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Creston Review May 11, 1934

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Array - *:  ���������>  1       'V-  JPpoviiaoial Library  V "  >>  "d.  *. ft  7* ...a*  7*    ������  r^  lt%  mi  H*"   '1  i������i.      "  -  * ,   .e.t'"  REV  Vol. XXV  ;j - -   -  GRESTON, B. C., FRIDAY. MAY 11/ 1934  No. 7  f  ' <1'***--1K. aC������       aft m*  aUreston rtiDiic  ^MJL  ocEiooi Report  April Enrolment is 227���������Division  5 has Heaviest Attendance���������  45 on Roll���������Division 4 Pupils  Most Regular at Studies.   ",  Division'1���������E.. Marriott. Drincipal.    *-  Enrolment, 36- .-���������  Average attendance, 32.78.      .. '  Proficiency?" G**-*i4*"*- 8���������"Lorraine Olivier,   Jessie   Spratt.7 August: Morabito.  Grade 7���������Lottie  Klein, Ruby Palmer,  Stanley ������endreri;%- .,-.���������,  Perfect stteadsncs���������Fra-acis'Eoardeiv  I. Brady, Bill Craig, Gladys- Davies,  Maisie Ferguson.-Stanley-"Hendren, Iona  Hills, Egon Hollm, Lottie Klein, Helen  McCreath, Lorrain Olivier, Beryl  Palmer, Ruby Palmer,. Norman vPhi|lips.  Helen Staples, Desmond" Truseottr  Goldie Walker, Bill Weir, L. Weiss.  Jk  B=i  B.A������?a,  Pridham  Hawksbaw     Powell,  Fiore    Rota, Blair  Robert Ibbetsou, Bobby Jaark-  Victor  Russell  ���������������..ijj,  Jueavji.1,  ness, Julius D'Zvigola.  Division 6���������Miss Holmes, teacher.   -  Enrolment, 34.  Average attendance. 30.     ' i-  Yroficiertey: Gjcade 1���������-Mary Jean  Husband, Ena,Jones, Laurel Keirns and  Jack Wilks ^qual, Charlie Tompkins.  Perfect attendance���������Lorna Bell, Mary  Boffey, Sidney Bourdon, Mary Gardiner,  John Harris, Mary Jean Husband.- Ena  Jones: Irma Klein. Lvle -Klingensmith.  Albert Lovestrom, Alice Lovestrom,  Henry Read; Gordon-Rodgers/Jimmie  RodgtfsB^'Rqbert Swan, Charlie Tompkins, jeiiieen weston. Jack wilks, George  Donaldson. ' -"-'.-"*  Ma������m& &������d������������Bgg  <K  Birth���������On May$rd,' to Mr. and Mrs.  ucuvui  't  Stewatt, s^aughter-  Apbhmv Gkwmok  Disision 2���������A. Robertson, teacher.  Enrolment, 38.  Average attendance, 33;40.  .  Proficiency:' Grade 7���������Ronald Cooper, James Bourdon, Billy McFarland-  Grade 6���������Margarcet Donaldson, Ken-  _-*l. -ET-_a.-_    T������,l. T3-_.11  uciu mxxza\.xzT. aiaCjo. x3.Su.  Perfect, attendance���������-James Bourdon,  Alex. Campbell, Ronald Cooper, Elsa  Foerster, Charles French, Russell  Gabelhei, Marguerite Grant," Jack Hall,  Kenneth Hester, Edith Johnston. Tom-  ray   jpnnston, jma  T *raaart-)aoa>    ISilrial * \Krvrmnm  JUOWliUt*,  *o;ii������  ^Iicilua       ^^-__,_,���������      McFa.  land, Evelyn Nasta-i, Irwin Nickel,  Georgina Paulson, Clayton Sinclair,  Donald Harkness.  ��������� llHMJIM  !<>!������  Mrs. Wilbur is back from a.holiday  visit with friends in Saskatchewan  Mrs. Frank Bunce wiil be 'hostess to  Arrow Creek Ladies': Social Club at the  May meeting on the 16th.  - N. Cardinal left last week for Calgary,  Alberta, after spending the -winter with  his brother, Ed. Cardinal.  ��������� M. Jorde opened his new store early  last week, .and is carrying quite a complete stock of groceries and provisions.  Mr. Isles has had the good luck to recover his horse which strayed away some  time ago, and is making up for lost time  with bis land operations.^- -  _ Due to Pastor Sto*r-*r being absent for  church. ?������yit"wi> exercises'at Cranbrook,  that Sundsy servio** of tlie Full Gosple  Tabernacle here was -withdrawn.  The Ira Willis home, which has bee-,  AmmmAmmmmm. ������a.������*k.������M*������i������b.4-S#>TA ������rv������>   OiiOvlAf   #A������lrAV������   4fk\m  HrWkKk  \A*AWM*m.A     m^kM*** MH*aMaf-������^a     ��������� ^��������� ~m   v   _v . ������������     vv-v     v^.v  past month, io n������-"r clear of quarantine.  George WjUis fi&d Joe Miller herded  s number of the-Ji R. Miller cattle into  tho Lister districts the end of the week  Mr. and Mrs. Clark Moore and family  bave returned to Tt heir home at Coeur  d'Alene, Idano, rater a short visit with  th-? former's mother. Mrs. H. H. Taylor.  :>"ii i  Mrs. W. fit. Mafher v/as at Cranbrook  at the.weekend^Returning ,on   Sunday  ������"<.jj.JJT'5!������������J      ~,JV.,JOO      MB?U8J      C8.U      UUpBIl-  dicitis patient iiti^t. Fngene hospital ithe  naot t-mmmmmm. mmmtmXSm^Si^ <  Bfmmmm  mmmm m*mf ���������  A. R- Bernard left on Thursday for  Usk,in the Prince Rupert district, where  he has secured a position in charge of  Diesel engine operations at the Coium-  ario gold mine, and plans to remain  permanently.  This week the sale is renorted of ������he  former "Banks 40-acre?place in the Huscroft district, the-' buyer being Jack  Chilton. The farm has been unoccupied  for some time and is owned by. Mrs.  Brayton, who resides in California.  Sunday afternoon was a busy one at  tbe Huscroft; recreation .grounds. At  baseball Lister-Huscroft trimmet*\ Canyon 9-7, and at softball Lister-Huscroft  ladies lost to a inwii"R. team fpoos "* the"  same community by quite a comfortable  margin.  ������������  9   *""*-*"*  mmmXW   - mp' fat aaaa) ****  ^mrmm^mW* *m*    m*>    ^0m*,^0tUkttk  M m. *A  Competitions Open to All Valley  Schools���������Will be Staged Greston High School Athletic Field  ���������Selling Booster Tickets.  *���������*���������*������*.   C^ita-aW"  S3r\  ^.c.  nounces.- the vl^ppointment of George  Nickel as poun'dlfjeper for the Alice Siding pound district' The pound is located  at Block 24 ultiH 892. ^  -QroafAn  EJ^S   S^f?'r10^ *frQ-*������-r-r-a was t%a-^A   *f>*.-t->  a .softball- ganWiwrth AHce Siding on  Thursday. nigh���������i&t which, Alice Siding  won 13-2/ The; Ideal battery was J, J.,  Freney ,-and 2ML\> Collis with Lance  Maddess heaying^for the losers.  Alice Siding PortbaU talent was  ion a^inat Crestoh Intermediate  wrnmH ~   ~m  .m*mm\  m4-i*.  Bs5*S������4%m%S*  in -act-  atthe  Sunday, the locals  again wlrini-*-'*',; this' time by a 17 10  score.7 The batta-fri^rs werer Alice Sid-  ifle. Freney Und Jeff. Collis. Creston,  Maddess isnd Raymond Bevan.  The basebaw7elub dance at the home  of Mf.* and Mm^^Collis-on Friday night  was T?cil attea^se"5,3nd sl most enjoyajale  time' was- hadLiby7 all. - Musie was Tby  Lillian Tr^velyl-ih. Ron. Smith and E.  Kovermann, IViolins, and gramadhone  There was-a tasty midnight lunch.  -   EnfolmentV 35. "7  Averago sttead������nee,S2.i*2.  Proficiency: Gfade 6���������Wilf red Wight*  man, Thelma Stewart, Irene. Pridham.  Grade 5���������Jfisther" Ostendorf, Euward  Davis, Charlotte WHks.  re-fleet - attendan<������->OLinden Bell,  George Carr,.Barbara =CaTtwri������btv Julmn, ?  Cartwright, >-Bert. --jJ^psfesr.;,, Eaward  Davis,* Lillian Heridren.7 JKirnest*. miif-,  "Walter- Hills,'- '.Olga* Hurack, Jessica  ������-*;j~j������������i������. *5 _ -y^iim'-Jtis' KHytgfRt? e^**"h .*   I*-*!*-**"'  MacLaren* Bert; McFarland, David. Mc-  * Garland, .Irene Jf ridham. Muriel Raymond, Esther Ostendorf, Marion Staples,  -Rose Stewart, Thelma Stewart, Vera  Watson, Ardrey Weir.Wilfred Wightman,-  Charlotte Wilks, Eric Jacks.  8 "        V  Divisibh 4���������Miss Learmonth. teacnet-.''  Enrolment, 89..,    ���������*���������:,._. -s  Average attendance, S7.23.  Proficiency:, Grade 4-r-Jean Pridham,  Jean Bunt, Rose Rota. Grade 3���������James  O'Neil, Earl Beninger, Bertha Gardiner.  Jferfect attendance���������George Bourdon,  Harley Brady, Jean Bunt. Audrey  Cooper. Helen D'Zvigola. Kenneth  French, Doris Gabelhei, Mary Gabelhei;  Bertha Gardiner. Louise Hare. Louis  Johnston, Leslie Jones, Billy Lewis,  Agnes Lovestrom, Russell Martin, Raymond Moore, James O'Neil, Jean Pridham, Rosie Rota Dorothea Schmidt,  Dick Staples, Elva Strong, Sheldon  Weiss, Nolan Weiss.  Division 5���������-Mi8s Hobden, teacher.  Enrolmen, 46.  Average attendance���������89.63.  Proficiency:   Grade   8b���������Ethel   Hen  dren,    Anna" Peltzer,   Rose  Morabi o  Grade   2��������� G^eri. Moore,"Lewis Milleh,  Raymond Cooper.  Perfect attendance���������Joyce Arrow-  smith, Russell Biccum, Allan Comfort,  . Raymond Cooper. Patsy Forbes, Leslie  Harris Ethel Hendren, Richard Hood;  Eunice Hughes, Freddie Hurrack, Willie  Hurrack, Norman Husband, Leona  Lovestrom, Bill'MacDonald Gwendolyn  Moore, Harry Ostendorf, Anna Peltzer,  J. S. Wilson was a busin**es visitor at  Creston on Thursday.  ^  xx. QsuOrue wua   &   uuaiii6S������  Nelson during the week.  -visixor to  F. C. .Robinson was an auto, visitor  from Nelson at tbe weekend.  Mrs ������. Uri and party were auto visits  ors at Bonners Ferry on Ssturdsy=  Nels. Winlaw left at the end of the  Tveek on a business visit at Vancouver.  Mrs. Howell, who has been s patient  at Creston hospital, has returned home  Rev. M. C. T. Percival is to visits here  for Anglican Church service on , Sunday,  at 3 p.m. ^ '".'","  Mrs. Gellete and Jimmy, of Nelson,  are Wynndel visitors, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. S. Benedetti.  Misses Henderson and Speers of Creston were- visitors at" the tennis elub  courts at the weekend.  The May , meeting of the Women's  Institute will be held at the church at  2.3a p.m.. Tuesday, 15th.  Af*SA.mm  *mm*Mmjlf  ���������Si  mwm       u^a    ma*    *ma,    iimt    , iaari     aaal  IIUIH  Under the auspices of Christ  Church^oirian's'Auxiliary  Parish Hall  CRESTON  atO  a>a������J������#<  gi.iti,  PLAIN and FANCY  SEWING  HOME COOKING  AFTERNOON TEA  EVERYBODY WELCOME!  mxJ!Lyto'J3b*g* a^ Charles. Wilson \were.  *visitors-*st*Canyon on Sunday*:. >        ~   ;  ? .HarryyCrowe left.for-Nelsoa^T-irhere he  has now -aecuwSl empToymerit. .'^ '  Mrs. - Hoowood- of.- .*V5aneouwer, was -a  visitor in Sirdar during theweek.. - '  -  Mr. Burnett of Wynndel was a visitor  here proceeding across the lake the same-  day.. . .   r ,      .     .      "..'._  W. H. Cartwright,. game warden, Creston, was here on official business on Sunday. ." .  Archbishop Duke paid a personal visit  to Sirdar calling upon members of the  church.  Sirdar girls' softball team handed tbe  boys'1 aggregation a 48-28 beating; with  Bill Rohacs as umpire. * ~  ���������..���������'.-',' ���������������������������������������������.: ������������������ *-r,"--. ���������-.?- '-',-  "��������� -...,;'!   '  Bill:Donaldson and E. Ham of ��������� Creston were*amohg the many fishermen trying their luck on Sunday.  Laib Bros, were in town during the  week by motor boat from Cultus creek  for stores and mining supplies.  Mr. Biirhett of Coleman, Alta., stayed  at Sirdar during a visit to his place at  Wynndel, returning direct to Coleman  from here.  ->' ���������'���������:   '-7' ���������?> ���������".'.- '.':;'    ��������� "���������������������������'.     '������������������ 7     '' ;. ������...'���������   ,  Joe Koliman, who has been sick  for sometime, owing to a more serious  turn had to go into St. Eugene hospital,  Cranbrook. 7  Mrs. MeCabe ahd son, Murray, of  Grand Forks, was a Visitor! to Sirdar  several days duving the week, giiest of  Mr. and IwLta. T. Rogers ,:.'[",.   '.  An Albertia caravan truck passed  through here the beginning of the week  on its way across the lake., It's compactness was a source of admiration to  all who saw it: .7  R. Maxwell, who has been busy on hia  recently acquired motorboat, has now  got Tit in good running order ahd was  cruising, on Duck lake on Sunday with a  partjr of friends.  .Tom Byeoutli of Kuskanook waa a  businens vinitor to Crestoh oh TueHday.  E. Taylor and sori, Robin, were business  visitors at Creston from Twin Bays, a**  were A. Maclclo and sons of Boswell.  Tho water act indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 16.2 a rise of .70 for  the woolc A drop of one tenth was registered on Sunday. It docs not look aa if  jg j-ife1 j the water will rise to any nRpreciable ex-  teniD-fvo������<> now on. i  FlfihlnE can how bo said to bo at its  best, with successful results being had by  rtflvoml nnrt.!������������n. A''pfw^oon, !n *"V,*"V|." in  ovidonco"from time* to tlrno, in tho spot  usually frequented by them at Slough  brklgo, and woo InBt seen by sovoml  people on Sunday.  What might have boon a fatal accident  occurrod Saturday night when ono of tho  flHhormon, fiahing olf tho boathouso lit  Slough brldgoi islippod and toll into tho  stroam, whore a heavy current wiih run-  tnir-ji;. Prompt. ti<*tion of "v lo***r*l r**nid������*<nt  was BUccoHsful in effecMng a rescue at a  critical moment.  s:^*-ysts;--^n Clayton is on.a visit  with ^er^te>rMrs<Chapman, -at" Nel-  ..-    .        -  ' j: -a>> ���������'   i," i^J=%iZ^~ - - * - '���������>- '-->''->���������-' '  ������-������������r. and/ flarsE ar.j jimptt left on' Wed-  nesdayfo-f Nelson; .whereJhey are attending; the West Koote*nay musical festival  thre weeifi '..     j    --        *<  President *- Bond was,������n������charge of the  May krieeting of;Canyon Fartners^Insti'-  tute^.-bnSat-ajfdas^lght;'^ grazing  matters were to^ the fere.        ,..       -7  : CO." Rodgers is busy with ������the erection ' of a new house on his 20^-acre lot  near the old mill site, between tho McQueen and Berggren places.  Commencing with the first of - .the  month the mail into Ca yon is now  arriving at II a.m., which is more popular than.the noon arrival in the past. *~  Rev. G. Kinney of Procter had a large  turnout on Monday? night f6f his thdvie,  "The Covered WagOh/'" which**'was  shown under United .Gourph auspices.   ?  Due to counter attractions at Kitchener, Creston and Alice Siding the tennis  club dance on Friday night was not .well  attended. Music, was by Mr. and Mrs.  Kolthammer. Miss Holly Bond and  ErioCraigie.    .V 77?'7::-???..v 7��������� ; .,  At the East Kootenay musical festival  at Cranbrook towards the end off April,  Naida Barnhardt of Glenlilly, and well  here,- took third place in. the class for  young vocalist, under 21. Her score was  80 and the winner had 85 points.  Cattle owners in1 theGftnybn iarea were  irk conference with forestry officer J.- P.  MacDonald, at. Crestoh on Monday.  Regulations adopted aryear ago in connection with GreBtdtr? cattle grazinJB in  this section are not being lived up to.  The truck from the C. *u. Rodgers box  factory at Creston has comwenc*"*������i the  delivery" of strawberry crates.  -la  Mr. Burnett of Coleman, Alberta,  spent a xew-^ays here last week on his  usual spring visit to his ranch. * *-  , - -'1, - "V ' - -r*v  .-:-1 J.- G7 Abboi^::*^mtinues to^OTand^*-^  poultry operations. Last week he took  delivery of a heavy shipment of baby  chicks. -        "     .*���������_'- ;' '* -  * TherLadies*"AiS had;tfcie^JMG-es^meetintr  at tho homo: of "Mrs. 'Dunseath. There  was a fine., turnout, eighteen being  present. ' " '  ^  The Women's Institute apple blossom  tea was held on Saturday afternoon,, instead of the later date, Kf ay 12th. Due  the disagreable weather it had to be held  indoors, at the home of Mrs. P. Hagen.  The turnout was*large. Homemade  candy was on sale and went we'll.  The many Wynndel friends of "Wilfred  Mason, now resident at Kimberley, ex-  te'n*8 him hearty congratulations in winning first place as baritone soloist at the  East Kootenay musical festiva* at Cranbrook late in April. He scored 85 points  in. the number "The Lads in Their  Hundreds." In the men's vocalist  championship Wilfred tied with Joe  Little, tenor, of Cranbrook for first place.  ' The Creston Valley Schools "Athletic?  nSSGC:&vaGn      auuuiifiix      tllv   liOlUing   Ol  their fourth annual track meet on Friday,  May 18th.   -  As this is a community effort, for the  good of the children of the valley, it is  oped that the public will generously re-  ppssd to ths sale ������"������ booster tkioT������Tet-a at-  25 cents each. Admission? to the high  schooVgrounds for the meet is free to all.  " For the .first time records werokept of  the performances last year. These are  as follows:,  "Senior Boys: 100 yards dash,* Herbert  Dodd, Creston high school, 11.4. 220*  yards, Herbert Dodd, 25-8. 440- yards.  Herbert Dodd. 68.2. w High jump. Bill  Bourdon, Creston public school, ,4 feet 7  inches. Broad jusop, - Franir Morth,  Creston public school, 17 feet- 1 inch.  Pole vault, Bill Bourdon, 8 feet 9}4 inch.  _Senior Girls: 100 yards dash. Minnie  Huscroft. Huscroft, 126 High jump.  Minnie Huscr- ft, 4 feet 6 inches. Broad  jump. Minnie Huscroft; 14 feet 7 inches.  Intermediate Boys: 100 yards dash,.  Peter Heric, Erickson.' 11.8." ?220 yards,  Sam Nastasi, Creston public school. 27.8.  High Jump. Raymond- Humble, -Canyon,  4 feet 4}^ inches. "Broad- *us*orvjRa*omond  Humble, 16 feet" 6 Inches, "Pole'vault^  Raymond Humble; 7 feet 2 inches.  Intermediate Girls: 100 yards dash,  Margaret Huscroft,. Huscroft, 13.0. High  jump. Margaret Huscroft, 4 feet 1 inch  V  Cumaxm   juiup,    Jna0u<-1   wviivw,   CacStvu  public school. 13 ���������feet'T-inches.  j ~ Junior Boys;   50 yards dash. Manning.  I T>AnK_    T I-m. rr ex   " iprs^a.   ���������     *x ,2  m vncmi  JJU9l/Cr,   -    -   =5=-j���������  ITri, Wynndel.  a .*.~-. ixiKU juuxy, vswaiu  3 fe%t 7 inches.   Broad  VmTxrmmAm. ��������� 14   ta~M. O  ^ tmi 3r 8bbbvj���������b,   .*.*,    AW8I  A  jump, Elmer Hsjjes,  inch*?*-     r"' -: :������������������ -:  igFftQ&ttKig^&i       _ ^^   ffpeni?er;%k^oh/.3^i^������^ch^'" Broad  ju-np,:Fab9Spsnw������r;l4 feet 1 fneb.      ;  ,  50 yards dash,TE*������iSr^ Davis,^reatOT;'  7.4 uixder ?ir," baseball. throw. Bud  Liowthpr. Creston,' 152 feet tjfhder 10.  50 yards dash; Kenneth French Creston,  7 6 Under 9, 50 yards dash, Lawrence  Tedford, Canyon; 7.8.  Special Event". Girls:   Under 11, 50  yards dash, Gladys Walker. Creston. 7.4.  Under 10, 50 yards dash. Vera Walker,  Creston, 7.8.    Under 9, 50 yards dash,  Louise Butterfield. Wynndel, 8.0. .  .  A list of the> trophiee for' competition  ���������end their present holders will follow!  Li&tGP  13  Jos. W. Bell of Kimborloy was hore at  the weekend, arranging for the spring  work on his (Malthous*1) vaiic-li.  Julius Krannbotter is recovering nicely  froni a kick in the stoniack, handed him  by one 'of his work horses on Thursday  last.-.- ,  . ��������� 7 '"-.'��������� -^-.���������-'.- '���������[-.- ' ..'  John Finlay left on Saturday for tho  Greenwood district whore he has a job in  sight, as mine operations are unusualy  active. - ���������    ���������;.-?��������� ���������.   -^ -  Lister will havo Anglican Church service ori Sunday at 11 a.m. and, in the  afternoon Rov. C. Basso -w-ill hiiVe Lutheran worship.  John Tait of Viihcouver, provincial  boiler inspector was horo on Friday making an intipcctlon of the steam plant nt  nt thf John Huneroft Hnwmlll.*  The scholars in both divisions of  Lister school aro.In training for elimination contests in connection with the  valloy schools* track moot at Croston on  May ljlth.  Mr. and Mra Pat Holland and  daughter-, with MIhs Fay Pondry, nil of  Kimberley, were weekend visitors hero,  Mra. Holland arid daughtor to remain a  couple or woolen with hor mother, Mrs.  Yerbury.  alafwB m 6 ���������W yffffJ��������� tWfi ffi^^  Sam Littlejohn, who ia employed at  Fort Steele, is here on a visit.  Miss May Parsons of Pernio is here on  a visit with Mrs Claude Simpson.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Simpson, who have  also been on an extended visit at Pincher  Creek, have also arrived homo.  The baseball club is having a dance in  Hunt,s Hnll, Fridoy, May 11th.  Priest's orchestra.   35 and 25 cents.  Lewis Simpson, who has been visiting  his sister, Mrs. H. Levoeseur at Pincher  Creek, Alberta, returning home  Friday.  Little Miss Vida Nowlin. who has been  on a visit with her aunt, Mr^. Levasaeur,  at Pincher Creek,? Alberta, returned On  Friday.  Mother's   Day service at   Kitchener  "10 p.rn.,  address by Rov. A. O.  3~James Thompson 74, Mary Bohan 74.  Grade 2a���������Shelagh Newcomen 82, Marjorie Blair 73. Ralph Abar 721 Robert  Thompson 72, Jack Huswiv; Grade 2b���������  Maxine Nowlin 74, Harold Nelson 69,  Alton Nowlin 53, Jimmy Bohan 34.7  Creston Athletics "baseball1 team invaded Kitchener Sunday afternoon for a  game with the locals. Creston ^?on by a  4-1 margin. Io was a good game. Both  teams played real ball as the score indicates. Batteries: Kitchener, C. Bush,  J. Bohan and L. Anderson,* C. Simpson.  Creston, Couling; Reynolds and Humble,  Schade.  The Gazette claims that AD.  Morrison, a Grand Forks poultry-  man, has a White Leghorn hen  that occasionly lays two eggs a  day." 7 -_ .;   -,.?.���������  schoolhouse at 2.80 p.*nfi.t Sunday,  May  13th.   Special  Thomson.  Mrs. Frod Bolangbr, who has boon  visiting with Mr, and Mrs. C. Senenuel,  loft on Thursday tor Fort1 Steele, where  Frod la employed.  l*fred Smith and A. Lopago arrived Inst  week from Fort Steele, being forced to  quit work, due to hitth water. They pl5?,n  to roturn whon the (loods are post;  Tho hospital dance, under tho auspices  of thf* lndiea' nnrciliarv on Friday evoninf**  in Hunt's hnll, was fairly well attendod,  considorlng the weather. The music was  by tho Priest orchestra.  Kitchener school had an enrolment of  20 for April according to tho mont ly  roport of tho principal, Miss Whlto. with  tin-- high standings taken, as follows:  Grade 8���������Kate ThompBon 781. Grado 7���������  Frank llunoh 78. Loonard Bohan 71,  H������l������n Oj������71, Robert .Tohtnuon RB, AH**  Blair 48.s Grado 5���������.Tamni* Huson 70,  Alice Bohan 70, Joan Blair flfi    Grailo 4  *      ������������������>������������������: .of'-- '���������" " 7,:.-  FURNITURE and  Household   Effects  - at the .     ... ,:v;;   ,  Residence of Mrs. M. Yolung  Hillside Road, CRESTON  -.' On'' ?7:-,'.'';-'   '���������>��������� '  ft iWiEUiai  (axa.  ^;;A    tzsH.    ������?*%   ���������a   git  IwlAY i-J  at ONE p.m.  TERMS:    CASH*  JAS. COMPTON  Aucllori������rr  MRS. M, YOUNG  fI*roprl������tre������������ <3Pra   BEVIEV^   CKSSTOIT.  IL*. %Jm  Fl  sne  ��������� ��������� nlafiii  Gi  AO,  &  S-atlsfactlOsB  I ~  snz     ������   bt        -'     *fr*_ j e������  rr^sn rr*5iTs %ne ���������"���������^efttasn"*  ffssc  Dirapler Problems jL>axne man  "While world opinion is disturbed and distorted by threats of war and  -general unrest, while thoughts of budgetary deficits and problems of trade  ������n?as-e cluxIdus mirsda at Vir>Tr!������������   if- *������ l-nsm-iritmo- to titrn to csonrj-iipsis of the  -m*mm^2*"12 **        ^-��������� . mmm^.m^^        a.m-aa   . mmmm      ���������������������������������   ���������   i.   i   -m-p        m, mm       mm-��������� '*���������X~ *"~~ ��������� ���������~~���������^j������ ���������*��������� ��������� ��������� ���������   - ��������� .^  _-._-_-   ��������� _     _  physical universe which, from time to time, demonstrate man's ability to  master infinitely greater problems than those which, threaten his peace,  security and prosperity. The statement may toe trite and commonplace, but  it is nontheless true, that man's ingenuity in solving the riddles of the universe is in marked contrast with his apparent stupidity a-iid futility in seeking solutions of others directly within his own purview and which, as a matter of fact, are his own creation. ~  -' "The thought is suggested by recent addition to scientific knowledge of  the atmosphere which is now known to consist of four layers���������the troposphere, the stratosphere, the ozonosphere and the ionosphere. The troposphere, the layer closest to earth's surface/ is the stratum of changing temperatures and pressures and of wind-driven clouds. As long ago as 1899,  It was discovered, by temperature tests, that this layer terminated relatively  abruptly at a height of between six and seven miles. Beyond this height,  the temperature was found to be relatively constant up to about 23 miles.  This layer of calm, cloudless air of uniform temperature is the stratosphere  of comparatively recent conquest by balloon ascension.  As this is written, a prairie dust storm occludes the sun, and, as a..result, there is a marked fall in temperature. It is palpalby cooler, ' It happens that calculations concerning dust shot into the stratosphere by volcanoes  prove- similar cooling effects. If one seven-hundredth of a cubic mile of fine  dust were blown into the stratosphere it could form a screen which would  reduce the intensity of the^-sun's rays by 20 per cent. The screen would  remain suspended in that still windless zone for years, and it has been suggested that the ice ages have been caused by such, volcanic dust-screens.  Recent research has shown that, above 23 miles and extending up to  38 miles, is another layer rich in ozone and, for that reason, called the  ozonosphere. The significance of this layer so far as human history is concerned, lies in. the fact that, because it is absorptive of ultra-violet rays  from the sun, tlie earth is adapted to human habitation^ -Without this  screen, it is said,, organic life on earth would-"be. wiped, out by sun-stroke.  Tlie ozonosphere, unlike the stratosphere, is not cold but hot. Above  it and beginning at 50 miles, lies another layer, the ionosphere, so-called  because the gasses of the air in tbat region are in an electrically excited  ox ionized state. The secrets of this stratum are yielding to radio research  although its existence bad been deduced, long before the advent of the radio,  to explain some of the earth's magnetic phenomena. The ionized particles  have the property of reflecting radio waves back to earth and it has been  revealed there are two "main layers izv the ionosphere, at 64 and 112 miles  respectively;, which reflect these waves. Each of these is split into two during the daytime making a total ^>f four layers. These four layers probably;  mark the heights at which particular constituents of the, atmosphere become electrified or ionized.  Recent research has further demonstrated that the electrification in the  layers is more intense in summer than in winter, the condition being norm-  alley due to ultra-violet rays from the sun. Thunderstorms also play their,  part, it having been calculated that the electrical energy continually re-  Kussian Aviators Have  * Complete*! Big Task  Rescued   101   People   From   Floating  Ice Oil Siberian Coast-  \      m*    * ^ t  , Two - months ago 1.01 Russians  were wfeckejci on floating ice between  Wrangel Island and the coast oC.  Siberia. Since that time the efforts  of Russian aviators in rescuing the  3,01 a few at a time has neld the  Interest and admiration of the world.  The, task was recently completed.  Not a life was ipstr  Moscow*, "aware ������**." the rich mineral  resources of this Arctic island whose  inaccessibility has become proverbial,  rashly determined to populate it with  permanent colonists. Of the 101  there were ten women and two children. After their ship had been  crushed, the adventurers, who had  plenty of food and fuel, built living  quarters on the ice and were not uncomfortable in spite of the sub-zero  temperatures. They suffered iittie,  but they we re constantly in peril, for  the breaking* up of the ice might  bring death at any moment.  The organization of the relief work  was thorough and systematic, and its  success Is a tribute both to the skill  and to the indomitable courage of the  Russia.havla.tors. It is not without  reason that"? Moscow is celebrating;  and praisingVthe efficiency of Soviet  organization, the. hardihood of the  marooned men and women, and the  devotion and ability of the rescuers.  One Moscow l newspaper comments,  perhaps "with- reason, that if the dis-  ������e.9.emm    1.0.3      e%m.m-,-..-,-mmcki^     in     1*ll<*     flflVg     Qf  the czars the - Wrangel colonists  would all have perished while bureaucratic officials argued as to which  department -should a*armdertake the  rescue.���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  .leased in thunderstorms is more than sufficient to produce all the observed  ionization in the ionosphere.  That scientific minds applied to investigation of the seemingl-*"* inaccessible have produced so much positive achievement is in striking contrast  with the meagre fruits of the efforts of politicians, statesmen, economists  and "brain trusts" to solve the problems of man's social and economic relationships. It suggests the thought that, were scientifically trained minds  eiet freely and independently to work, by universal agreement,, upon tho  problems which seem, destined to perpetuate embattled borders between  peoples of kindred cultures and similar aspirations, their solution quickly  would be forthcoming.   The rest would be up to us.  CAST QFFUSLY FAT  WoEiiars Loses 28 lbs. in  *"Three   months   ago,"   a    womas* '  writes,   "I   was   persuaded   to    tr>  Kruschen Salts to reduce my weight,  which was 222 lbs.   i had tried other  *U-Ung's,^but'!*a%;.-^ Now I  know that KruschenSalts'"are different. In threo weeks I lost 5 lbs., and  I felt. five years younger. I really  must say I feel a different woman.  I have now lost 28 lbs. to date."���������  CMrsO-S. G. B.  If you are overweight take one  half-teaspoonful of Kruschen Salts in  a glass of hot water before breakfast  every morning, -xhere will be no  rapid or alarming loss of weight, but  just a steady decrease of that flabby  fat which is as unhealthy as it is  unsightly. ^Kruschen is a7 scientific  blend of six mineral salts found in  the waters of those European spas  that have been used by generations  of overstout people to reduce weight.  Deep Sea Exploration  Diver Will Spend Six Months Study-  ,      ing Fish In Ocean's Depths  "Even though he plans to drop 3.000  feet down into the depths of the  ocean in a diving glove, William  Beebe doesn't expect any sea serpents.     *  "I saw one once," he said, a grin  wrinkling his weathered face. "Then  I took .*-*. second look- At first glance,  *.t was a, tremendous sea serpent  writhing away into^ the horizon. It  turned out to be the Atlantic cable."  Mr. Beebe was making last preparations  .for   his   departure   for   St.  Got Post WarvJoB  Dial  i*"iji/\r������C  ^a^rviilrlo  ���������TCT-Vl  1,4      nrill  spend six months studying deep sea  fish and the strange, -weird lives they  lead.  Charting Coast Of Labrador  British Naval Surveying Ship Challenger Engaged In Work  The British naval surveying ship  Challenger, has sailed from Portsmouth to resume her task of charting the coast of Labrador. This  work has never been completed. Last  year the admiralty started the Challenger upon the work because it has  become necessary to provide safe  channels for navigation along tills  "dangerous coast owing to the development of Labrador. The survey  will take years to complete.  Rafferty: "The new boss of the  factory!! be an old-fashioned man..  I'm tbfcnkinV"  O'Hara: "He's so old-fashioned he  will be takin' the belts from the drive  wheels and replacin' them with suspenders."  Showed   One-Armed  Man   "Who  Great? Thto-^?"^r''^g1and . 77V  The ^tory how Sir Edward Hilton  Young, minister of health, who- lost  an arm in the   191S   raid   on   Zee-  brugge, got a post-war job with the ���������[.  admiralty was told   in   a   speech by *  Lord Riddell.   Sir Edward, Lord Rid-  dell said  casne "^ack from active ser��������� *  vice and sought a position, with the  admiralty only to be told there was  "no room for a one-armed? saan."  Sir "Edward, he said, retorted:  4*WeU, come with ine f to Trafalgar  Square and I'll show you a one-armed  mow   twVirt   flirt    orro������f    *fcin������5'2   for   EniT=  **^4^^^ mm   b   i  u ^^A^^        ^^ ^   mr*^*** *** A A A A 8^^ A* ^AAmAr Bh^BilJ^  land." .  That, concluded Lord Riddell, was  too much, "even for the admiralty*"*,  and one of his chiefs replied: "If  you are another Nelson we will talis  you on."  Now tax rates ln Belfast, Ireland,  King Prapadhipolc of Slam has a  country estate at Towanda, Pa.  King George V. hasn't read in bed  since ho waa ft boy.  F'HE QUALITY TEA  ALWAYS ECONOMICAL  Packers of the finest teas such, aa  "Salada" have been forced to increase  prices. As soon as merchants' stocks  at present low prices are depleted  your favourite beverage will cost you  slightly more. This has been brought  about by advances at the gardens  where production has been purposely  restricted in order to save the growers from further disastrous loss. But  this comforting beverage ia still tho  cheapest drink in the world next to  water itself.  As a matter of fact, your neighbors think just as disagreeable things  about you as you do about them.  Light Clothes For Warmth  Several  Layers  Better  Than   Small  Number, Of Heavy Ones"  "Very  thick,   heavy  garments    are  not sO helpful in enabling one to keep  warm, as might be supposed.   A far  better way  to   defy  the  cold  is  to  wear a larger number of light ones.  The late Lord Kelvin was"a great  believer   in   this   method^     On   one  occasion when hewas making tests  of his sounding "machine on a battleship on a bitterly cold day, he was  ..asked why he,did not wear an ulster.  His reply wati that he did riot need  one.    The colder   the   weather,   the  more thin undervests ho put on, and  the air between them insulated his  body from the freezing winds. Many  fishermen havo also "found that several layers   of   light   garments   arc  more useful than" a small number of  heavier ones,   and   act   accordingly  when   facing   the-   intense   cold   frequently encountprod on their -winter  fishing trips. |  Husband: "Why did that woman  keep you standing at the door for  half an hour?" -  Wife: "She said she hadn't time  to come in."  Favor Smaller Bank Notes  The Montreal Board of Trade is in  favor of smaller banknotes and announced -that a communication had  been 'sent" to the Hon. -S. N. Rhodes,  minister of finance," Ottawa, suggesting the change. The board believes  the opening of the Bank of Canada  would be an appropriate time to  alter the dimensions of the bills.  jfff*������ B B W E3 SUfir^S fj       B m\ alSawH ^"LJ3 B [IH       E^K. eKS H H S~"B e"T  From WeuFaS-ai-oi  ���������* Canadian macaroni nnd vermicelli  last year made an ontrance Into Holland for tho first time.  J^*ttrijttt������*i������^^  JSft&jTbr^*~'i&d'** M i- h m*  .:,W/CLf'H-  NEl#p|tl.S  Wrack the Nervous System  Men und woiueu tow nighl uftor ni|{lit on tilcoplotiti  beda. Thoir oyfto do not cIoho in tho refrenhing  repoHo that conica to thoao wIioho nerves are right.  Thoy are irritable and norvoun, weak and worn Out,  and everything lookn dark and gloomy,  Milbum's II. & N, Pills in tho remedy tlmt in  required to r������ntom thorn the blo'iaing ol good health.  Thoy brinfc bnok th<u sound rofrenhinit aloop, tone up  the ncrvon, nnd impart that nenne of bnoyanoy to tho  aplrllH that Is tlio rcault of renewed mental and  Dhyoiual vidior.  '">J?Lt  rTAXI  I  J  SceinH Hard To Solve  Perhaps thoro ought to bo a  happy mcdiuija between tho methods  of young sciontiflo students of babies  and tho methods of their grand-  mothers. A "HJaltlmoro specialist condemns tho modem method which  leaves babies!too much, alone, It is  curious that iafetor sovoral hundred  thousand yenlrs' exporlonco the human race has not come   to   doflnito  U'H*\ve-*TO GET  ANP GO HOME  I'VE DCVELOPED A  TERRIBLE  ATTACK OF  NEURALGIA  DON'T YOU TRY 2  ASPIRIN TABLETS'.  THevUGETRIOOP  VOUR   NEURALOIA  m A F*t*lA/ MINUTES  For Quick Relief Say ASPIRIN When You Buy  conclusions au to  bo brought up.;',,-;.''.  how babies should  A now typo of piano with folding  wings may bo stored in a. ..small  space.  IU' uj.-iii i-iuiim.ii'Ti'iiiin.i-inin������i������tniii tiu ii i v -ii -ii" h.ui- fji - in irr*- lifi -^���������r " " '" "' " "'"���������-"���������������������������������������������^  Now cornea amazinffly quick relief  Worn headaches, rheumatism, neuritis, neuralgia ,.; the fastest sqfc relief,  it is said, yd discovered.  Those results arc due to a sclen-  ���������yflc. eliRCovery bv which an Aspirin  Tablet beains to dissolve, or dis-  ihtcgruto, in tho 7 amazing Bpnco of  two seconda after touching moisture.  And hence to ntart "talcing'hold*' off  pnin a few minutes nfter taking.  Thc ilfuBtration of tho fc-lasSjrhorc,  tolls tho story. An Aspirin Tablet  starts to disintegrate almost intitant-  ly you swallow it, And thus is ready  to ao to work almost instantly.  When you buy, though, bo on  ' auard oflnini-t r-ubnlitutoH. To be sure  you rtct ASPIHIN'S quick relief, his  euro the name Bayer in the form of  m i -oi'Ot>t> la on ovwiy i-ibloi ol AwpUlu.  WHY ASPIRIN  WORKSSO FAST  Drop an A������p|rln  Tablet In n ulos-i of  wnlrr, Not-** *h-jfc UH-  l-QBBit touclK-s bot-  Uilii, It liaps atai-to-* to  dlslntegrato.  What It does In thlf-  ftlaus It dooj* in your  stomncli. lionet*, its  fast notion,  ;.  MAdat ������N CANADA     .  Does Not Harm the Heart  %m  ���������ffl  I  Am wm'Tii'    t������Tj4\t twVKT      /*<*T*������*tr'a'T'rti"Mr      "JG|      "fy  a  '      '/  qame riiAMrcq  ��������� SSI   BBSS R   _  WXPAiaiLmm  B������*ja B"as<BB'.."9  VAaa.aV AA It X*������fc*������^  MAng 1M Oil h  if������IT&Si  as  All   %3\JmUMS  TAX APPLICATION  Ottawa.���������The government brought  ralief to non-dividend paying gold  mines,  placer, miners .and  producers  Flood Causes Heavy Damage  *Sf*AA*"k fW*k       *>���������***���������  People Of Fort VernaiUioj*- Forced To  Vacate Homes ' -*  Fort Vermillion, Alta.���������The entire  population of Fort Vermillion was  forced to .flee to ,the hills to escape  flood waters from the Peace river,"  caused by- ice jam just above the  town, 'five .homes were completely  wrecked," buildings , inundafedv^telegraph * towers  crashed,  by'' i-tfe   and  \w RTiRfsurscinr'- that' ii.A..nr������^^ *.������ j-h���������         m t    ^m 1    \.MXXJXAm}OkAMXA&    XJM.    Ul/XJaiO     XMOLMMMC.&XZ   'VBV/XJW     Cv.  SCC^     ,JI ^.m. ^.     1-*\  the proposed tax on gold_wou,  apply to them. "Thef question of constitutionality of the tax, if any existed, was dealt with by changing the  procedure' to place a 25 per cent, tax  on the premium paid instead of 10  per cent, tax on production.  as a- further" guarantee against  anything in the nature .of double tax-,  atlon the gold mine companies will  be permitted to credit their corporation income tax against^ the gold tax.  The tax, which will run f rdmv. April  1 of this year to May; 31, 1935, will  uoL apply to uuy company ' not a now  paying dividends, nor - to any. company which did not pay dividends  prior to January-!., 1933.  " In no case -will the tax operate  when tbe premium Js such,.that the  price to the producer is less than 530  art nwt&m *r*h"������* *Wfta -the siame' provision placed in the original proposal.  Announcement of the change*was  made by Prime Minister R- B, Bennett. He refcreed to the protests  that had been raised against the tax,  particularly in Ontario, and to the  charges that the tax was unconstitutional.  There was no question in his mind  as to the power of the government  to impose the tax, Mr. Bennett said,  and he referred to section'91 of the  British North America Act.- He described also the long discussions between the 7 government and representatives of the mines. ���������  He believed the plan now proposed  would meet~with general approval of  those most concerned.    The  confer-  not i =!-*���������=  auvt    n if caiucn.  wall of water swept over  J/IHJJJCA 8.JT  as)    a.., j^rcut  tlie'^town  at 4 a.m. Fort Vermillion is about  250 miles north of Peace River" Town  on the Peace river.  Tbe entire population spent the  night camped in the hills watching  the devastation of their homes going  on below them.  On the south bank of the river,  men of the settlement hastened to  rescue children from the mission with  teams and wagons, but within, a xew  minutes the teams had to be abandoned and boats were us&d as the  swirling  water  flooded    the   ground  floor.    ' Battering ice cake������ crashed - into  telegraph towers on the north side  until they gave way befroe the impact.-and were -swept away.jta. the  ticie. -  Fort Vermillion settlement has a  population of about 200 persons. The  population of the district is about  1,500. , ' '  BREAKS SILENCE  mmmmiv. -;���������'$��������� ���������#������'<���������': Sv*~ ���������  II  nrntkY.z.1 Proce C.nn(t.Yo,noa   fVl **A*  A A vuv   Wiaaa vjb yt***rm  Sight Canadiasa'"Delegates To Go To  Clar^M-aMU       A 4***w4k*m  ImmrmwrnmrntAM    aj^*a������v������������  Toronto.���������Canada will * be invited  to send eight delegates to the fifth  imperial, press conference, it was  announced at the annua] meeting of  the Canadian section, Empire Press  Unio^, here. The conference will be  held in the" "Union of South Africa  from "May-.' 6 .to-June 21, 1935.  ������-.   M-^ex..    *.������    b.^*-^    J-.-������     ��������� -~    A .._.?_������ ...^.3  JL>tSldl.*������������     Oil      8^U.C      X.MMJJ      XVXSM.%.     X^Smfc*MM.XMM*ZXJM  at a meeting, held under the chairmanship, of "J, H. Woods, "editor of  The Calgary Herald. There will be  a tour of South" Africa and Rhodesia,  the delegates to be the guests of the  South African section. Preliminary  s.rr*mo*e**?������^*i"LQ "for R������>lpr.tinn of delegates -were left in the hands of the  executive.  Reports presented at the meeting  showed the Canadian section to be  in flourishing .condition with member-  ���������B_'_     ���������__���������!,  s-n.j....���������-. Ji  Canadian Wheat For Japan  Value Of Three "Million Dollars  Last Year  Montreal .���������Although Japan buys  most of her wheat from Australia  due to the latter country's lower rate  of exchange Canada nevertheless  sold Japan $3,000,000 worth of wheat  last year, Hon: Herbert Marler, Canadian, minister to Japan, stated "here.  * Alexander _ Kerensky, former Premier of Soviet Russia, who recently  broke the silence of years to declare j ������uip weu momiaiuea  issue   as   prac-lter issued monthly .and-mailed to all  a of hia maior  members of the Empire Press Union  throughout the British Empire, con-  tised in Russia. , One of hia major  reasons for such a contention was  that in the struggle between capitalism and labor, tbe middle class has  emerged more powerful than either.  Ifeat flSSllison Record4  He thought it would be many years  ring mining interests had accepted it before Manchuria loomed as a seri-  as a fair way of dealing- with  the | ous competittst ia' the world's wheat  markets. Last year, he pointed out,  Manchuria produced about 60,000,000  bushels of wheat, sufficient only for  the Harbin area.  04auu.i.jwjj.  It is anticipate,*! the tax well  bring in a revenue of about $9,000,-  QjpO, which will more than offset the  loss in revenue from-reduction of the  tax on sugar for which the original  imposition on gold was designed.  -The only official protests against  the tax from a provincial government, "came from Ontario, the prime  minister.said. Hon. Charles McCrea,  Ontario minister of mines, had spent  seme time in conferences with the  prime minister' and ,the, minister of  finance,/and had arranged meetings  between "the" government and the  miners. Other provinces had com-  plained '.'to the populace" through  the press, the prime minister said.  Control Meat Production  ..������     j.,-   British*? Parliamentary*  Agricultural  Committee Submits Plan  London.���������^-A move to control meat  production * along" the lines already  suggested for wheat growers was  made by the parliamentary agricultural committee here. The, main  points of their program will be submitted to the government for its approval.  ,    7J7'"* VV :    "  '...  The principal? points Jare:  ,.:,V"^V;To.7 ^ar^hteo., thefarmer ? a  y-^li^ 7?     .7 /��������� 7 7  ���������7.;^**^ guarantee  funds  ifr^tmv; an   import   duty   on    foreign  meat..  B.C. Liquor Revenues  Increase Is Shown   For   Months   Of  January and February  Victoria.���������British Columbia liquor  revenues showed an unexpected gain  of 25 per cent, in both January and  February, and 40 per-cent, in March  ov-er the corresponding figures of last  year,  figures available revealed.  Liquor estimates for the fiscal  year commencing April 1, J.934, had  been placed at '���������'300,000 less than in  the same period last year, but current indications are that they will be  up instead of down.  Increased purchasing power within the province is believed responsible.  Aviators Make Australia-England  . Flight In Less Time  Lympne. England.���������Kenneth Waller and Bernard Rubin set a new  record_for the flight from Australia  to England, lopping two and one-half  hours off the previous mark established by James Mollison.  Waller, pilot instructor of the Cin-  queports Flying Club, and Rubin, an  Australian flyer, left Port, Darwin,  Australia, April 23 and landed here  after eight and one-balf days flying.  They had flown io Australia from  here, leaving March 22, with the object of surveying the route of the  England-Australia air race that will  be held late in the summer in con  tinues to be well received and is  doing good service in making Canadian affairs better known in "other  Empire countries.  Words of appreciation were voiced  1���������4.J......  r*mnm ai   nt* a nn  IAJ111 KAIL -DU.AIUI  ISSUGGESTED  Ottawa.���������Creation of? a Dominion  licensing board .with powers designed  to meet the prdblem off chain or mill-  by chain or departmental stoies was  proposed to the Stevens price spreads-  and mass buying parliamentary probe  by Mark Bredin, president of Bredin  Bread Co., Toronto.  Submission of baking codes proposed by the industry in British  Columbia and Saint John, "NT.B., was  made earlier in the- day. Mill controlled baking establishments were  attacked -by James Dempster, Toronto baker.     Charges   that   ruthless  "���������V-iiit*      **!* rn-Sw* SOB****!  ^ r-m.r\ ������.fr  Vl^������.C&J. XT-  ment stores had serlouslv disorganized the bread, business in British  Columbia were made by R. W. Ward,  Vancouver, vice-president, Canadian  Bakeries, Ltd.  The board which Mr. .Bredin advocated would have' to be clothed  with the following powers:  which is doing a similar service for  Australia in Canada and elsewhere.  Farm Credits  ���������af-Vta a-*- .SKAM-aVsW-fc*"* WWW?  **������y������*l ^V*l^������aj*T������  Premier Brownlee Of. Alberta Confers With Dominion Officials  Ottawa.���������Hon. J. E. Brownlee, premier of A"lberta, and Hon.' George  Hoadley, his minister of agriculture,  were in consultation with Dominion  government ^ministers and officials,  particularly in respect to the forthcoming legislation dealing with refinancing of farm credits and amendments to the bankruptcy acts.  Pressure of other business has delayed appearance of this legislation,  announcement   of   which   was   made  It' is a measure Ox.  IPa      rn.rn.rn  JVM msm.rn.m9  and independent distributors of bread  to operate under a license.  2. Issue and continuance of such  license to be conditional upon compliance with regulations from time  to time promulgated by such licensing body.  3. The setting up of an advisory  X. 1..    -*.^_ __a._ JL._.._,      ^.^     4.3--.     X.^X.~,m^     ..mm  mj\j.y   JC^ilciacuuiuvc   ux    a^u-c   uoncia   vv.  assist the licensing body in carrying out its functions, such advisory  body consisting of representatives of  provincial associations of the baking  industry.  4. The re^-ulation. of the price of  bread in co-operation with the board  or committee outlined in provision  three, such price to have as its basis  the cost of raw materials, all production, delivery and other costs in-  tion cf the state of Victoria.  They landed at Port Darwin, April  8, after being two -weeks en route.  Bill Beady ^For^JDiscussion'  Ottawa.���������The government's program of public -works for unemployment relief may be introduced into  the house hefora long. In answer to  a question by Rt. Hon. Mackenzie  King, opposition leader, the prime  minister said that the legislation was  practically ready, but he thought it  advisable to advance bills now before  the chamber before introducing new  material.  touiSie weefts ago.    ��������� ��������� --.... ^  . ��������� . . .  far-reaching  ramifications,   involving | cluaimS a fair scale  or wages with  as it does the bankruptcy and mora-   minimum wages and maximum hours  . ��������� *s<a nrti-wivort    ������������������������ rex Vox o-n-rexr-ftift  nxr Tsift  toria legislation of the provinces  Mr. Brownlee will be in Ottawa for  some time. '���������_ -.,  \%[M-ffm.Wm^mxmm      W/t ^wj*  neirci rui  ��������� , mm **. mmwx mm In  f Cl"������I aiK>  Ontario Fall Wheat Damaged  Toronto.���������In practically all sections of Ontario fall wheat has been  damaged extensively by a severe  winter, floods and frosts and in somo  cases 90 per cent .of the crops have  been killed, the provincial department of agriculture reported.  Currie Scholarships  London, Ont. ��������� Establishment .. of  two scholarships at the University  of Western Ontario in memory ofthe  late Sir Arthur.-.'Currie; commander-  in-chief of the Canadian corps in  France, and principal? of McGill University, Twas authorized by the board  of governors of the' Ontario institution. *���������'   ?'., , .7 ,<::   .''. ��������� ",  Yo*ofl For  Aid F&k Saskatchewan Commands  Ottawa.���������Seven thousand dollars  for immediate relief among veterans  of Saskatchewan, was voted at a  meeting of past Dominion presidents  and presidents of provincial commands of the Army and Navy Veterans in Canada, meeting here.   .  The money will be made available  at once, and distribution to. applicants will commence 6n. the arrival  at Saskatoon, next week, of Col; H.  W. Arnold, ��������� president of the" Saskatchewan provincial command.  It was Col. Arnold who ipresented  the claims of distre ssed veterans of  Saskatchewan and the urgency of  immediate assistance at this time.  AS-.NOM3B HONORED SOVIET FLIER  \���������;.*,-  .;,7;,!.;'77C0m,amjB*-iTc Canada -77    .  Sydney, 'N.S.W.-~Stahley M. Bruce,  Australian    high    commissioner    in  London, started May 3rd on a jour-  m ���������   . '       m. , .   noy which is taking him to Ottawa  !l,^."SSSf, ^I^^JJ^Und   Washington   to   discuss   world  vvheiat production and other mattery  With President Roosevelt.  7  develop    internal    production?  while  ^ Ti'iimlting importation.  '";������''.--i,^ :'P"r������*0<J'Wo������������;/'?"?,".,.%. ?,  7 Stpckholiii,* VSwoden." ~ Professor  "Van Eulor, "Who won tho Nobel prize  ,..lkor''.cHd*cipilsti,y7''3ln'. 1929, lias dlscovorr  jcid a substance capable' of protecting  ; man agaiiisE pneumoniai 'th<a-"- Syoiiska  Dagbladot reported, Professor Euler  found the substance in tho juice, of  lemons, -currants,' and certain other  --fruits,.- ,-'"    7" "���������*.���������'' , ' '" ���������' ; 7 "'. 'v-;7''7' ���������''���������'���������[  Tornado Kills.Twenty  {, Calcutta, iridia.~~Twonty porn'ons,  wore killed, hundreds injured and a  do*sen were reported missing, after a  tornado swept the town of Sylhet in  tho province of Assam,, Native  houses wore blown away and many,  -j-irnall craft on tho Surma Hvor  7'irdundercd. ;  |B������iB������������jiHaiMi tJWwMiBifiM m%m*mwM***mi 't*l'*l>l*^'"*"*f^'!^^  Wb    JW.    U.    2045     ���������  >'j'JJ'^.Stiwrhpii' 'Bring'' B^Frlco- ;���������,  Lbncl6n.-^--At the auction sale of  the Hinds stamp; collection, two Canada 12s. stampdi "black, 1851, issue,  were sold for 41,4^0., Eight years  ago at tho sale Iii Paris Of 7the''Ferrari collection, these two stamps wero  bought for7-C925.7       ? 7  ,".,'.','��������� 'iDoatli1 Of" EvnngellHt :> 7'  ,Toronto.---Rcv. ;Dr. H; T. Crossley,  former, member of tho intornatlonal-  idipwri oyarigollHtio team of Crossley  and Hunter, died horo recently at the  ���������ago of BS'. '       '-  "-  Piisonorw For Soldier**  "Nanklngi^Qon,1 Chiang Kal-Sholc,  war lord of China, ordered that all  prlspnera^numbcrlng tons of thous-  .ands���������-In Chlneae prisons bo trained  ,'it������ soldjiorfl.,, ���������,. -,'/ ,7'    ,<" "  as adopted, and to bo enforced by the  properly constituted authorities.  5. To compel a high standard of  cleanliness and sanitation": adherence to provincial standards of  weights.  6. The definition and prevention  of unfair trade practices.  7. The elimination of the spread  between the resale price at chain  and other stores   and   retail wagon  JJM.MX.X.. .  8. The proper consideration of  the consumer's interest in the performance of all its functions.  The capital set-up of a number of  bakin0* eststbiishments would be  taken up at a later stage Of the inquiry, Hon, H. H. Stevens, committee  chairmah intimated.  Lumber Exports Heavy  March Shipments To British Market  Valued att $2,225,00(1  London.���������-Canada during March led  all countries as an exporter of lumber to the British market.  Board of Trade xreturns show total  British imports of wood and timber  in that month as $8,235,00Q, of Which  a quarter, or $2,225,000 worth, came  from Canada.       ���������������������������[..[.     ?.  The March Imports from the Dominion were three times as great as  In March a year ago, five times as  big as ih March Of 1932, the respective figures being ff665,000 and $460,-  000." '"*:'���������-*.���������"���������  tAAA-'rA,lmm*>^A.:.i^  fV'Vwff;?'-'1 ,i! ''i''i-Li-'--'^'-'^'--'-i"-fv'--L-fc  Develop Tourist Traffic  Senate Committee To Study Methods  To Encourage Travel  Ottawa.���������-Two names have been  added to the. senate committee which  will study methods to develop tourist  traffic; thoy arc Senator Ri. B.  Horner of flnflkatchowatri, and Senator* C. MacArthur," of Prince Edward  Island. , ', ,'7 . ',-���������,,?..,; 7'7' ','..  At a preliminary meeting it was  decided   to   call   Jk B. Harkin, com-  ! miflNlonor of national  parltn. .'mt "wit-  noes at the first meeting.    Senator  W. H. Dennis of Halifax will prcsfde.  Commander Maurltaj Qllphov,-'."Soviet airman, robolved -flags of the Soviet  Republic and the United States from tho Chamber of Commerce, Nome,  Alaska, bofore ho boArdM-hia piano for a flight*to tho leo pack whoro 101  survivors of tho ill-fatod freighter Chelyuskin wero awaiting rescue. Slipnov  received highest Sovjlot honors foi? his gallant work ln rescuiiig the castaways.  ���������oha-lpa Agrlcuialurttl Cullegu  , Guelph, Ont.r--Ont*irlo Agricultural  College lo celebrating'Ito diamond  jubilee, marking 00 yenrs' growth  from a school of 30 students into one  of tho lending Institutions of Its typo  ill tho world, ���������?*23"Ei *2"*"a      ���������*M*i "���������"���������������������������i ���������"^ ***** ���������"���������'I **"*��������������������������� *^������      *cTai"s*s |sir'M"S.,ls,^E5,f  xjujc   'UJSAO'a-u'X'*'   jdvjuj ������ a** *������  A telephone  'Mate"  with Mot  ���������,#������������������������������������  "I have a telephone 'date' with  Mother for May 13," said Tom.  "It's Mother's Day, you  know."  town  JL  ton   b  fi*c*'  ^ "Mother lives in a little  in xncw x>ruuswiciv^  home to see her, so I'm going  to do the next best thing���������call  her by long-d .stance telephone.  I tried it last year, and Mother  seemed 'so pleased I decided  to mak-"*p the call an annual  event.*r      V  Use the long-distance telephone to **go home*' to Mother  on Mother's Day, May 13.  ���������rr-rmmXrr  <stv;*si  Wm.t'kmmA.  J hand with getting whatever advantages they may be able to  secu e in the arafting of the federal Natural Products Marketing  Act which is being put through  at the dommiO*n capital���������the provisions of which mean so much in  making effective the new marketing deal in British Columbia.  While   the    aligning    of    the  Associated   means m������ch to the  G.S.G.; it does hot of necessity-,  mean that the ?three-ma������? group  ^hin^s s?l thei?' ov?tl  to be reckoned with  are the grower-shipper and coin-  mercial shipper groups, who coii-  trol inore than 25 percent, of the  anticipated -Crop and who, among  other things, would like a ������even-  man board on Which t ey would  have some representation.  Legislation setting up the board  is expected to provide for a vote  of all   growers to ascertain their  preference, and is liable to insist  on a 75 per cent, favorable vote  to  assure the establishment   of i pleasant placet*.  any sort of control board.    If 75 ^  per cent, be decided upon and the  three-man board is defeated, then  what?  the business going to the Okan-  agah, which has ample storage,  thereby, 'losing for Creston an  opportunity to market several  thousands additional boxes of  apples on our hoine market.  And, we fancy, what appl es to  pear?, will apply with equal force  to other lines���������tomatoes, for instance! which are in considerable  dema-u&hv?mixed cars. 5!or the  clterry ^j|ii^^iftre^in\-wh*it* pronriis  Sf Aftf  ' B AsAnhAni  aTnA^Anmi     Bnlnnnnnn  tvuyiBiia}  i0i������spiiuuc  UUi  erss?'G-^adkfethe advent of , tjjie  pre cooler seems to be almost as  fortunate &s the coming of irrig-  -^io"*!?!*!* east ���������restoii in the dry  summer of ??3#30, which in vturn  fo! owe^ aiitequally dry season of  11^^^^7'..?-V'77;.:;i?7'7..  wiVn imgation over most or the  valley* West Kootenay light and  power available to aii, and now a  pre cooler at Creston, surely w,e  can truly cJaim to have a goodly  heritage,   and   our   lot  cast   in  Yea, verily.  Vernon Donaldson, Jean Lynne. Raymond. McKee, Erika Meyer, .Manning  Powers, jj-ougiaa Sinclair. Margaret  Sinclair, Alice Wellspring.  In Division 2 Miss Webster reports an  average attendance of 96 per cent., with  the high standings awarded: Grade 4���������  Mary Daus Helen Gustafson. Grade 3  ���������Stella Beard. Mary Millner. . Grade 2  ���������Dorothy Millner. Arthur Sommerfeld.  Grade-ia^-Irene McKee, Freda Donaldson and Doreen Beard equal. . Grade lb  ���������Harry Krebs. Leland Myers. ' Perfect  attendance-rDpreen Beard, Stella Beard,  Daniel 4>omke, Theodore Domke, Oscar  Herman.-Irene McKee, Gerhard Meyer.  Dorothy Millner, Mary Mil ner, Arthur  Pendry. Dorothy Rylan, Leslie Kyian,  Deris Stoib, Lilly, $t^ib, Alfred .Sommeiv  feld. Arthur Sommerfeld, Hugo Sommerfeld, Harry Krebs, Bernice Donaldson,  Wilma    Donaldson,  William Strelive.  Nick     Strelive,  FOR SALE���������D-mocrat, in good shape.  F.'K Smith, Creston.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  SUNDAY, MAY 13  OkE.STGN~S a.m., Holy CutuiwuuiOii.  7.30 p'.*m., Evensong. ;.  LISTER-rll a.m, "Matins.  WYNNDEL-rS xpJaiKEvensong.  *mmOta  Storage  Losing Competent Engineer  LIMITED  *"HE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,   B.C., FRIDAY, MAY  The very best news Creston  has had for some time is last  week's announcement that shippers through Creston Co-Oper-  ative Fruit Exchange have, by  unanimous vote, decided to forthwith proceed with the installation of a first unit of what is  sure to expand into a commodious cold storage systeih at Creaton.  For a start a three-car capacity  plant sfems ample* and if the  installation and operation costs  ��������� j work out as stated, the beneBts  11 j such a utility will confer mil be  = ample   to   carry   the extra per  Associated Takes Stand  paekage   handling   charge   that  will have to be collected to fin-    ance the undertaking.  Prospects for grower control in As briefly sketched last week,  whatever policy may be adopted ���������; the usefulness of the new plant  for marketing British Columbia's [ works out to the advantage of al-  j.ytJ4     trui*u     crop   uriguvenea   Up   aiw"*>"j c-vcijr   uua jjiuuuci. uauuicu,  measurably last week when the l?but extra emphasis may be plac-  direetorsof the Associated Grow- ed on the benefits to be derived  ers announced tfi*lt they had by growers of pears, of which  finally decided to back the three- j Creston last year shipped 35,135  man board of control, better, boxes, and the tonnage on the in-  knowis as tue vsroweiis' Stabiiiza- \ crease. -  tion Committee. |    The demand for pears is exclu-  Until defiinite announcement sively confined to mixed cars,  was made by the Associated as to and continues throughout pract-  its position doubt existed as to-! ically the entire shipping season,  which of the opposing groups in In the past, with no cold storage,  the Okanagan really controlled a j local pears had to move almost as  majority of the expected 1934 quickly as they reached the pack-  produ-tion. i ing sheds, and when forced to go  With the Associated, which out in carloads always moved at  handled at least 45 per cent, of a reduced price as on Creston's  West Kootenay's Soss is the  Cariboo's gain may well be said  on the occasion of the transfer  this* week of^ERstrict engineer Wm.  Ramsay from Nelson, to become  public works engineer at Williams  Lake. In fact the Cariboo is  doubly fortunate���������it secures aii  engineer of proven ability as well  as a citizen of^sterling worth.  No written "word is required to  convince of Mr. Ramsay's highway building capabilities. Every  highway in Creston district has  had attention'under his supervision in the past 15 years,"and  considering the financial disabil  ities of the past three or four  years no apol ogies are necessary  for valley roads when compared  with similiar localities any where  in the province.  When Wm. Ramsay took  charge in West Kootenay this  section had travel facilities little  better than wagon roads. In the  transformation v that has been  worked the valley has received  pretty nearly f*ie maxi-mum of  efficiency at5*^|>pi|Jt;r jthe T^miui mum  of, cost*.* ���������' A$d?<r'&jk [&���������[<,'��������� twine? Tjvhyeri  graf: in highway*' matters" was  much heard of, nd 'charge of misuse   of :?publTlc,?-fJRu"tids 7 was'ever  a'     _   '   i ���������-    ���������_   .     ���������.-������������������--, -������y :..-���������   '. - ��������� V ��������� ���������������    ������������������  ~U.s%.rfc������.s"U  UCOl VJ.y  nnomef  CgM-JUdy ;  trVxo  {iarxurt-jria  engineer.       ���������������.-.���������������������������.-������������������  And the efficiency shown in his  work was equally emphasized in  his dealings with employees, and  the public generally. He was a  good listener, careful as to his  promises and a great believer in  what's worth doing is worth doing well.  After his  --  ..-             , - . ���������  successful experience  the  1933    crop,    backing     the preferred   market there; was no hi making higKwa?! out of wagon  ^ ������._,...,=_-.;��������� ^ '"- ' ���������+������~ *^-+ ���������-1-5  -1 ^ -  ���������   roads arid trails in the Kootenays,  Mr* Ramsay slibuld render even  better service vtO; the department  in his new district. And here's  hoping the terth "Ramsay road"  will be heard in the Cariboo with  the same sincerity in its utterance  as applies here when the local  autoist ���������' travels 7 the many and  varied betterments effected duiv  ing the reign-of Ramsay, from  Goatfell to Kuskanook, ah���������d on  around Kootenay Lake.  Growers Stabilization Committee' centre that could absorb a carr  ���������with which Creston growers are. load except at a bargain,  indirectly aligned���������no doubt now With Creston forced to make a  exists as to the preference of quick cleanup on pears, none of  more than 60 per cent, of the! them were left to move later in  Okanagan     growers,   and   with ! the season, and "with none avail-  this control of production assured  representatives of the G.8.C. are  on their way to Ottawa to tafcee a  able dozens ^of orders fpr mixed  cars���������iu wiiicu pears were wanted  ���������had to be passed up each  year,  Aj08t} j0gj&m  Ok.    -^ wm    4f^*.6mf        jgmggflji   199 jgfflgjji ifeL    ia g|aam 1% A .AW  S  ^^Nt, w   THE ��������� NEW  FORD V-8 CAN  Lister School Report  The new Ford is more powerful, more efHcieut atid even  more economical than the 1933 Ford V-8. The new  dual Cflrburet-Jo-ri systonni in largely responsible for this  and for the fact that it is easier to start in cold weather.  Even in thc coldest weather thc V-8 ,wart'ns''jap quickly  and muintuiiis art efficient opceatitBg; temjpeffature becnuee  of new thermostats in the water lines and thermostatic  intake manifold heat control.  L*-rt u$ lalnt you up nontm hllh In thh ������iw*s'ng car.  Mo mbHgmihn,  For April the senior room a. .Lister  school had an average daily attendance  of !>9 ber cent, accordih**; trte report of  the principal, Miss Curtis, which -*hows  the followint!- taking the hiRh standinRB:  Grade 8���������Dougla-* Sinclair, Jean Don-  nldHon. Grade 7���������Lorna ; Donaldson,  Martha Domke. .Grade 6���������Alice Woll-  HprinK, Margaret Dent. Grade 5���������Milly  "Beard, Margaret Sinclair. Por ect  nttendancQ-���������Kirk Beard Kitty Beard,  Milly Beard, Cyril Bird, Margaret Dent,  Martha    Domke,    Lorna    Donaldson,  LANE? ACT  Phone IB  CRESTON  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land       ,  "H  u  TUB CANADIAN CAR  En the Nelson Land Recording District  of Kootenay, nnd nltuato Ih the vicinity  of Sandy. Creek, hear Lot 8265, Kootenay  Difltrict. . "������������������''!  TAKE "NOTlGlil that Poto Yuriaich  uml tVliKo v"o>vo<,b'.������;Iii, 01 Kwason; ociupu-  tlon. ranchero; intend to apply for por-  mlflBlon to purchase the follow ing described Inndfi:  Commcnclnff at a pent planted at tho  N.E. corner of Lot 8226, thonco oaut 40  chainti, Nouth 40 chainn.weat 40 chains,  north 40 chain**, and containin**- 40  acroo moro or I^bh.  PETKS YUE1V1ICH. Rancher.  MIKE VOJVODICII, Rancher.  per CHA8-. MOORE, Agent.  Dated April 2S, 1934,  1  B  I  -  I. ;_7;_ _���������_  ...  1 *sr������ifw*f wsiv-^^',  TSU  i  8  Goodyears���������the FIRST  CHOICE tire/s of all  Canada���������-have built  their reputation on the  kind of quality which  gives, value in excess of  what is, expected,   vm.  ,?5������awii t ele,-*.  CRESTON MOTORS  Chevrolet and Qldsmobile Dealers  Phone IO CRESTON  L  Excellent results have been obtained, on potato crops. Fpr example, a farmer at Wardner,  -B-.C., (name on request) increased  bis- yield by six tons by expenditure of $7.50 on ELEPHANT  BRAND FERTILIZER. 7 With  results like this you cannot afford  to do without" Fertilizer.  Elephant Brand '  AMMONIUM PHOSPHATES  AMMONIUM SULPMTF  SUPERPHOSPHATES and  COMPLETE FERTILIZERS  Supply all essential plant foods, and can be obtained in  hundred  poiiind   sacks  from all good dealers   at  reasonable prices.  Manufactured by  The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Gompany of Canada  TRAIL.   S.Q. UMiTEB  Use ELEPHANT Brand Fertilizers  BSBBS  wm  Thnft  consists in spending less than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money^'i you Have taken a  long step toward contentment.  Wc pay interest on Savings balances aAd . shall welcome your  succount* ' 4s6  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creriton Branch  II. J. Forbes, Manage-r *?  THE   CHESTO!*   BEYI1SW  S  "B  1  J  I  I  I 3 j O 8*.'^. ������  L^'aUT'i^tXLg    *S~,gS~-Lg    1,,  **-*5������ ������aVSS ������������������������_���������  "Union!76 Gasoline and Oils at Orchard  Service Station.  Order your Tomato and Pepper plants  at Cook's Greenhouse. ' _    ���������>  . Mrs. R. H. Hassard is on a visit with  Nelson friends this week.  ICE BOX FOR SALE���������In first-class  shape, $16.   Enquire Review Oflice.  .Get our price,on gasoline by the drum.  Orchard Service Stst-ion* "   "������  Up to the first of  trm������k  ton.  May 257 auto and  licpniieM hnve lippn  issued  at Ctss-  FOR SALE���������Kristen one man stump  puller,. $12.60 cash. K. ' E. Paulson,  Creston.  BABY CARRIAGE FOR SALE���������In  first-doss, shape. Mrs. V. Mawson,  Creston.  car. and Mrs. G. it. John were Sunday  visitors  with  the   latter's parents   at  irivmliawlA������.'  Cook's Greenhouse nas a good . assortment of Flower and Bedding-Plants.  Order now. .IT       7     ;  SEWING MACHINE FOR SALE���������  Singer, almost new; going cheap.   Lillian  F. S. Ryckman, East Kootenay indian  agent, of Cranbrook, was here on official  business Monday. ���������   ���������  COW FOR SALE���������Jersey. 3H years  old, will freshen May 7, second calf. F.  H. Jackson, Creston.  Harold Wincb, C.C.F. member of the  B.C. legislature for Vancouver East, will  speak at Creston, May 29tb;~    *  For April enrollment at Creston public  school was 227. In Division 5 Miss  Hobden is handling 45 scholars.  LOST���������From Arrow Creek Fox Farm,  one silver fox; $10 reward, alive  and uninjur.d.   P. M. Wiltse, Creston.  May meeting of Creston Hospital,M  Women's Auxiliary will be held at Trinity H  Church hall, Thursday, May 17th, at -~  3 p.m ������  Announcement is made of the' arrival  o! a son on May 5th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Chas. Perry (nee Edith Crawford) at  Golden. //  MONEY FOUND���������At Farmers' Insti-  tuse store on Tuesday, sum of money.  Owner   can, /have   -same ' on    proving  m=-'~m--- m  -  TOMATO PLANTS��������� For sale, Bounty's   Beat, strong   healthy plants, at  ecial  prices, ready now -Mrs. T.; M.  dmonson, Creston.  7 ,  This week's social - attraction is .the  Ladies* Lejjion Auxiliary court whist drive  at the Parish Hall tonight with an admission of 86 cents.  White business to date bas not been  exactly brisk, local garages report auto  and truck sales to date as better than at  this time a year ago.  CANOE FOR SALE���������16-foot Peter;  boro   varnisned   canoe,   complete   with  oars, outriggers  and   paddles, bargain.*  Enquire Review Office."  At the first of Aprl 13 "J telephones  wer*3 connected up at the Creston central,  according to Telephone Talk, a gain of  four since the first of the year.  Official announcement is made in' the  B.C. Gazette of the appointment of Geo.  Nickel   as  poundkeepe? -in   the   newly   Jl���������J*     ������������;__0:JS__    m.~.mmmJk     Almtmim*.^'-  X.M^Xmm^AX.   CMLMM-mi^   MJtxm.MMM^     g*W.a*������     mm^m...^.  To-morrow.   May   12th,  is  National  Hospital Day.   There will be a tea- at  Creston Valley Public Hospital and yisi  tors will.be shown over the hospital.  . April was just an average month for  revenues at Creston office of the provincial police, total intake running to  $950, of which $886 was for motor licenses.  fern  a    ��������� i  WYNNDEL  a?" S%  ,v*fc_  PHQSE52L  e  I COkitit & 5  GROCERS  B  IB  1  .P.O. Box Si  CRESTON  PH0RE 19  WHOImESALE  RETAIL.  I FRIDAY    -    SA.TU R DAY    -     MON DAY I  %  \A tk\*\m\glmm*������      TXtmAA.      mm\*kW*a*WtkA      \k *WWVk **������      1A 0*aV  ^ mAAmA  W������ kt    AAmW ���������%*-%* %������    Am* MA* AmWM.    HJVU4V     a������UV  fro    Vancouver where he has  pleted his "Srst year at B. C.  4tVkm>\m**,  just com  University;  Mrs. R Hopwood and daughter,  Helen, are Nelson visitors this week,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Whiteside.  Corrie & Sons this week announce they  are handling feed, etc., in connection  with their extensive grocery trade at  Creston. .  Mrs. Ferguson of Rossland, a past  grand cheif of B.C. Pythian Sisters, who  was here oh lodge business last week,  was a guest ot Mrs. ft. Hassard during  her stay in Creston. ,.-* ������  A few New Summer Frocks.   New Wide-  Brimme4JBtaji:s. including, Mae% West   ���������  models.      Latest  Neckwear for   a  Girls' Set.   Blouses, Hose, Girdles,  Fancywork Novel ies, etc.   Come in  and have a look.  Lynne Fashion Shoppe  Upstairs���������Next Ross Meat Market.  FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE  PENTECOST AIL  ' REV, F. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  SUNOAY, MAY IS  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 p.m.  Sunday School.   3 p.m., Church.   .  CRESTON���������11.00,a.m., Sunday School.  and Bible Class.    "���������"**���������   ������---...-  worshi  MID- WEEK SERVICES���������Tuesday  Friday, 8.00 p.m.  DUE TO  PUBLIC  DEMAND we have put  in  a  stock of FEED, etc.    ENQUIRE about our PRICES  KIRK'S  i 1j if sissy  I    M  1  a  BIQ0  ousu  m**%S%Mf*  2        ������ ICs  WHILE TFEV t.asti  V   tf      m*k. M.-mmm Mmmm AkmM*} -M������   .m. J*~  A* ���������*    +A. ^ ^ ^. mm. rx^r   -������.       m  Osss PIE Bl  ATE',  M-m a ������������������ -  mat������m.ls  each purchase ol  3 lbs. CR1SCO  *m  *w  JPiP������. FOR SALE  We have a quantity of BLACK IRON  PIPE for sale, 1^, 2 and 3-inch pipe.  Prices 'and' particniars at our office.  GOAT MOUNTAIN WATERWORKS  COMPANY, Ltd.fCreston.  tible Class.    12.00 a.m., Morning  lip. - Evangelistic service at 7.30  "-EEK SERVICES���������Tuesday and  y, 8.00 p.m.  THE CHURCH WITH A WELCOME!  C-pME!  POUND  DBSTRICT ACT  Pursuant to the provisions of Section 11  Of the "Pound District Act", chapter 197.  R.S.B.C. 1924, notice is hereby given of  the appointment of George Nickel, of  Creston, B.C., as poundkeeper of the  pound established in the vicinity off Alice  Siding, in the Nolson-Creston Electoral  DiatrctV?7 7<;;' ,''?;,7J-r7?;-?'7;-' .77?    !- ���������-   .....  The location of the. pound premises is  Block 24 of Lot 892, Group 1, Kootenay  Dit-trict. ...-..."...,- *  K. C. MacDONALD,  Minister of Agriculture.  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria, B.C ,  May 2nd, 1984.  - W=- Xiphardt was at Cranbrook on  Sunday, occompanying Rev. G. M.  Story for the opening of the new Pentecostal Tabernacle in tbe divisional  city.  The season's play was' commenced on  Creston tennis club courts at Exhibition  i*ark. Wednesday evening. ? Ail thost*  planning to join are asked to enroll at  once.  Friday evening, May 25th, is taken by  Creston intermediate baseball team for a  bridge drive.at the Pari������h ball, cards to  commence at 8.15. Funds are required'  to purchase some needed playing equipment.  The biggest crowd ever seen at ihe  United Church hall was in evidence  Tuesday, evening when Rev. G. Kinney  of-Procter ^resented the movie, "Covejr-  eo! Wagon,** under the United Young  People's auspices. __  TTi   /-������   TX....4. -.* TkT_i_.._   jui rrr m. wr-���������.*.  MAJ.   -XJ.   M.J.XMMMX.  XMM   MCUIUII,   IUC    ������������ CS8.    XkUUf  enay horticulturist, in company with J.-'  W. Eastham, provincial plant patholog-  ] ist, Vancouver, were here on an inspection  tour of the valley on Monday, in company with C. B. Twigg. ,  wpreston Athletic baseball team was at  Kitchener on Sunday for their first game  of the season, which tbey won by a score  of 4-1. Herb Couling. along ��������� with  Humble and Reynolds of Canyon, did  the pitching, with Schade catching.  The weather, which has been rather  cool and showery ever since the end of.  April is commencing to warm up again.  If warmer weather continues it is  possible the first strawberries will be  available before the end of the month.  Wild Rose Lodge K.P. and Blossom  Temple Pythian Sisters had a joint  social session on Thursday evening on  the occasion of an informal visit from  Mrs. Ferguson of Rossland, a past grand  chief of the latter order. Cards were the  order of the evening, with a delightful  lunch to close proceedings.  A. P. Yeo of the Orchard Service  station complains of the wanton destruction of a sign advertising Union 76  gasoline which he placed at the Jen ner  corner, oh Jenner property, by permission of Mr. Jenner. The sign was  erected on May 2nd and was torn down  either Friday night or Saturday morning.  The sign has been replaced and if it is  taken down again the law will be enforced to the fullest extent.  "Say   it  with   flowers"   on Mother's  May���������from Cook's Greenhouse.  - Mrs. Allist&r Ross, nae Molly Moore,  whose marriage took place late last  month, was guest of honor at a miscellaneous shower tendered her by the high  ������3e"hnf>"! Brtria yi&ir>? basketball "uintet-te on  had a place ever  was introduced. The  guest was-the'recipient of many useful  gifts for the" new home and the after-  noon'-? sociability was much enjoyed by  all. Mrs. F. Levirs was hostess for ths  shower.  .A.A.A..A.A.k.A,,A.  * *  i-a^aaa**c;  which Mrs. Ross has  since   the  sport  Steady Heat in Your  Insures Better Health  Bon't gamble with your health by having varied temp-  eratvres in your home when you can get  Gait Coal.     Wildfire Lump  s        Michel Furnace  TRUCKING and HAULING���������Large or smaii jobs given  Ty+maWAwlw-f  *V-mOH9I m*m*  irmP   .-afl*laA       AVOtV*iin'->f 1A110       Of*       tVlaO  \AA WHV vi*UkMaliiaw,va������u        ��������������� mm-mmm^  University. of British Columbia for the  term just closed were announced at the  first of the week, and both Creston  students "have1 been successful. In  second- year arts, "second class, supple- \  meritary, Byrorir**;Willis is one of a number  of Kootenay students who have passed.  In first yeartartg, second class,  Herbert  iluuu liSS j}S35ru,. .    auc   Saauvvaaag    xji    \.uxs  latter-is pafticulariy good, as' it was: almost six weeksafter varsity opened that  he. enrolled���������on" a scholarship won in  connection with his high standings in  Grade 12-high school work in 1933.  t  TH. S. MCCREATH  COAL.    WOOD,       FLOUR.   FEED  -tyriiVif-yi-^r V  *^^"')*F",*F"*^iaf " W1 "<r " H* ' v���������"V"*-r-������������������������-w"-*"*r ���������"v���������v-Nr' - ���������*? ' *VT^"^'^ar~V���������~V''V:*' "V"'V ">������7~ *v '������������������a97m"&"���������m5  T. Mercier ������ind T. Baldwin were visitors at Fernie at the weekend.  Mrs. Frank Celli left this week on a  -visit with Coleman- Alberta friends.  The cooler weath r of the past ten  days has slowed up asparagus shipping.  Mrs. George'Cartwrigot got. away on  Friday on a visit with relatives at Cranbrook and Calgary, Alberto.'-'J 7  ',. Mr and Mrs. Harrison of Biairmore,  "Alberta, arrived on Saturday on a visit  with Mr. and Mrs. J. Handley.  Frank Putnam, M.P.P. got back at  the end of the.week from a week's visit  with his constituients at the Nelson end  of the riding.. 7-   V  Wilson  Scoring highost marks of all students  taking first year work in the B:C. School  of Pharmacy, Vancouver, is the very  satisfactory showing made by Eric  Martin, eldest son of Mr. and Mra. W  B. Martin of Creston, according to  announcement from tho coast last week.  Eric is a graduate o7Creston high school  and his high standing fn pharmacy is on  a par with his work work throughout his  high school course.  "ft** a* mmk^. Am.m Mm Mm mJk. - Jk. . A\. m A\ - Mk - Jfc. - A ��������� .aV ..  A. f. . A .   jaV ... A\. .. A j.  Jk. . A\ f. flA ^ ^ ^ A\ |p ^ , ���������% ��������� (f^ , af|| B Jj |[| (|f| gnfj^ ��������� a*ft , aj^ j a������*| , aj^ M a-*"*, , ajfc m J|, j |f  ���������";. i:il",,;''Vv ,;'i;HAVEi'isrowsome, ,.'_'..,;.  *���������   '   V     kmmw.     awMWaffja*  '    '   S-PP ���������' SSLrS BB~^B''"  SS3 iS   ' (m3 fjMi^f&'^t   "9{^1 ,   .     ffSSSSS wmmEEr     wmS \ EZ3 kmS *mb7 'maSaS&m.  ramw* _  '"''"w-". GOOD AND DRY    :"  . ..,'*���������������      -.       - - .    ,   ���������  Get.mypricc.oii aii LUMijEii.. amu SHINGLES  tyefore buying elsewhere. v  I can supply you with what ybu want.   My price is  > right, and my Lumber is right.  CRESTON  daughter  Mrs. T; Wilson.and young  have returned to Cranbrook after a three  weeks' visit with her parents,  Mr. and  Mrs. Healey....!!,,.?,  The last of the 1984 tulips will move  before the week is out. At the Littlejohn farm it was impossible to fill the  orders received for the Mother's Day  trade. ,���������   h '?,;. ���������   ������������������ ���������  Erickson Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary  had the May meeting at the home of  Mrs Bert Boffey "Wednesday last. It  was dncided to moke tho board a donation of SF50 and to use $10 for screening  the Auxiliary room nt the hospitul.  r  -  gpiringf- Insgsgr&[wmB89������ssts  A.A...A.  '  t  4  ;  4 *  i '  4  4  i  ������~  4  1  4  1  4  Fixing  JL������0!ngany building?   Putting-in any: new waiksY  up the driveway?   Anything you want hauled away?.   If it is  SAND-or GBAVJSLj or "r������rosnnt * and "satisfactory7 servicfe at  any kind of haulage, give us a trial.    Charges are modest."  BOB  are  riiMLiL,  we are doing our best to give you value for  your money in CORBIN WASHED COALS and JEWELL.  Plenty of, Dry Firewood; any length.  3::-#*iil8-4Pf>T am     t .   P.O  ���������������������������������������  BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  BanWVMMMiMaMBl  t**u*w/*mymmmym  i������^������^i^*^^^^^^^^^p^^fc^^^������^l^^���������*^^W^^W'^^W^^������������������^W'^**"  j  Mrs. P. V. Staples was admitted, as a pintitfi-L oki Wednesday.   -  Mre. J. Pataalla of,Wynndel is  again a patient.  ���������    <     s ,.��������� '       >   ,���������      -, , ���������   ���������;  Mrs. D. W^asilansky of  Wynndel is undergoing treatment.  Mrs. Ben Long is a patient this  ...rimxtp.'  vyvvafc,  Mrs. Bateman, sr., of Canyon is  improving.  C. Personi>fGoatfel) relief camp  is undergoing treatment at present.  Wilfred   Martel!  of   Wynndel  was a patient for a day,  MarRm-et McFarland wasa tonsils patient last week.  taaViAia^l *m*mA, *% il aft, a *m%mmm*\m^Lmmmmm^^kmmmmma.m*m\a^mmX^  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  LocaL Laimb arid MMiion  Grain fed Pork and Veal  1  ���������  Spare Ribs Tripe  Corned Reef      . Tongues  White fish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  BURNS  Liver Hearts  Pickled Pork  Halibut Cod  Kippers  rfiliT * LIU"  I^^Saa^aaiaO   a^S    ES \ WMff^BgTSL *QJ *|J9 *|^JI "jffl  Films Finished���������  af^al'^ai" '" ���������    RLaH     '   ' '"C^ ' '    '   'mA''''      *   '  Qq,,, jpq||., guy SJ2G  ai view Post Q^fd Piiotogr&ps;  ������JBUI  *)Ko  mTmrnJIV  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  C3W30. II. [KMISVY- /-  :^H3S;7;;S^  I  wnmiv  L  BRIEFLY  Leon Trotzky may "become a permanent "unwelcome guest" of France,  \t has been revealed, because no  other country will take him.  Negotiations are proceeding satisfactorily for construction of a new:  7,000-tOft cruiser 7 for the royal Aus-  Without discussion the House of  Commons voted $2,250 to Jack  Minsr, famous Kingsville, Ont., naturalist, to enable him to carry on his  bird sanctuary.  The season's trans-Atlantic passenger service opcnccL at the r������wt of  Quebec, April 30, with the arrival of  two liners, the Duchess of Atholl and  the Montcalm. ,  A suggestion that 40,000,000 wo--1  men of all classes, creeds -and races  share in the 1934 Nobel peace prize  has come to the Nobel committee  frc-zs. Viscount Robert Cecil of Chel-  wood.  Imports duties collected at the  port of Ottawa during the mouth of  April  amounted  to   5301,687,   an  in-  corresponding month of last year, it  was announced.  Inauguration of a regular air mail  service between Port Chippewyan, |  Alta., and Fond du Lac, Sask., on or|  about June 12 was announced by the  post office department. It will be the  first direct service ever operated between the two northern posts.  Subject to approval of th������ Canadian government, which he said he  would approach when his plans are  matured and sufficient capital for  endowment has been, secured, Abbot  Chao Kung, former Trebitsch Lincoln, will establish a Buddhist monastery in British Columbia.  The world wheat crop over the  summer harvesting area was predicted as being about equal to that of  "���������S"*3       ""^ii  "ill*'���������T-r:=*?02**,r"'!   Xnstitute   Of  Agriculture, in making this prediction, said that present available figures indicate losses in certain producing countries will "be balanced by  gains in others." "V "-.-'-  ������i*L*" ���������^������������������^^i;mm km a''m'mZzj''   .2���������:^-:  "������������xorc   luuaCCO\:iOT..  ������aey*'means ������abr������7cigar������  cfxes?;for7:tlie Jmoney?*^ixn ;'  TSxnet;.$ixkk. ?Cuk?vAn#?:it?  means better cigarettes, too  -���������milder,cooler, snoreira-  grans smokes! TTHarret Fine  Cut givers you Poker Hands  !������������������"���������   '  ���������'���������-  .. ..'        '"'- /-.-.    "������������������-'������������������[ /.   '"'I!.?     '.',-.-���������.���������'-.    *   ,*,"     *   ^������^$i^M  ?as yr���������Xl~?wh^  ; chaag^d^lree jfor '&-yd������&lLi$  ���������;Oi?Ya^-^^  :yqu������eif;?  .'Start'" today' to'--*caaj-*e?your?  :*s*ao*aey Vg**>: '']I������j&et^#xol������;'  your   own"   -with'';? T^u-iret-  "Fine. Cut.  lirga^  Save Poker Hands f o get Better CigGretto "rapers  j?REE���������-^Tei^^ and "Vbgue^  axe the best papers���������ybu can *K*t?5 large books of either  brand���������tree for ooSy e������e- eoasgSeie set of Foker Hands, from  . vour nearest Poker Hand Premium Store or by mail from  fliH;7.    P-P������ Box 1380. Montreal, P.Q-  CIGARETTE TOBACCO  d /\ v t  T H E     P O K E R?  Istpe-fial Tobacco Company c������ Csssda, "*iisit*d  ������_J      a  :N.D7S:-  ��������� ��������� aa wmrmmm^^^mmm*^ m mmm^-^^  Inmm&ct WAw������n-������iii-r Unmit I  ��������� a,   waaawan ~  Journeys In Science  By Ruth Sogers  Stasis Collectors Interested  Thousands Of Letters Received For  Delivery Over New Air Service  In North  Nearly 20,000 stamp collectors  from all parts of the world have sent  letter covers to be flown in the first  flight of the new air service from  Prince Albert and Beauval and Isle  a la Crosse.  2t iAeans at least $1,500 revenue  on the first flight for the post office.  Covers from stamp collectors in  New Zealand, Germany, France,  England, the South American countries, thc United States and every  Canadlan province have arrived, and  await the coveted' cancellation  stamps and the "cachets," or special  marking stamped on each first flight  cover.  F;Xtra revenue accrues when collectors put more than, th������ required  number of postage stamps on each  cover or when the covers are insured  to guarantee safe delivery.  Lord  Badcn-Powcll  Lord Baden-Powell, founder of the  Boy Scout movement, whose life was  almost despaired of early this year,  was able to walk with tho aid of two  sticks, when he* returned .from a  Mediterranean cruise. Lord Baden-  Powell, who underwent internal  operations Jan. 4 and 20, is 77 years  old.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  FffiEAMl'fljAME  ?By -Gordon ET. Guest. M.A.)  No one knows when man first  kindled fire, but we do know that  there was a time when he was not  able to do so. The eruption of "volcanoes, lightning, and forest fires  were hi*j?firat experiences with the  phenomenon, and from these he  learned a fear^and awe of it, ?and  later he worshipped it. It is not  known how primitive man first learned to kindle a fire, but it is thought  he did so by friction, a method  which is still used in many parts of  +-V*-*."    ������r**.*-������-M~1*~l m-v***! "   w***!*-! *-������V������ -    n-mm'mA. i *���������������*-������       4-*m      V>n^-������*  Ul*5        VVUXAUa       ������b<U.\* VVUJ.VU        *MkJ������j*^.\^*mW        *������%*        Am* km*. A.  modem friction match, invented in  England a century ago by John Walker.  Fire first served man with its  warmth and Tb*^:'helping^4i*m to repel  the attacks of wild beasts. He used  it .also as a beacpn to guide him  through the dark forests, and in it he  forged his first primitive weapons.  Lavoisier, the great French scientist who lived in? the eighteenth century, first discovered the realAnature  of fire and ilaJXieVahd proclaimed it  as the rapid combination of fuels  with oxygen, accompanied by the  production of heatand light.      .;  TFrom. the days that man - first  learned tc make ? fixe until comparatively recent times, the7:fires 'of  home and industry were fed _only  with wood. Then a new fuel was discovered, which marked the beginning of the age of steel. This new  fuel was coal. -,   '      ;-  The? change from wood to coal  brought about a great chquoge in industry. The importance of coal in  the smelting of iron m-ade it the  foundation upon  which  our  modern  MAY 13  CHRISTIANITY AND PATRIOTISM  Golden Text: "Thou shalt love the  Lord thy God with all thy heart, and  with all thy soul, and with all thy  mind. This is the great and first  commandment. - And a second like  unto it is this, Thou shalt love thy  neighbor as thyself." Matthew 22:  37-39.  .'.."Lesson:   Matthew 22:1-23.39.  , Devotional Readins-:    Romans   13:  8-14.  Was Good Sprinter  English Girl;.--Ruhs .-Across **i*yestmiii=-~-  ster Bridge In "Record Tlawe      -  Florence Ilott, i9ryea,r-oid amateuir-  sprihter  and, member? of the Houses  of Commons catering   staff,   under���������  3 aVaULUU.**-' V������- *  The earth travels around the sun  at an average speed of 18,52 miles a  second   or   nearly   70,000   miles   an  hour. ,,,:-,,.���������  LITTLE     DAUGHTER     FOLLOWS  "SUIT"     BECAUSE     MUMMY  HAS   DECIDED    IT'S    A  x-    .    SUIT SEASON -  Here she is showing just how attractive and practical her new model  can be.  Originally It was carried out" in a  pretty medium blue and white cotton print. The boxy jacket was plain  darker blue linen-finished cotton.  Red and white stick candy stripe  seersucker with plain red, linen  jacket is another cute scheme.  For very smart wear, printed tub  silks makes up very attractively with  self material jacket of plain crepe to  tone with the print.  Styla No; 675 is designed for sizes  8, 10, 12 and 14 years.  Size 8 requires 2% yards of 89-inch  material with 1 yard of 5 "s^-inch ribbon fot bow; separate jacket re-  quirts 1% yards of 39-inch -material.,  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin,is preferred). .Wrap  coin carefully. V. ,   ,  xmm,,mmmm. 11 a-m ���������������������������m   aaaaia��������� mm4mm^aimam*m*4mmmm.   ,  How To Order Patterns  THAT DEPRESSED FEELING  K LARGELY LIVER  LariBa'U fU*������ B     *LB9 B3B1  Wnlic up your Liv-cr Bile  ���������Without Calomel  Von *r* "IWillnir piinli" nlnit.lv biwsii'ine your  liver i#i������'t ponrinu ���������** 4\������ii\y two pouiidtt ol HiiuUl  Lilfc hito your bow's. nSpMilnn im<l rtlmlnnt-.lon  arn both liiiriipiirod, mdi.1 your ucitiio uyotcui lo  "b#lna i������olmn������(ul.  Wliftt you iiotxl in * liver attimi'ant.. Bomvo-  machine ag������ has been built; All the  early steam, locomotives were -fired  with wood. The adopt 'Or* of coal for  fuel gave them far greater speed.  Oil has been known to man for  severaJL thousand years and was used  to some extent in all ages. Heavy  oil was first used, as a fuel in the  oil fields of Russia many years ago  and it is there thjat the first oil-burning stoves were invented. Today oil,  instead of coal, is the fuel that drives  the mightiest battleships and the  swiftest ocean liners.  ai���������Bia������������������IM,aa,������������������laaaBi   ,.H������MmH,mmii\**A*\���������>*m���������m  'V|'     '    . '    . '��������� ',''"  V   '  Timber Fo;r China.  Five carloads of white poplar logs  cut by M. M. Connolly of Fraser  Lake to fill an order from China for  matchwood timber havo been shipped  from Prince Rupert to the Orient.  Twenty more cars of tho timber is  expected to arrive^;?,'Th-?* logs rui-i In  the vicinity of t*wonty?fcet in longth  With a mlnlmuirn 'jdlam^ter df ton  'inches.-      ��������� ���������',''���������'>' 77 ":v &7-"'' '���������-  Explanations And Comments  Aa Adroit Question and its Pur  pose, 22:15-17. The Pharisees were!  now resolved to bring: about the  death of Jesus. They had'no power  to order his death: they must secure  from the Roman Goyernor his death  sentence. How was this* to'be-done?  They decided to attempt to ensnare  him. in his talk, hoping to force him  to say something' which they could  report-to   Pilate,   the   Governor," as  UCJISUU. ^1UU,    UlUCvU!     B.WU    VICk^K,    MumvKiM-  ���������they falsely told Pilate, "We found  this man perverting- our nation, and  forbidding to give tribute to Caesar,"  mmvlmm.\*   mmmm .m.  Then_ 4y*y*\m the '"uestion about  which, forsooth, they desired above  all things to learn the truth: "Tell  us, therefore, What thinkest thou?  Is it lawful to give tribute unto  Caesar, or not?" a.  A Wise Answer and tis. Result, 22:  28-22. Jesus understood that back  of their compliment and their posing  as admirers of fearless straightforwardness was a plot to bring about  his death, and he said, "Why make  ye trial of nae, ye hypocrites?"  '.'Show me the tribute money/' he  ordered. ->  "Whose is this image and superscription?" Jesus next asked.  "Caesar's," was the answer. "Render unto Caesar the things that are  Caesar's," said Jesus7and then added quickly, "and unto God the things  that are God's."  The effect of Jesus' answer was to  convict both parties of unreality, to  awaken every sincere element in the  hearts of both, to place the issue at  stake on a high plane, to disallow as  irrelevant most of the pleas and  counterpleas of the long controversy  between * them." (H. Hensley Hen-  son)..-       . .'���������-���������'"  bridge before  Big .Ben had finished;.  striking 12.    She -made it.  Wearing- shorts and singlet, she -  started at the first 'strike of noon, -  ran through ths sidewalk traffic andt  reached the far side before thc IC'th- -  strike of the hotir. """he distance is--  252 yards and Big Ben. takes 48 sec^���������  ends to strike 12..  If a man has a sense of humor he*-.  kaoW3 when not to get funny.  Dr. Wemet's Powder For  fAt&E TEETH  A Joy To All Users  Can't Slip or Slide  Sprinkle on Dr. Wemet's Powder and 7  you won't have to think about your- *  false teeth si! day long. "Joyous comfort is yours.   Eat anything you want -  ���������it holds plates firmly in place���������they  positively can't slip or slide.   Forms -  protective cushion lor. sensitive-guma.  Leaves no colored, gummy, substance��������� -  keeps mouth sanitarv, breath pleasant:  Prescribed by world s most noted dentists.   The cost is small���������rthe -comfort  great.    Any druggist.  AddroEs: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg  Pattern No.  ,.������������������������������������  "*312*0..,.������.,..  thkiiRthuiu-MM (uilUa'ttiaii.B'.tt--, nili-erit! v/ttter.  wil, UKikilvtj windy or nliewlnic sum or roiia-lum*}  wlilnli only move thn hov-ola���������lunarlng tlio rrottl  -kttilo. No lii������Mlic*loi������t������l<ij.������iro������ry). Bufo. Bure.  A������k for t'it������ni l>v iiftiiKi. lUfunti ���������ulMtitiitM.  m������, nt nil ilrw������ul������tai. ������������������  W.   W.   'O.   20-1S7  l-Tamo  Town  ���������������*������������������������������������  ������,i  *���������������*���������*���������������������������������#������������  i-eved/  ������������������������������������������������  Hubby���������"And why In tho dickens  Isn't dinner ready?" ���������  Wll*oy--*"Woll, it would bo only  that rabbit you brought took mo  thy** ho������rn to wlnok."  "Baby's Own Tablotfl havo boon  tho.only irncdicln-i >ny four chiUlrcn  havo over lmd. In no elnaloiiiHtiinao  haa it boon necoanary to, ctnimil-u  our dontor." po wrltrtu Mrs. Harry  ".-���������liner, Ciunborlanil Jtay, JN.lf.  Whon tlio baby or yownjc child  Iohoh nppotito; fa aloopleflt- or rcnt-  Iohh,   linn   coated   ton Km-,   italic,  indiitootlon, cold or dlarrhoon. or  h toothinn . . . civo Baby's Own  TublotH for *������/*, ciuiok rellur,  1'rloo 2&o at nil druK utoron. ���������  jOO  Dr.Williami*  ,M*ff\,Mr;.I,i,<.ail,!.,j..Vfvf!T.l. ri Ji> W.f\i.D.la|.Ril),aaf������,  Amend Food And Drugs Act  "fUistrlct Sales Of Proprietary Medicines To Bo Used For Common  Ailments ?7'J  Sales of medicines advertised to  cure cancer, tuberculoma, diabctis  and such diseases will be prohibited  under an amendment to tho Food  and Drugs Act to, be introducod in  the Hoyse of Commons. Tho amendment will restrict tha sale of *mecll-  clnos under tho act to common irtll-  monts., '  Tho use of acetic acid as a substitute "for vinegar or tho sale of'-nub-  stltuto vinegar will not bo allowed  undor a further amendment   to   tho  act. V ',    '  '7V',;,;,; ? ,.v?.V"'r  Tho Proprietary or Patorit "jWodl-  eSriea Act also ridll-bo nmen/Wi Th*  ji-mrnrlmctit wilt mnlro ft fAmni'li-jorj'  to place 'a cautionary label ori' ail  'patent medicines containing potent  drugs.  motDEii  "BJIghty-sl?i; men move than 80 years  of age woro married in tho Old Country in .1032, .. according to official  Btatlatlca,  JDENICOTKA^ Clgarett*  Hb^  abttorba   the   nicotine,   pyradlnc,..  ammonia and renlnous and tarry  ������libotanceu   ������fdhnd    in    tobacco -s  ���������moke. ������������������-������������������-ji>\':..,���������:, jJ[  .-;.<������������������ >..'.'.-   v.. -,... ... ,;���������'���������;���������"���������   '���������: ���������   ���������'������������������ .-,..;-���������,.,   -������������������-i>:,. ���������  Complete holder with reflll������ b��������� ���������  il.Cill    pootpaid,    or    from   your  "DruKKint oi' Tobacconist. *Ucalo-*������ .  wanted7everywhere.'7.7;'    .??;?' ;' ?  .! ;::|id^rqBTAW^ .. ':-i:[[[-  7*':,;w^ir,y-*atto-������,;'0^ [  ['Mgaikii* "ui-uu; BivmJiB  MM.XtX,X,X,0. m   vbJb^^**.  , *.^*--��������� . ,  <0."'������.'-"iVhaM-y"'' :777; .   .'   .  Mutlior/onl Wrutf Storcaf  '     Ho������������ Melklc-Jolirt       ,  ?,.7-1'''';*D1DAIjMW-S:WAN*M1������'.    'v;7"7'?'  CHANTLER ������c CHANTLER, LTD;v  - Cumullnn Dlntrlbutors,  ���������, ������l������ Wollliiffton St- W,  "COMIOMTO; ONaf* TJ*'J*~**I_~Hi      XWCi V .1 gi vv  -fTo-wBi-T-'.n'far   is.   jrt  ^^>  I. Inalant   BH   dUtolvt* 2.   That's   urty   Inataat  -3Qinpl������t0ly-ln 40 ween da -   flit   flh*e������   trow,-���������������*���������!*  -  . ������- Nat Juat a turfaoa- cater  .than    any*   wttiar*  Hi-* .. st������ss  avwy  thread HaekagB  dya .  .,.. lajta'  W&miBh and threufiti. HUGH  Senear.  ' FREE���������Send the front of 2 BIT Package* for  "FREE  copy  of   "Tbe  A  B  C  of Home Rutf*  "Making"   to   Joha   A   Huston   Co.   Ltd.,   M  Caledonia Rd��������� Toronto.  1MU-HBK?IEtra!  NEW!  Kw iwnamr a suapi  Dissolves Instantiy. ���������  ili^B^flCifittiAi      ififgiT'c  By  aaasNA bobb wiisbstsr  Author    of    "Joretta",    "Lipstick  Si a am mmm KJMJ  to do,whatever she fancies. Just a  whim for the moment."  "No doubt. But, even so, I wonder  why sho didn't take a place in the  Craft building,, since ..money,, is no  obstacle. The apartments are ever so  much -nicer And mofe modern,"-  "3ho doesn't think so. -e^Vall. X  asked her the same question. *She  says ..the - older building is, ever ��������� so  much more artistic and has more atmosphere than the new. . And you  know, her suite looks out on that  little ������*arden court with s. window  alcove from each room. I don't know  but she's right", at that. Her furnishings are ever so much more effective  in those high ceilinged rooms than  they would be in the low rooms of  the Craft building, with narrow casements and shining* new varnish. She  has some gorgeous stuff."  "Oh, you've seen her apartment?"  7 'lOt. course, 'being her nearest  neighbor, I had to pass inspection on  it before she opened it to the public,*'  he said lightly. "She's going to have  me do some, things for her when I get  time, too. First prospect, old girl.- So  you must be your sweetest to the  new client. Remember, the customer  is always right, whether she is or  not."  ai-aavY*.*-   *m-e   a--*.**   a-iw.^    *.un    ;,-.������.>���������������     -u.,*-  Camiiia   Hoyt   and   Peter   Anson,  young and In love,  marry secretly,  deciding to live their own lives apart  ttniil Feter is able to provide for "her.  Peter fs a young, struggling sculptor  "trying to win a   competition   for   a  -"scholarship abroad and Camilla Is the  adopted daughter of a wealthy family.    She  is  not   to   inherit  money  when   she  comes   of  age   and   so  is  "studying, commercial art In the hope  tof landing an agency job. ' Others !s  toe  story" aro ^Avis  Werth.  another  -wealthy- girl" who  Is  -trying  to  win  "Peter.   Sylvia   Todd. - Peter's - mode!.,  -and Gua Matson. his former   -roommate with whom he has quarrelled.;  At a party- at   an   exclusive,  club  "Peter", entertains    Camilla's    guests.  TviUi impersonations,    wnen 'the resi-  *������f the members off the party,go to  ���������us.  'cabaret   to   continue   the   gaiety.  Peter" and Camilla slip   off   to   the  "beach by���������themselves and fall asleep  &n the sand.    When they awake it-is  early morning and Avig and .another  ' "boy  are   standing   near   them.     This j  -snakes it necessary for" Camilla to an-  "Soiitics bsfors the *,s.rtv that she asS  Peter    are    nrafried.    Bowman    and  'Weeks, an advertising" agency, where  Camilla has  submitted" some  of her  "Wor"k, 7 send "for   her -andr offeif her  a salary- of $50.00 "a "weiek   to" start  - and- a prospect- of having it - doubled.  '-She      tells ~  Peter      of  - ixer.������  grood  ���������fortune .in securing employment. B������rs.  Hoyt is also  Informed   that  Camilla  ���������lias obtatnet**L work ahd  is   going   to  leave    the    Hoyt   housencld..      Avis  .\\erth rents  a  studio- on   tho  same  floor  as   Peter,   and  invites   him   to  have lunch there.   He accepts reluctantly, ��������� but   is   favorably   'impressed  with his visit.    Camilla urges Peter  to accept some* of her  earnings " to  help him along, but Peter refuses and  they quarrel. After Camilla has gone  from the studio. Avis Werth calls and  persuades Peter to accept a loan of  ���������$1,000. -    -  CKow Go On Watu T"**������ StwSy>  CHAPTER XLII.  "By the way," Peter said suddenly,  "*Ve are invited to a party for Saturday night. Avis is having a hot  Studio-warming, X suppose, you would  call it, and she commands our presence." ??        ?:' ?.?'    ';;,       -. ���������._?  A, little ttpxvn shadowed Camilla's  -face7 for- an inatant77;''i.?c^^  -rtantl  why   Avis   toolc; that'1; large  7������tudlo -when she dobs practically uo  painting." 7 .?..'-���������'���������'??.:';..>     .-.v.VV  "I suppose because-she can afford  B'SST /o^ybtx and Baby Too  Itidtvidual  C������arron&  "������to guests were many and varied:  Avis' -.owh<>soclal..groupj art students  and critics, ��������� established - professionals,  favorite models, tenants of, both the  Craft building and the Annex.   They  drifted   in   and   rnit  nil   t'ho  \q**o-   *?Y6-  ning, danced, ate, drank and made  merry, with the generous encouragement of the hostess and" her beverages. ��������� '1;  For effect and approbation, she had  selected several.paintings and sculptured pieces -from the most distinguished of "her guests for a private  exhibit. They added, to the attractions and assured her the approval  of the leaders of her adopted profession as a patron of the arts, at least  ** "-A*"****  aO*"-r^o**H-*K        Wye.**  !>4pfi^x-WA4r aw  QUICK  RELIEF  .:.?-.   Fromlttftng^  '.a  Smarting Burning mZiJUmmmlii*  .   t/ltlti mmim'Lmm JJwflAiieBl'.. '"I   '���������'  "I brul Koroma bretikotj!-on-my les nnd trlotl  nlmoi������t eronrUiInff. but it did no good. Bo at  Inst 1 tried "Mecca'' nnd B������"������b veMpt at onnn from  '   the smarting, burntag and 'toning.   'M������<ifln  . is aure a, wonderful ointment. I oupnot npoak  too highly ������tit-.'"  "~ ,",:-��������� ���������.-:'fi4  M������cca Ointment 3s sold by all  ,   Dt\iBtrJ*t���������������-7,3c,,39Cm (tube).  .���������', :.c ������Oc,,������no,'8ft;oo;,.;-;.-.,;,V'JsBs  '���������mwrnmrnmamarmmw**  WttAW-������������������"'������������������"��������� ������������������  i; PARA. KAN' vyjf*;vggv. |t������ApE-������ /  aot tho droon box. Keep it in-^otir-.  ' kitchen always.   Inoxponnlve.  ,  pAPf-i^jt-ni*D*fi:  WUtttONf. OMTAttlO TT ?  i..i.t N.aBi.a.i*>8iiiwi������ ii'iM,'im>i <i,,aii.i.iiB.iy)ii.���������iii*iB8a8iBBiB(aaWia8<iiB8aaBiWM  ;;  /;' ������,   ������i.  :.w, K..y.-..iwi&.  I'll do my best for*" the cause,"  Camilla smiled, gallantly. A little  secret fear clutched at her heart���������-  was it premonition or warning?  But she quickly dismissed any  such depressing thoughts, In the  ecstasy of that night with Peter. He  was onqe again her gentle, adoring  lover, who laughed delightedly at her  quaint remarks and gestures, and  told her how much he had accomplished during -the three days since  she' had seen- him*,    '  Neither of-, them * referred again  to the harj-h words of their last  meeting, and ��������� they each believed that  tbo experience was erased as coia-  plete!fy-as the day itself that had  slipped into the past of countless  "yesterdays. She lay inlils arms and  heard thc deep resonance of his  voice -with sweet content, lost herself in his ardent kisses and dreamed  again of that happy day when they  would be.together forever.  Camilla jwotiid nave7rprefe*-Ted" to  decline the invitation. I for. Saturday  evening, but she recognized the obligation as another of those unj>leas*'  ant duties which she'would be called  upon to meet many times in the  course of her career- as Peter's wife.  lake Mm���������she would have to server  his;public. The mbrer*������amous be became, the more public would be their  private lives.1 But any duty became a  pleasure when it involved being  Peter's wife, which position -more  .women would envy her as he advanced.  Avis was one of the first ot thes'e;  Camilla knew that, She-never had  been particularly fond of. Avis  Werth, and her very obvious per^*  sonal interest in Peter did not diminish her aversion to the other  girl. It might be flattering to Peter  to have other women adore him, but  it did not make lifo more secure for  his wife.' '?'-77'-.', - ,.?������������������..?;��������� ��������� .,?v -  7 pajmilla toW herself that sweh a  condition'",'sib^d'-.'''^s67 be flattering  to '���������'Ke'a7~to "fhah,  whohi other  women coveted had selected her  from them 'all, to cherish and honor  for all his life. But that was just the  trouble, exactly, Their caution reminded her. For. all his life would  .piob^'biyVbe:'^ Ti-j-me? and  ther-e was. always a chance������������������   ,  The studio party, was a magnificent gesture to make ah impression  upon each and every guest ior a  long time to come. Moist of thorn be-  iug? the kind > who had7 grown im-  mu*-*07to improsBlone, it probably  failed, m that respect, -with two..ex-,  ���������-fleptlpn's.^ woro tho  'imbst' important - targets',- '��������� at : which  ������������������Avis'. ;WiW'- wrta 7 iall  right.   '-;7W?v VV;.-'??: '������������������;.,' .: ;;-;:,-|, -7 ������������������  *5ne;j was, Peter, for every wo^an  'who,- is in ?i������**iYb -will exert herBcrtf;'to  tho UtJrnOBt" to;^^l^  .i"(ovoh,7?-T1;^ .CfiwiHai' who.  was much.wore^accustomed to cx-  penalYo dfsplay^  'bajpecM^  with the tact that ahq now hold tho  ad van Lugo p ver her with respect to  ,'hayi'ngj.,'.'. ,-priohey^ she  iiiigltt ';������Wl-5lW., to 'du.-; Shu   did, ; Ca'uiil'i������i  kriow 7 tW<vt_";.'^iifeo'W^H^.-l'^^'-'yrio^ tolt  flnonolally soouro about pjfbvidiMg  fpr hbriiolf, cve"ri. that salary v^/hlch  oho .-fb^aVded, ao; very,.'.good fprl'a.'.bc^  ginning viraa only a mite an compared  to ,tho. ,vo������t of Avis' party.   , ,-.,.  with" a hahdsome head and a'Van  Dyke beard, who inspected Peter's  height with evident approval and appeared to be adequately impressed.  Avis made sure' that he would not  forget Peter. -  "Uncle John, I, want-you to know  Peter Anson," she " explained distinctly. "He is that favorite pupil of  Professor Drake's, who finished "National this year and is entering a  piece in the Paris schoIarsWpr exhibit.    I told you about Mm hefore."'  yYbu .shouldn't tell him everytaing  you know about me," Peter chided  her with good humor.  Danforth clasped his big hand  -firmly. "Yes, indeed, it is a- pleasure  to know., you, Mr. Anson. I look forward to seeing your work.   Avis has  AmA      ������"?������ ..4- ������-������-.���������  ***B. ������%������F-W Amp V * \*A. J  time I have seen her? recently,"- he  laughed, His manner might have implied that Peter was -not a married  man, and an. object ���������bf -Avis'- affections.  But no one heeded that,' and the  two men entered into an amiable dis-J  cussion of sculpture, with, an interested comment or two from Avis.  She was clever enough not to-stress  too much her interest in Peter's exhibit entry ��������� her objective" was   to  Ti>o Much "Party"  Last Night  Too Much Food,  ���������loto Hours,  Sritoky    :;  '}" Atmosphere  * Ax  m  YET���������This Morning No "Arid  Headache''���������No Upset Stomach  ���������.������_   ���������~  *u:.  J81-.  UIV  C.^...#.     _ _ -         - - .    -  .~*..^^m.^rm^.     v������"^        ������J ��������� 8.T      MO      Utv      ~X������ 8J X 8^1X1.-^-  EST, SUREST and EASIEST way,  to   combat' FEELING   THE  EFFECTS of over-indulgence���������the  most powerful acid neutralizer known*  to science. Just do this:  TAKE���������2 tablespoonfuls of Phillips' Milk of Magnesia in a glass of  water BEFORE bed. In the mornins  ...i~i__   ���������..-~ a  I'll intro-  linked the producers and the market,  and one sale did actually culminate  from the affair.  Avis was stunning- in wide-mesh  black net, like delicate spider-webs  that more revealed than concealed  her white shoulders and molded form  and netrdad ankles below the long,  full skirt that left the line of 'her  figure hair way down to swirl in a  clinging fullness as she moved graciously among her guests.  She held ^id^t of the time to  Peter's arm, having taking possession  of him as soon as she arrived and  sayijug* sweetly to Camilla, Tin sure  you won't" mind if I give Peter a lfttle  the better of this evening. He needs  to know peopte���������tbe kind of people  who are here to-night, and I want to  be sure he meets ;e\*erycnc and they  remember -who he Is*- X want everyone-to kjiow.youl too, but you already know more of-them than Peter  does and after all, he is the one who  has to make an--impression with the  right people, if he -is going to succeed-".". She_mclihed her head toward  a group across this, room and iowr  ered her. voice, "I "especially want  him.to meet my uncle, Mr. Dunforth,  wxjlO  iS Ou6  Oa   ajxe juvagUlg  for7the National exhibit  duce you later, mydear."  As a matter of fact, she failed to  do so, but.Camilla gave no thought  to it. She was just as anxious for  Feter to meet Sor. Danforth as Avis  was.  She  smiled   a   generous   approval  of her hostess' plans.    "Of course,* I  want   you   to    introduce   Peter   to  everyone.- Ts there anything X can  t do to help you?"  "Indeed there ia. Help everyone  you know to get" acquainted' with  everyone else. There's Terry over  there," she added significantly.^ "I  know he will be delighted to see" you  again." (  ,:   ^ v;,r  Terry was delighted; ?and expressed  his pleasure in no uncertain words  and gestures. He took possession of  Camilla much as Avis had, done with  Peter. Camilla wore a sheer frock of  cherry red, -with cut 7 crystals for  ornaments, and more? eyes .followed  her about on Terry's ami than noticed' Avis and- Peter;' ' 77!.- p 'V '?  But Avis gave no heed to that, If  she noticed it at all. It was Peter's  attention which she sought,; and held  throughout the evening:.;! Except to  those who knew he was married, she  made no reference to his wifo, and  Peter did hot note the omission. Ho  was gravely anxious t- tdj make that  Impression for which ^If* .vym* striy-  inB, grateful to hcr fprv;h''pte tmsblflsh  intorost and earnestly^ cbn^ln^d that  she wbs doing1 him a yojry generous  lfiwbr;'- :y:[: ''������������������;'?';V'*7/-7 ���������:^[j:J-^[y[.^y-'^.  Mr. Danforth was a solid little man  jtcicj  uxuiacu  itupreaa  ma  charming personality upon her relative who would~hold one of the vott^a  Which  should  determine  Peter's  future career "  (To Be Continued)  Has Faith In Theory  Young    Research    Woilcer ' Believes  Revivicatioa" May Be Possible  ���������-  The pink tongue of a dog, revived  from death, lapped eagerly as milk  was poured into its mouth and Dr.  "Robert E. Cornish said he hoped the  animal's, increasing strength" eventually would enable it io survive and  thereby advance his revivication experiment to aid mankind. "    V  Dr. CorTaish, young research worker  at the University of>7California. believes his theory of revivication some  day may be applied successfully to  human beings who have died from  heart failure, shock, submersion and  asphyxiation. V     '^   7  The animal, now 7toaown as *'13"  because it was put to death clinically  on^Fridsy VApril 13, appears to "be to  a: deep stupor and Dr. Cornish explained the dog has not recovered his  mental faculties.  ( "I hope the dog's brain eventually  will become restored to the condition  it   was   before  death,"   Dr. Cornish  ***** van ���������  "The dog was dead four minutes  by medical standards. It was  asphyxiated, the heart had' stopped  beating, it ceased to breathe and its  biood had halted its circulation.  There is no question the dog was  dead.  "Then I injected heparin, to start  its heart and denbrtnated blood into  its veins and within, a minute its  heart was beating."  al!1 You'll feel greatl  Or take the, equivalent amount of  Phillips* Milk of Magnesia tablets.  Each tablet is equal to a teaspoonful  of the liquid.  Get jgenuine  "Phillips"    ^4*2������?^  Iviiik 01 jviagnesia in the  familiar liquid form, or          the    new,    marvelously W^SjL^^  convenient   tablets.   Be !rF'*','M"*s"-=**"!  sure it's PHILLIPS' ..-."'      "  the kind doctors endorse.  NOW   IN   TABIBT  OR IIQUID FORM  25c ond 50< Sizes  MADS IN CANADA  little Helps For this Week  "For this is the will of God, even  your    sanctificatLon.''     1   Thessalon-  Between us and Thyself remove  Whatever hindrances may be;  That so our  inmost   heart .xnay  prove -  A holy temple, meet for Thee.  Bear in-the presence of-God to  know thyself. Then seek' to know  for- what., God sent .thee, into the  j world, how thou hast fulfilled -it, art  thou yet what God -willed thee, to be,  what yet lacketh unto thee/what is  God's will for thee ao^ *vitat thing  thou mayest now do hy His grace to  obtain His fa-tfor - and - approve thyself tmto Him, Say to HinoT "Teach  me to do'Thy will for Thou art my  God", and He will sayWto thy soul,  "Fear not, I am thy salvation.". He  will speak peace unto thy soul, He  will set thee in the way: He wil!  bear thee above praise of tucn &ud  things which perish in thy grasp, and  give thee, if but. afar off, some  glimpse of His own unfar**".--.*- unset-  ting, unperiahing brightness and bliss  and love.  .  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST  By Aline. Mich&elis -���������-  Genius At Calculation  Has  THB gate:  **r    19 B   0 D"....'.'**sa Baa e9 '  Add an ���������<i������������t ������m������Ma;nt of  cienni, qr uy/Mt o������*^<������,"W|)tt-  ������rd'a,, and apply ������l,������ mUiur������  one* ������!���������%. ' A.--hniUa) tt-aat-  ..w...     yv......     .....     . ,    ���������  .,  ���������MW  There are wide fields that lie beyond  My narrow boundaries,  And past the fields are mountains tall  And farther, plains and seas.  O, gladly, gladly do I pass  Through fair, and changeful ways  To learn tho loveliness life holds  And all its joy, its praise;  Its fields of peace, its peaks of hope,  Its seas of bliss that wait;  But never could. I enter there j''j 7  Until I found the goto.  Life's meanings I qould never gain,  Its truths I could not prove  Until tlio gato swung wide for mo.  Tho gate?    Tho gato Is love 1  ' ��������� ������B'������iH������aaB.,;������Baa���������w���������mwhwi... ,i^n.'������. mllmm,m ���������..win'  Xnduoofl  Convoraatloit  A man may bo 6. dub in busihesn,  in. finance or industry, but it is vory  rarely that ho cannot participate In  d discussion as to whether his i*tart-  nbr bid bis hand properly;or whothor  he should or should not havo taken  a certain iinosso, In fact, wo can  think ot nothing so, productiyp of  variod aha animated coiaversation. ��������� ao  ft game at bridgu.  Seven-Yoar-Old    English    Boy  "Uncanny Gift  Try this for a xnental sum���������multiply   354,489,612,896   by   nine!    You  may -not be able to do it, but ilttle  seven-year-old    Lenon    Beason,    of  Barnfleld  L.C.C. School;   Burnt  Oak  (Middlesex; England"), can.    Without  pencil or -paper, to help him, he rat-  ;tlcd -offl tho answer 3,190,406,51*5,064,'  within eight minutes.    He has been  two years at school, and while other  children ore   stammering   out' their  "9 times 60,'' ho is dabbling in millions.    His calculating genius is not  inherited,  ,-,'T counted the first flvo  figures and l-amember that/' he said.  "Then I count tlie next five and re-  mbmber't^ . V   ."Then  he takes all tho figures which ho has  photographed in his mind and pieces  them together in a panorama of mil���������  lions, And ho can repeat the answer  backw,a>pds! -.  Caw you remember what cnlnmlty  you woro dreading a year ago?  nn  Of German invention is a tiny padr  look to bo sowed insldo a coat to  fasten "it;; against' ttioft on a closet,  bar or hook. "������������     ������  *m Helps ;m*f*[  M Tlint's whaii 90 Out of 10t>  women any after tiildnjti; this  medicine. It: quiets quivering  iBa.'iVur.,   tJIVUM   tSa-aj-IHM.   Iilofaj  NtrciiAth before . and after  childbirth, tides them over  Change of Life m makes Mto  ficcm worth living ug-ain.  EH 111 if 11 n mm 10t  A    \V   I II il Wm aff Ifffl   %H  VEGETABLE COMPOUND! ���������i'JtiS   t?JU������9'������03  ������������. mm wma aa ***. m\*mi  JAJBi V AMU ���������"  rafllM  tSSaWOh  &IIV1I'll    *m*%*%9*~ 1*0    H������*Miig^v  This wonderful new Electric Range can be installed in your home for a very moderate cost for wiring. Be sure and inspect our latest model now on  display.  I  -OC3."  1   *"%*"****-**!   F^^a>l*SBr^"n������ail  Mrs. vf. B. Martin and .daughter,  Kathleen, left on Thursday last on a visit  with relatives and friends in Vancouver.  Rev. G. M. Story was a Sunday visitor  at Cranbrook, where he was special  preacher at the opening of a new Full  Gospel Tabernacle in the divisional city.  POTATOlSS FOR SALE���������Netted  Gem for seed; Green Mountain, a good  table potato; 90 cents per 100 lb. sack,  delivered in town. Percy Boffey Creston.  have   as  Marriage  ed to ail.  his  subject,   "Courtship . and  x������ CuFuicaa rf<Gtxi%jigixs is VAmtVUxX'  East Kootenayijdelegate to ^"provincial  convention   at** Portland, Oregon   nest  ���������i������o������lj-  It. ������. V...  .8  Bv8or>f   mall    f.Vlla  iniL  law.  ^/, ccvuu    ....... jf a  year be held on Saturday, May ioxn, ������  the high school athletic field, Creston.  Keener competition in all events is looked for.  Church    Woman's Auxiliary  all  Christ  May sale is to be held at the Pariah Hal  on   Saturday.     May   19th.   Plain   and  fancy sewing, home cooking and  after-  nonn  t-*.'  - Col. Mallandaine, W. Ferguson, j. B.  Holder and H. A. Powell represented  Creston Valley Post at East Kootenay  Canadian Lesion zone convention at  Cranbrook on Sunday. A total of 18  delegates were present. Col Mallandaine gave an account of the installation  of officers at the recently formed Maple  Leaf Post at Kellogg, Idaho. At this I  meeting Col.   Mallandaine   was named. J  month After the meeting delegates  from Fern.e, Windermere, Kisaberloy  and Creston were entertained at supper  by officers of Cranbrook post.  Celery,     Cabbage    and   Cauliflower  plants at Cook's Greenhouse.  SPECIAL!  i  Note these SPECIAL FEATURES: This full porcelain enamel finished Northern Eleetrte-Guraey Range represents t������������e  very last word in electric range design and construction. An  exclusive feature, is the broiler compartment with f,droj>  front.5' *i he oven is equipped witn the* must powerful  burner ever used in an electric range, and this burner also  serves as a broiler. As the oven is separate from the broiler  compartment, it is possible to bake and broil at the same  time. The four-burner cooking top with cover and the convenient warming drawer are but two of the many new  features which make this range so outstandingly modern,  efficient and attractive.  The stork was unmistakably partial for  girls in births recorded at C est on. Of  the nine new arrivals eight were ladies.  No marriage licenses were  issued, and  Creston Board? of Trade had a real  business session at the May meetitiR on  Tupsday night wB<*n resolutions for tho  Associated Hoard's convention at Grand  Forks nest week'twere discussed.  The village council meets in May. ma-  Jslon on Monday night, when the propose  ied curfew law   WW. 'likely   be  adopted  Councillor Co?*������fort i- *c inircd"C0 ths  matter as per previous notice of motion.  x        '     ;-.-' -  plant  Kotthertt  COMPANY  thctric  LIMITED  Mother  loves  a nice plant or cut  uowers���������on motners uay. v>ook a  Greenhouse.  Wmi Mnn\-mun Pnnar A 1 iprht fin. \\&  WVilafVl    fivtiaviiui   s v-frwvi   w   Li&im  WUi LIU-*  6ABY0B STREET      CRESTON,    B.C.  PHQNE 38  r  k  m  k  I  r.  ���������  ;������,.(<*,.<*.*  is.,* fti  r>.-i r-.iffl.<a ri   a  a a.  ,A a. a.a.  .A .A.m.A.A.A.A   A.m.  ���������* ft.a a A.m.m.  THS P&SSNDL.Y S70f?c  Resolve to be  ���������by trading at the Co-Op.  Quality, Price and Service.  Dependable  in every   way���������  !  CORN FLAKES, Sugar Krisp, 2 for  CHINA GATS, perpkg   v       :   _  CAKE FLOUR, Swansdown...........  F .-**  1^*3  CHIPSO, L,arge pkg  GELATINE, Knox, 1'sper pkg J..*..'  ROLLED JOATS,8'sper sack ....:. .  we b&imivm&  Creston Athletics will be at Nelson "On  Sunday for a earnewith the senior baseball team of that city. Playing at Nelson a year ago the Athletics were Victorious, and they look to repeat on May  18th. v  The local British Israel Association  announce their next open meeting for  June 13th, when Rev. E. J. Springett of  Toronto, president of the organization  in Canada, will speak at the Grand  theatre.  A splendid chance to secure heeded  furniture and- -other hotissbold effects  presents itself on May 23rd, when Mrs.  M. Young is having an auction sale of  her household property. The sale is at  1 p.m., and terms agpeaau.  Miss Margaret Blinco, who has been  visiting with relatives in England for  almost the past two^years. returned to  Creston at the eng of ������ne week, going on  to Nelson to" look'?afti-rr btisinessinterests  *Sheisintending^td remain here permanently.  FOR SALE-^Gow^reshened December; heifer8 v^iirv-fi-bBhen: November;  horse, weighs about ItOO lbs, and har?  nessr coalb-roblbr'; ^00 "chick size; table  gramaphone and5 Tre&brds; 20 One-year  old Rhode . Island? >-'.? Red. hens;; Mrs.  Louise Hormann, Camp "Lister. ? -  The basketball league bridge on Friday  night was rather poorly /attended, less  t-haUra sUcse*** --tafcis^f-bssis** ,in i,>lB,'^,.'-7';''3"''"*',*-h"  score prizes went t������?M*^7^  Ghefyingtoh,; ahd-bbnsp^  Mrs. Kinkade and "ErsalTFarrisi7? A; vV  fine luTich was served of ter������ards.  Men's  Gun Metal  Blucher Oxford  ?' 7������ ������������������ ? ' '���������������������������'���������     ''���������������������������"������������������  ^his is a sturdy- leather  lined Oxford with rubber   7  neei, stout SGi������3.    Speei-  B>11*t,      m*A4kmM JPAfA.**        mAM^m  per pair.  Sizes 6 to IO  uniicn  i������;v wk  See us for your Kouse-  Cleaning 7 needs, riot  overlook!*i& our special  prices oh FaintiS':da&  Pasafe Materials.  FJLUOK GOVJfilClNGS  See our stools and get our  prices before buying  V  MAWSON  CRESTON  B*������������HB*i������������-iai������-������aa*9-Bv-R-B*B-a-i������������������-i������  jJa>a������aTBAaMaaaM|>aja)B^w^aP^aWiig^a������������iii t ^lUaMWMawwwawaaWlpawaMW  ���������  ���������a!  mTAS rw'jOmm-^rs\v%, SA.A  I  I  "8  i  1  I  Gm Sinclair  Greston Hardware  ������at?������j-"*-t-ft~-f-������������-V^  f  i  i  i  ST f*A^s TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPE&IAl  w*  MONEY-SAVERS for the THRIFTY  MOT TRRWTRR f  1  i  i  1  1  "r  ���������  i  i  :t  a  Greston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  *t^*qmm9^m*)y*^mpaa'mparqgfmmf*mp aT^-ai^1-' [������wmjm^pm*ipw*y4wMmm)ffm^*m, y^ywry ^y ***)���������> aytay ������������������-y  '���������ryV-yy-y^'  ������  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS     i  FOR REAL VALUES IN  see pur new goods recently opened up, from  the Wabasso factory,  New Patterns, New Colorings  at Attractive Prices*  36 inches wide, at 20c. per yard.  Better auality at 2Sc.  Guaranteed fast colors.     ,  BROADCLOTH in 30-inch widths in colors  at 22c, and 25c.  WABASSO SHEETS, full size."  WABASSO PILLOW SLIPS at 25c. each.  HEMSTITCHED SLIPS, fine quality,  suitable for Embroidering, at i-wc.  ���������������������������; Ne*iV members continue to cosiae in "to-  Creston -Valley Rod and Guh'Glubt Six  more were accepted at tne last meeting,  Ed. Lewis.R.W. Maxwell, Sid Bel, A  Moores. J.-.B. Holder and *D. BOltbn.-  The club wil lease their> lot7on'*"Ba*rton  Avenue to tbe village for7ft"TOe7up rack  for $25 per annum? 7-    '..777(7;"'W?,?7, ������������������>..  MAN WANTBD^-To handle distribution of famous Watkins Products in  Creston district, sellin-? and sprving  hundreds of satisfied customers. Must  be neat, reliable hard worker and have a  car. Splendid opportunity for right  party. For -further,, information apply  The J. ��������� R. Watkins Company, 185p  Hornby St., Vancouver, B.C.  f'Say it with flowers" on Mother's  May���������from Cook's Greenhouse.  At St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church  Sunday morning 13th, Sunday school and  worship will bo combined at It* o'clock.  with Mother's Day programme. 7.80  p.m., young people's service nt which the  pastor, Rev. A. O. Thomson,  D.D., will  5  *^alCjfa3*U*L/ L     ALUMINUM PIB PTL/VTI***    J   OOtlt rOT ajl  FLOUR, Swansdown Cake Flour, pkg    .. .29  TEA BISK? mak-es perfect biscuits, pkg  .29  MAYONNAISE, Hunter's, 8-oz. jars, each,. .22  Railed Oaf������,Quaker, Robin Hood, Plain, pkg . .19  BAKING PO WDER, Malkin's Best, 12~oz 22  Fresh Fruits and Vegetables  *^m*-m%*������ ****** ���������AmA'mm* ^m*** -��������������� ^^Sia*** m** ,  K     *  ���������  5  I  S.    '  A.  *i  ?*  9-  .     \  ������  *    i  ������f  * -  ������  I  i  I  ���������  ' j  1  aa  ^  H  *  es.  i  i  ������  i  6  S  ...    .  F*HQM������ ������G  TENNIS SHOES.  Slazenger Tennis Balls, S0cm  km mM- I  Grand On* M-nulO  Two  Camaramen  Died  Laughing    when     they  made  this Picture I  ���������and you'll be tickled to death,  too, when you see Will Eogerw at  his wisecracking* best. . .conducting Ma (Zazu Pitts) Skitch and  the little Skitphes on* a tin can  trek across America.  Wil| Rogers  '-tf$j''-'-:;--*������.-^!'������  A^AatAJm a  Akm b|i4iJ| afcijaVavAM aaa amA%mm*m*AJmmmm������AmJm\+^b^mmkamAmmmA+MmJm^^  Mm   ���������CV ..Jr     mm   ^RLf^*vi'y'm^-'[Cfl:j:  This store is headquarters for thrifty shoppers. There's  a reason���������many of them���������of which the following  are a few samples���������  Taylor-Forbes Lawn Mowers............,$ 9.95  STEEL RANGE, High Closet; Polished Steel top:..... :.���������.::;;.;.      ... ..:.....,���������,49.00_  *   Garden RAKES   '     '..L .'...'.    "'..75'  Gavanized    14   Mesh   SCREEN   WIRE  from 24 to 36 inches wide.  Steel   Frame WINDOW SCREENS.  m  Miyir  mil  We recommend our,  KYANIZE FLOOH??FINlSM;   ������.:_u  ��������� vv ni-ou  Iija.ii'GS  a. t. -������.������~  8/iiuna  iMnu  iviti^iCl.  6R0GERIES COMPANY     LTD." HAHDWAHE  -,"l*!ij|-i������.*y������^i.^ ,'*8*BR������rii2^^  with  ZASU PITTS  ROOHRIJiB- Htm^ON  HARRY GREEN  EUGENE PALLETTE  Pratt. & LambertlQaiCK^ DRYING ENAMELS  in al! shades will please j������ow. ������������������ Easy to nne.  A���������a>i,i m\mmm&     "*-*���������' -a    '��������� M    j        H    M .     tMmuL'  ^gjgj. ajmwa m i   mM m.      niaj vm^pm .^qq^  ���������     aC? -JL-   . .JLw. jL-^ ��������� .IV.���������+~*  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  0^ym>Amr*i^A������0i^mi^F0i0'mA)Ay*m^Amm

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