison Watson aa chief Canadian Trade  C.....4.,IUu!um l In iln. XTnlix u Kinyaoiu, lotir well Known Cuii'idiun--, havo been  moved to moro important: ponts in**Canada's foreign trade service. Frederick  Hiidd, jtiado (commlsslpno,r In New York, becomes chief trade commissioner  at London, while Douglaa S. Cole (top light) moves from Bristol, England,  to Lake Mi*.;:-Hudd'H piuco in New tent, i<\ H. Palmer (bottom loft), Canadian Trade Commissioner nt Oslo, Norway, ia transferred to Bristol, and A.  S. Blealmey (bottom rlght;> gooa Tfrom Rio do Janeiro, Brassll, to Oslo. All  those Trttdo Commissioners have been abroad for periods ranging from  seven to ton yoaro, and have dona much to develop Canada's rapidly grow-  ipff export trade.  ry*Aw^4?      +^i      *>*%������**������     4hftl      "ttt*!  ������������a/*n*v**t*Iir-*o  A ^VW^Aa*M\4  4-t.j  diflSculty and any steps we may take  toward the solution-of the difficulty  will be taken in such a_way as not  to strain the existing mechanism.,  "But we have not yet approached  the problem of amending the B.N.A.  Act," he said. "That is in the  offing and I suppose that in the  course of. human events ahd when an  indulgent and grateful electorate  have honored us with their support,  we may be able to make such  changes as may be necessary,"  Bill Has Second Reading  Measure Designed   To   Cut   Toll   Of  Read Fatalities  London.���������-Senator Calrino Wilson  of Ottawa, "wearing a scarlet hat,  was an interested listener in the  Dominions' gallery of the House of  Commons while the government  moved second reading of its transport bill, a measure designed to cut  the increasing toll of road fatalities,  over which the country has become  much exercised.  The bill sets a speed limit of 30  miles an hour in urban areas with  lojwer limits for heavy commercial  vehicles, ���������wVii-Yh are also required to  carry distinguishing lights.  Work On Roads  Fort William, Ont. ��������� Possibility  that 25,000 or more men will" be  working on roads In the Thunder  Bay district within a short time waa  voiced by Frank Spenco (M.L.A.,  Port William), hero, on hia return  from Toronto after prorogation of  tho provincial legislature. Sponce  said ho was fairly certain a provincial election would be held sometime  in Juno.  Emntre Avlnilom  London.���������No concrete scheme for  a trans-Atlantic air service to .and  from Canada has yet been put forth,  Sir Philip Sassoon, imder secretary  for air, declared in the House of  Con-pnons when questioned as re-  gardfi thc development of emplr������  aviation. THS&   -UKJUSVUli   KlflVJJSVy  .A.A.A.i-a, a.a ..r.,,  i -"Tr - 1^11 -n i*** a- *** - *** *- "^ it ^-"^unli^-i^ ^.j*^*-**^��������� bbTbV^.  REM-MIE'S SEEDS  j4������WAyS PRODUCE THE BEST  FLOWER SHOW SPECIALS  ���������"���������-���������'  SV/EETPBAS  XXX Ruffled Giant Spencer in finest selection of separate colors.   Your choice���������5 packets 25c.  PETUNIAS  XXX Ramono Strain, Dwarf Single Giant���������flowered  mixture: Superb fringed, double mixture. Regular 50c. packe't,  per packet 15c. '  Yellow Intermediate MANGEL, per lb.    .55  PASTURE SEEDS  Brome (certified couch free), Western Rye, Perennial  Rye, Meadow Fesque, Tall Meadow Oat Grass, Red Top, Sudan  Grass, Timothy, Clover and Alfalfa Seeds.  m |B ^m ^m   --���������. A mm  r-Q eL      mm* V^mrvmmr &rmkmr mr^li  llSUSlUil     filllilSld  I B*fe a-**%4 b4 B |"������ afft  Ili#illlIlSS  t  .V^aviJio   *cam^    zfJ2!la\1  ��������� ^ ii yw^^yqp1. ^. jyw^,^^.���������^y���������^ ' "# ��������� V ������a^'."y . w'*W  Serves the Pass  I m m     "TS -  "fl  .uocai ana .rerstim&i  -8r->r-Br-'������->r-'������-'r-^r-������  sa i  hrift  IT  consists in spending less than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save -fi-iQiaey, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings balances and shall welcome your  account. &so  CANADIAN BANF  OF COMMERCE  Cajrltal Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  R. J. Fci^bes, Manager  1  Quite a number from town motored to  Bonners    Ferry   on    Sunday   tot   the  matinee     at   trie    Kex   theatre,   where'  "Plying Down to Rio" was the feature  film.  The first of the* 1934 tulips were picked  in village gardens at the middle oi the  week. These blooms will *be moving in  some quantity by the middle of next  week.      .  A. P. Yeo of the 'Orchard service  station is greatly improving his service  by the installation of a 780 "gallon tank  for the Super 8Q gasoline handled at the  station.  The name of George Piumb was inadvertently omitted from the list of pupils  in Grade X , greston High School, who  made a conditional pa**a in the Easter  examinations"  Mrs. Woodford of Calgary. Alberta,  who spent the winter in California, stopped off here on her roturn for a visit witb  her son-in-law a*r"4~ daughter, Mr. and  Mra. Ed. Lewis.   '  Capt. and Mrs.;C, Lane of Wiltshire.  England, have Just arrived from the Old  Country and are at present guests of the  latter's   brother-in-law and sister,   Mr  and Mrs W?H. Cartwright.  POTATOES     FOR     SALE���������Netted  Gem,   $1.10 per 100 lbs.,  $20   ton, at  Carload ' $18   per    ton   f.ob, j  Apply      -     G.    Connell,  Erickson or Joe Hoe. Erickson.  FOR SALF���������Asparagus roots. 1 cent  each* "Van San Strawberries. $4 00 per  1000. Everbearing Strawberries, 50 cents  per 100. Black Currant roots, 25c. per  dozen.   J. W.Robimon Creston.  Col. Mallandaine will be at the head  of a delegation of Legion members who  will visit Keliogg, Idaho on Monday for  a reunion and installation of officers of  the American Legion in that city.  . Dog owners are reminded that Mon  day, 23rd, is the last day it will be safe  to allow dogs to run without their 1934  ii cense tag. After that date action will  be taken to rid the town of unlicensed  canines.  There was a * large turnout at St.  Stephen's Presbyterian Church Sunday  evening at which service the speaker was  former student-pastor N". "G. Smith,  BA., who is holidaying this week, a  guest of Mrs C. Fransen.  should be permitted to settle. The  crock or tub is then almost filled with  eggs, placed as far as possible, with the  small end down. The clear liquid solution of lime and gait is poured over them  until the surface of the water is fully aii  inch above the top of the eggs. Th  vessel should be kejat inan   out-of-the-  tesnperature will  - " A.  oi  the liquid. If undisturbed this cryenng  will protect the contents from outer  influences.���������Creston Farmers' institute.  /VOT/Caf/  mMJXv&P? Atryr  . *w war.,    m      *_**-.��������� ******   m     -mf aw      m ~mcmw     mt  Cranbrook.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  his Hon*- ur the Lieutenant-Governor, by  and with the advice of his Executive  Council, has been pleased to order:  THAT the reservation of the unrecorded waters of Goat river and its  tributaries, except Arrow Creek, in ths  Nelson Water District, whirls reservation was established by order-in-council numbered 1457, approved on the  21st day of December, 1928, be cancel-,  ���������   led. ��������� ?.-? -    ���������  The said cancellation shall be effective  on the 8th day of Mav 1934.  Dated at Victoria, B.C., this 29th day  of March, 1J*������34.  va WELLS GRAY. ""  . V;. Minister of Lands.  W.AT&& A/QT/CE  DIVERSION AGO USE  TAKE NOTICE that Salmo Malartic  Mines Ltd. whose addressis P.O.Box 1082,  Nelson, B.C., will apply for a license to  take and use 10 cubic feet per sec. of  water butt of Hid den Creek/which flows  westerly aiid . dr.air.s Into Salmo River  about four miles south of Tmir B.C.  '���������' The water will be diverted at a point  about two miles from the G.N, Ry., and  about 400 feet below the point where  wagon road crosses Hidden Creek, and  "will be used fcr mining and power purpose upon the Aspen Mine, described as  the Aspeu group,     v  This notice wait posted on the ground  on t"he 18th day of January, 1934. \ A  copy of this 7 notice and an application  pursuant thereto and ��������� to the "Water  Act" will be filed in the office of the  Water Recorder at Nelson, B.C. Objec  tions to the- application may be  filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water  Rights., Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  B.C., within thirty days after the first  appearance of th,is notice in a local newspaper. 7; '...���������>  <���������:- ���������?���������:���������������������������?'.���������.-���������  SALMO MALARTIC MINES, LTD .  -....-' Applicant.  "By W, M. M YE"$S, Agent.  The date of the first publication of this  notice is Apwi-S,  I-  Creston Branch  Preservation of Eggs  "ft "WmTmmX T      ���������"������_ ��������� J"'*   "**������/"     '"���������3 1 1 jl.*_J���������..-  Jtnave    iuu   ram    i our   a^uo-s-^ripii-ui-i  Eggs may be preserved in lime water  provided they are kept in tall vessels;  eitherstone crocks or.butter tubs'can be  used. T e liquid, covering the eggs is  made in the .proportion * of three gallons  of water to oner pound .of salt and^ one  quart of finely slaked" lime, the .lime and  salt to be mixed in the water. t .This is to  be stirred frequently-for a-.- etiod of*qne  to two days.*. "Following this the liquid  tairied on potato crops. For example, a farmer at Wardner,  B.C., (name on request) increased  his? yield by six tons by expenditure of $7.50 on ELEPHANT  BRAND FERTIlilZBR. With  results like this you cannot afford  to do without Fertiliser.  Elephant Brand     - T  AMMONIUM PHOSPHATES  A MMONIUM SULPHA TF  SUPERPHOSPHATES and  COMPLETE FERTILIZERS  Supply all essential plant foods, and can be obtained in  hundred   pound  sacks   from *all good dealers   at  reasonable prices.  fitfanafactzis'sii by  The Consolidated Minliig& Smelting Company of Canada  :X;-7trail, aail?:;:;::;?lmiteo  ii  W7 A mj ^ <-/ .L  U Ud/IA/  CjL*������^ir* ���������' ���������'���������*���������*���������  IS    t MS  CHOOSE   Ihe   model   you   want-���������-Monitor  Top or Flat Top. Each ia a Gieneral Electric.  Each is newly designed and offers you dis-  "tinguished   style���������up-to-the-minute   features���������  including:     ,  STOR-A-DOR provides handy, extra storage space for  butter, cheese, small bottled goods, fruits, jetc.  ALL-STEEL CABINET with thick air-tight doors and  unusually efficient Insulation. "Ensures long life and  economical operation.  STAINLESS STEEL FREEZER 1*j easily cleaned and  won't retain food odors.   Cannot chip, peel, or rhst.    ,  TEMPERAT.URE CONTROL, conveniently  located, permits faster or slower freeadng.     V  ADJUSTABLE SHELVES. Upper shelves removable.  Bottom shelf "tolescopeo" to accommodato roasts, etc.  VEGETABLE CRISPER Included at no extra cost.  General Eleotrla offers you lowest cobI refrigeration. It  aaves you more than you pay, A few dollars down puts a  G-E-Refrigerator in your home.  n<*m tj* *%*������"  LOWEST     COST     R it F R i G E B AT i 0 tt  Domestic and Commercial Models for Every Hood  G A N A D-I A N       GENERAL     ' -E 1.7E C T R T G  Modernize Your Home With  General Electric Servants  iU-l-lUGURATOKS Hot POINT "RA*N(CES  Radios and RADiotnoTsrs^���������I-Ioti>pint Appliances  "*vvrA3a-I������--R-* a-V^D iROrJKRS --T*GI.HCHW.'ON C*.OOKf-  Edison Mazda Lami-s���������Cli-aners  Suni-amps and Fans-������������������'Wa'ihh Heaters  Mitde in Canada  \mJt  O    ������  L# **  - jj THIS   CUJ2STU.N   HMVU&VI  ������  -=??  CORPORATION OF THE  Villr-'  of Creston  otice ito  Baa*   JBB   b  Owners  Dogx>wners are hereby notified  that unless 1934 Dog Licenses are  Mr and MrsC, F. Hayes are renewing acquaintances in Spokane this   week,  1^***.a������*a������r*������w     *wmT*m am mm "y,m-i *3 sa _.  4*CC~>������ *M|*~"|       V-ff mS\������mM*gp\Mm*������^ A  Leslie Mclnnis, who is employed with  Geo. Mclnnis at Howser, is upending the  WEflc at his home sere. '*-  Miss. Barbara Kingsett of Nelson  arrived on Sunday on a visit at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Vi  Father, L.  m .__. fxlt   vivea   v^nurcn,  a.m.��������� Sunday, April 22nd.  asseur.  Choinel will say  Creston,   ���������ft   m\e  **���������%  Mass at  at 1G.50  seeureu on of ueiore avivjjn un x,  APRIL 23rd, 1934, action will be  taken under the provisions of the  Pound and DoigByrLaw.  By order.  E. F. ARROWSMITH/  Clerk.  Greston, April 10, 1934.    -  Local and Personal  Topspin tennis halls 35c  each;   three  fo? fI, at "V. Mswson's.  ���������      ���������"���������?������������������;  Mrs- G>- H-, "R***lly "and Rvelyn were  Kelson visftors a f^w days at the" end of  the week.  Rev. CL Baase was at Cranbrook and  Kimberley for Lutheran Church services  on Sunday,  Miss Phyllis Macdonald left at the  end of the week on a visit with relatives  at Cranbrook.7;-?-;^'  Mrs. J. McKay of Balfour is a Creston visitor at present a guest of her son  and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. R.  B. McKay.  Dr. J Olivier was renewing acquaintances at Biairmore, Alberta, a- couple of  days at the end of the week.  Cecil Moore's Garage reports the sale  of a new Ford V-8 sedan to Percy  Boffey at the end of the week.  ��������� Mrs. Walter Barrett and young son, of  Cranbrook is a visitor here this week,  with her mother, Mrs. E. Garfield.  "������SW#*IB<������B B   **  nns a-  B   |S|VMij|-|Cl  i   ������f ii*j;-*ULL  I       PHONE 52L  1   UUKitlC. & dUftd  I  I  1  i  WHOtmBSAimS  RETAIL.  1  WBtisaa  FOR SALE���������Netted Gem- Potatoes,  raised from Inveniiere seed last year.  Caiiatbmce. CO. Kodgers, ureston.  ������  SATURDAY  "   P.O. Box 31  GRESTON  PHONE 19  ._.     .1  MONDAY  Fills   y^ntho  roior iiagjiiia  IU carton 03U-  FOH SALE���������1 and 2-year old hens,  splendid layers, 50 and 60- cents each.  Mrs. N. Husband (Alice Siding) Creston.  ;   Fred Lewis, jr.. who has been on a  visit with his   parents,   Mr. and  Mrs.  Fred Lewis, left on Saturday for Canal,  Flats.  ' W. H-. Wilson, sight specialist of Cranbrook, will be at Creston Drug & Book-  Store. Thursday, April 26th, afternoon  and evening;   .  WANTED���������Will trade 8-tube Majestic  Electric Radio for Maytag gass engine.  Write, Ellis, care Pat-more Plumbing,  Cranbrook, B.C.    .  . Mrs. W. M.Archibald was sufficiently  recovered from her auto mishap as to be  able to leave the hospital for her. home  on Sunday morning.  Creamed  ssienes  ���������far  la-fi-.Ul  AJ.M...  S���������      B*tt ~~      *"������=.!.s.si  ouiuBii up urangB rexue  Pound  Gente  Packed by BRAID'S Limited, and  contains their very best tea.  Come in and try it sometime!  Gtreen   n*n si bj r ������  8*iume rnupicd  JpSgjffm  ARROWR00  #88n     &jm*m^.  s-  ���������A*.tmmOM. A    SJ^mmmj M  McGAVIN'S BREAD  i  There's a Difference m  -*WB  Cu  n  1ST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  At the Full Gospel Tabernacle on Sunr -,��������� ���������orpnM ,  day evening Pastor Story's sermon I ^-f&tvE\r;  topic will be, "Man's Way Out of the ll ans* Ms  Coming World's Crisis."  The basketball season will be officially  woundup with a bridge in the Parish  .Hall on Friday evening. May 4th, with  an admission o 50 cents. '  &UNtZ>AY,AF>RIL SS  m*^>.m/m *> B t  I *JU*������ W fl"!  \r  aaaba mO^xm.   A*i mA "C* jm*m   ^Si    "V   .      .  routcu  by telephone  8 a.m , Holy Communion,  atins and Holy Communion  {il won dn't be without a feeie-*  ?ph^fte^^tssdo^^7v^  following a recent rier"ve-racking  ?exp^e:i^  One night when was alone  with, the ? exception of her two  small children, she heard the door  bell ring. This was foHpwed by  the cmsh of breaking glass. A  man was forcing his way into the  house. She rushed for the telephone and called the police. The  prowler, hearing her telephone for  help, took to his heels, and had  disappeared when the police  arrived soon after.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  *OR SALE���������Two heavy duty single  snatch blocks with grease cups, can  be   J.  T������_���������U_ UI������������������1.���������^������:*-U  .knn     4~imm*,*m\v\  atxil cav uecu o umuvoiuivu ouCp, V..SSS.GH.  A.R. Bernard, Camp Lister.  Miss Helen Sloan of Nelson, district  supervisor for the B.C. Telephone Corn-  ���������e-&ttB-a*-r������     rio-Stf"!   frl'iA .nr*k.aatmjn>,Vk   Ao*������fvol   *������������������   xvfi5rt5������l  gfkmkk^ 9   ytMvi   %*������**-    >S* wowu   vruvi mm*  m*A������   ������/ia������v������(*i  visit at the end of the week.  FOR SALE���������Oldsmobile Special 1929  Sedan, six tires, trunk on back, in good  order, gone 20,005 miles, to close estate,  $350.   G. H= Kelly, Creston*  STRAWBERRY PLANTS���������Bri ish  Sovereign and Van;San, $3 50 per 1G00.  AlsotRaspberrycahesVGuthberts', $7 per.  lOOOi   Otto Steiner. Wynndel.  ���������v .FOR^^ SALE���������Anyone wishing to buy  a desirable home in Creston should see  Axel Anderson. Victoria Avenue, Creston.   Two properties to choose from.  Those who are planning to put down a  gisrmly of eggs-fbr use later in the year  should do so now as egg prices are the lowest they are likely to ������e. A tested mixture  for egg preservation, will be found on  page five.  FOR SALE-*-Purebred year old White  Leghorn laying hens about 50 of them,  going at 35ef each.   V. Mawson.Creston.  At their regu ar meeting on Friday  afternoon Creston and District Women's  In titute fixed upon Saturday, 28th, as  the date for their usual bulb, show and  tea.  ��������� ^k>*aAaa>a-aV*afj%t������AtMaB%*aalBWaAk������iah������lJa^  .a-i.A.a-|..a-a.atj.  kaaWB*MaM*aa,aBteaAaal  .m.A.tk.m  f  Aaad*ull. ^9  Heat in Your Home  &******* Health  Dr������ A,  of Drs. 6UNN. HACKNEY & SHORE, Calgary  will be at   : V  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  Wednesday,    APRIL   25th  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  Anyone wishing   to  consult him  2gard  THROAT,   o    to   be-fitted   with  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  that date.  0**"***%  t9SSf     ������%   BSSS  MW**m\    S3 ^Lmmmt       SB '  mWLmmjF%8  A number of members of Creston Post  Canadian Legion are arrangi g to visit  Boswell on Sunday for the Ypres- uay  memorial service in the memorial hall at  that point.  Roy Harris of Cranbrook, superintendent for- the' East Kootenay Telephone Company,. Limited, with Mr.  FHsher of Nelson,* were here on company  business on Tuesday.;  The prevailing sunny weather is cut.  ting down the snow'supply on the hills,  and has given the^ Kootenay River a rise  of three feet in the past week,-according  to official measurement.  -, The srerament of confirmation will be  conferred on a class of 12 candidates at  Holy Cross Church, Creston, on Sunday.  April 29th, at 7=30 p.m. Archbishop W.  M. Duke of Vancouver wiil officiate.  FOR SALE���������8-roomed house, large  double sitting room, sun parlor, dining  room. etc. Twot-thirds acre of garden  planted to bearing fruit trees, small  fruits, flowers, bulbs, etc.. a bargain.  Mrs. M. Young, Hillside Road.  ,  FOR SALE���������Asparagus, Mary Wash  irtcton. two'years old. $3 per 100 Black  Currants, Boskoop Giant,* two years old,  $2 per dozen. ; Strawberry' Plants, British Sovereign and Parson's Beauty. $4.00  per 1000. Also Pansies. H. F. Robson.  Wyiindel.   ���������''  J%yy  The badminton club wound up a  successful six months'season of play at  Park pavilion oh Monday night.? There  was a large turnput of members for the  final series of ������ia*nrieB and at the close  lunch was aervea by, Mrs. 6. Sinclair,  Mrs. T Wilson, Misses M. Smith, Norn  Payne and Edith Couling; and F. V.  Staples, A. W. Millonand T. *w. Bundy.  i  Don't gamble with yoor health by having varied temp-  eratyres in your home when you can get .  Qait Coat.     SViidfire Lump  Micliel Furnace  TRUCKING and HAULINv^  ^T*^������  Large or small jobs given  prompt attention. k  ii.  ������.  J^jLtO*il^l<iti^5Lri",ii  *0������t>^k.*-j,      vVtJrC*i*������  Jj Ka*1!!.*  ���������my.  'T'������'������'������'������'V'V|y>'i"ir'>l������'������,������,i������'o,������i| wmw'wm4wwwmm'wwmwmm'wm4irm'Am^'m'mmwm  jft.aa. A-j>.av,.A.A. a.a.a. aV.A. a.  .A..A.A.A���������A. m   m..A.A.A-A-m.-A-a.-A.-m. ������..a.  ������aBVh*.oA^j9W������jA^.alBVa������aata^B^a>  *Wps*iiwg ������������mp9m@wmimmri'im  ���������'���������-', ���������-���������������������������'.-      ,. "~^    - - ���������.-"' ~-.   '.-    ��������� ���������-��������� ���������  Doing any building? Putting in any new walks? . Fixing  up the driveway? Anything you want hauled away? If it is  SAND or GRAVEL, or prompt :and satisfactory service at  any kind of haulage,, give us a trial.    Charges are modest,  Bffl F���������0mm\m%, we are doing our best to give you v^lue for  oney in CORBIN WASHED COALS and JEWELL.  \  your  Plenty of Dry Firewood; any length  TRANSF  A   P.O. BOX 79  AIjHKRT T>aVI[F.r  ���������pfTOVHT" ia  ���������BlM-aH-|fMMMMM������MM  *^T"  V     .       ' ....���������       -\   '.     '"   "'   " .'"   ' 'ia'f       ; 1,     "',?l^.' ���������" ���������^���������^ffrT7^^^fTfwff.ii.-     ������������������ -���������Wii.���������^fffff"     /   i -i-rrJi?f.l'.ir.lf g  afc.a.afcuattaV^ afl'n  A i ,m*.. ii tm* m m\ 11 .atflaal 4% aJaW.1 a*la.aa*aa> ill II aajaMaAayJLkjaiallfc m mWtmmmmA aftlWiiaaVal jiaM Ailia<aaVaTaaalk������a*aW*aJa^a*aata^a������aW^ mm** *m*^Jm\*AmmmmmA+Jblmmmmm  1^  r  &~  Let us show you how good  the new Ford is. Claims  are a waste of breath.  Tests alone tell the facts.  Hill for hill; mile for mile  ������+o  .^H  (measured    mile),    hour        >..  W0 ff\-f lustiia.   nrn  /<Knlla������>v������ mx mx.m    -A. **J  ^flU  **-p1a7  _ for hour, we challenge any, 'agw, ^^j*^  $P cur under $4000 to beat     ^^     **  3?ord Y-8 performance  and economy. $4000 is  the next lowest priced V-8.  Get the facts before you  buy,   '  **K  **A  FULL GOSPEL TABER^aGLE  PENTGOOSTAl.  REV, F. G. M7STORY, Pastor.  SUNDAY, A PRIL SS  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL-~2.00 p.m.  Sunday School. Special object lesson  for tho. children. 8 p.m., Church  Service.  CR15ST0N-���������ll.dO n.m., Sunday School,  and Bible Class. 12.00 n.m., Morning  worship. Evangelistic Etefvice at 7.80  p.m. Subject, "Man's Way Out of tho  Coming World's Criaio."  'MID-WEEK SERVICES^-Tucsday 8.00  p.m., Bible study on Boole of EpliCBi  , una. Friday, 8.00 p.m., CottiiKe prayer  ���������   meeting-.  THE CHURCH WITH A WELfiOME!  GOME!  F&W SALE  Choice! Local Fresh  ;'���������:;Local?.Lamb and Mutton'  Grain fed Pork and 'Ve&.l  ���������   WAm*Aammmmmmwam*m*mmAyaa*mmmmmAmamA^*mmm*m������m-mA  ���������ti'   " ^^  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Benf      "Tongues Pickled Pork  White fish Salmon Halibut     ;   Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2     -  Wj^^*^^^���������^!^-���������^^^(^p^^^^l^-p^^^���������^p^j^  ������MM������wMi^w|Miy������?-*y-w-|-^^  Baseball - SiBffteaill * Tennis  I^J^V^I\   I.   Ii^l\Jl       ym%\Jr\jrZmfKmf   l  HERE for YOUR 'SELECTION  !'���������������"���������.  Phone 16  CRESTON  THE CANADIAN CAR.  Wo havo n. quantity of ItLACK IRON  P1PIB. for 8alo, IH* 2 and ll-inch ,pipe.  Pricoa  ond   partlcnlara   dt   our  ofllco.  -aoat;: mount aim- waterworks  COM A ANY, Ltdi��������� Cro0toti.  r$  *Amw������4^'^)4)f������wm^  ROAN HORSEESTRAY  Strayed    from  my   nromMf*,  about  March 28th, ronw horno, nrandod Anchor  Ol, left tioUi, uiiuUIiJhji-.     HaiVtalu ill  |HU l>y  givinsr information lending to recovery.  E. SIEBERT, Camp Lintcr.  Spring Blabd Purifiers and Tonics  CStESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  Q1SO. H. ICK1L.IJV    7 *  JqJ, THBB2  ItlSXALL STOKI3 J3^.  ^k sitjit ^^WsST Jit iit-3T 4k"jflt *B7 jk *3t jfe ������T sk sitjh jfiT jk St jfc St jk ST- IWWHUI'T'W"*'''"1���������1"!*  SSaESSg^^  ** ^rTfVrr"wAAfy������ ^m.  \^H^LlimlSSmZ  V   \,  "SHE" WKVTEW.   XmSSBTGS.   B.   *"������  WORLD HAPPEN!'^5'  BRIEFLY TOLD  Makes Record Speed  ������ w���������VI.���������������  Dayid? Lloyd George recently completed 44 years' unbroken servicers  member of the House of Commons  for. Carnarvon.  Train wreckers derailed the Vienna-  FariB-Loadon express between   Wels  and Linz, capital   of   upper Austria,  causing: two deatHs  and a score of*  Injuries.  ** ���������  "Amps"  throughout the Dominion!  will  mourn  the   death   of   Sergeant!  Richard "Wilkinson, 46, past president  of   the Amputations Association,   in  the  Cnristie   Street   Veterans'   hospital, Toronto, recently.  "No such action has been taken,"  *s*ras Premier ""-,. B. Bennett's reply in  the House of Commons to a question  If the government contemplated signing an air mail contract with Canadian Airways.  Lights or reflectors on all horse-  drawn or other vehicles operating on  main or secondary highways are required in a bill to amend the Vehicles and Highway Traffic Act, 1924,  which has "been introduced in the Alberta, legislature.  Royal Canadian "S������ountecl Police  officers will be placed in railroad  yards shortly to discourage the wanderlust among those foot-loose persons -who wish to do their spring  travelling on the "rods", it was  learned.  The 10 per cent income tax imposed on judges, officers of the military, naval and air forces, and of the  Royal Canadian Mounted Police, is  continued fpr another year in a bill  which received first reading in the  House of Commons.  United States exports to Canada  for February totalled $19,601,987  against $11,500,787 in the same  month last year, the United States  department of commerce announced.  Imports from the Dominion for the  month were $14,163,439, against $8,-  530,394 last year.  n������|wvi       jB.*uaia      .Averages*  Sixty MUes An Hour  A train hauled by the Princess  Royal, Britain's biggest and most  powerful locomotive, has beaten the  record for scheduled trains on the  1SJ3 Vi".-mile run from Liverpool to  London.  The run took three bourse 12 minutes, an average of more than 60  iTuilus  an  hour.    At   one ' point  SUGAR. FROM "WOOD  ("By Gordon H. Guest. M.A.)  I Science has recently amazed the  world by making chocolates from  ordinary . kindling wood. This feat  was accomplished by a famous German chemist.- Professor ?Friedrich  Bergius, iafter ten years of experi-  the; mentation   in   his   laboratory.    This  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  >... APRIL. 22  OUR ALL FOR THE KINGDOM  i train reached a speed of 85 miles an  hour.  0,1111 Ml ^^B^B������*B^���������������������*8BBBrBBB^B^#^Ji^^.^������^B^P������B������ U, 8, Xfi .uux^^^  j Wmaip-eg Newspaper Union]  By "Ruth Rogers  The London area alone contains  over 200,000 registered private automobiles.  Backaches  Indicate kidney trouble. Gin Pills  give prompt and permanent relief  as they act directly but gently on  the kidneys���������soothing, healing and  strengthening them. 50c a box at nil  druggists.  chemist has perfected a process for  mafeng sujgar from ordinary lumber  and ho claims that this wood sugar  is sweeter and healthier than ordinary cane sugar. He also maintains  that in countries where wood can be  obtained in large quantities, such as  the Baltic Stktes, Roumania, North-'  1 j west United States and Canada,  i wood sugar can be produced more  cheaply than cane sugar is produced  in the countries located in the torrid  zone,?-?-.??- .?_?     .. 7  A small factory has been constructed in V Gerniany, which commenced operations last May and can  produce from 6,000 to 8,000 tons of  pure sugar per year from. wood.  Finely ground and dried wood is  treated with, muriatic acid until* a  syrup is obtained. This syrup of  molasses "fs then boiled to drive off  the acid and a further step iii the  process changes it into wood sugar.  The sugar obtained at this stage 7*an  be used, as can also the molasses, as  a fodder for animals, for making  yeast,? for the production of alcohol  and for other purposes. Another step  converts the wood sugar into chemically pure grape? sugar, which can be  used in the candy industry, "replacing  cane or...beet.sugar, j 7       :V   ���������7  This sugar "* derived from wood is  healthier than cane sugar because it  consists only, of glucose, which., is  commonly called grape sugar. Glucose is absorbed by the htunan-body  at once, whereas cane, sugar must be  Sr3t changed into grape sugar. Thus,  there is less strain on the body in  using glucose rather than can sugar.  Glycerine, acetic acid and pure  medicinal alcohol are also being produced from. wood. In addition a new"  kind of saw dust has been introduced in Germany for use in barns.  This saw dust is a by-product in the  making of wood-sugar. r  Golden Text:    "It is more blessed  to give than to receive."   Acts 20:35.  Lesson:    Matthew 19:1-30.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 50:7-15.  v m^*m*m*mmmmmam  Explanations  And ?' Comment*"}  Giving' Up Ail i������"or The Kingdom,  verses 16-22. "Good teacher, what  shall I do that I may inherit eternal  life?" was the question that a. rich  young man asked Jesus as he fell at  Jesus' feet~; one day. We know from  Luke's account'that he was a rich  young ruler, probably a ruler of the  synagogue. -It was easy for publicans and- sinners to come to Jesus,  but a man of wealth and official position must Thave been intensely in  earnest about: eternal life to throw  himself in the dust before Jesus. "I  cannot imagine Joseph, of Arimathea  bending the knee to Jesus in a public places Joseph thought of his  'honorable counseiorship', and kept  his discipleship secret, for fear of the  Jews. I 'cannot imagine Nicodemus  doing this. Nicodemus believed ?that  Jesus was a. Teacher sent from God.  But he never said so openly. He, tbo,  thought of his positon and his repu-  luuuu,      j,  vaiwub   imagine   j-ym^uuciuluci  falling on his knees before Jesus in  the. public street, and calling him  'Good .Master* in the ears of men.  Nicodemus preferred to do his homage to Christ "secretly by night'. But  this young ruler cast all considerations of precedence to the wind. He  risked his Reputation. He risked the  goodwill; of his friends. It was vital  that -he. should know the secret of  eternal life,? so. down in the dust he  went at the Lord's feet."  "Why asketh thou me concerning  that which is good ? One there ��������� is  who is good," and to obey his, will is  your - right - course of action, was  Jesus' answer. The. maxim of the  rabbis was, "There is' nothing good  but the Law." Jesus had to fling the,  young man out of that groove of  thought, and call to his mind a good-  Russia Raising Ostriches  Bird Associated With Tropica Thrives *-.  In Northern Cold  Haying    discovered    that    ostrich  meat has a delicious flavor, the Moa-  ���������eow    Zoological    Park    has    begun  breeding ostriches cn a large scale.  Each pair raises   fifteen   or   sixteen:  chicks a.year.   When fully grown the  birds weigh   between.   100   and   135-  pounds.   It is planned to breed large?  numbers of ostriches in the southern  steppes   of   the   Soviet Union.    Be*--'  cause of ita thick Jayer of fat, which  originally served as a protection from _  the semi-tropicai sun, the ostrich can .  endure    the    cold    Russian    winter,..  even at the latitude of Moscow.    In- 7  its new home the ostrich still holds??  to its native calendar and begins .'to-���������  lay eggs in the   fall,   which   corresponds ot tiie spring of the Southern::.  Hemisphere.  SOURED OH THE  WORtO!^[Hfti;S LIVER?  Wake tip your Liver Bile  ���������-No CsdersfsS ss0c*ffssa*ry-  Many people who feel sow. sluggish and ?  senerslly wretched mate ths silstsJzs c* tskiss  salts,  oJ, .ssis-Sol -"Prate?, lazative candy .or  ehewiri*- sum. or roughage which only move  the boweu and ignore ihe liver. .-���������,���������,       ..,���������.   HEAVy  WA3���������E85 PAPESJ  Haa a hun-itr*.-"' ������������es.    "Alvara-ya  have a box in tho kitchen.  I*"*! 0. *"**"a}*���������*"���������%   *-"*������������������**-*!ft***!"B"|"**l(i|lw>"''*t*#1*''*  hfC'trwe' W*-*-     *���������   %Ak* A* *,****) kmA  II* ���������Illl   WITJB ������������������   II  m nJ  *k+m*mmmmmAmmmmmmi  NAVY      BL'BJ-E      AND      GEORGIA  PEACH    PL AIDED    TAFFETA  LOOKS DASHING ON NAVY  BLtJE SILK DAY DRESS  Isn't this a charming little dress  for spring without a topcoat?  The Interesting arrangement of the  bow tie and the plaited inset at the  centre-front of the skirt, create tho  new wind-blown, effect/  Printed crepe silk with plain trims  Is equally lovely for this model.  Carried out in pastel washing  silica, cotton printa," linen, plalded  seersucker, etc., are darling schemes  with short sleeve for your summer  wardrobe.  Stylo No. 570 la designed for sizes  14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38 and 40 inches  bust. Size 10 requires 3"& yards of  35-lnch material with. % yard, of 30-  Inch contrasting.  Price of pattern 20 cents ln stuuipa  or coin Ccoln is preferred). Wrap  coin carefully.  How T������ Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  17B McDermot Ave, Winnipeg  Pattern No. .��������� Sizo.   How are Your Nerves?  Mrs. K. Walclron of  9"������- No.: Ferguson St,  Hamilton, Ont, said:  "I am glad to say. a  word In praise of Dr.  I?ierce"a Favorite Prescription, When I had  .occasion to use it, it  helped me wonderfully.  I waa? awfully nervoua  ond irritable, tired out  and had headaches, but the- 'Favorite Prescription' soon had me feeling all right  again. This tonic strengthened me greatly."  Write to Dr. Fierce** Clinic, Buffalo, N.lf������������  far free medical advice,  Was Once Populated  French Scientists Find Rich Art  Treasures On Sahara Desert  Professors Gaiitler , and Reygasse  of Algiers "University reported they  had found indications that a civilization, now lost, once flourished in the  Sahara desert. The two French  scientista returned from an exploration of the Tasslli Dos Ajer region  30 miles south of Port Pollgnac to  say thoy had dug, from the barren  sands, rich art treasures. These, thoy  aald, Included rock paintings and  carvings with stone age axes and  tools..  Law,, namely, God's. goodness. '.'But  if thou wouldst enter into life, keep  the commandments," Jesus - further  added. "Which?" very naturally-the  young man questioned, for "besides  the Teh Commandments there were  many other laws given by Moses and  a. multitude given by the scribes. In  answer. Jesus cited thc c:::ti, seventh,  ninth and fi^***% commandments of the  Decalogue, all of them bearing upon  one's treatment of others, and then  added from ; "Leviticus 19 -18, "And,  Thou shalt love thy neighbor as  thyself."    .  "All these things have I observed:  what lack I yet?" No wonder Jesus,  looking upon this young man with a  clear record and earnest heart, loved  him (Mk. 10:31), and showed him  where his great difficulty lay. "If  thou wouldest be perfect, go, sell  that Wtiich tiaou hast, and give to the  poor,"  ..  What  you need ia to -w&lca am your liver  bile. Start yoursliver pouring the "daily two���������  pounds of "liquid bile into your bowels.-  Get...  your stomach aad intestine* -working aa they  should,  once more.  Carter's little liver Pills will aoon fix you  up.    Purely- vegetable.    Safe.    Sure.    Quiet.  Aak for th'em by name.    Refuse substitutes. .  25c. at all druggist*. 51  ���������'A   Income Tax. For Gypsies  Gypsies  inVEngland must pay an  income   tax.    Assessors   and   collectors   recently   visited    the    nomads*  winter encampments   and   demanded *  the tax.    Where they found a newly  painted  caravan, > with   bright   curtains and generally   prosperous   &v--  pearance  they  refused   to   accept  a .  statement    _ofN    income     that     they  thought too low.    They collected the.  tax before they left.  Latest Means Of Transport  "A  P  maV^Imm aW aa^aWilaV       ttl   WW aa������ af^^^B  A    Ual   0������   "Wanted    Inventlonf*'    ������nt|  irull information.a^m ty.m'OkftfltaKiuMb  UTS BANK  OTTAWi  tin RAMSAY Co. ",���������������  Si  Name  Town  (������������������������->->  ������H4*������������������*  ���������   *���������������������,���������������*������������*���������>'  Don't suffer __.   v  Mecca wilt relieve ^i**^^'  Apply %A*cc* twice i> day In tlilelc t������oti!.  iic*������,   Mecca will rollaye the n������ln~-brln������  cut tha pus, and tho core, nn<T!i?������! lulty.-  ly widiout a ������c*r. .      ,M ���������  ...iiiaBaaa      aw.... Q>,.5~.������5 ������s jjjBjj *������. ^ja  JDruBBUioi* i'il, *33<:   (tube)  50c and $11.00.  '���������������  Aoro-Slolgh Is To Undergo  Thorough Teat,  A thorough test of the aero-sleigh,  one of the latest forms of transport,  is to bo made on a journey of about  1,500 miles through some of the  bleakest country*in all the world.  Tho form of the aero-sleigh? is the  body of an aeroplane mounted on  skis, with an engine driving a propeller at, the rear. It has no wings,  nnd so does not rlso from the,ground.  Twenty-Jlvo of these machines are  about to leave Leningrad on on expedition that will penetrate the cold  and desolate heart of Northern Rus-  Bla, under the auspices of the Soviet  Soolety for tho Promotlorj of Motoi'^  Ing and the Improvo'mont of RoadB.  MATURITV-MATFRMITV  MIDDLE ACE  I At these three critical periods  a woman needs.: a medicine  she can depend on. That's  why so many take Lydia "Em  Pinkham's vegetable Compound. 98 out of lOO say; "It  helps mc!" Let it help you, tod.  VEGETABLE r($MPtioND  W.    N.    XJ.    2042  World Population Growing  According to the latest official  computation , there arc 2,012.000.800  human beitigts now living in the  wqrld. Those -flgurepi show an l-nereaflb  ovor last ydar'^ population of 720,-  000,000. Eluropo, for the jtlrst time,  paasea tho half-bllllon, ohowing a  total of 500,000,000, or 8,000,000 over  1031  Em  DKNICOTBA Cigarette Holder  aboorbs the nicotine, pyrndine,  ammonia and reuinoua and'tarry  ���������ubBtancca found in tobacco  (-moke. ;  CJompleta holder with  refills -*-  . *^.007 ' postpaid,   of . Irons?'. *fvou*r   .  TbruKtBliit or TpbacconiBt.- Dt-aler*  ���������wanted eyerywliertv  ;"> , NOW ^Ok-tTAINABLF^ FROM:': - '"''"'".  Xlobt. Slmpaon 0������j. Jjlmltad  ' ���������?' th* V. KitlloW;, Co, "Mmlted  IJccotta jOirioc '"8*0������������  ,    IXutUoa-roKil, Dratf IStoroa  ttowa Mell.lojolm ',":'���������.,';:;  CHANTIiER & CHANTLER. LTDa,  Caundlitn Dlotrlbutors,  -iO Welllnirton St. VV,  TORONTO, ONT; TOE   ItifiViEW.   CRESTON;   B.   ���������L  &?$  CHAPTER XXXIX.  ftu\cV\ytte*ed  and ������   ..  ^esftul Ht|W  p^ssureo  i wan .w.iaia-  tcks  ���������BBa^BnaaeBMav^'Bi.c'''^'.' ���������.���������.������������������������ a-������-.-a-������-r*> ������ ���������% #v8rt"^������^u" * ��������� ��������� ���������;���������-,;������.��������� ,r������-.-.r������Kv.-,.,. ��������� ���������  '���������"SBS !StfS***'' ^V"M K*  tiSSma.i !��������������� JJmaxrt.tmxtM  EDNA  BOBB WEESTEB  Author   "of    -Joretta,"     ^T-ipatick  ?';,::.'-.Giiri" SiSc.?-..,  SYNOPSIS  Camilla   Hoyt   and   Feter   Anson,  young arid in love,  marry  secretly,"  -deciding to live their own lives apart  until Peter is able to-provide for ber.  "Peter is a young, struggling sculptor  trying to win a   competition   for   a  -scholarship abroad and Camilla is itae  ���������adopted.daughter of a wealthy family. She is not to inherit money  when  she  comes  of  age  and  so  is  .- studying commercial art fn the hope  of landing an agency job. Others in  the story aroVAvteWerrth, another  wealthy girl who is tryingto win  Peter. Sylvia? ?Todd, Peter's model,  and Qua, Matsoh, his former^roommate with Twhbr-^i he has 7 quarreled.  At. a  party   at   an   exclusive   club  7l*������ter    entertains    Gamina's    guests  -"with ImberponatioBs. .When the "rest,  of the membersof the party go to  ���������a-'-- cabaret to continue ths- ijaiety.  Peter  and Camilla slip ;.,o&   to   the  "beach by themselves and fall asleep  - on the sand.   /When they awake" it la  -early morning and Avis and another  boy are  standing - near them.    Thia  -makes it necessary for Camilla toan-  - nounce before the party that'? she and  Peter    are    married.    Bowman    and  "Weeks, an advertising "agency, where  Camilla has submitted some of her  -vrork,,. _send, ,for,J.herrr...9nd7 offi-err-her  a salami" of $50.00" a week to start  and a prospect cf having it doubled.,  'She-   tells    v Peter-    of     her * good'  -fortune in securing employment. Mrs.  Hoyt is .also ���������. Informed   that   Camilla  'lias obtained -work and is going to  leave the Hoyt house nold. Avis  "W erth rents a studio on the same  floor  as   Peter,   and   invites   him   to  "have lunch there.- He~ accepts reluctantly, but is favorably impressed  wtth his Visit. Camilla urges peter  to accept some   of  her  earnings   to  ' help htm along, but Peter refuses and  .they quarrel. -., -  (Now Oo On With The Story)  leved  Mra.  Edward James*  baby had  two teeth when less than, three  . months old.   She writes: "Ho has  18 now and I Jean truthfully aay  that is'vihg him Baby'a Own Tab-  ���������l������t8 while outtinp his teeth kept  .Imlimi. "ik. and woir .    Teething; ia a  rentlosn feverish time for babies  but the little one cni> ..alwityn b������  aoothed and the feyer reduced by  giving  sweet, - aa/a  Baby's  Own  Tablets.    Vpry easy to talce, no  after effects. Prico 2Bo everywhere.  ur.Wi������������!������E*l  brings bettor, easier, cbtoapor  cooking, Cbnflnoo odors. Holds  full flavours of moats, flahond  vegetable**! Tne.xr-fmaivct. jn.ac.ii  ehecst can hr������ uwed over and  over. AU dealer*-, or writ*  direct to    i';;,?'"; ,7?  IJSwrbN.oiWAirfo*  ,W.   N. W.    2042  Peter dismissed Avis* suggestion  that she "invest money in his ..future," with, "I couldn't do that. It's  awffilly sporting of you ^to offer* and  I appreciate your confidence in me,  but it wouldn't- .be fair to borrow  money from you just because you  are a good friend."  ."You would consider a loan from a  stranger, if he would take the risk?"  "I might. I know that I could pay  it back sometime, whether I make  it at sculptoring or not. I certainly  don't expect to be broke for always."  "Then let me back you for a trial.  I'd love to be interested in your  progress and see you win out." ShA  did not plead or attempt to influence  him Twith a personal appeal. Only  her words were persuasive. ? 7  After a short silence, he asked  abruptly, "Why are you interested in  nae?"    ..7V7;-'~  .Her head was thrown back against  a crushlon and she looked; at him  from beneath lowered eyelids. Her  lips curved slightly with amusement.  "Because X like you," Avis admitted.  "And, as X said?.because I believe in  your ability, and have money to; invest in a good thing when I see it.  Need any more reasons?"   7  "Is that all of them?" soberly.  "All I canVihink Tof at this moment." She laughed and tossed a  cushion at hia^ead. > "You're a funny  old thing. Anyway, it's all settled.  How much?" She got up and went  to her desk, took ^out a pen and  check book.     V V ��������� -.?,;."  Oh, don't give it to me, how. I  want it done up regular, with legal  papers, y#t-a������9������es and ail the red  tape. You. haven't named the interest, even.' How doVI know ybu won't  charge more than theVl^gai rate ?"  Ke attempted:to jest, but his? confused thoughts7 were like weights ia.  his brain.  "Is six per cent, fair enough?"  "Okay. Compounded every ?iiufe*i  months, payable^-when?" .  "When you have it to spare. So  long as you pay the interest, it  makes no difference to me how long  you have it. It will be a relief to  have that much more invested  safely." ..Her words were brisk, businesslike. "'Besides, as I told you the  other day, I want you to do some  work for me when you get time. I  really am serious about -that, and  I'm sure that mother can use some  new garden pieces, also."-  "Why should I do them? There  are so many who are better known  than I."     * *  "You are impossible. Peter Anson.  Won't you even grant us the honor  of having some of the first pieces  done by the future famous Peter  Anson? . Someone has to start you.  surely. V^nid when pur friends see  what you have done for us, their  orders will.Just rt^turally follow. One  client always leads to another, for a  clever worHman." ?  "You aire most encouraging," he  admitted. And in a kinder tone, "I do  appreciate your interest, Avis, but  you can understand that I can't im-'  pose upon you." _  '"Anything which I might do for  you is ho Sacrifice for me, you know  that. And this loan Is only an advance paynr-ent on say future account. It gives me no iiiconyentence  and helps you a little for the' present.'!  "A little! It7-oieans everything to  irhe!''.' he declared. Relief and hope  and gratitude were in his voice.  "I hope it will bring everything to  you," Avis echoed gently. She began to write the check in her large  angular scrawl.  7 "Wait a minute," Peter interrupted  her, "if ybu -won't **walt for witnesses foir this transaction/I'll make  out some sort of temporary legal  form for a substitute. Or havo you  somer promissorynoto blanks?"  "You mtipit think I wrlto cheeks  regularlyTfor loans," sho laughed. "Of  course, I haven't. But why bo silly  about nil that? I'll havo your signature on ''my cnncoled ohock. That's  enough for me."  "Not much. ?���������-"**a-pprechiito -your con-^  fldencp in me, but Bupp-jsing I died  ' m}i\{lrir\1\r V.r���������-'���������"  Sho smiled. "In that case, I juat  couldn't collect, I guess,"  "That's right," with suddon consternation. '"'Well, ybu see'? I'm not  even ii good risk." ?���������'.-������������������''  ���������'You aro more absurd every minute, m yoi,i try hard enough, I aim-  poflo yoii could think* of- a (luinrlved  reasons why X shouldn't let you havo  GmB mxmm'tr* "mffffm.BaBm     BUBI   jm.mm  mmt tuuk rm.ni  ��������� BB  an*a.a   ess*  ii-.l-.in HOLBJ g-A5i  >\ ���������   -   " ���������**    irmmmam^aw*  "Eat>, talk, sing and shout and. never  fear embarrassment. Your falsa teeth  stick all day long when you sprinkle  en Dr. Wernet'a Powder���������tney -St  snugly���������comfortably���������they can't slip.  Prescribed by world's leading dentists  ���������they know it's the best! Costs but  little-���������any drugstore.  the money. But why-not be sensible,  both of us take a sporting chance,  and you win out? If you don't stop  this worrying over trifles and hurting your work-for the sake of a little  expense, you will get nowhere. A������  for seeing Paris, it -will be as unattainable for you as the moon."  Finally, Peter returned to his room  with a check for one thousand dollars and a mingled sensation of vexation, relief and satisfaction. He had  ins-sted upon signing a temporary  legal form of his own writing, on  which, were specific '-terms and -figures.  His gratitude was pathetically genuine when he thanked her. "This is  awfully decent of * you, Avis. I'll  never forget it, either."  "Not even when-you have become  famous?" she asked playfully.  "Especially then,"? he promised.  "This is going to make a lot of dif-  fereiace *in my work." ;7  "Of course it; will.? That is why I  wanted you, to have it? Forget your  troubles, now, and finish the new  figure on time for the exhibit. Then,  we shall.celebrate.'���������  ?'mw^,:vy5?7-:7?;??.-;.? ? 7.??.  "With a big party right here." She  longed to -suggest a more private  celebration, but dared not. She had  been too^ successful thus far in her  plans to grow reckless 7 now.  She closed the door after him and  leaned against it, her head thrown  back, dreamily. With Peter in Paris  ���������-the "Louvre, the Fla.ee de la Concorde, the Jardin des? Tuileries, the  Luxembourg���������-the paradise of pleasure seekers,7|heju-f*-ury? of art and  culture---what a Tplace- for romance  and subtle intrigue, 7given the right  "conditions. And surely, she would  have them, right at her fingertips.  Poor, dear, gullible- Peter, whobe-  lieved he was so wary ?and shrewd.  How like a .Biai*t .to be so easily deceived oy deception and so suspicious of sincerity. He would accept  money from the woman who was  determined to win him at any cost,  and obstinately refused to allow his  wife to help him even a little. Which  was  what  made  conquest profitable  ~ G^mmm      mmmmmamma^wmAkw'n*A.wA4rw *r*1*rvW% AM 14 If A A "fvS Cf  LUJ.       UlliSC* *LA^>UAVf*LAO "*���������/ Vr **������*���������**        A* Am1*?       m.*mw*k**  She might have loved him as sincerely as Camilla did, but bis responses had. never justified her as-  biuioufc, campaign for ilia ������&VOr.  Peter closed his own door and  stared dov**n at the check. It was  more money than ?he hadV-direained  of possessing for a. long\;loh*2T time.  Ho rejblce*d over it at tWe?same time  he despised.it. But heTwould show  Camilla that he could take care of  himself. Nothing ever had angered  him so as her patronizing manner  cf that afternoon. And there is nothing like being angry with the  woman he loves, to make a man's  brain lose Its balance.  (To Be Continued)  ?a|*er made From House Mies  House Pest Now Used For Mantifac-  ture Of Super-Fine Paper  ������������������- t-~������k, fc^e V.UUUUUU iiouse ny,  has been turned to good usage���������the  manufacture of paper.  The Paper Foundation, planning  its exhibit for the 1934 world's fair  at Chicago, announced it would display for the first time a paper  which claims the wing3 and legs of  flies as one of its principal ingredients.  William J. Miskilla, president of  the foundation, said it takes about  10,000 flies for the manufacture of  ovAry pcB^d of the iicw iittper.  "We have found," he said, "that  the wings and leg3 of flies, if mixed  with the pulp-of super-fine paper,  give the finished products a peculiar  and handsome watermark pattern  that it is impossible to duplicate in  any otherway.  "We will probably have to look to  ������irope fsr cur Sies; for health  authorities and others, have reduced  them to comparatively few in the  United States,'* Miskilla added. "We  are now negotiating with one man in  Europe, who������e name I cannot reveal, who will be able to supply  house flies to us in carload lots." .  Must Join Forcofi-  The physicist, chemist "and biologist must join forces with the historian, the sociologist and the economist in seeking tho solution of  man's problems, Dr. Rj C7 Wallace,  president pf the University of Alberta and a member of the National  Research Council of Canada; said in  an address at Ottawa.   -  HEKE ARE IHE  USUAL SIGNS OF  Neuralgia   Feeling of Weakness j  Headaches Mouth Acidity ���������  Nausea        Losa of Appetite ���������  Indigestion Sour Stomach ���������  Nervousness    Sleeplessness      |  Auto-intoxication :  a  WHAT TO OO FOR IT |  TAKE���������Z teaspoonf uls of !  i-hiiiips'   MilR   of   Mag- I  nesi������ in a glass of water :  every morning when you J  ������C.      nm^f.       idnc      allULIlC       :  teaspoonful   30   minutes ���������  after eating. And another .  before you go to bed. "  OR���������Take   the    new \  Phillips' Milkof Magnesia *  Tablets ��������� one tabid  for .  each teaspoonful, as di- ���������  rected above. !  ���������   "                                                               " > \  If you have Acid Stomach,  don't  -worry about it. Follow the simple  .^&*MMM^,  siven sbove=  ^      .   A ���������<'.���������.���������  Hans Christian Andersen  Son Of poor Shoemaker Became A  Writer With WorM-Widr -**ame  Denmark recently celebrated the  birthday of a poor_shoemaker*s son  who lived to become one, of the nai-  tion's most famous literary figures.  He was Hans Christian Andersen,  whose fairy tales are known among  children and adults in almost all  civilized countries.  Andersen, backward and considered stupid iii his youth, was born at  Odense in "Punen province, April 2,  1805. His parents had so little  money the entire family lived in one  rpoin._ ".������������������  Andersen always scored his biggest success with fantasy, but had  ambitions to , write romance and  did, in fact/achieve some notice as  a novelist and a poet.  His fairy tales earned him- fame  all over Europe. He was accorded  a great welcome when he * went to  England in 1S47. When he left  Charles Dickens bade him farewell at  Bamsgate pier.  , In 1872 Andersen fell out of bed  and was severely hurt. He was  never well from that time on, and  in 1875 he died at his home near  Copenhagen.  THE  RHYMING  OraMOLET  ���������������������������*������������������. By Aline Michaelis -������������������  THE WILD BIRD  Bought in Chopplngton, England,  three years ago, a pigeon has just  returned to its old cote.       7  Railway ?carloftdin*jo-..in' Frnnce';las'fc  year totalled i6,52a,029i7 ;;?��������� 7,??-7'  iG-RO-GW''  'cparl&ing glass.  of  t>  FnP**WT. Wm    ' ���������       i^W^^ W   t^I'        ������������������fcw' **^^*m  i^**J    M '     .  Question:  The singing bird, the joyous bird,  How could.you let it go?  Like silver water through green reed������  Its clear notes used to flow.  Ah, can it be you did not love  Its happy, woodland song,  That told of wind and tree and sky  The whole day long?  An&wer:  I loved it well, the bird whose notes  Were cloar as woodland streams.  It lured me, to enchanted lands,  It brought me back lost dreams;  But ever In its cadences  I caught a wistful strain,  A hint of longing woven through  That silver-sweet refrain.  I loved it so, I CQUld not bear  That poignant melody,  And so I left tho door ajar  And set the wild bird free..  dosage of JPhillips' Milk of Magnesia  acts at once to neutralize the acids  that cause headache, stomach pains  and other distress. Try it. You'll  feel ljke a new person. * .  But���������-be careful you get genuine  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia, or  Phillips* Milk of Magnesia Tablets  when you buy���������25c and 50c sizes.  AtSO itm TAB****? rORin  Each tiny tablet is the  equivalent of a teaspoonful  cf Genuine Phillips* jVaiik  of Magnesia.  MADE IN CANADA  PK-dlips* Milt: of Magnesia  "He ieadeth me beside the still  waters. He restoreth my soul; Hs  Ieadeth me in the paths of righteousness for His name's sake." Psalm  23:2-3.  He leads  me where  the waters  ?-glide.  The waters soft and still.  And  homeward He Twill   gently  guide --.'-'  My wandering  heart and ���������will.  ���������J. Keble  Cut   of   obedience   and    devotion  arises an habitual faith which makes  er;���������  though unseen, a part of all,our  life. . He will guide us in a sure path,  though it be a rough one, though  shadows hang upon it, yet He will be  with us. He will bring us. home at  last. Through much trial it may be,  in weariness and much fear and  fainting of heart, in much sadness  and loneliness, in griefs that, the  world never knows, and under burdens the nearest never suspect. Yet  He will suffice for all. By His eye or  His voice He will guide us it we be  docile and gentle, by His staff and  His rod if we wander or are wilful,  any way, and by all means, H6 will  bring us to His rest.���������-H. E. banning.  "Now", said the college man to his  dad at the football game, "you will  see more excitement for $2 than you  ever sav.r "before.'*  "I don't know", replied the old  gent; "that's what my marriage He-  rjtuo coat me."  No Doubt Worthy  Hats off to Amarlllo, Texas, where  thoy have set aside a day In honour  of mothcrs-in-law,s whero tho town  parades for them, bnndn sorenndo  them and the mayor extols them In  a formal decree. Sweet peas are  their symbol, and sons-in-law dig  down so handsomely for bouquets  that Amarlllo florists can't nieet the  demand.-���������Brooklyn "GSagle. 7 ���������  *��������� ���������������������������-.*  Mcmbcrfllitp In tho Manitoba boys  and girls poultry clubs in 1034 will  bo In advanco of tho 200 recorded  in 1083, In thc opinion of ,T, C.  Scholos, who is in charge of the provincial poultry service. Ho ostl-  matos tliat 15,000 day-old chicks will  go -out,to 800 boya and gh-lu 'tlilu  yemv.  HIT COLOR  FREE ��������� 8end  ilia front of 2  HIT P������nk������B������������  far FREE eapy  ���������f **Tha ABO  af Hama Rua  Matklnn'' ta>  Jolm A. HiuUi)  Co. Ltat., 4e  Caltda-la. nil.,  r������ronta.  Now you can color  lingerie,      shirts,        slip   covers,  etc.,  nndi know that  the c o 1 o r will  STAY. The now  Instant Hit soaks in tho  color. That's why yoia  never have streaks and  spots��������� and why Rlt  colors lost and lost and  last���������83 Oolors,"  wmMOTKiror  NEW I  Molonajrano-ipl  gllaantuAir Innfanllia  ImmtabI inMitntant i.r ������uM������rl,.������ ll������rt������i. Warka  *Kti������* fatal... t.itin.t InnammiBilon,., Mialaat  Ur������a������filn������ aailar. Uiati ainil ttmlaaal bylaaal.  Ina haraamnn mna ImrM.r. U  ���������V-*~n' D''D'* VW \m'i: "au^--'  .*?m������arr *^4 ^m .mm ^m..... ^���������^.  1,! O   M   V.������������    II    IX?,!������' ,  Olwa lpohrt>������iiflHi tl0it*f 8|fl<nai8a~|arav������itt |  ������arlau< traubla. f olti byalroouliH for aatly ������Oi  annal Al.Sta aifalalf ���������.m\ Ulrmt,. pniimp)*. f������r���������������liB,  Ut*raIM*lbOUl0r*wt>.W,l.t,.O4J*vl  mi\H MEDICAL C04 UapUUM CoiUn, Ind.  A'iK.vauTi,  IX'tUcifiil*."*.1 -j^W  Sy3B8-*TO  "gg������iiii**flM*iBa*i  &s  mam  wammm  mmm  THE  CBESTON   itBSVIEW  FOR SALE���������Purebred year old White  Leghorn laying hens about 50 of them,  going at 3Rc, each.   V. Mawson,Crest on.  New Slouaea in Colors jtaai arrived.  New shipment  Super Silk  Hose, latest  shipment  Super Silk  shades for 1984.  Discount on Fancy Goods for  rest of this month.  Lynne Fashion Stisppe  T7r\e.a-o" .���������������._  _TVT������v������4-  0~���������'   W.M. m.    >*_'_8-_J.  ������u������ vixwmx  w.nrni-1.  Local  vuau  *������AV������*t.mmk.irm: -9b I  POTATOES FOR SAtE���������Good for  seed.   Apply Geo. Hobden, Creston.  FOR SALE OR RENT-^0 acres, or  will take partner. John Loubet, twin  bridges, Canyon. *  .  The     annual  Valley Co-Operative  Valley  --ailed  meeting  aV A <L4������V  for Thursday nest, 26th.  of   Creston  Exchange U  Cecil Moore was a business visitor at  Lethbridge, Alberta, at the first of the  week, for a conference of agents of the  lute national Eta'rveste'r Connnany,  mmmm4m\mA\mmAmmm\m^Lmmmmm  .A.aa.A.^.o.a-a.^.aa.  .AmAm^mmAmaLaAmmJAmaXmm.mJkmAkmm^mJA..^km  .A.A.AmmmmA.m,  ���������  Ilk  5  ���������  k  a  "���������  k  m  k  m  >  -*������  a  -*������  I>  Whom ii Mg*y  Concern  We respectfully wish to adviss that our special  offer of Cost plus 10% for Electrical Installation in  houses, stores, etc. will terminate on 30th April, 1932.  We would suggest you take advantage of this  offer and sign up for your requirements before the  above mentioned date.  If you decide to accept this offer please call at  our office as early as possible as orders will be executed in same rotation as received.  Misa Olwin Evans of Cranbrook was  a visitor here during the week, a guest of  her grandmother, Mrs. M. Young.  Mr. and. Mrs. Gilbert Robinson and  daughter of Regina, Sask., arrived this  week on a visit? with the formers parents,  parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Robins-'n.  With .the continuance of sunny  weather pea h, apricot and cherry trees  are breaking into fulll bloom at all points  in ths valley. The outlook ia Bplendid  for a big cherry yield.  R.W. Bro. F. S. Ryckman of Cranbrook, B.D.G.M. for East Kootenay district; wilt pay his official visit to Creston  Masonic Lodge to-morrow evening, 21st.  Visiting brethren aro welcome.  You have a chance to win one of three  cash prizes with your admission to the  softball club dance Friday evening,  April 27th. Tickets are half a dollar and  Crestonian orchestra will, supply the  music. ...������������������'.'  FOR SAL.E~8-roonr.ed house, large  double sitting room, sun parlor, dining  room, etc. Two; thirds acre of garden  planted to bearing fruit trees, small  fruits, flowers, buibs, etc.; a bargain.  Mrs. M, Young, Hillside Road*  Cranbrook .Courier: Mrs. Stanley  McNeil has joined her husband at Creston, where he has entered into partnership wite A. W. Dickinson in the Creston Motors. Mra. McNeil will be greatly missed in social circles in  Cranbrook.  FOR SALE���������Asparagus, Mary Washington, two years old. $3 per 100 Black  Currants. Boskoop Giant, two years old-  $2 per dozen. Strawberry Plants, British Sovereign and Parson's Beauty, $4.00  per 1000. Also Pansies. H. F. Robson,  Wynndel.  A number of members of Wild Rose  Lodge Knights of Pythias are arranging  atrip to Kellogg, Idaho, for a district  K,P, conference in that city on Monday,  white on Tuesday allthe visitors will be  shown through the Bunker Hill mine and  smelter in that town.  Family ticket, $10; single membership,  junior membership, $1.  **M  ajviaaaicac  X^m.mm%  Herald: Suit for  divorce has been instituted in district  court here by Harriet Alice Botterill  against Loren Edward Botterill on the  grounds of non-support. The couple  married at Standpoint on December 6,  1922, 'and have two children, Alice  Lorraine, 10. and Caldwell Edward, 9,  according to the complaint filed by Mrs.  BotttttU'tf attorney, P. H. Walker.  w~������    ��������� -2.    .������  rf-BT,.���������.���������     n!.4A..      ���������-      ~..i*.*m     m\1A.  TTienuS V* v^nao. bjiSiuic,   a*    MH'W' *"���������** ���������  time and highly respected former resi:  dent of Creston, will hear with regret oi  hia death which .took-place fin the  hoapital at Calgary, Alberta, on Thursday laBt. For the past few years he has  been in business at Biairmore, Alberta,  and bursal took place in that town on  Sunday..  ���������0  suriBALL  and  BASEBALL  c.iiPPi ii?**-,  l airi pmciiig , iii stOcK  a complete line of the  famous Reach, Wright-  & Ditson Softball and  Baseball equipment.  1  Now' is the time to  Ret your  SCREEN  WIRE CLOTH  in all widths, Black or  Galvanized.  Screen Doors  <*U    ill  line over.  and  look  the  \   V. MAWSON  ��������� CRESTON  ��������� .  ��������� ���������.  ISLfaaaaBaaaaa-BjaRna a a aaaaaaaaaaaa-BBaoa-B "SB  Dcreen  and  Windows  Poultry Netting  ONE and TWO-INCH  MESH, in ALL  *������������������ .������������������������������������LENGTHS."'  GL Sinclair  Greston Hardware  : West Kootenay Power & light Go. Ltd.  0A8Y0M STREET      CRESTON,     B.C.  PHONE 38  .^���������..m.    ��������� _%  TIX_��������� J .  ixxOtixiay  *>"*'  m-w fn'i-t-'f  ���������^'���������^*"r 'vr'f* ������l������,^,>'Vi������,f<'1^ w-ww"w^^rm  f  **  >  \      ��������� -      -; ;  \ ���������and this year we are offering Spray material at rock bottom  J prices.    The purchase of a carload of Sulphur has made it pos-  t sible for us to give vou this commodity at an.extremely low  * figure and all other Spray material is priced as it should be.  ��������� Take notice of the following:  \    _ ���������_      -_������������������������������������-. -__-  - -? -  I  Nicotine Sulphate, 10-lb tins, $9.00  ARSENATE OF LEAD  ISc. per lb. by the case. IS^c. lb. by the packet  %jrMK*m*%jnv������ji f3Ui^jr2rz%jgx \orf caior), per sack..  E������  i  ,.*p+2  CASEIN SPREADER by the packet, and UNSLACKED  LIME in large or small quantities.  We have another shipment of Boxed Pansies coming  in on Saturday. These are grown locally, of splendid quality  and the price is right.  Greston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  <m������ww'ww wm'v  MwarM^yVW>M*VVVWaa*VB|  ���������wwwwwvwm'w  n  ill<!mV**t*^!i2&mmmAiZ!l!iii  KidiWiiiSSA^&m  BRIGHTEN UP BY USING  Sherwin Williams  Their Paints have greater covering qualities, combined with lasting colors." These goods contain a  greater per cent, of White Lead and Linseed Oil than  the lower priced paints, and are consequently cheaper.  tyUatitjua.    On  night foT the lecture on ''Technocracy,*'  which was given by W. "Everett of  Spokane in Trinity United Church hall,  ..under, the auspices of a local committee  interested "in that subjeet7 The chair  was taken by John Murrell.  Nr G. Smith* B.A., former student  pastor of Creston Presbyterian Chnrch,  arrived oh Thursday from attendance at  Knox College, to spend a few days renewing acquaintances before proceeding  to Grand Pprkp, where he will have  charge for the next six months. -  Creston's baseball talent is working  out these nights at Eshidition park, but  so far no club organization meeting ha-������  been called..-; An international league to  include such towns as Bonner- Ferry,  Sandpoint and Priest River is a possibility but Creston has -not been invited to  join." *"-.-      '���������*���������"'  Lawrence Bishop, -one of the operators  on the old Reclamation Farm, spent .a  few day*? hfere last, week, coming in from  "Lewiston, Idaho. .If.the -p*arm weather  continues aind 'there is an early runoff of  the usual flood,waters", it is possible some  of the. acreage on the old farm will be  put into, crop this year.  With coutinued fine weather, T. Lea-  man,, in. charge at the Stark flower  farm, expects the 1934 daffodil shipping  be over early next week. The season is  almost three weeks parlier than in 193S  and the demand has been good throughout the season, Stark farm shipping running as high as 1000 dozens daily.  There was a fine turnout of returned  men as well as boy scouts for the" Vimy  Day churcn parade to Trinity United  on Sunday evening at which Rev. A.  Walker delivered a very timely address  and the music was of a high order.  Sergt. J. B. Hold r was in charge of the  Legion,members, while, the scouts were  in command of Scoutmaster Ed.  Gardiner and his assistant, Reg. Karris.  Creston tennif* club was reorganized  for the season at a fairly well attended  meeting at the town hall on Thursday  night. The fficers for 1984 are: P esi-  dent, Misa Ada Lewis; vice-president,  Miss Marjorie Hamilton; secretary-  treasurer. MisH Mary Murrell. Work is  to commence immediately to put the  courts at Exhibition Park in readiness  for   the season's play.   The fees   are:  5<������������j9������;t--?*������������,8--ff������i&---/BV������ '  mi  S--  m.-  ��������������������������� i-  3-  ������-r PAYS TO JfAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  SQUIRREL  easiut Butter  -W^mSva WMM9 mm-  17'  mSmWSmW*  "BBim. W&SB&  n  FAMILY PAINTS for outside and inside use.    Sises:  Gallons, Half-Gallons, Quarts, pints, Half-Pintfi.  SHER-WIL-LAC Stains and Varnishes:   Dark   Oak,  Light Oak, Walnut and Mahogany.  ENAMELS:    White, Ivory and colors.    Pints,  Half-  Pints and Quarters.  VAKmSHEiS include Rexspar, Marnot and Exoollo.  Fast dry Varnishes and Enamels.  Shellac,���������Ovange -stnd  White.  Aluminum and Gold Paints.  UiiHmud Oil, Turps and Dry Colors.  ALABAStlNE���������White and ten colors.  SOAP FLAKES, Royal Crown X^;Mlbs    $  FAMX KOOTENAY PURE   Vl    A Ih* '''-''     '  *a^*.** LRaspberry Strawbero'.  AaBortedJ*  .rr-. mU&. ... ...^........ -.-. ;..  SODAS, Dollar Wooden Boxes, each   SALAD DRESSING, Dutch Maid, It-oz. jas  .19  .59  .32  .27  I PHONE SO  -*a-B,*-'*)B--������~-������'M"?������^  av  1  S-  1.  I  i  ft-  I  ���������t  1  i  *8  5  *-i������-'%-rir<^r-'*h--rA--'Ai ���������*V-A  '���������"     Jfi, m A, - J* ^ A ^ A.afc.at . A ��������� aaVaiaaV.J  ���������akaaraVaMMitt<aaa'^aBakMka>BaV������H-aBMkaVk^l  *aflha������a'B%������aa������4BaaaV*a'anMBBaVB^M  Tkntra Sit-i April 21  CHARLES BICKFORD  RAQUEL TORRES  GRETA NISSEN  in  4P S  #*"HT\afB^y fflBa^���������j1p^9  GROCERIES  COWIPANY   LTD.  :.iMK?^)'ir,'������i^ii-i^a^  Til F Si  *m\    m aaWpl HMttfl      W  H-MIUWARE  |  The Circus is here at last���������  with everything from Elephants to Pink Lemonade.  A picture crammed with fine pictures of Cireua   and   Caravan  life.   You wont ho disappointed  in thio epic of eircufl-cum-coun-  try side.  Novel by Lady RUmnor Smith. Film  comet"'to Crouton direct from ito first run  In Calgary for 1t������ first run In onntorn  B.C.   A Britlnh Intornntlonul pleturo.  Comedy���������**Frozen  Assets������*  M - G - M News  v. T'mkii3m^^&f{\Ym3tf^^^^^^j\  ��������� *  At last, here is a wall covering you have been  waiting for. Easy to prepare and easy to  apply.  STET in beautiful tints and six, strong blending colors as well' as vVliile will give you  every imaginable shade that you could wish  for, and STET will not fade.  STET, "the Washable 7<alsomine," is absolutely sanitary and it will not rub off.  54b. Packages  75c*  --V **#���������<���������* -V'--"*- ani-^  C>,������. IliJL ,  .ior wana in iniuuntiB ueuuiy umi jiuii  character and charm to the home.  ���������I  4  a  *  Sa /***'��������� 1T^%  ������"*** 'r"*   aT*%    mf*  ��������� mCmm mmkJr       M. "���������    Mmmmmi       fiL-**        i\    mtmmm^  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture   *  Bv^w^^^-������^<>^^^(yw^y^^ 4kpmti0rwmm**'mpmm4irwfiym'mQ, mtmpwwpmttyAmtfmmpmygpm^ymki

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