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Creston Review May 18, 1934

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 .mS?  T  EW  Vol. XXV  creston, b. o.; Friday, may ia i������34  -.J .    i .   -  l^l ;.   .,,_,   No. 8  R af&aS&Vaft  fi"4.^"C "������f-C  II��������� ~aLl~  Pilot Cc-uiicll  '&***lffxm+4-exrx.l   \Axxvm>/a1i.  Councillors Gor  Ask Reeve to Give Authority  Refusing Put Motion���������Reeve  Refuses���������Council Adjourned.  Municipal history was made at Creston on Monday night, when the- regular.  May meeting of tne village council was  adjourned before-, svsn completing the  first: ordes of husase**"*-,r the' time-honored  '���������confirming the minutes of the previous  meeting." Reeve, Vi H. Jackson? pre-  sided, and Councillors C, Murrell and A.  Comfort were in attendance, as were the  town handyman,.the press, the chairman  or tne board of trade municipal committee and five other citizens  After the clerk* had completed. reading  the minutes of the April session, and* the  TCCVC        UAU       5a%������iiv������=d A\%T       ft$M>5 <���������������       m*Jm\<*+W<4%>Z*\<m%  4\^ka*Am.       ^U������a������^������ mm*a*Km������m*. *\^������ WmMmmAt,   ���������       aSK*Q VUV1VU ���������  Councillor Murtreir objected to: the  minutes being passed until such time as  ths reeve stated his authority for refusing to submit tHe Muri-ell���������Comfort resolution-at the April meeting asking for  a vote of ^QO to got an engineer's report  on the location of and cost of a sewer  system for the village.  Councillor Com*gprt.was of the opinion  the reeve had promised to give an explanation at tho May meeting, but the  reeve stoutly idenied giving any such  assurance, and pointed out that he had  told tho April council .meeting that he  (the reeve) -was from Missouri, and that  it' was /upf -to - Councillor Comfort or  Couneitiocx Murreii io show hu������L (the  reeve) that to Was in the wrong, which  they might dri fey Writing to the sttorSey  general if they so desired.  Councillor Murrell intenxwed to state  tbat while the responsibility was entirely  upon the reeve, there was no question  ������������������mmm ���������-.- .���������^->o������ Hs Question  absolutely injsrefer, and that -Jh*-  ..  ieiter-^ from Hhe" Io9p������ctor_ of  muuicipaL-  . mes to prove Hia contention, and asked  tsocieraf to weeuie^and reatij^-a-ierter'^- -  ������������������-; *^ b*Mng ptpdueed tbd ree^^ft*^  jeccer ana eerteinly^he inspecribr m*aif&  . ^it   clear ,tt������e vinafeo, could .spend Sel  rnoney^ as requested./ The reevO"eyaaed-  the point, however, by statirie the village  'could-nOt install sewss, to wnicfe G*"*n-  cillor Murreii made it quite plain there  : was no motion asking that sewers, be installed;' all the motion asked  was -for a  ��������� siTBtn to get an engineer's report; that the  sanitary condition of the village was bad.  and that Honastiiirss ������?������..^������5i  u~..~ .**. u_  done,, ana no harm would come of learning what sewerage would cost  There was further verbal sparring for  a minute or two, Councillor Murrell even  .going so far as to hold out the olive  branch,   tbat if .the reeve .would give  essurancte that he would straighten tha  situation up and not let it occur again,  the business of the ovening might pro-  &*������'���������   To.^is offer the reeve emphaticallyreplied that the onus of proving  his (the reevif sj- etionwrong was up to  Messrs. Murtell or Comfort, and that he  would not budge from that stand.  ���������'Ii a?,* Pow helnga^ase where an* irresis-  tibleforM had contacted an unmovable'  ^object. Councillor Murrell moved that  ������������������the rnooting?lidjoiirnitor one week and  the motion was seconded by Councillor  Comfort, and. after being read by the  clerk the meeting adjourned    The reeve  wanted..to know what about dealing with  ,   the accounts. b������t  it was decided they  could wait for a week, along with  other  ���������������������������* business. ��������� ''"^7-." ,":������������������:  Practically all the new settlers have set  out plants this year which wiii assure an-  p* ������....���������������    m.mm.M-\.mmmm.   .mm   mm^%m. ,.  Chas. Moore of Creston is here this  week surveying roads on the east sida of  Arrow Greek.  Mr. Maze, who is from Portland, started a Mormon Sunday school-at Arrow-  Creek on May 18th. -  "TB-I : 8 ���������wt'.xm.x-.     _   .a, a !  a nuwjrai sa.xjif,uauinjr;i' vitu. norco uuu^  ber of pupils at Creston today for the  Creston valley Schools' track meet.  Principal Kolthammer and scholars of  Arrow Creek school appreciate the generosity of L.-.T. Leveque in presenting the'  school with a new softball bat and ball.  ?f eu are * j? ������rx  vf  Talk it Institute  Miss  ������-V=*"**-  'plf^Welfare Department SuperylBor, is Speaker���������  Wiii Not i������&iiibit, Vancouver  ���������Meet Girl, Guide Directress  .- B. A. Hackett has just taken delivery-  of 600 day old chicles.  Mrs, Ashley Cooper is a pateint at  Creston hospital at present.  J.JR. Whitford of Cranbrook, the Rawt  leigh dealer, was working the district l������s-  week.   . ~._ ,??'?'        '.r.-..--.'.' .--'7.7      [       \ J-  Geo. Smyles was a Wynndel-visitor liist  week, a guest* of Mr: and Mrs. It C���������"  Eakin. ?������������������; 7-.-  Mr. and Mrs. Gustafson and family of  Alberta, ar^e visitors here with Mr. and  Mrs. Peanson.v    ' :    ,.  R. Eakin and G. Smyles left last week  for the forme'a mining property in the  Cranbrook dUstrict. V ?    VV  Miss Muriel Harrop, principal Vof  Wynndel school, -^'was at her home at  Harrop for the weekend^     ;; *  being  ���������a*;**:   wt^kv ������  Mrs ?-MoGn&or - were autO visitors  Bonners Ferfy on Satui dey. ? , -,;.-;- ?  M1MMMXA  to  Oscar Hafren"and Jack Crane "we!*??,at  ay for the bassebali gacae  Nelson* on Sunda  between Creston and "Nelson teams.  Wilf red Martell had the mistfort line to       v-.-���������=-..  fall from, a log one day lastweekviand  sp^-s&ers^  There was s *repr������entativa turnout of  members and 7a nnijiber cf visiters at the  May meeting ofc*oi Creston and District Women's Institute onvFriday after-  n'oon pi the horpeoi Mrs. :r. M. ������*d-  Daondsoa. Owing to the illness of the  president, Mrs.'7H������ W. McLaren, the  chair was taken byjMrs.R. Stevens.  i Tne tfeaaurer.reported that the April  bulb tea and sale bad been good for an  intake of SFIfiBQ^f The matterOE exhibit-  ing in the Institutes' needlework section  at Vancouver exhibition in August -was  finally, disposed of by a motion nots to  eonspete in 1334. "A tea and 'sale of  cooking will befh^ld at Mrs. Mallan  daine's later In the month. .  ? The: Jnstitute,";which is sponsoring the  Girl Guide effort- locally, wasj. advised  that .Mrs DockeriH of Trail, commission-  trot Girl Guide; work in the Kootenays,  will ?be here Thursday and the? Institute  executive will corifer with her prior, to  the regular Guide session.  Miss DeWolf,?who is in charge Jn  Kootenay-Boucdary of the provincial  department of welfare work; was present  andgffve an address on her work, which  has"to do with neglected ehildren, * indigent mothers .; and child en. widows,  divorced and deserted women, mother's  pensons, etc. 7 $h;| stated that the former periston of iWSithd $7.50 p������r month to  mother and child tinder 16 y^ars?vof ager  had been ? cutVto" $30 per month V^or  jnotliers, and $5 j^r imvnth?ia there w&a  J more than on dependent child. , Rev. ,A.*  "Walker, wa3:pr^est:by' invitation, and  apote briefly 0*5^1^ -?---77";  piano performance heard that day; Edith  playing  with  charm?; and  great finger  inviimm-yi uer jgruce mm   iinutu   uuwo   always delicate and delightfiil.      "   .   7.  Phyllis Earnhardt, playing in' an advanced grade, 17-vears -class., made 75  out of 80 points: '^Jreat credit should be  given this player who only took up music  within the year', but "made "such rapid  strides that she attempted, this advanced  class, being" over tbo age for an easier  m.mm*MM2^^.MmMmma������.        m.A������ x '     &mx... mm.    m.M\m,mm^MMm    ouo  rather lacked confidence and too modest  in .her approach to the music, but had an  outstanding quality of tone .and touch  which are the revealing 'fActo!*9 Of &  musiciac Phyllis was only five"points]  behind the winner of first prise^  _���������   .  Saturday morning "nine first prize win-  ne.s in piano , competed for tne cup,  Goldie Walker and Edith Jo nston being  in this. ������ompetitibnf.r? A Nelson player  received the cup, with :GoJd|e a close  runner up. '"*"" ���������?���������"     V ?'7,  In eloctftion Edith   ohnstcn got third:  place; reciting in a class of five. 15 years  *m.t\ _     ������Ki*BiM"mcf   ������'.. anrxr-A   *xf "I*;?.     Whils  nJar-ku. 2.~       ������Ln .m.    m  fl. .mm  JBIM  Board of Trade  Consideration of Resolutions is  Main Feature-���������New Members  Still Enrolling���������Wanf Garbage  Can���������Highway Stop Signs.  Edith displayed a nice poetic feeling and  good tone she iack'ed a 1ttle variety and  was a little too solemn.   *: ���������?������  GSimnyat? 8������it&  Mrs. Telesford "LaBelle, who has' been  patient at Creston hospital, returned  home last week. ?:..  ,.;,:.^V   ^.^^  The warmest weather sofar this7*yiar-  was encountfertid oh TuegdsQir, wh^UTthe  mercury hil5^8t3 in the shades?     |??7, -7^7  Mr^ and Mrs. A.6 Walde of Fernie were  weekend visitors with the latter's  parents, Mr. and Mrs J. G. Wearmouth.  :   Mr. Daly,who Has been a visitor at the  ttobluSOS rSnirh? *Or 50ui������ &i������3t-   pss-,   SSlt  for his home in Calgaty, Alberta, last  week.   , -,   ��������� , \?7' .��������� - ?77  : iThechuirch -arab iiicely decorated and  the music and address appropriate to  Mother^ DayTat the /United Church,  Sunday afternoon;     .  a*i>f-|  brer.k^hi^arm-   He is  Crestw, hospitai.  being treated, .at  .-.-i..**n ���������.-��������������������������� ������������������'-���������"���������*3Vir-,.v-,:.-.-���������.-���������:  yS^iiv^raa.n. qat5aj^*w������f;t^-=w������^ ��������� -  i*! V--.V  e^tri^ last;atrthax:ommtmit^3  JRiev. ISr^^hhey^ttf -JE^ri^r^. piit; ���������&!.****>*  mo*virig"*pirtm^'7**The^^^ Covered^  ���������'!aamder-:IJir*'i*t^iChuM  -Therte1nnis cluO is^-^^  holiday dance at the community" hall on  Thursday, evening next. May 24th. with'  dancing at nine o'clock.   The Ness -4-  piece orchesjtra  will play; and the ad:  mission is 75 and 2& cents.  , The WI A. silver tea apd sale on Wednesday last was quite successful. The  tea tables were decorated with tulips and  lilacs and.the goods sold well. Theguess-  ing on the weight of the fruit cake was an  attraction, Mrs.M.Wigen being the lucky  estimator, at 6 pounds 18 ounces. The  real weight was 5 pounds 12 quneds.  7  and  :,8uc  ������,���������ja   UVBVCaCtn!..  M-*8^7Max^I^^Mys7 Bdmohdsonv:?  -;  -AAA*&*~-A>������'.''������������������..'  were  "RayxSond Humble, Cliff St  136ck McRobb, were. Nekon  Sunday, the tw<"r former  flaying wit^  ���������������rw������*%i#1ej  J A*-%S*mmmi  wwwam**-mr\A^.  tiourvao  w^-atiP^JSj'  M  igh  Musical restival  *Ww? .~st*--m't&;-yp. '"*'  Gbl^e Walker  ston Lead Glasses Piano Playing���������Phyllis Barnhardt Makes  Creditable Showing,   v 7 7  8���������StifsHGs$Gim  H. H. Redmile  visit with friends.  is at Cranbrook.on a  mt$m%m<@m\3fi  The outlook is mood for a big  berry crop this year at . Arrow  straw-  Creek.  Under the auspices, of Christ  ehurch Woman's Auxiliary  Pur inn Hall  ��������� CRESTON.  m!. ixflP "VO bCp, x$IM p, vn.  PLAIN apd FANCY  ,',:���������;Vv' SEWING'\  HOME COOKING  AFTERN������:Oiy TEA . ,  ltSVERYBODY WELCOME!  Sam Littlejohn left on Tuesday for  Canal Flats, where he has secured a position,as scaler. ;   .  JOhn Gleasori returned on "Thursday  from Cranbrook hospital, where he has  been a patient. ��������� v     i  yy Miss Jessie White was a weekend visit-*  or at Nelson, taking in the Nelspn-  Creston baseball game, -  Mr. andlMrs.'A. Lepage were visiting  with Nelson friends a few days last week^  returning on Wednesday.  ,* Mrb. Carl Anderson daughter. Myrtle,  left on Monday, for South Slocan on an  extended visitwith friends.  B. Johnson ? and Chas. Nelson word  Sunday visitors at Bonners Ferry., going  via Eastport and roturing by Porthill  Mrsi Chas. Nelson and daughter, Laura,  left on Tuesday for Blewett, on a visit  with her daughter, Mrs. Gordon McPhail  Carl Anderson left oh Monday for Sirdar, where ho will work as blacksmith  at the relief camp, talcing Linn Ander-  aonXplnce. "  '  *  Gordon .Tow-311 Is'now in chnrgoo nt, the  airport, replacing Dan MacDonald? who  camo hero two weeks ago from Klmborly  to boepmo supprihtendont, Mr. Jewell'  was formerly in charge at tho camp near  Moylb.' Mr. MacDonald Is now sub-foreman.. ���������".-," .    ;���������,. 7 ?,.-,���������  Kitchener biisoball tohm was in action  Monday night at the Kltclionor diamond,  ��������� <n   ..   nnmnmm     ...lt-U   J-U-       A 3_-.-.-J. VJ-I.-B   ... ~> ,������������Iu    men  iuiu   ^*a, |>w> 1..      ������8l18UI|������jii������i  wua, i;i a'. itoJmii, Akiu*J������t-oii, Bimniioti  and Ilush wero (tho Kitchener bnttoify,  whilo tiimiiar work for tho airport wan  hfuidlod by Kllon, Braidon mdSchud.  n Kitchener banohall team was at Croston on Sunday for a game with the Intw-  mecllntos, which thoy ouptured by a 21-  2 t-coro. A feature of tho gamo was Rich'  urd Molandor's home rvwi. Battprles:  Kitchm-ic-V, Bohnn, Andoroon nnd Simp-  Mon, Cri)t������ion,MucDouu'<i, isjddy, Miller,  .Tohnston nnd Scott.  1 Creton bad every? reason to be well  pleased with the showing made by local  pupils at the West Kootenay Musical  Festiiial at Nelson last -week. Of three  competitors in the piano? classes two  first prizes were annexed t>y Creston entrants, while the third contestant was  but five; points behind the first prizewinner; All three competitors are pupils  of Mrs. J. E. Johnston who,f .with Mr*.  (Rev,) A. Walker, accompanied the trio  to'Nelson.. .'-"'?'*'������������������   . 77--?7'���������'���������   -J'"  Goldier Malker playing in a class of  five-, under 12 years, headed her class  with ,170 points, the highest marks obtained in the piano section in which there  were 59 entries. Mr. Kurth, the adjudicator, Btated Goldie developed a fine  climax and'always clear and accurate to  express the composer's purpose���������a' very  mature performance, showing. great  possibilities.  Edith Jo-nston, who played under 14  years, scored four points over,her nearest  rival. In criticizing Edith, the adjudicator remarked that it was the lovlicst  Athleti^baseball tsi^jtn.  s BandiaTrdt;  from? Nelson,'^hereSfehSi-j---^:had^DSt?en at ten-v:  ding the West Kootenay masi<Sal7festival  :*nest1of-Jast-?we������k" V 7 -?:"?7;iS:77:7^'-7'7s7?;77;-7:S  The softball cliib^had a dahW atTthe  haH on?- Friday evehihgv but the attendance was disappointing; On Sunday  the team lost by;a narrowmargin to the  Raiders*^-irls team of ;Li ter^Huscroft^,...,.  An audience of 60 greeted Jas. Sims of  Cranbrook.7 who spoke here Tuesday  night at the hall nnder the; C C.F. Club  auspices, with F. Knott occupying the  chair. During his stay in Canyon Mr.  Sims was a guest at the knott hpme.  Thp largest stwii'ie-rl session of Ureston  Board of Trade so far tins year was that  of Tuesday night at the town  hall with Tpresident L. W. Bell  at the - heim, with 20 members  present to take a hand in the evening's  ���������deliberatibhs,7::.u-.?7,???7 :  .'���������-?;.  The membership committee had. four  new nsetnjsers*to? propose all of whom  were axceotad"* ��������� *T-ft^^ie*9'co!*2$r2 - arS7 A-  W. Dickinsbru A7^fS^rR.?l. Long and  J. B. Holder The best the C.P.P. will  say in* cohnecl-ion ���������ajfit'^providing electric  lights at Creston a*^d Erickson depots is  that toe mat^fejs^timdera-fvisement.  The letter 'm fr^~7theV acting aup-mti-  tehdent at Nelspja7?;v    ;-? 7^,v"::,^v-  The'maih"!^6a"l*IJcpfe Of thO' meeting" was  consideration Of7 rfeclutions to: fee con  sidered at- this week's ;meeting of. the  Associated Boaro-jToC^radeV There were  11 of them from other boards^Ftmiie 8.  Cranbrook 4 and Ne4s������h 4.: A couple of  tnejcv ^t^e lepi^d^n?dore������tton J>ut; the  -pestTwerC approved? and -the delegates  can u**e, t^ei**- own discretion as to .final  approval after hearing them finally discussed by delegates to the convention.  Creston^ will submit:,A- pouple of her  own, one of which will aslc the highways  debartmerit'"'to"isaiie instriicifohs 'to- those  who ^iwt7v***aik77on? TtBra^iiignwa-^ to  travel against r. the? traffic, that is *with  their baeks'to overtaking traffic.  Although the local board's resolutions  wMEKatttee had turned down a'resolution  respecting aid to ho _  night general meeting  rule the committee's action and reinstate  I the resolution and after further consideration It goes on to Grand Forks gather -  SBSE..." ������������������"-..-..'    *���������'���������������������������- *-���������      -���������' *;-*''     --'��������� -  *'"-T--*' ':*  ���������'  The ^ni������?ige_cbui-*j^wHi *^^^^^^ in-  ^" ~ 1J^?ie"Jsan5s^-Canyon street to  luiti^:|j^4 up? on.  iac^ui-^pf5twC "o^^uSinekts^ Tbefc ;town  ���������g^^aTurB^^KK^o "  erection o ? -stop si^s at a^T^^eete-^that  ;S^s?Cs*^n-^{^&7^"g-fbf;.;gf^s:;-'a*?the  east and west ^ds advising of th^  Iimit^;.77?7.7.''?V ; .7t.77V?;,.'.77?777, [', .:���������>  The? 04^-tiOh/tbf  entering Canada was'"dis*?uss*^"and referred to the?committee?on; agriculture.  ���������91.6 was vota-������d "for ;brightenihg?up the  signs at the?Kingsgatejunction and Port  hill, and theer ct fop of & hew?sign -near  Copeland, Idaho, where the-:he*? Kings-  gate-Eastpoirt highway -connects with the  north and south road between Porthill  and Bonners Ferry. The sign work" will  be ini charge of the publicity committee.  ^pitals,7the "Tuesday  decided to -over-  MHmWGSidlBis^  Under the auspices of the  ; Wynndel? Tennis Glub  Community Hall  ��������� ry}W!������NNDELy,  ������0f ���������WIUJ  ****** %##*>******AJp        A***** %mT ������ "V W      If*** W  Miss D. Spratt is renewing acquaintances in Nelson this week.  A son arrived to Mr. and Mrs. Rich-  urdaou o������ Cmwfoid Bay, at tlio home of  Mrs. Schmidt, on May 11th.  Mrs. D. Valentine and son, Jimmy, of  Nelson, are here on a visit with*her par  enta, Mr. and Mrs. J. Compton.  Harold Travis, jr., arrived last week  from Michel on an extended visit with  his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John  Parkin, **r.  Ira Willis is busy with the construction  of a house on the land ho recently pur-  chBsed. in the Lakeview district. He  expects to move In next week.  . Bob Mulligan of Rossland spent a few  days here last week a guest of J. J. Freney  Mr. Mulligan was at Alberta University,  Edmonton, and was on route  home.  Alice Siding softball team struck-, their  first defeat of the season on Sunday,  when Wynndel had the best -end of an  8 2 score. Batteries: Wynndel, D Taylor  and G. Payette.* Alice Siding���������J J.  Freney and ��������� Jeff. Collin. H. Ostendorf  and J. Martoll ��������� umpired. There was a  very largo nurnout for the game.  Miss Jessie Parkin, a Juno bride-oloct,  was a guest of honor at a shower at the  home.of M and Mrs, Robt. Stewart, on  TuoBdny nftcmoon, Thc time *tv*is vV ������**-  nntly Hpont with maaic and sociability  with a tasty lunch to close the happy  event. .The br|de-eleoct received many  useful gifts.  visitors with J. A. and Mrs- Healey en  route to Edmontonr? Alberta, to attend  the graduation of Gordon Stanley, a  student at Alberta UniSJ-ersity.       7:>  Mr. and Mrs.'- D, W.: Dow of Cranbrook were, Sunday   visitors with? Mr.  and Mrs.'T. "W. Bundy.   '_ .~w\'[['...  Tho school is closed today and most of  the pupils are at Creston for the Valley  Schools'track meet. 77-  W. R. L^ng. L. Cartwright P. Putnam. L. Kemp and Bobby Long were  weekend visitors at Nelson.  Roy Penson ahd Ray McKelvey were  part of Creston Athletic baseball team  that ran into a 7-0 beating at Nelson on  Sundfty. '"���������''  Jack Dodds and Hugh Graham were  lucky enough to capture the fox that  strayed from the Wiltse farm.. A.padded trap was used  il   DiniHA  flrnli  MMCBMH     |||||B|        "*",���������"     ���������"  UBUIlSSuU  :'��������� [     ���������'.*"���������'������������������', :'^--'')j"  :[   [    ���������;;'i  LtiflifiS &9C1   w8ilIS IOGi  '7 '','���������' -' '     ��������� ��������� -,        '*        ���������   ' ��������� '   ''       .   '  " '-.,'        ''���������"���������- ! ���������''���������  'Finish' up  yaitr ��������� Holiday: on  the best floor in the Valley I  Erlaksoiw  J. G. Connell was-ii'weekend vifiitnr nt  Cranbrook.  Hear the Songbird'  of the West I  Galium Tnompson  U*nder the ausp.ces of Trinity  Cliurch Ladies' Aid, in ,  Trinity United Church  CRESTON  uitn  m*\y  wM*Wu     m^^     mm    Bl GS^ESSf S    a������aV,aaal mil  /  Robert Speaker and Jack Daly left 'at  ���������HU 'an '-'ft.*****!    *tk9    *aVl%rt   ���������������������������^���������'i'Ha**    aft.**     *A      * ��������� I #��������� t -*1        *1 I"        f% *>( *\ #���������***���������  In Alborta. "  Jack lijnd Walter Dodds loft on Moni  diiy for a short prospocttng trip up  Oul1;usCreokv7 7   '���������* " ���������;; ":; 7  Mrs* Stanley, n former ronltlcnt of  Crt-ntim, wiiii Mr. and ������y|rn. HoiHlt*y und  Mrs. Brown, nil of Naluinp. wore Friday  u w  frf-'flffif   %H0$0f   |jaf fe^  M������WH  ui y  af)*|  .,,-������������������ *l        '  \.  a t EIGHT p. m������  Supported   by locaf artists  [ in Elocution and Piano.  Adults 4Qss������ Z\.ui\wu  28-S TEES   KkViJilVV.'  CREST  ar-*"8Vf  **������  t  9 BB^  **������a -a   -b ' ,   s -       **      , ���������   ,���������   *"���������-. -bl  mra jumaon *tiro*iVuig rase  "Fresh frem the Gardens  /***  *c  Japan Menaces ^Vprld Peace  L".    World opinion apparently is agreed that Japan is engaged in intensive  preparations for war, primarily with Soviet Russia, and with hegemony of  Asia an* the Pacific as the direct objective. The evidences cited in support  ol that opinion are amenable to 20 other interpretation. There i������ no gainsaying the fact Japan has embarked- on an imperialist policy strangely  reminiscent of that which agitated pre-war Europe a"hd which brought civilization to the verge of catastrophe.  Bvea the time has been set, it is claimed, by Japan's military experts.  Armageddon will be let loose in the Orient late in 1935 or early in 1986. A  world still struggling to escape the bitter aftermath of a Great War then,  at no far distant date, will be faced with  another which,  unless  due  pre-  A    ��������� _.,    x.      .*.. *. ,    ���������^   J.B- -    .^_j.        mv;-    ^-** -. ��������� K~i.. ��������� ,���������  dm.CiO.n2J   &.rt3   (.xu&eu,   uxay   Cuuipici.c   uie   uavuC   ui   8..M.8I   laoi..       jud   vutuwciwusa  of the world, the House of Commons at Ottawa, economists and statesmen  generally, are satisfied Japan is headed for war.  What are the evidences which have provided front page stories for  newspapers, leading articles for editors and Journalists, texts for sermons  aad subjects for radio lectures, and which point so unmistakably to war in  tho Far East?  Ever since its Shanghai and Manchurian adventures, Japan has been  ���������showing its hand, and has made it, plain that establishment of a dummy  "kingdom, Manchukuo, under its puppet emperor, did not satisfy Nipponese  ambitions with respect to the Asiatic mainland. "Withdrawal from the  League of "Nations was but a considered step in a pre-conceived plan which  envisaged war with Soviet Russia as a necessary preliminary to further  imperialistic expansion. The recent ultimatum to the great powers designed  to prevent -financial or armament aid to China, is indicative of the fact that  Japan proposes to exercise complete tutelage over that vast territory.  The  Every Year 150,000 People Added To  Big  Metropolis  Figures have been quoted by  American statisticians to show that  within so imany years New York wiil  be a larger city than London.- Presumably that means Greater New  York and Greater London, because  the working population of both cities,  I na !g the case with all large centres,  is, owing to, vastly better transport  services, living in: the Outer rli*'s5 of  the' business  ureas.  New York is still about a million  and a half behind, and If It is going  to catch up on London it will, have  to go some.  Lord Ashfleld, the Englishman who  once drove, a street car in Detroit,  and who is now tho chairman of the  London Passenger Transport Board,  has to kuow exactly the traffic needs  of Greater LoBdon. Ho told an audience the  other day that London is  attracting now industries at the rate  of 1,000 per annum. London doesn't  ask for th^m. They just want to  locate in Ihe midst of the largest  assemblage of human beings in the  -aw^ld.   By this means 750,000 people  .Ma..!.;  ������ .m^m^Cim. (^\  :4m*.     .*-\Mm\?\mm\r.     m4*  mi-m*..?."  Xm \J^  VusJ������n'    oj^rS*./?      4-s.    .lV������m      W\*\Bi lflti-t ATB  within the past decade, and there are  50,000 new houses built each year.  London is. growing, "therefore, at  the rate of 150,000 persons a year���������  virtually another big city is joined  onto London every twelve months7  At that rate plus the present million and a half advantage, New York  is engaging in a hopeless chase if  trying to overtake London. ��������� St.  Thomas Times-Journal.     .?  Another Fad Diet  G-reat Britain and the United States, both of which have far greater financial interests in China than has Japan.      . a  Furthermore, Japan is arming at greater speed than any other country  in the world. More than 40 per cent, of its'budgetary expenditures* are earmarked for armament purposes. The Nipponese air force is among the  most potent in the world. It is asserted the Japanese government is about  to demand naval parity -with Great Britain and tbe "united States. So far  as armaments are an augury, therefore, they point to not far distant war.  What of the economic aspect of the situation, perhaps the1 most significant of all?   -. ' " V   ' 7>'?77'?7.V?."?"'?-?  That Japan should have imperialistic ambitions is, of course, a direct  sequel to its adoption of western "machine"' ciyilization. The growth of its  industrial plant and productive power has "been accompanied by a rapid  growth of population. In ten years, Japan's population has increased from  66,000,0000 to 66,000,000. It presses upon the resources of the country.  Strangely enough, it has reached the same point at which Germany felt the  urge for "elbow room" at all or any cost.  The entire population of ths Japanese islands has been enlisted in a  gigantic effort to capture world markets. Systematic inflation of currency,  ruthless exploitation of the masses, are component parts of the state's  mechanism for development of export trade. Japan's exports have doubled  themselves in three years. Against the flood of cheap Japanese goods,  loosed upon world markets at "murderously low prices", tariff barriers have  proved unavailing. Sixty per cent, of Japan's production is exported. Britain and Germany, even in the heyday of their foreign trade expansion,  never exceeded 25 per cent.; the United States never has exported more  than 10 or 12 per cent.  "Such a mass attack on world trade contains the seeds of its own destruction", says one writer who believes "the foundations will crumble beneath such excessive export trade maintained by the most fantastic exploitation of the native pppulation. Through forced labor, child labor,  sweat-shop conditions, generally, Japan is selling abroad at less than production costs���������ln Japan! The government is behind the productive machine  and the export program. Because of its auctions, capital equipment (convertible to war purposes) multiplies, dividends are high, while . workers  slave and their families starve.  How long will-it last? The "machine" is-geared to run until Japan is  ready for war. It would appear to be a race between preparedness on the  one hand and national breakdown and Insurrection on the other. War will  be declared on first threat of the internal crash. . .     .  Thus international experts read the handwriting ion the wall. Can the  counter-motion for peace gain weight enough to prevent the catastrophe  before Japan has reached the breaking* point?  Bananas And Skim Milk Latest Idea  "VPafH-ft*     -jOafWa-lwi/tt-nanr  wa-   "WA,      ^.^A*%m*A+/mmA^    ,  One more is added to the list of  fad diets, for reducing! This one,  consisting of bananas and skim  milk, is reported to have the recommendation of a physician connected  i-os@ Poln# H@@daeh@   1B_���������  B.-fBB s m  utes  / PEG, I'M FRAWTIC(THIS WORK  MUST BE OONe - AMD W'E A  SPLITTING HEADACrte  I   I    J>������M*T   UIOORV, G*������T SOME   1  '! "aspirin"tablets     I  j AMD YOOR HEAOACHBWIU.J  J    *- sa ������one sefORe v**>y *  2    LATER.  LOOK WHAT IV'E OONE  ASPS {"UN  SURE STOPPED  AWFUL HEA-DAOHE IN A  ......marnm    .    ..   . .V   z^s1...   1' -��������� .**  r|CTC;r\  ������-B������l������l     BBS.,   I t-l-V,  .j P������G..;)  3"*7MAT      /  JIFFY...  I  * "J  \C\ KNEW ST WOULD ���������     '' }  '    ASPlfclN  IS TH*E QUICKEST J  ������?&=S    BEl!KE=S,-.U     OA.IXJ l  For Ofiifth HoUo-t  .C/in  mmrmmjr  AC-OT-pTXT^  "ttTlmm^a  -wraami*  M������m*y  Now comes amazingly quick relief  from headaches, rheumatism, neuritis, neuralgia..,. the fastest safe relief,  it is said, yet discovered.  Those results are due to a scientific discovery by which an Aspirin  Tablet begins to dissolve, or disintegrates in the amazing space of  two seconds after touching moisture.  And henceto start "taking hold" oi  pain a few minutes after taking. .  The illustration of the glass, here,  fells the story. An Aspirin Tablet  starts -to disintegrate almost instantly you swallow it. And thus is ready  to go to work almost instantly.  When you buy, thougn, be on  guard against substitutes. To be sure  you get ASPIRIN'S quick relief, be  sure the name Bayer in the form of  a cross is on every tablet of Aspirin.  WHY ASPIRIN  WORKS SO FAST  ffW-l  Drop  an   Aspirin _  aab'st in a_gIass_of J,  FORE it touches bot  torn, it has started to  disintegrate.  What it does in this?  glass it doss ia your  stomach. Kence its  fast action.  MADE IN CANADA  Does Not Harm the Heart  with the Johns Kopldns University.  Bridge "table conversations doubtless  rnay he depended on to spread7 the  new,;sl?-i*tn-^lk-"t)toansL' gospel. ?  Sothr the ba-rwia and *o*ulk deprived  of cream aJ^eVas^^d^edged io^ be  wholesome foods. But the *fact^re-  mains that there is? real danger in  issuing for  general a^lic^on  any^e office he took ^ telephone re  prescription no matter how jgreat the  authority as indorsing it. ^What may  be good for one person for accomplishing any particular change,  may be positively?l*am*Jtii io aabther  seeking the same result.  Those who want76t*iMduce should  not take the .advice of a friend even  if that! advice is passed On from a  physician's directions "based -upon a  careful physical* examination. The  same physician might give entirely  different advice--to his patient's  friend.  Abbey Gets Milk Bath j What Eating Costs  Historic   Westminster   Abbey   re- J    Here is something to worry about,  cently received a milk bath.    Work- j If* you only spend an average of 25  OFF COLOUR?  HOW IS YOUR LIVER?  Wake up youf Liver Bile  ���������Without Cnlomel  Vou* l"wr*������ a vwy small organ, but it, certainly oan put your dlgefitive nnd ellminir-Uva  organs out of kilter, by refusing to pour out its  dally two pounds ot liquid bllo into your bowels  You won't completely correct such a condition  by taking salt*, oil, mineral water, laxntivooandy  or ohe-mne (tu"-*������, or rouRhne*. When they've  moved your bowola they're throuffh���������and you  need a liver stimulant.'-i ��������� ���������  Carter's Little Liver Plllji will ooon brjno back  tho aurwihino into your life. They're purely vegetable. Safe. Sure, Ask for them by name. Xlefune  ���������ubstitutea. 25o at all -*n|(udata. 48  Radio Is Still Wonder!al  People   Who   Think   Never   Fall   To  Get Thrill  The public has hefird so many won-  fui broadcasts transmitted across  oceans- and . continents that it has  grown blase and almost ceased to -get  a thrill out of radio nowadays. But  those who still do a bit of thinking  must be hard-shelled indeed if they  fail sometimes to be moved.-  - In connection with the previous  Byrd Antarctic expedition there was  a.     icuJciiivaujc     ������rxxim.xxx;u\.. a.uc ;_ a-acarv  ITork Times radio editor was sitting  in his home in Brooklyn" talking to  Byrd by means of short-wave sets.  In order to avoid interruption from  Removes Brain Tumor  Marvel  Of  Surgery Iteported  From  laenftngrad  Removal of a brain tumor from a  young girl under local anaesthetic���������by  Prof. Polenov at the Leningrad Institute of Traumatologic was hailed  as a marvel of surgery.  The tumor, the size of a pigeon's  egg, was in thc middle of the fourth  ventricle, and threatened the patient  with blindness. To obtain access, the  surgeoa had to displace the great  hemispheres' of the brain. The patient *was apparently, completely relieved^-. -   *.*-���������** ,::-  ������-��������� ������������������-- <- "-*"��������������������������� *>J '���������'  Few precedents for this operation  are cited in "world medical annals.  ceiver off the hook. The office wanted to call him up but couldn't. The  office was also in communication  with another member of the expedi-  JL3������~*       _���������_    4-t**vw������    tfi.MTrA    li^rvl-  xnnaaaaota   (A  relay to their staff, man a few miles  away. They told the man in the  Antarctic to. tell their radio editor in  Brooklyn to hang his receiver up aa  Tthey wanted to talk to him. So the  message to a man four or five miles  away -^ent very nearly to"-the South  Pole and back to New York in a few  seconds.  There are still some thrills left,  even in. radio.���������St. Thomas Times-  Journal.  Famous Painting Foun-j  Out  Of  A Novel Clock  An. amusing clock   has   been   designed which at first sight resembles  a    picture    of    rather    -modernistic  JtunSrS,        S.   gTCUj3    Oj.    5a.ejJLJO    Spa.������Iig���������  Ing from the base, curve over slightly  and sprays over the clock face so that  the blossom topping each falls into  the place usually occupied by the  numerals. The clock hands are shaped like two slender leaves. .This  novel clock is said to be quite easy  to read.  &>^W"m������MJb?a**%  men applied gallon after gallon of  skimmed milk to its massive arches,  pillars and even its statutes.. The  treatment, recommended by architectural ejepert, was intended not only  -to clean the stone work, but to aid in  preserving it. Tho results will be  watched with care, although it is said  Ilvo years muat clapnc before tho  value of tho treatment Is apparent.  cents per meal during your lifetime.  It costs you $10,250 to satisfy the  "inner man." Avorage individuals  oat 77,000 meals in a lifetime, according to statistic^ compiled by M.  Davison, who presided at a meeting  of market and grocery owners, restaurant and hotel men, national  refrigeration exports and city health  authorities at Cincinnati rocontly.  A Tired, %Wh SQii tmoiiian  Can't Make a Happy Home  Thoro ifl no happiniwi iyrAhf*- Jiomo whon tbo mother  is sick and worried by tlio never ending houuuhoid  dutlai. Sho gotM run down and bttcomea norvoua and  irritable, baa shortness, of broath, faint and dirisy,  can't sloop, and goto up in tho lnominp; fooling as tired  tin i-ho went to bed, and is downhearted and diH"  ooumgod.  Milburn's H. A: N. PiHa will soon convince woraoa  It in nob noooHHiuy to suffor, m' they build up tho  norvoiin system and brin������ back tho former health  aund vii/or.  Unusual Use For Honey  As Foumlatiou F^r Golf Balls It Is  , ffixcajioht';,;  The uses to whlbli|%ney isf put arc  many jand various1,^^ib-iiV'.-ipQ^haps; the  most unusual is ii*^ jjaaklrifg golf balls.  The hohoy is placed?in a roUnd stout  rubber sac and is' -forced In under  tremendous prossuii'e,'':['. Arotind this  tho usual rubbor is-*wound and it Mas  tho ordinary outsltlo. It is said that  honoy being no^yaporatablo and  virtually qnattcct$i������- j?y time or ^temperature' "will' glv^n ball that wilt  stand up under alt conditions, v  Picture  By  Mlllais  Passed  ':   Notice In 1875  After many years of search, Mil?  laia' iamout*   picture,   "No," is   now  owned by  the  sister  of the  model.  The picture   which   was   the   chief  topic of the Royal Academy Exhibition of 1876, ahqws a young *wbman  reading a letter in which she has refused    a   marriage   proposal.     Tho  original sitter was; Miss Dorothy Ten-  nant,  who  afterward  became Tbady  Stanley, wife of Sir Henry M, Stanley, the explorer.   It was once sold  for $7,000.    The   recent   buyer   was  Mrs. F. W*. Myers, sister of tho late  Lady - Stanley.   She had booh aoaVch-  ing for It for years, but It passed odt  of   notice   when   bought   privately  shortly aftor tho 187G Academy "Exhibition,  "My husband who*?','mb';:fr������im Paris  on my birthday iiBkihg: wheUiur ho  Hhould buy mc a 'Re-rwbrn.nd!: a������������ Vi  Titian. Now, "Which would you  havo?"  "Woll, as far as that goes, -most of  those French cars aro very good."  Mail coupon todoy foif  . thia new Cataloipjef .P^h"1''"^  illuut-rated; featuring tlie world o finest  eaxopliotieui piano accordcona. guitars,  etc., and all acceaacrlaav Tho most torn-  plete cataloa\ie published.  WIHHIPCO flANO CO., LTO.  W4*mipem, Man.  ITAme. i,,...,...., i....7.......".. >>��������������������������� ������������������  Addreat..,',..,,,,.,.,.,..................  City,....,....,,,.,.,; .Ptov.i.'... /���������"  I ������m intereited in,..-.'.,..... ��������� ������������������?��������� ���������'���������' ��������� ��������� \x  .        (State Inutrument)  According    to   a������tvoiiQmqr-i, ^our  earth appears  I any, oh Marn.  blub to tho people, if  -,. Belgium Protect**, FrbiiAiov''. -  The plan for fortification off Belgium's frontier, extending Fro-rich  defences along1 tho'Gorman lino un-  dorway for tho past 15 montha is  rapidly noarlng completion.    Several;  uUud.i"("iu COaiCTTutO i*,ili-*bOXCS  HVxi "OCliTig''  cOnHtruoted all alonp: tho border. ,  IClbraiy Of Small Books  A miniature library of 0,000 books,  few of them larger than a postage  stamp, Httfl boon collootett by a Mas-  sacln.,iol,tH inan. Tho books ineludo  a complo/e Biblo and all of iSliako������.  opoarb's playa.  M  M ^liPtiP^i?  Pfj7ifSSfl  if-AAi-x--i<*vWV'.ii:.'.-ry������'"^K"o's\fl  ��������������� ������  '-^-."������-������-,-������^������������������"~&"'f^"&'Fr4'���������,  ST^-Xi^sSfS  l^lfllllllil  **T-*Pf**t*p    **p*u*'\y > fPii)*     7-*va������*w*������fw#vis*     ***"**  s  AmmrAf-A,:.:*;},.  ������r*������\&rr* BTsJE*'** . ""V  iuNSsDfcK FLAM  TOvSTiMULATE  TOURIST TRADE  Ottawa.���������A_$200,000 federal advertising and. publicity ^campaign ii*t. (support of xhe tourist industry through-  More Confidence Needed  W.  Sanford "Evans Places  Besponsl-  Ability For Depression Years  Montreal.���������Reaction from the war  and the actions' of governments in  .the- following years are responsible  -for the four-year depression -from  which the world is 'beginning to re-  cover"and not faUuin^of. the economic  hysteria, Vy. .Sanford Isvans ,of Winni-  ��������� ���������  CAUGHT AGAIN!  out the Dominion; to start imniedH ?&?' Predideut ofthe Canadian Cham-  a-tely, was advocated before the senate tourist cb*"hmitteerby Theodore G;  Morgan, Montreal-" chairman of the  ���������executive committee of the Canadian  Association of Tourist and Publicity  bureaus.'  The* "senate committee, under the  ctoairmanship of Senator W.H. Dennis, Halifax, is engaged in formulating* a plan for national consideration  of jthe tpurist industry, supplementing the pyssent activities of the  provinces' transportation companies,  automobile clubs, and .various individual organizations.  It had been suggested that a federal tourist department of advertis-  Sng,   publicity and   development   be  S2t������"bl������sh.*rdL to  ^'.���������"m^jf-fne ni   thv fxxitivi-  ttes of the provinces andv local organisations.  The campaign for this year should j  be pushed immediately, said Mr.  Morgan. The summer tourist traffic  also commences in May and builds up  throughout June, July and August.  An immediate campaign would not  only be elective -this year, but would  stimulate fall and winter business, ]  and should be continued into 1934.  Based, upon financial returns to  Montreal from ' the expenditures of  the Montreal tourist "bureau, Mr.  Morgan advanced $200,000 as a minimum amount that should be arww-o-  priated for a 1934 campaign. He further suggested that $500,000 expended annually by . the Dominion in  newspaper and magazine advertising  for tourist trade expansion would be  business' that would follow.  This estimate was based upon an  appropriation ���������, for advertising andl  publicity of five per cent, of the total  annually" expended by tourists from  outside the Dominion, apart from. > inter-provincial tourist traffic. The Dominion bureau of statistics estimated the 1933 tourist business at $100,-  000,000.  J. Van Wick, general manager of  the Canadian National hotel depart-  " ment, told ths committee -that summer tourists from Ihe "United States  spent $350,000 in ��������� Canadian National  hotels last year.,. Newspaper and  magazine advertising to attract this  "business had-been $15,000.;  "*>er of -tjomincrco and leader of the  ijn  the. Manitoba - iegisia"-  ths   Montreal   Board  of  rv*-F*\i**w%e---l *M r\m*k  mt^jAf ymiAJ A** A+mW * A  ture,-  told  Trade. v-  Needed, chiefly to-day, said Mr.  Evans, was more confidence. If a  business man could be given conditions under ~hich-he Cuuiu lay out  business* propositions with security,  the world, would^not be long in recovering.  a   \JM I.UJJO.\.%2My,     MMKZ    UMCivrU,      cOB3* B     ���������J<\!^  reason for confidence. Canada had  set its feet firmly on the road to  recovery between April and July last  year." * __  Discussing the .economic system as  it had obtained he admitted there-  might    have    been    selfishness    and  QByioltirtaoq   i-rx "bllSilieSS   ""' '������������������ tlllfl   Titiflt.   hut  the ordinary method of conducting  affairs by trial and error was preferable to, the conception of planned  economy as originated in Russia.  There had been intrusion in recent  years of matters alien to the. economic world.. .Some of'these,-, he~noted,  had arisen "from national policies or  administrative regulations of an -unusual nature not governed by economic consideration at all. Further,  there had been intrusion of ideas, of  formulae, of generalisations and he  warned against,.the danger of too  freely accepting these ideas.  ���������"CXrVj-i *������>        \k fk      *m4-*w4m.������.4m\ wmawAmm     wm. ^xw������     Zwia      a* *Ar*+%m A .  VT CJfaJL,     *-*.&     t9l^a.".CUf      VV CfcQ     AA.XJK,      "LA*     UWUU&U1-  once with the economic system. "It  was not the economic system but the  necessities of-war which led to those  extreme inflations of currencies which  took place during the war in practically every country, until prices  were carried to extreme heights," he  said.  Adviee*T������ Nurses  :������������������''?������  Undaunted by failure of two previous attempts to enter the "United  States, Hugh J. McLeod, Scottish  war veteran, tried again. This time  as   a   stowaway   on   the   Aquitaaia.  YAT���������    8_     ������t. -.������.,���������-.������������������   '-.8.    -RBB8*_    -r~T . JM        tfl       .   M.J.-&    w   ~c*UVvr*A    CJ.V. JGMAMMO   J.OMG.MMXM,    CLH.XZL'    JXB5,  had   been   captured.    He   wants  reach his wife in San Francisco.  to  May Visit Canada  United  States   Wheat   Expert   May  Make Ofljclal Trip  Washington. ��������� Frederick E. Murphy, Minneapolis publisher and expert on wheat acreage reduction  problems, may make' an official visit  to Canada this -year,- but-.the plan is  being held in. abeyance-.for the.'tim^  being? " ���������       , .   ^    .   '  This was disclosed!". wScn; it "was  learned Murphy will not visit .Argentina this year as- previously announced.        .' **  Murphy was a "United* States delegate to the London and Rome International Wheat Conferences, and. it  was intended .originally to. send him  to Argentina to explain to officials  there the details of the acreage reduction programme now in effect In  the United States.  In official quarters it was learned  the publisher of the Minneapolis Tribune probably would not go to Argen--  tina  honaus0   *hs   -n-IayiHTior   gennon   in  that country already is well advanced;- and his presence there would  not have the practical valuer it might  had had if he had gone earlier in the  CROP PROSPECT  FOR WEST SAID  BELOW AVERAGE  Salaries Of Bank Employees  s*"7  Accepts Invitation  St, "Lawrence Suite To Be Played By  .Toronto- Symphony Orchestra  Toronto.���������'Wiifred C. "James/- m<������n-  ng-er of ^the Tor^h*to Symphony Orch-  cffltrty, announced that Percival Pricer  Ottawa carilloneur, jbaa accepted an  Invitation that the orchestra play his  *"St. Lawrence" suite as the opening  presentation of tho 1934-35 reason.  The invitation, Mr. James said,  vras made' by" Dr. Ernest MacMillan,  conductor of the orchestra.  Price's. "St. Lawrence"-won him a  Pulitzer scholarship valued at> $1*500.  it was rejected by the University of  Toronto when Price" submitted it as  the means of obtaining his doctorate  of mU'hc. Dr. MacMillan was a  member of thc committee that rejected the work.  Discuss War Debts  Should  Take   Up  Work   In   Smaller  Places  * Montreal.���������Nuirses were advised to  take up residence and practice in  smaller places by Miss Elizabeth  Smellie, chief superintendent for  Canada of the "Victoria n Ortfer of  Nurses, at a dinner of the Alumnae  Association of the Royal Victoria  hospital here.  Schemes submitted to the legislatures of ^British Columbia and Alberta appeared to indicate the coming of public responsibility in health  matters, said Miss Smellie,, and she  wondered whether in future there  would be two divisions, one for nnedi-  cal care, including hospitals, and the  other for preventive work.  Student Wins Gold Medal  *   :    ' )  sfcung "Russian  Takes High Honors  At University Of British  Columbia  - Vancouver. ��������� A    young   Russian  student; George Michael Volkoff, who  first came to Vancouver in 1924, won  the  governor-general's   gold   medal,  highest award for" members   of the  graduating class at the University of  British Columbia, it "was announced.  Voiko-fif, aged 24, had an average  of 98 per cent, in all subjects. He  had 100 per cent, in three subjects  and took, first class honors in physics  and mathematics.  Volkoff. was horn in Harbin, Manchuria," where his father is professor  in* the Poiytechnical Institute. He  attended Lord Roberts school here  and returned "to Manchuria for several years before entering the uni-  Versity. -*-      .> -,  ���������  He has led his class every year  and intends ^*"brking .for his master's  degree here next session.  Minimum   Is   $S00   And   Maximum  ^ $13,500 Per Annum    -  Ottawa.���������Salaries of bank employees in Canada ranged from a  minimum cf $300 per annum for  junior clerks up to a maximum of  $13,500 for managers, according to a  statement tabled before the banking  committee of the House of Commons  by Jackson Dodds, president, of- the  Canadian Bankers' Association. The  statement was filed in response to a  request from Dr. Raymond Morand  (Con., Essex).  Salaries for " junior clerks. ranged  from $300 to $1,000; ledgerkeepers  $400 to $2,580;    tellers, $500 to  $2,-  Ottawa. ���������* Reports - received from  |.crop correspondents throughout Canada *at tfit? end _of April" iaSicatcd  that the .prospects for the 1934 drop  were-; below average, ^according *-to a  reports issued by the Dominion bureau  of statistics. Since May 1, conditions  had improved, however. Prospects  were uncertain on the prairies.  Up to the end of April - th������ mtx**  unfavorable conditions were reported  in Ontario, Manitoba and Saskatchewan. In Manitoba and Saskatchewan, the crop prospects were lowered  by the contraction.- of wheat acreage  and the extremely unfavorable soil  and we*ather conditions.  In Alberta the spring season  opened early. Soil-drifting was widespread but not as general nor as  damaging as in the other, prairie  provinces. Rains fell at the end of  the month to benefit crops already  sown.  There has been no noticeable improvement in crop conditions in the  prairie provinces. The scattered  -precipitation was* not sufficient to  settle the top-soil and further dust-  storms have occurred, especially in  Manitoba and Saskatchewan. The  prevalence of soil drifting and the  fear of grasshopper damage make  prospects -extremely uncertain. Conditions have been such as to lower  the ^intentions" expressed by farm-,  ers at the end of April rather than  to increase them. This is especially  true for wheat, althougl"; the rise in  prices is partial compensation.  ontx.  xmjmx*,  ^. . ..a....m.^..m���������. '   &mrrxrx  J.V  em a   *% ***���������������  May Use Own Judgment  Britain -Not   Asking   Dominions   To  Reduce Japanese Imports  London.���������Britain has informed Dominions of its proposals in regard to  managers $1,209 to $13,500;    steno  graphers $300 to $2,000, according to j  the statement.  The methods of four different  banks in respect to pension fund, living alfowances, ^"insurance"* schemes,  etc., were outlined in the statement.  The names of the banks were not  given.  Criticizes Wheat Conference  Sir Herbert Robson Voices Views. Of  British Traders  London.���������An attack on the  work  of the wheat conference by one  of  Japanese competition, but has made ; the "British   delegates,    Sir   Herbert  no  request for similar reduction  of  Robson, was construed as" simply an  President Roosevelt  Has   Talk With  Belgium Ahd Franco Ambiuwadoi's  ' Washington. ��������� A ro-stt*.tomcnt of  flU* United fltntpn' nttlttido toward  war dobtfl camo from President  Roosevelt and shortly thereafter.the  eunbaasadors of two nations that are  in default���������Belgium- and France���������  called at tho eta to department to dis-  Crnde Oil Freight Rates  ��������� BBBBaaMMHa* t  Matter To Be Considered By Board  Of Railway Commissioners  Ottawa. ��������� Proposed - increases in  freight' rates on crude oil from southwestern United States .to refineries  in Western Canada will be considered by the board of railway commissioners in a series of hearings in  Western Canada, commencing in Regina, :*M"ay 22.  Afterward hearings will be in Edmonton, May 25; Vancouver, May '28;  Calgary, June .1, and Winnipeg, June  5. Dr. S. J. McLean, ausistant chief  commissioner, and J. A. Stoneman,  commissioner, will make tho western  trip. .  imports by Dominions, it was stated.  Furthest the government has gene  is to. ask Dominions to consider  whether they would care to deal with'  Japanese competition on their own  initiative.  Canada for one, ' has a considerable favorable trade balance with  Japan. New Zealand takes a comparatively negligible amount of  Japanese imports.  A strong demand for textiles  \ shares on the London stock exchange  and sharp drops in quotations of  Japanese bonds were the first results  of Britain's lately-dccjared trade re-  trlctlons against Japan,  Indication . of" the attitude of the  grain traders.  Sir- Herbert, president of the London Corn Trade Association, voiced  the views of the Liverpool and London wheat traders when he decried  "government interference" with the  Wheat trade ana declared:  "I must say I view with deep concern thc increasing interference of  governments with international  trade."  He criticized the current conference and a recent meeting of the  commission in Rome "for concentrating on price and quota schemes  rather than the production problem."  Forest Fires In Europe  AAmammmmrn^^^m  SOTa****������������������������-    "W ������������������--     j*""**    ��������������� ������������=.      ������. "*":     Ti-*.i������������^������a  mmm.A*m=t w   m A*nTS?*5        ^*7S.        #^������������kv        A.m^mmr%&        _���������""������  Jk VJ"****/**". mtjf  In Three Countries  Paris.���������Forest fires, an aftermath  of the serious drouth gripping many  parts of Europe, caused widespread  damage and loss of life in three continental countries. -i> -  In Poland, flames destroyed * two  villages in' Silesia and Malorska.  Three children, lost -their lives and  many. were injured as 400 houses  were burned.  Eires starting in the dense forests  of Rouijaania crept Into the city ox  Campulino-Muscel, and the towns of  Buzeu and Sillstra, taking a heavy  property toll.  Strong winds fanned the flames  at Campulino-Muscel and more than  60 houses were-destroyed. Damage  was placed at $500,000. Shortage of  water hampered attempts "to curb the  blazes.  Forests fires that laid waste 5,500  acres of pines and threatened the  valuable turpentine region southwest  of. Bordeaux, France, were believed  to be under'controL A 15-J*a!!e area  near Beiin and the small district of  Archochon was swept by the flames.  PRINCIPALS IN STRANGE CONTROVERSY  ...,������..     ������B-~      JJ ...  wu.ru    xiMMxt    JJJtl.vl.Vl,.  The position outlined by the presl-  dt-ut cuIKd Tor un iutuavcnoi! upon  payment by tho debtor nations, but  a willingness to talk ovor thoir Individual problems separately and give  consideration! either to propoaaln for  tokeh payments, or for!'now- terms" of  ������������������ttlement.  W.    N.    tV.    VMtt  Host To Siamese Royalty  London.���������Tbo king; and queen of  Slam had luncheon- at tho House of  Commons as guests of Captain Victor Camlet, Conservative M.P.,. *who  was a public school colleague of King  Prajadhlpolc at famous old Eton. It  was believed to bo tho first occasion  on which a ruling monarch hud taken  a meal in the' protects of *h* hoi'.-je.  '        ,   To  Prevent Warfare  uuiijiuy.���������vv rcKouuion asking government control of key minerals uh  a method of war prevention, endorsed-toy tho Vancouver Women's Canadian Club and tho Calgary BuBluesa  and--'Professional Women's Club; will  bo soht to tho League of Natipnn  Society,    at    Ottawa,    for    further  I'ftCtiOSS.  The Duko of Atholl (loft), who mn a sweepstake last year for charity  and was finod by a London court, recently figured in' tho news when, ho  related tho coincidence of being fined ������25 after being told by a police inspector to plead guilty and the fine wot*ld bo ������25. Sir Thowiao Inolclp, K.C,  British Solicitor Genera! (right) denied tho Duke's otatoment, at which tho  Duko camo back atoadfaatly adhering to hlo previous statement. Honeo a  flrut-Glaua tottlrovory 'cnumti.'1 ' ,-,  [ .?,.,'  Heavy Damage From Flood  ���������Ba������BnaiaaaiHBBB������ ���������  Peace River Has Risen Eighty Feet  Above  Normal  Fort Chipewyan, Alta.���������Sweeping  buildings and trees in a mad rush,  waters of the Peace River continued  their record-breaking rampage as  they rose 80 feet above tlio normal  summer level at a, point 100 miles  west of hero, reports reaching this  point said, N-?ver before in white  man's knowledge or Indian'-* meiiiory  haa tho river' reached such terrific  flood proportions.  No lives were lost, but property  damage is'heavy. The flood .meant  tho loss of the Important spring  muskrat catch to ttfappora who de-  pond largely upon thin for summer  livelihood. Trees ovor 100 years old  were owept away like matchwood aa  the waters struck aftor an ice jam  of huge size gave way. Fortunately  thc area is sparsely populated, for  haa tne flood neon in tne average  riverside agricultural ' community,  nc"'.'""^ iiHtau atavc -.--.iv^d Iboye U.  Its path.  Commands Cape Breton Forces  Sydney, N.S.-���������Inspector John Mc-  TritOAh, of tho Royal Canadian Mounted Polico, just returned; aftor attending idx months In Regina In training,  haa ro������unwV command of the Cap������  {Breton torco-i. \  *$.  iHlS    GjSJffiS'X'OS    JS-JE" ������ IJEi %**  The  uo  are  too  Iiard  ������.u  liii<U  x^SctOuiatiOn latavS  trophy,  X. :���������  "Let's  this evening,  to   lie*-*  nave tne r uuuangs over  "said Mrs. Clipper  husbands.   '���������Ybu   always  liked Fred, and Cora is such a dear.;,  MrT Clipper picked up the tele-  uuuiit: uireciury auu pru0-c���������u6d  to  look for the name Fuddling. But  his search was in vain. The  Fuddlings weren't listed.  ���������*<3mxxr Xt*A-r.m%   ������*     Ka*     coifl        <������-*-l������o-8j-  ������-������������*jr y        -*ij-v������**waj jjv      ������7������*ixj*y v������a%^^; t  haven't a telephone. Let's ask  the Smiths instead. The Fuddlings are too hard to find."  So the Fuddlings missed another  invitation ���������just because they had  no telephone.  afnntanfiu  Talfinha-incft   fin  *~4-i*8"i-(-;su;     B*������*fVB;-ie"������asv    -J������t  uivp:  LIMITED  Large Entry for  Track Meet   ������ J        M.-U-1-  a e^iinwu   tutsi r  won outrightbastyear..  The complete programme for the meet  is as follows: Starting at 10 a.m.  promptly.  Intsrmcd!-sts girlsr 100 yairdsj beats.  Inter ediate boys, 100 yards, heats.  Boys under 9, 50 yards, heats.  Girls under 9, 50 yards heats.  Junior boys, 75 yards, heats.  Junior girls, 50 yards, heats.  Girls under 10, 50 yards, heats.  Boys under 10, 60 yards, heats.  Boys under 11, 50 yards, heats.  Giris under II, 50 yards, heats.  Boys under 9, 50 yards, finals.  Girls under 9, 50 yards, finals.  Intermediate boys, a20 yards, heais.  Intermediate girls. 60 yards, heats.  Junior girls, 50 yards, finals.  Junior boys, 7o yards, finals.  Boys under 10, 50 yards, finals.  Girls under 10, 50 yards, finals.  Boys under 11,. baseball throw.  ���������    ������"������������_������_   ��������� % -XX      tJ������^.___J_.   <!���������..������_  ajiria unuct  J-J-, xtv jtwus, ummo.  Boys under 11, 50 yards, finals.  Junior girls, broad jump.  Junior boys, broad jtfmp.  Junior girls, high jump.  Junior boys, high jump.  Commencing 2.00 p.m.  Senior girls, 100 yards.  Intermediate boys, 100 yards, finals.  Senior boys* 100 yards.  Intermediate girls, 100 yards, finals  Intermediate boys, broad jump.  Senior boys, 220 yards.  Intermediate girls, broad jump.  Senior boys, pale vault.  Senior giris, broad jump  Intermediate boys, 220 yards, finals.  t_������.___^j:_j.^ mimlm   cn x.mmAm,   txxxaXa  Senior boys, broad jumo.   ������  Senior girls, 60 yards.  Senior boys, 440 yards.  Intermediate girls high jump.  Intermediate boys, pole vault.  Senior boys, high jump.  Senior girls, high jump.  Intermediate boys, high jump.  Presentation   of medals ana  trophies  from school steps.  ^   x      1  was music, dancing and a. great variety  of games, along with a fine supper to  round out an evening that all thoroughly;  enjoyed. Jean was remembered with,  many ya^^ust**ful gifts.   .???;  The ;Sasders;seicbali club is spohsoring  a basketball picnic at the Huscroft picnic  grounds on Sunday which will commence  at 11 au: ra. There will be a f ullJist of  children's sports, two baseball games, and  the Raiders will meet Creston Wildcats  at softball in the afternoon. Everyone  bring their own baskets.   Coffee supplied  - Mi-si. .K, Yerbury is a patient at cres������  ton hospital" suffering from some broken  ribs which Bhe sustained in an accident  On Friday last,.. White  driving   to   Crss=  ton with what is better known as a  "Bennett wagon;*" some of the harness  It.  .vunraA  ^������ ^ifm. 0VI������S ^  made  down  oroKe as tne trip was being  Gout River hill, letting the rig run onto  the horse's heels, causing the-animal to  run away.    Mrs. Yerbury was injured in  with her were Frank Yerbury, Douglas  and Violet McKee, and little Miss-Jean  Holland, but they escaped with some  minor scratches.  Landing-while-Mr. Webb proceeded by  car to Kitchener to join an aeroplane  waiting for him .to take a survev of snow  condittOSB on the higher reaches. Mr.  WhitehOUfie returned to South Slocan the  some day.  FULL 60SPEL TABERNACLE  f^EfilTSOOSTAL.  REV, F. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  " AfJjVnSV   - HSffAwf   <*������rt  **K0\m** ���������*������ mmwr-m  0    *     *kf* *~m *        mmm ^mm  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 p.m.  Sunday School.   3 p.m., Church.  CRESTON���������11.Q0 a.m., Sunday Schqcl.  a*r*d Bihl*-* Cass-    12-00 a-n**������- Mnrpintr  . worship," Subject, "Praise God,"   7.80  p.m.. Evangelistic service   v  MID-WEEK SERVICES���������Tuesday and  Friday. 8.00 p.m.  THE CHURCH WITH k WELCOMES COME!  v *       a%*\ A M  4kt m aa ~m rv  seo, 3&  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land  In the Nelson Land Recording District  oi Kootenay, and situate in the vicinity  of Sandy Creek, near Lot 8255, Kootenay  District.  TAKE NOTICE that Pete Yurisich  and MikeVojvodich", of Nelson; pecupa-  *i/vv*a    ipmrbYkfwYya+a*       inf-DTiQ    i.n n **���������*������������������ xt  ifi|    ii-Sr-  */f\A*A*A    HMMWMVlWr*-<       m*M wlmmm������m���������        ������     aairaB'tf       ���������   ���������* *        *~   ~" **  mission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a po-sfc planted at the  N.E. corner of Lot 8265, thence east 40  chain?, south 40 chains,west 40 chains,  north 40 chains, and containing 40  acres more or less.  PETE YURISICH, Rancher.  MIKE VOJVODICH^ Rancher.  - per -jriAS. jyivQ*-'^'! *������*'"'*���������������.  Dated April 22, 1934.  Sirdar  ****������������rfa*   & ���������**&**** ~-.~t-w-*--a-ftas j  a business  -fcvuir������lr--  fnr  (guaranteed tires  UstBtf  *mmar V  ****��������� jf" %mmm**A*m^M.-1xmr%m*m%  Valley to be Represented���������  New Senior Champion will be  Found���������Many Junior Entries  Birth���������On May 11th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Chas: Seeley of Huscroft, a daughter.  Mrs. Fisher of Nelson. whO has been a  visitor with Mrs. Lister, returned home  on Sunday.  ������  Rev. M. C. T. Percival of Creston had  a fair turnout for the monthly Anglican  Church service on Sunday morning.  i    ...  Today, at 10 sum., will see the  annual track meet of the Creston  schools. Energetic committees  been at work, and with an entry  from 9 schools, a successful   day  fourth  valley  have  of 154  seems  i .~  Have  ������        mkmmam -  ochoo!  ensured. This is the first time tbat the  meet has been held on a s-chodl day,  permission having been secured from the  Department of Education.  Competition promises to be keen,  especially in the junior division where  the; entry is very large. Last year's  senior boys" champion, Herbert Dodd,  will not be competing, having graduated  from high school last year, but Raymond  Humble, who took the Intermediate  aggregate last year, is competing in the  Senior division. Minnie and Margaret  Huscroft, winners last year of the Senior  and Intermediate aggregates, will be  back. Babs Spencer, Erwin Rylan and  Elmer Hagen have stepped up from the  junior to the intermediate ranks.  There may possibly be a new cup up  for competition this year, probably for  one-room schools only. This is not -yet  certain.   The Creston Valley Teachers*  iiister school   childern will  holiday today, in  may participate   in the track meet at  Creston.  Lister-Huscroft Raiders softball team  were at Canyon on Suhday afternoon and  won an othea.> victory, this time by a 22-  18 margin. ?v"*'    lT:"-"������-.     ���������'���������  Complying . with the jeque.st of the B.  C. Forestry Association. Douglas Sinclair  has been named junior fire warden for the  district for 1934 and has been presented  with his badge.  Confirmation service will feature the  Lutheran Church exercises at Lister at  3 p.m., Sunday. Here the service will  be in German, when three Lister young  people will be confirmed. In the morning there will be a service .in English at  whsch two Lister girls will be confirmed  The young people of this section were  splencidly entertained at the home of  Mrs. Lister on Saturday evening the  occasion being a birthday party for her  Nelson gueet, Miss Jean Fisher.   There  L. Miller of Kuskanook w s a business  visitor to Creston during the week.  ���������Mrs. James S. "Wilson and Miss Gwen  Wilson were visitors to Creston On Saturday. -  A. Mackie of Boswell was  visiter st Creston   '-vith  his  supplies.  T. Lombardo; Band Dominic Pascuzzo  were business visitors at Creston by car,  Saturday.v  v7:.?v?  A very large plane passed over here on  Thursday afternoon, flying very low and  evidently taking ils.bearings.  Miss Gwen and Charles Wilson were  visitors at Canyon on Friday evening  last attending the softball dance. -,  James S, Wilson and son, Charl s have  left on a business-visit to Cranbrook and  Kimberley and other district points.  Roy Browell of Canyon has arrived  here with his truck and will be engaged  with same in gravelling for the.nest week  or so,  A E. Bridges of Cranbrook and Mr.  Yeager* of Lumberton were callers at  Atbara during the week on their way to  the coast.  Mrs. R. Stewart left by train on Saturday morning for Cranbrook, to visit  her husband, who is a patient in the  hospital there?7;77  The water level as indicated by guage  at Slough bridge\iead������ 15 35 a drop of  0J35 for the -������!jeek<apd-is still receding  very gradually*- ^;; "'" |  The trek to the Caribou has eom-  men ced for the season, arid the number  of cars passing through here with prairie  licenses are considerable.  ISIS  than  You get a broad and generous  guarantee with, your' Goodyear Tires. Yet the tires  themselves will continue to  deliver trouble-fre������ service  long, after the guarantee has  expired. Let us give you local  mileage records.  This extra service costs you  ���������jiOTKore. See the prices belov/  on genuine Goodyear MI-  Weather Treiid tires.  >WBJ  ��������� il*,,,. A ii A ii AaAmm . A .. all . ^ .A .. 8a . AmAkmJA . A > AmmmJA���������^,mmmAmA,mmmJkmAmJAm  Eu������������**  SIZE    /  ���������450-21  SIZE V  475-i\9  $   9.86  10.83  '���������size -,:.,  1IT5&&  SIZE *  51900  \a  75  -1;2-^mo,n4..  i^juialtairi t'e *?0  ���������*���������'��������� :..-..! .'. v>'V. .v^-"*     ,".'   7*:V.-..j'  ?VVaga.ihst7-'77  7d-fefe:ctsya-'ri'jdv  I HAVE NOW SOME  GOOD AND DRY  Get my price on all LUMBER and SHINGLES  before buying elsewhere.  I can supply you with what you want.   My price is  right, and my Lumber is right.  CHAS. O. RODGERS  PHONB 39 CRESTON.  ���������Miiwwiyw  TT>y*r*iyj~ia*fT**T-Bp^ ���������^rw^~%m~xr**���������*w���������yi^-TM-rayiTjfTMj awaMMTM > yi mmii'm rwiyi mt * *m.\ am u *0q mm n A  R. Stewart, ; who was sent to St.  ne hospital ^Cranbrook, was ^operated upon several days ago for appendicitis Latest tepor*tei state, he is coming  along nicely7    j- :Jj-:JJ-':\\i-^ -: "'J-J   :'"-  Several cars of square-timbers have  arrived at Atbara* and^will be used for renewing the railway -bridge ; across the  slough by tbe bridge crew, who are at present engaged removing driftwood.  Sirdar softball club were the sponsors  of a jolly dance at the Community  hall on Friday evening ast. quite e? large  number being ��������� {present. Music- was  supplied by A.. B. Ness, piano, A.  Goplin, drums.  A double hea-deY softball game was  played at Wynndel last Sunday, between  the Wynndel vfarmers and the Sirdar  team. Sirdar being the loser in both  frames. Although the local team lost,  their display of softball reflected great  credit on them. .;;  Mr and Mrs. Verdorik, who resided  here for several years but -for business  reasons had to return to Holland, have  returned to resume citizenship and have  acquired a place east of Sanca. They  were accompanied by another family.  The newcomers carry the best, wishes of  all who know them.  A. C.-WhitehoiW, accompanied by C.  E. Webb of the water rights branch,  arrived here from the con-*t.V Mr White-  house remained ho"*" to tike the records  CREST ON MOTORS  Chevrolet and Oldsmobile Dealers  CRESTON  Excellent results hayft been obtained on potato crops. For example,   a   farmer   at*\ Wardner,  TO   ������**i  fmmmmwm.m^   mxmv  \KMXJ.MMM\*, -mmMM  ������������<aj^������i-8 0cil-A in/irancorl  * V** \M*mm*x*A,   A      *���������* ������.    - -   --  his yield by six tons by expenditure of $7.50 on ELEPHANT  BRAND FERTILIZER. With  results like this you cannot afford  to do without Fertilizer.  * ���������  Elephant Brand  A MMONIUM PHOSPHA TBS  AMMONIUM' SULPHA TP  SUPERPHOSPHATES and  COMPLETE FERTILIZERS  Supply all essential plant foods, and cUn be obtained in  hundred  pound  sacks  from all good dealers   at  reasonable prices.  Manufactured by  SIM       MM      MMk       JMM       MIM       MMB       *MWB~**alBa'       aMfi-HaaV  uMMER  EFFECT MAY IS  in  CANADIAN ROCKIES  Banff, Lftko Louise*, Emerald Lake  PACIFIC COAST  and Vancouver Island  IT* A t?������WK������**i.t  ICmJTkMjt M  MmiakM*  tT> A M A M%A  m^mt-AtVJrAAJmr'A  Rail or Luke and Rail  ALASKA  cri imp  ^mm*K\.\m/ JafcJ'fl-.J  ifffiientiwiflir   to  Stlt/iftmnv  nn/l rAm  turn, Meals and berth included  (Except at Skaizwayi)  Special iow fares to seaboard  far Overseas Travellers  Plan a TRAVEL VACATION by Canadian Pacific  Extra Reductions for Shorter Time Limits.      Your local Agont will assist you.  C _.*"*���������"*���������    **"      ������        ���������. ^ WmttSmx     ��������� *������    j(f|) a>     '  Vm\m*TmW* J8B* W VmW%SmV   ^Si|pP* ******   'iSWS^ wHl WWW WaiaWW ^mW*mW ^JBtf*^ mWftf m\Wm������    wmWm ^*W**^  TAKE NOTICE rthafcSalmo Molar tic,  Minos, Limited, "who'-e address is Nolson.  B.C., will apply for a Hceriso to take ond  use 10 cu ft, por soc7'of watotr out of  Hidden Crook, which flows westerly ond  drains into Salmon River, about four  miles south of Ymtr*7B.C.  The writer will be diverted at a point  about 200 foet below point7vvh*?re oad  crosses Hidden Crook, and ""/ill bo used  for millin-r and npwor purpoaos upon tho  Aspen Mine, daacrlbed i*-*" the Aspon  GroupjOf Mineral Clalma. key claim  Acijuuu, Lov 12471, ������������������-,. '.,*',. -7,-?'���������?.'.,?  THIS NOTICE iwaH -hbstod on !tho  ground on tSp 14t.lv day. of May,  11)04. A copy of this notice and an  nm-illoiutlon nuniuunt thereto and to tho  "Water Act" wlll'bbfiled In tho office of  tho Wator Rocordor at Nolaon, B.C.  Objoctlons to tho nppllcatlop may bo fllod  with tho said Wntor Rocordor or with  tho Controller of Wntor Righto. Poirllam-  ont Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within  thirty dayn after thc first apponrnnco of  thin notico in n local nownpapor.  SALMO MALAETIC MINKS, LTD.  Applicant.  By W. M. MYHR8 A*r������nt.  Tho dalo of tho first publication of thin  notico Is May 18, 10J14.  The Consolidated Minlng&Smoltlr.g Company of Canada  TRAIL.   8.G. J LIMITED  ���������        ���������      - '     ��������� . i-ir-ni-n     ���������     . mm,,  .um. in -a?.   ,���������n... rinur-., r ���������,.-i .j....',      .,--... a ���������. , - -  n   ���������_���������������������������_    * --i..-. ... i n . i i .aiai.. ���������-        in -i j r...ir i.  Use ELEPHANT Brand Fertilisers  consists in spending ��������� less, than  you earn.   , . *������..  If by careful ecQimomy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savinus bal^  iinceA and shall welcome your  account.! , .,,   m  THF  PAWATffAN  PiAKTKf  OF GOMMERGE  Capital Fttld Up J20,000e000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Crouton Brnnch  R. J. Fovbua, Manager  ���������" ������������������-ir-------ii-)i-in[--iia-ri--wiw>������T-������M������ii<ii>������iww������i.������Tii!ii>i������������������iiiiiMMiii,w-iM-  ?a  4  ��������� jfl  M������^tallil^^.iHI>ill'Mla^l������fcmWda,tUfi.4*tt-a^^  -"tw"jt'"'-'-iiliiiiMAii  i,^t���������jaJL...a..,aM..d.j.<Ja.,^.JnM^.j.1..i  wltmutllMummUmmmM m  THB vmus������'������OS bbview  W/  ���������zffr:J'4:fiMH  ������j7*?7?tl^  'vrj.,o.--*  'yiAAtJ.  .*���������'.: of      " :   ^  FURNITURE and  Household   Effects  at the  Residence of Mra. M. Young  Hillside Road. CRESTON  Jljro  milk  Garfield has. embarked in  the  and  cream   business   in   Creston.  under the firm name of Empire Dairy,    j  LOST���������One    weigh  beam,    between \  Creston and Erickson, May 9th. JRew-1  on  WED  mm.   ^m.  23  ard toifthder.   Leave at Review Office,  . Mrs. Henderson, Mrs7 Forbes. Mrs  Kelly and Mrs. W.'L. Bell "were visitors  at Spokane a few days ot the first pf the  week.  QMr. and Mrs. Percy Boffey, Mr.  Mrs.   R.    A.  Comfort and  Mrs.  "Hobden, sprEtt Sunday "-nth fiieads i***-" B7-E~  Nelson.'      '      "" ������������������-���������.*-  ������f  ?_TGWN PROPERTY FOR SALE���������  nouss and four lots on Fourth Street,  Creston'    Apply    Mrs.    J~<A."Hills,  Creston. - ,     "'   ���������'    '-  Mi's. (Rev.) M. C. T. Percival left at  the first of the week on a visit at Okanagan points in connection" with Junior  W.A.,.'work.  at ONE p.m.  TERMS:    CASH.  ���������JAS. GGS-tPJCB  " Aectioee*ff  uiie -  eanOa  Prcg>rietre������������>  Local and Personal  Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Joyce and their  guest, Mrs. J' R. Joyce of Toronto; wi;*-h  with Miss Lillian Lewis, were. Sunday  visitors at Nelson. ' v  'IVSR/*" & *W*f. "Of   A VTflBCJ  043,8^,  - Order **your Tomato and Pepper plants  at Cook's Greenhouse.  Birth���������OnTMay 12th. to Mr. and Mrs.  Godfrey Vigne, a daughter.  Celery,     Cabbage    and   Cauliflower  plants at Cook's Greenhouse.  -Mrs. and Mrs. S. A. Speers-were Sunday visitors with Craribrook friends .  Mr. and Mrs; F. C. Rodgers are back  from a short visit with friends in Spokane.  L. C. McFarland and Alf. Speaker left  on Tuesday on a business visit to Pentict-  ion. ..-���������  FOR SALE���������Kristen one  puiio*,  3>!2.5G  cash.  Creston.  man_ stump  ti.   .raulson.  For s  ney's   -Best;-'.'-strong': healthy plants, at  special prices, ready now   Mrs. T. M.  Edmonson, Crestoh.  ''.''"���������-.:, -,,. -. --. . ,. "-. '..���������'���������   -" "-i  Mr. Pratt of Melville, Man., is a guest  of Rev. F. G. M. Story, while renewing  acquaintances in the valley; where he is  desirous'of? locating.' ��������� 7  ". 7?? _  CANOE FOR SALE���������A6-foot Peter-  boro varnished canoe, complete with  oars, Outriggers ahd7 paddles, bargain.  Enquire Review Office. ?   ,    -  Col. and, Mrs, Mallandaine were  Fernie-visitor8 at: the weekend, the former addreswng a Legion gathering in  that city Fj-idi-^ evening. >  Mrs:- OJ Parry, with Miss Jessie White  of "Kitchener and Miss Eileen Heap of  Sirdar,Twere motor visitor-!*?to Nelson for  theSuaday baseball game.  j .Cresicn. Valley schools' track meet' is  under7 "way at tha sports field at the  high school today, with the finals in * all  events due to start at 2 p.m.  N m '  Rev. A. Walker left on Monday for  Vancouver for the annual meeting of the  5. C. conference of the United Church.  "jfTo vubIi ko anno ??bo!!t t"?SlV������*d3iVS,  BABY CARRIAGE FOR SALE-In  first-class shape. Mrs. V; Mawson.  Creston.  club are due to  play a game at Kitchener this (Thursday)  evening.  :-,  The May meeting of the village coun-1  Veil pn Monday: Inight was adjourned for {  "-one week',/     .*'-  May is proving to be about the busiest  month Creston hospital has"experienced.  Eleveo^atieot*v"-"*ere, undergoing treat--  ment there at the middle of the week.     ?  Christ Church? 7 Women's Auxiliary  have their May sale of needlework, cooking and afternoon at the Parish Hall tomorrow afternoon, 19th, 2.30 to 5.30.  EVERYTHING IS NECK  AND NECK  . . ������ wKere teachers pets become campus petters! Here's  the tunies ... . crooniest .'. .  ". . . looniest spectacle that  ever gets a diploma!.. .Here's  college life in the Raw-RaW-  ' It's Not Mild!  Kaw  ana  v 7    ^ with your health by having varied temp-'  7 e**uti*res in your home when you can get  Qalt CbaL    Wildfire Lump^  :^ .'.������������������������������������  TEUCklNG and HAULING���������Large or small jobs given  ���������    7     pr^ . ;   .  I*. ^PLANO^.^orvt SA  .Farris, Creaton/  LE���������StoryK������&  Clark  'ttoncitidn1.   Mrs."* " JTTG".  Miss Rena * Dawson of Kiraberly arrived this week on a visit with her sister,  Mrs. G. R. John.  The warmest weathe so far was encountered Tuesday when the mercury got un  to 82 in the shade.  New members still continue to join up  with the Creston board of trade which  now has 41 members.  Creston Athletic baseball team are  due to play Kimberley ' Sunday afternoon at Kimberley.  IflJmX, SAUCi���������uS&SSy,  <m1A     ���������  calf.  F.  old. will freshen* May 7, second  H.Jackson, Creston.  CAR FOR SALE���������Ford sedan, 1927  model, good condition, rubber good. W.  A. Spotswood, Erickson.  Thursday next, May 24, Victoria Day,  is a statutory holiday and places of. business in town will be closed  CAR FOR SALE���������Good used car,  Chevrolet no reasonable offer refused.  Mrs. W.K.Brown, Creston.  Mrs. J. E. Hayden Lft, last week on an  extended visit with her daughter, Mies  Erma Hoyden, at Portland. Ore.  Creston Athletic baseball team ran into a 7-0 beating in their game with Nelson at Nelson, Sunday afternoon.  Dra A. E. SHORE  Gem  POTATOES      FOR     SALE-^Nett������d  for seed*; Green Mountain, a good  table potato; 90 cents per 100 lb. sack,-  ?dflivereds^i itpwii.? Percy^ Bpffey ,Gres-'  ton. *" *-������������������ -"*** -" -  W. Liphardt will speak tonight .(Friday)  at thevFull Gospel Tabernacle. His subject, "Why I believe the Bible. is the  inspired word of God." Come and hear  him..  FOP  C������ * T -EB  IdAUCj-  X 881 CC  with  BING CROiSBY  GEORGE BURNS  GRACIE ALLEN  RICH AR3> ARLEN  MAR* CARLISLE  JACK OAKIE **  ���������H.'"Sa;;MCGRMM^^  OOA.'Sb,    WOOD,       FLOUR,   "t?E5"BI>  l.LV,������'.,,V'.lV,4,Vl  ���������tf'BI'V'M-  ,a"frT"������'������,fi������irir'f T't'������ 'ww  -A.A.ja.A.^.A ��������� A. A. A. ,%.  ��������� MX. m.MX. m.MX. m. A. A-A. a.. A-A.. A. .A.- M.-M i ff-- ft, fl-.  V-  Mospital Bo&rd Meets  Drs. GUNN, HACKNEY & SHORE, Calgary  will be at  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  MONDAY, MAY 21st  Anyono wishing, to consult- him  with rognrd to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  THROAT, o to bo fitted with  glasses, ploaso call at the Hospital on  that date.  POUND   piSTmCT-ACT  . Purouanl; tb tho pro'vislonH of Soctlon 11  'Of'ths ,"J-'������!������������r!������'' Dswtt-lct A.*-t,fr,- ?*ls-*i<*������*-'1-- *��������� ������"/r  lt.S,B,p.. 1024,' noticojs horeby given of  Ijiu iippuiviimeiii' of G������urg������ i-TJukwl, of  CroBton, B.C., an   poiindUeopeH* of tho  Sound uiiUbllwh-id in the vicinity of Alico  idlng, in tho Nelson-Crouton Electoral  "Dtatrot.  The locution of the pound promises Is  Block 21 of Lot 802, Group 1, Kootonuy  District. '  K.^0; MacDONALD,  Minister of Acricul ture  Dopnrtment of Agriculture,  Victoria, B.C ,  May 2ml, lOiM.  TOWN uxjia s:-4j������x,  lots, each 50 x 150 feet, next Ch-ist  Church, plan ed to fruit trees; garage:  will sell separately. Mrs. W. K. Brown,  Creston.  Charlie Hanson, the well known Pncific  coast^wreatler of Seattle, spent a few days  here this wpek with.his father, Nels.  Hanson, leaving Wednesday for Calgary  and Edmonton.  Many visitors were out on Saturday  afternoon for the tea and inspection of  the new hospital given by the Hospital  Women's Auxiliary. Tne freewill offering was over $16.  , The C P.R. is operating a crew out of  here- with the steam equipment for  spring ditch clearing operations. A  couple of men were ousy doing some  painting a   the depot.  Creston Co-Operative Fruit Exchange  have a crew of carpenters at work -getting the frostproof ptorage pectioh of the  warehouse ready for the installation of  the hew; cold storage plant.  For the convenience of those whodrive  horses Creston Valley Co-Operative  Association have just erected a tie-up  rack on the lot next the store for the con-  veneinceof all;who wish to use it.  Capt. and Mrs. Lane, who have been  visiting the latter's sister Mrs" W Cartwright, left on Monday on their r turn  to England, travelling via, Revelstoko,  with a stop at Banff for a few days.  If you are needing house)!)old furniture,  etc., remember the sale of Mrs. M.  Young's at her residence on HHlsido  Road, Creston, Wednesday afternoon.  28rd, at 1 o'clock. Terma are epph. Jas  Compton will auctiqn������**cr. ?  Frank Putnatn, M;P.P. ond W. M.  Archibald are Cronton board of trade's  representatives at the Ansociated Board's  of. Trade ' off. ;Eaoter*������ B'.C, '/at' Groind  Forks, Thoy w6nt,ov������r iti the Archibald plane ThurBday morning.  In the absence of Rev. A. Wnlder nt  Vancouver for the annual United Church  conference, the sorvico at'Trinity United  Churoh Sunday <-veniiiflt will bo taken by  the "United "Young People's ahdi tho  address will by by J*. A; Avery.  There was.a good attendance at the  monthly meeting of -the directors -of  Creston Valley Hospital Association  which was held in the Town H-ll. - May  9th. President F. V. Staples occupied  the chair.  ���������The house committee^ c nsisting of  Mrs. Archibald, Mrs. Cook and G.  Sinclair was congratulated on further decline in operating expense, the per capita  cost of $1.82 "being the lowest in nearly  two years. The grounds committee,  comprsed of ?Mfa.?: Hare, T. Goodwin and  F.H. Jackson, also made' a report, and  their work is very obvious to any visitor  to the hospital. ?  The secretary's report showed tjhat  there was a slight falling off in hospita.  days from 20 fin March to 188 in April  Collections also showed a decl'ne, all  though many of the accounts owing to  local merchants have been paid off oince  the first of the year. , Enquiry disclosed  that annual membership in the association was confined to a mere 25 members. Since every person is eligible for  this privilege, arid the cost is only one  dollar it is the hope of the directors that  a much greater number will use this  means of supporting the hospital and the  good work being done by it.  . m.m    a . m   a.m.  ������������������ ^mmmmtW-'''    "��������� < _,    '���������.   aW^ * "* ���������   .   . r-     ������������������*-*. ���������<mk$' 4m A  \  r  Doing any building?   Putting in any new walks?   Fixing  np the driveway?   Anything you want hauled away?   If it is  AND or GRAVEL, or prompt and satisfactory service at  OXi  any kind of haulage, give us a trial.    Charges are modest.  sss   sm*m  SSS   r*U  we are doing our best to give you value for  your money in CORBIN WASHED COALS and JEWELL.  Plenty, of Dry Firewood; any length  CRESTON   IRAN  vided to -while away a  afternoon, at the close  was served. ,"'".'  most enjoyable  of  which lunch  WANTED PARTNERSHIP CARETAKER���������For fruit ranch; 6 acres  orchnrd, 20 acrbn pasture; good house  w'th wnter piped in; barn and other  buildings. Married man preferred.  Good proposition for right man En*,  quire Review Oflice  Mrs. (Rev.)rOobb of Cranbrook spent  a. few daysthisTWeek visiting her parents,  . Mm. Ar mo Uprrio und muu, Xiyjog,,  vjcvq motor vlnttors to_Spokane at t\\o  first of'tho woolc and on thoir roturn w������r������  accompanlc-J by her daushte-*. Mrs.Bnrt-  lett and daugliter, Norma, of Vancouvot,  who will?visit here for n few weolto.  Mlar? Athena Schado, whoso mnrrldgo  takon place next month, waa honor guest  Mrn Canute Aiidortion, Mra Bort  Hendy, and Mrs. R. M. Chandler at thiv  latter������ homo on Tuonduy nuernoon, i������fc i*  misco.lflnoou"* nhowor at which tho lirldi'-  eloct wns woll remembered with useful  glftn.   Varlotn*    umunementn worp pro-  Mr. lind Mrs, "W?. Liphardt.  she dollverrd ah address at the Full  here  Go&  polTabernticlohneetinK dn Tuesdnywnlgnt.  I-Ior message was much appreciatod.  ]   P.O.  BOX 7ft  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  tmmAm,  ,"  " ".^  -A.-.  A'  A  .Am  .A.  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  LocaS Larnb and ?viufS;on  . M^Ja9& BJgLjAaaliB   , Em. ''QbW^hA       XW    wA JaVBai     QAtt&MaA     ' V ' i^5'5W-'B  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beel Tongues        Pickled Pork  White fish Salmon Halibut Cod  [Finnan Haddie      Kippers  URNS & COM PAN Y, Ltd  i  mm* '        .,,..., ������.   at  mmfttoKm   .     . Mpga,"**:? V   B     VII B  Flings Finished--  'pM.:|B4'tf^|'l|a������,;|^ ?'  a,rii^wrvc*r,v .  5  jMbbMbV. ' >' i ���������' HI Ml *-���������'-���������" < - -  jB", "B,^^, 7.'/?M'jg**b.'B,I'???' JI|1I3.. 7,'!XB76I  1 ^*a*)AMA      mm^mamma ^^Btt^l^^  \ Mtai   MM*  ���������WEltf^Bk   mm9mmmWdMW"mmm\  a^aaT ataBT  attW jtM* afflr**   'LW 'urn MM MB  ^bbbbbI^b^ aaBBBBBBBaV VbbbbbbV'bbbW flaBaVaaaV  j|ffi*a Jgjg!3|l ^f5!fe| jgS8tffi*|.' BS^^l j$$mWmm% $jll jtW^Qk  ���������* .���������������!.-., ������������������ y. - ���������  JmW^BmS     mmmmW       MS^ttmX    ' jBSk      JJJWft|  iWjHlm\m9    ]  maW&mE JBmmm    EMattW*' Jt-^^A  MsffimLS aflB-jB  Wm*WmiWmm aWM m**l *MmWBm  M  Local view Post Card Pliotopps, 3 to" 25c  CRESTON DRUG &i BOOK STOP.t  . ���������'" iTI-1K'l*I^X.AJl^((j?HT*������Ua������     ,  %jfc%&T!W&%mmWm\r  '.',#i'l u:^ ������������������������������* *i  " '   : '���������-       :       ^vr*J  <SHE   lUJiVjustir.'  cBESTtm   ������T a  \   . .   c*  \  ni i .^m^! tr*?=  Wmm.~m* *mm������       ^mm  WORLD HAPPENINGS  .-nn-n~'i~~f w-' **������v*i **���������*���������.  . The. In.������.A. "has. decided to impose  ft. code upon the telegraph industry  ba tbe United States.  Capt. James Mollison has enters d  In tbe England-to-Australia air race.  He will fly with his wife, the former  Amy Johnson.  Testing: the Mackenzie river inland water route to the north, the  Hudson's "Bay Company -will ship  500 tons of supplies from. Edmonton  this season for its posts in the western. Arctic  region. ^  Speaker Henry Rainey said he,understood President Roosevelt intends  to make a war debt settlement with  Finland, which is not in default, and  then recommend a similar agreement with other nations.  Canada's membership iu the  League of Nations has cost her *"*3,-  260,574.96 in her contributions to the  league since 1919, according- to aa  answer given in the House of Commons.  ���������*- j  Amateur whale hunting under the  guidance of experts is to be one of  the vacation attractions in. Manitoba's seaport this year, J. P. S.  Fletcher, chairman of the tourist  committee of the Churchill Board of  Trade, announces.  The  government   announced   that  lat****a*a-,'*lBat*a*a****^*ay*a>MB)a> m9*m*xmm90amm*mm*mmW*mP-m0 ^ ^  (Whmipeg Newspaper Union  ���������* **������***-  By Ruth Rogers  little Journeys In Science  WM^JDMi  Nil,'*  ���������fir- ���������  +tw  TCiner   and   Queen   hope   to   gO   to  Glasgow at the end of September to  launch the new giant Cunard liner  "684". Her Majesty, _the announcement said, will perform the actual  ceremony of launching the vessel.  Ernest S. Pentiand, student in the  school of graduate studies at Toronto University, has been awarded a  University of Alberta research  scholarship valued at $600. He will  leave for Alberta in September to  conduct investigation into rabbit  periodicity.  Horses from Alberta ranges may  soon gallop about the green pastures  of the Fiji Islands. Dealers in the  Cardston district, if present negotiations are successful, expect to ship  a boatload of light draft horses to  the Fiji Islands . via Vancouver  shortly.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MAY 20  MBTAIaS  IB? Gordon !1. Guest. RS.A.>  Interesting examples of the practical applications of science to everyday life may be found in the production and use of metals. The metals  known to the ancients were gold,  silver, copper, lead; tin, 'and'mercury.-  Gold and copper' have been? used  sine 8 prehistoric times, and it is  ltfe^?7t!^t7.7.,tSicsc. ..were ? two* ' fiisl  metals used by man. Until the middle of the 19th century the only  metals in' common use were copper,  iron,., tin, z'mc\ and the mixtures or  alloys called bronze (copper and tin)  and brass (copper and zinc). Steel is  simply a; ? forria? of iron containing  small amounts of carbon and other  substances???'?:?  Aluminium was discovered in 1828  and. was at first very rare and valuable. It is a constituent of clay. In  1854 a method was devised by which  it could be manufactured, by the  French claenr-ust "Deville. In 1886, C.  M. Hall, a university student, invented-s? new process depending oa the  use of electricity. By means of this  new method aluminium was produced  cheaply tin7large quantities, and the  metal is V now- used extensively.  Science Thas? atft ye% discovered a  naethbd Of extracting aluminium from  clay, and most of it is obtained from  the mineral Dauxite.  Magnesium is another ( metal,  whicli was not known until early in  the 19th cerituri^ This metal is a|so  obtained by an' plectrical method. .Aa,  alloy? of mag^esium?vHth aluminium,  known Tas -o^-^alium has great  strength and iSi.vei-y light. This alloy  ris only about twice as hesivy as an  equal volume of water, whereas steel  is about eight times as heavy as  water: Alloys of this kind are used  in air ships and motor construction.  Many valuable metals are produced by mixing, or alloying, simple  metals. For centuries man has used  bronze and brass, which are alloys.  Printers' ? type consisting of lead,  antimony and tiny is an alloy -which  THE FUTURE 03  KINGDOM  Golden Text; "The kingdom of the  world is become the kingdom of our  Lord, and of his Christ: and he shall  reign for ever and ever."  Lesson:    Matthew 24:1-25.30.  Devotional Reading: Revelation  21:1-7.  Explanations And Comments;  ' nrit.J .-���������������������.���������"Jx^Xr.   .vr "������-*.-���������   T=rg���������   ���������;���������s   ������ ���������=  jl.h/ ������ hjwvju  xmm   vhv    tb vn? <������uu  jb."w*.���������  !sh Virgins, '-.25:1-2.3.' The Kingdom  of Heaven Jestis likened to ten virgins who went forth with their lamps  to meet the bridegroom.  Five virgins -were wise (prudent)  and carried an extra supply of oil in  their oil vessels, but five were 'foolish  (imprudent) and took no extra supply. The bridegrocm.7 tarried and all  slept. There is no.-hint" of reproach in  this Statement:-'- the bridegroom might  tarry a long'/'time. 7 Midnight came  and the approach of the -bridegroom  was announced. All the virgins  arose and trimmed their lamps preparatory to going forth to meet him.  The foolish ones found their lamps  going out, and begged the wise ones  STUNNING DRESS FOR MATRONS  AND YOUNGER WOMEN WHO  7   '   FEEL THE-JT COULD WELL     -  SUPPORT AF3EW SLIMMING LINES  the wise ones refused, lest there  might not be enough oil for them  all, and counseled them to go out  and buy oil. In the application of  the parable the thought is that ths  righteousness of one cannot avail for  another. .7- 77?V v*7'"'"-  While the foolish virgins -went  forth to buy their oil the bridegroom  came. ThosO who were ready -went  in with; "him, t.n . the? marriage feast.  ?aid the d^i-,^ shut. ?"v^t?does  the' coining of ^ the fei^egTO'om: mean ?  i������T't������o t-'A*\n*iT%ar 'ex4r'YihWqf    xa     V������oii#08r������lTT  Canadian Drama For London  Suirerestion lk  Made Ry  Ar"jii������1ioraty>ia^  That Some Dominion Company  Should Visit Old Land  The hope that in the near future  one of the Canadian amateur dramatic groups which has been victorious in the Dominion drama festival,,  may be seen in London, was expressed by J. T. Grein, veteran critic and  essayist, who judged the festival this-  year, v ' '   -"���������  J������ s. Cs.nac*i:ax*L company Were suu-  cessful in London, it would receive  "as it were, a universal hallmark,"  he  added.    He -was aware that the  Auaiu*"qUSoaaOQ    aUVOxVcd    Wa3    Cue    Oi  finance, but this might be solved if  Great Britain and Canada were both,  willing to assist. If. for instance, the-  British Drama League would invite  a Canadian entry to play in the London festival, there might be some  way in which necessary financial- arrangements could be made.  One important suggestion which  he made was that there should be a  special committee to select the plays,  for presentation at the festival next  year. He referred to the "spell of  gloom" which surrounded some of*  the performances at the festival just  concluded.  '���������Therefore/' suggested Mr.  Grein,.  "I think, that towards the next festival  there  should be established?  a  small   special   committee   to   select-  pis.ys so wui ���������iiuiiOZ' MMM.5.y Brecon**** ���������***.-  peer of gloom."  'TheVcoming of'������������������ Christ is certainly  not "a^ tiidae whi-Jhlie draws" near in  the world, for-he is in the -world always," TPhiliips BTooks explains.    "It  which his presence becomes manifest  Of such comings there Tare several.  Men discuss which of them the text  refers to^���������whether to the fina,l coming for judgment, V the coming to  every man? at? death, or the coming  of the Spirit at man's conversion.  Let us not try t to settle ? which it  has the property of expanding slight-I means.?. ?It 'cultivates the life of  ly when the molten metal hardens, so j watchfulness within us, not to know  No Argument   *.  After the locomotive had smashed;  miustbei then, sOihe time or times in   a flivver a.V the   crossing, a'flapper  Wise Spending  Wis s spending is the only thing  that keeps business going. Niggardly economy has no place in  world's progress. The great trouble  with us these days, as we see It, is  that in time of plenty we did toO  much foolish spending. Instead of  obligating ourselves for debts that  meant investment, we launched an  orgy of spending for spending only,  in which business was not considered  and pleasure only thought of.  A comet seen  ln 1843 had  a tail  To-day's model lends itself most  admirably to the . spring crepe silk  prints in navy and white, blown and  white and in green tones.  The yoke at the front of the bodice  is slimming the way it ends in a  tied scarf. The slim skirt cut with  a length-giving paneL at the front,  flutters gracefully in its softly  slightly flared fulness. -^  Another interesting scheme Is navy  blue crepe silk with the deep back  pointed yoke Of tlie bodice and the  front yoke of crisp white embroidered organdie.  Style No. 700 is designed for sizes  36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48 inches  bust.  Size 36 requires 3% yards of 39-  inch material.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap  coin carefully,   " ?.-  How to Order Patterns  that sharp impressions of the moulds  I are .obtained.    Stainless steel is an  alloy  of  iron   with   chromitim   and  j nickel,? and many special steels con-  ' -**si"! "ro*ty 6".IIo-*"-ed with -tyi*?t?cl*? jsuch "M?  tungsten,     molybdenupa,     vonadium,  ahd cobalt.    These special steels are  used in the manufacture of chisels,  lathe tools* parts of motor cars, railway tracks and the steel for bridges.  SOAKS IN DEEPER  noi  clement tliat no oilier line or ������k������  Becauie the new Instant Itic powcatcs on*  clement tliat no oilier line or uy������ pcwaeMct, r  Jc soaks the color right iff.    Dissolves completely . . . dyes beautifully evenly , .'. audi  lasts, and lasts, and lasts,        '   ,  PRmlmmmm Send the- front of 2 HIT Package*  for FREE cwpy at '"The A 1) C of Home Muk  AfaldnK"- to John A. Huston Co. Ltd.,  '10 Caledonia ltd., Toronto.  WITH  HCWI  NolaiiBM-ikNOajil .  Dlaiolt-aio lnil������nllv.  ana  ,W.   N.    U.    2040  Address t Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg  Pattern No;  Name      oize.. . .. , . .,  '.,. f . . , w . '.,-<��������� ������'������'. a . ...���������% a.'.  #.������>".  Town  *kkk*mm*w*   t  ���������   1   -|i ��������� ���������  ������ ��������� i  ���������  m  m  k  ,  ��������� * ���������  ������������������������  km  ���������  ���������  * * ��������� * ���������  *'*  ������  |  *,������  .Blind Man Expert Golfer  Helped   Win   Matoh ? On   LInlis   In  Cornwall, "England ,  Playing with three , others w;ith"  perfect sight, a blind man helped win.  a golf match on the,St. Austell.links  (to Cornwall, "Engl&.nd, recently.  Eighteen holes were played. Capt,  Gerald, Lowrya the first British officer to lose his sight during the World  War, was partnered by Sir Wilson  Hungerford, and they defeated Sir  George Wilkinson and [ Llpiit.-Com-  mander E. R. Gibson by ono hole.  Sir Wilson, after the jcound, aaid he  was amazed at his partner's skill.  "I placed tho ball on the teo for Captain LoWry," he said; "and then  guided his club Ui'..vdtlilQ>-ahitoob, or  so of the ball. Then ?he; aWept back  Ills club along tho grOuiid ahd, with  40, half-swing, ca-qaodown on the bfti.l  with all his might: "Ofton, he7drove  tho ball 130 yards. With his irons in  the rough his c$klll was surprising."  when? Christ is coming to judge the  world, when he is coming to call us  tb himself by death, when he is coming by some great experience to our  When the foolish virgins arrived  with the needed oil and begged to  have the door opened, the bridegroom answered, /'Verily I say unto  you, I know you not."  "Watch, therefore," Jesus added,  "for ye know? not the day nor tlie  ���������hour!"7-Be not unprepared. .  rose from the wreckage uninjured  and powdered her nose. .The engineer  and others gathered - around.  "Why in the world didn't you stop  when you saw the engine coming?"  asked the engineer.  The flapper was indignant.  "I sounded my. horn   before   you.  blew your whistle," she said defiantly.  Munt "Lcurit To Swim  All French officers will have to  sink or swim hi the future. Mur������hal  Petaln, mlnlHtor'of war nnd venerable dofqndor of Verdun, ha������ iKsuod  an order that swimming will bo part  of thc entrance examinations to all  French military aclwolrt tvdni now  on. It is tho mnrnhnl'a intention  eventually to equip all military  campH with swimming poolw, whoro  soldlors will be obliged to learn how  to keep utloat.  : hAiffifiijllKi/!!:>-  DAIRY HERD    -?  Cowa aren't maohinca. Thoy ������mn  ;,K<*t, nkljc ,or l������u'-t,,'-'..',But" Miniird('ts  Liniment makes it1 easy to care for  their illo. Mm. Thoa., Bulmer of  Lardo, B.C. found ono of her herd  ���������with a lump in hei" i.i������ldert "I  rubbed it with Minard'a Liniment'',  alio nays, "and it soon jyot bettor.  Minnrd'n ia "bcBt for Cutfl, Bruifl-sai,  Colic, Distemper, etc., and equally  ���������rood In. stable m* In bonne, W������>ll  "BAmod "Kintf of Pain", Ml  >     lias Attracted Many  Record Crowds' See Codex Sinaitlcus  At Brltlsli Museum       7  JEtecord crowds have been attracted  to the British Museum in London to  see the Codex Smalticusl\j^e;..$5p0,-  000 fourth-century manuscript Bible  bought from the Soviet government.  One day's attendance was 7,041, arid  from tho opening to closing times-  there has been a line waiting to get  Into the building. Response to the  public appeal for $250,000 to complete* the purchase of the work has  been unusually generous. More than  $20,000 was contributed in a few  days and the entire amount is expected ot be ' raised within three  months. The government will supply  the other $250,000. The museum  officials have written to the Soviet  government regarding a fragment of  tho Codex, about_ thrco inches long  and one inch wido, which io miaalng.  There'is no question of it having  been Jost while thbjBlble was on the  Way from Russia, vmy^iiy.  Are- You -  WEARY?  Do yon find it band .to do thtafts aom������ days?  Daya tvhen body and brain feel oppr������a������MlT'  In������omplata alianination ot body waatea la probably tno reason.   It io moat llkoly tho reason,  oven though you are aa regular ao can hm in  your daily habita. beeauoa rooularity la no ���������  guarantee of eosmplatenaas. "Follow these aim-  pla health rule*:   Eat moderately, sleep au28-  ei������nt!y, cct lots of fresh sir aad *saro*s������-���������and ���������  onoa  or twl(������������ every  week  tak* a bra-ring,  apavkUnc sines of Andrawa Over Salt.    An-  drewa will purify and inviiorata your whol������-  ayatem  and   help   Nature  and   those   tired,  "headachey" days.   Get Andrawa Liver Salt  from your drosglot.   3Bo and COo in tins.   70o  for tha new. lore* bottle.' Bala A������enta: John  A. Huston Co., Ltd., Toronto. 3  BCL  >!  A. Mltf got Antam<a)sl3o  OKechoHlovakla Is to havo n midget  automobile which will bo retailed at  losa than $100, according to a report  from, Prague. The motor is or the  front-drlvon, two-cylindoi* type, developing 18 hor������opowor, Tho cars  will bo two or four-������oator cabriole f-.tos,' with a wheolbttHO of eight  and one-half feet.  ���������0EN1COTBA  Cigarette  HoWet  ���������bsorlit*   thO  nlcotlheV  pyriidint**,  ammonia and resinou-i arid ��������� tarry  -  ���������ubdtancei    found    In    tobacco  ������mpke. ?.'tl;  Coiwpleto holder with refillai ���������*  Vl.OO   postpaid,   or   fronri   your  ���������DruKfilut or Tobacconist. pe������U*i  .wanted evorywhor*. ? :7V?;'- -[j[,.:j[:Jj  ; - :7N^^BTAINA^ ' '.���������'-;���������':  7'r.*ftolil,7 fli-wpBOn;.;^  7' ���������-jpite'iair���������***-.. t������i������to������;-Bp*, Ijimlie*',.',.    M������gt>Ut. mw������ moxDk  ',- Mood'ey'ta Clgtiie "BtoKo" ''7i''  ,:   O. fl. Wl������������l������1������y, '':.:*;V;-. ?,-i'..;-,.-:,.  lluthei-faril piti* HtoikA   '-  mlmiS   Z.xi.lmlziCmm.   - ,.  '  ��������� .*0WAliW������B;;WA'iHITJI*������ ,'���������-'���������'"  CHANTLER & CHANTLER, LTD,  Cmindlan Ul-atrlbntor^  Aft WellinfftAn St. W.  *������OIM>MTO, (Ut������.  .1  ii  n  tj  ii  ii  1  il ������   ' ���������  -"7.    " -;  v.,-  ������sa  "BS-VWV  "aTt-fJ-H-MT - **ts"f Ki'V'Bll-ia'aVa'i'  MakesItseif  Known to You  ]       HERE'ARE THE SIGNS .  ] Nervousness Sequent^ea&su&i  1 NeiiTftliis   * V&&ltsnl off V/cakss  .! Xndifteatlon. Steepleaanesa  ��������� "Uaaa off AnnatltM    Mouth AelsHty -  \ Nausea   " ~ Sour Stomach  1  Amo-tatostcaUea  WHAT TO. *9& FOR ITs S  TAKe���������2 teflspoonfulsof ���������  Phillips'   Milk  of  Mag- ���������  nes'ia in a glass of water ���������  .every-morning when yoir. ���������  * get ' up. - Take   another 5  ������ teaspoonful   30, minutes S  ufter eating; And another !  , before you eq to bed,      'S  OR���������Take    the   new ���������  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia i  Tablets ��������� one tablet   for i  each   teaspoonful as di- i  - rected above. !  If you bave Acid Stomach, don't  worry about it. Follow ihe simple  directions given' abovel This small  dosage of Phillips' 'Milk of Magnesia  acts *<"f once to neutralize the acids  *thr>t*oause headache, stomach pains  and other distress. Try it. You'll  feel like a new person.  But���������be careful you get genuine  Phillips* Milk of Magnesia, or  Phillips1' Milk of Magnesia Tablets  when you buy���������25c and 50c sizes.  ALSO IN TABLET FORM  Each   tiny   tablet   Is   th(_  eguivalent of a teaspoonful >  or  Genuine  Phiiiins''   Jviiik  -of Magnesia.   -  m mymm������������&Z������~/^  ���������motAMBSASI  MADE I*f CANADA  Piullips* Milk ofMagnesia  OxtmmTm A af������laffcfrlJa-a tAf B������*V"  UUMdlUnAL   ������f IfE  .By  "EDNAROBB WEBSTER   .  of  Vtforetta'  "vriri" nJtc.  Lanstick  " B   *  SYNOPSIS  Camilla, Hoyt and Peter Anson*;  young and in love, marry secretly,  deciding to live their own lives apart  until Peter is able to provide for her.  Peter is a young, struggling sculptor  trying to win a competition for" a  scholarship abroad and Camilla is the  aiioptevi uau^htss* of *l -w^siitiXB' - i^isi���������  ily. She is .sot .to -inherit money  when sho cornea of age and so is  studying* commercial art in thc "hope  of landing an agency job. Others in  the story are Avisv_ Werth/ another  wealthy girl - who is trying to" win  Peter, Sylvia Todd; Peter's model;  and Gus-Matson, his former - room-  rate with whom he has quarrelled.  After a* party at au exclusive club,  when the" rest of the members of the  party go a a cabaret to continue the  gaiety, Peter and Camilla slip off to  the beach by themselves and fall  asleep on the sand. When they awake  it la early morning and^ Avis and  another boy are standing near them.  This makes it necessary for Camilla  to announce before������the party that  she and Peter are married. Avis  "VVertli - rents a - studio on the same j  floor as Peter, and- invites him to  nave lunch there. He accepts reluctantly, but is favorably impressed  with his visit. Camilla urges Peter  to accept some of her . earnings to  help htm along, but Peter refuses and  they quarrel. .After Camilla lias, gone  from the studio, Ayis Werth calls and  persuades Peter to accept a loan of  $1,000. Pctor and!Camilla are reconciled. Avis invites them to a party,  at which .she introduces Peter ;to  well-known artists and public mAn. '  (Now Go On With The Story)  CHAPTER XLIII.  Terry rebuked ��������� Camilla gently,  when he danced with'-her.. "Aren't  you a little sorry for the way you  deceived and then deserted us all?  I'll never be the same again,, since I  lost you," ho sighed.  He was probably us,sincere as he  could     be,   About   . any tiling,      but  WiN.IT.    204tt  'Camilla knew- that he could not have  heen deeply affected. ��������� ''Perhaps it is  just as'well you are changed," she  taunted him, laughing. "Besides, I  didn't desert the crowd just because  1 married Peter. It was all arranged  that\l should soon drop out of your  lifelong before that.*"   ' -.V    ,  ' '*Not_if you had listened,.,to me.  I've tried to persuade you*4o marry  me for two years. "What's this absurd thing > 1. hear .about your- work-.  \ ***& f  "I an, and it's not the least bit  absurd. It's wonderful. I never -was  so happy in my life." *  . "But that's not fair, you taking  care, of yourself when you are married.    What's a husband for?"  "Oh," I'm saving him. for the future," she laughed. "It isn't that  Peter can't take > care of me," she  defended him. "I just won't interfere with his worm, now, when every  day is so important to his career. Besides, I have say own ambition to  work out and I don't, want him to  Interfere with that, either."  "What is an ambition?- Do tell me,  because I should like' to recognize  one if I saw it. Is it a disease, and  can it be cured?" Terry ridiculed.  "Oh, I could tell you all about it,  but you never would be able to recognize the symptoms. You should be  ashamed of yourself, Terry Wayne,  for being such a waster. Where do  you suppose tho money comes from  that you spend?" * "   *  "Why, from the old man," he exclaimed, as guileless as a child discussing money.  ''Exactly. But did yon never try to  estimate what it represents of  thought and'effort, tb provide you  with so much?"  : "Why should.I bother about that?  One person's thought "and. effort are  enough to>waste on it. What I think  about' these days is* the' fact that  the governor. has cut me about  twenty per cent, and I can't convince  him' that my expenses are more instead of less."  "Everyone is trying to reconcile  those two contradictory facts these  days. Too bad for you that you don't  have to earn your living for awhile."  "Say, what have you got .against  me;.'anyway? I--"know. 'Just because  you have7to toil, and.want.everyone  else to break recks. Must-you be  like that, because you have an ambition?"       *    v ; '   -     "������������������'���������'"  "I just like you enough that I'd  like* tb see you be-a man, Terry."  He drew her closer in his embrace  as tbey ended the dance. "And I like  you well enough that" I Still want  you."  "Don't besilly," she protested, and  turned her attention to someone else.  All her old" friends were delighted  to see her again, Camilla discovered.  They chlded her for her -neglect of  them, were curious about her work,  doubted or admired ber seriousness,  ane gave them no dettuls cuuu-ru-  Ing her position, only that-she did ad  copy for Weeks and Bowman. She  did not. wish Alexander Hoyt to discover at this crucial , tjmo������ tbat she  held his fate at tho poiift of her  pencil.  Thc test would begin to prove  Itself soon. The first copy had gone  otit and was already on the presses,  would appear in magazines 'all over  tho nation within the following week.  Any upward trend, of the Wheat  heart Cereal business, would manifest itself very soon if tho juvenile  public accepted her Ti*tjy Tots with  enthusiasm.  Both Weeks and Bowman were  optimistic. "Of course," Mr. Bowman  had conceded, "we can't expect enormous returns under present conditions.?; But if the idflf matches on  there is; bound to be a decided improvement." ���������'?.'��������� V, 7  7? Hi> was ?mp*t*o This  pralsib;?' tlian^f?^^.!'?��������� Wcel<s,?; ':[��������� oimckled  ove,"r7'.!'tn������'l"oxp^  ;^6thdr?;r Tiny, ?Tot/��������� and .Ithefr^aigO'  -family, tiioir friend  ;!-  Thoro7 were,-^amongm many  others,  Uncle Joe, tho one-legged sailor, who  jold   the 7 children,   such   ilaflcinatihg  ;;tales; ��������� Aunt; Min  to ; whom   all  the  ^children took thoir troubles,,   to   bo  -effaced > with ,<"folbatal)i a" , Wlieathloar t  Cereal    cookies    and    muffli!*?;    old  dranpy, the miser who hoarded gold  iind frightened the children from his  wretched hut that lured them with  Its etrarigo and fearful reports. Thoy  wore so tiny that, thoy slept in pod-  nut flhollH imtl made a moal of ono  cereal flnicc,  weredelighted  over a  ���������'treat' of-"'<* ,gm,Iiri,Vbf'";ougar,7,;'*mado1' a  palace of a cereal carton;       7  - -4p  H0LDS FALSE TEETH  TIGHT AS 0EHEH?  Plates can't possibly slip when' you  sprinkle on-Dr. Werners Powder.-  Largest seller an world���������holds plate bo '���������  tight they can't annoy yet so comfortable they actually feel and act like your  truqu "Eesps mouth.sabitary, breath  pleasant-���������special conifori>-cuflhion prevents Bensitave gums froja getting eotOi . -  Small 6oatV-any dnigstore.  "WTiile Camilla" worked at her  sketches, she lived in a different  world alone, "prtvaan Peter never entered there, except to jf>oke his head  into '. her thoughts. and entice her  away for a - few . moments at times.  She lived her hours there with the  children of her fancy-and often left  them with genuine regret.  During those first weeks, she was  so engrossed that she. worked late  at the office many t*mes. She discovered that when the pleasant, spacious rcGs-13 became silent for the  night, she accomplished more work  with better results. Jt was even more  satisfactory than working at the  apartment, which-she did sometimes,  also. No conflicting thoughts or ditties interrupted her, and she grew  to appreciate more her wisdom/ in  living apart from. Peter so that he  might work alone, also.  ," She -was ,,more concerned over the  fact that Avis had come ^to live  across the hall from Peter, than she  admitted. Not so much because she  was jealous of Avis' interest in Peter,  but because she feared that her  presence there would take from  Peter just what she had sacrificed  so much to provide for him, his privacy.  Fortunately, for" her peace of mind,  Peter never told her how many times  Avis interrupted his   work   and   insisted upon his relaxing for an hour  in her company.    These omissions in'  his confidences were   not   so   intentional as they were natural.   He had  precious little time  to  discuss anything -with Camilla in. those days and,  like all men, he did not realize himself how many hours he did pass in  Avis' company.. They were so casual  and    pleasant,     conveniently    interspersed -with working hours, as she  purposely*   arranged, x. that   he   was  scarce!^ aware that be saw more of  Avis than he did hisTwife..,   ~  "' So, on the flight "of 'Jher reception,  Avis took .possession of Peter and  ignored Camilla so casually that no  one noticed or resented it. Everyone  departed with gushing: thanks for a  marvelous evening,, and vaguely impressed with the memory that Avis  and Peter were their hostess and  host. .With Peter's studio, across the  hall and he a* new tenant in -the  colony, also, it did not seem at all  improbable.  Avis insisted that, Camilla and  Peter remain until "the last guests  had gone, then she turned her attention wholly upon Camilla. "I can't  thank you enough for helping 'me so  beautifully ttiis evening, dear. It  was too sweet "of you, the way you  got people together and helped to  entertain them. Do stay -vj-ith me for  awhile, and while Tillio clears up the  worst of the wreckage')' we can. have  a bite together- I'm surb you didn't  have time to eat���������I know I didn't.  But I ��������� think . everyone did have a  good tlmo, don't you?" anxiously.  "No doubt about that,"- Camilla assured her with sincerity. "But I  didn't do so much. I had a good  time, myself."  "I'm so happy if you did.* I'm  afraid" I rather neglected you, depending on you ot help me as I did.  It kept me pretty busy, telling everyone' about Peter. Did you notice how  popular he waa?" sho asked, pleased  and hftpersonal.  "Oh, I Bayi'' Peter 'fibjected. "It  was you who were popular, and they  listened to what you said^ about mo  :bec'ause7yOU'7woi"o': 1 talking."y''[[-\i"[[[  asked Camlllb. with oxasporattbh, as  if they shared his idiosyncrasies with,  a common indulgence o-fLtheoi.  She passed glasses of punch and  a plate of sandwiches.  "*STou will be sending hie a board  bill some day,T Peter remarked carelessly, "if I don't quite -eating over  here." . ,     ~ *  Camilla looked up quickly.  ,Avis laughed. "He has the most  exaggerated sense of obligation I  'ever met. Just because -he eats a  "cues! here and'I make* him sto** work,  long enough to drink a cup of coffee  cccasioxiaaay, \~u* -wants *nev to punch  -a --meal ticket for him.' Actually,  Camilla, with working so hard' to  finish that figure, I believe he would  starve if someone didn't tell him it  was time to eat. And since you are  not here to "do it, "Tver taken it upon  myself to watch over hiSa a little. We  don't want our prize .winner .to collapse at the last minute, do we?"  "Oh, you women!" Peter made a  deprecating gesture. "You do like to.  baby us. - That's because- you don't  know what it means to apply your-  aelf to something that means more to  you than your physical comfort."  >  Oh, didn't' she, thought- Camilla.  But Peter 'was "Silking to Avis���������not  to  her.-   Unconsciously,   he  had  de-  t7^1n'r������e������3   the  t>?.'!?i*t "of" *?!2***lr,-������"  t^O  ave- !  ing there in Avis' rooms, eating a  bite and discussing most everything  with her.  "I am glad you take such good  care of him," Camilla offered bravely,  but she grudged Avis even one precious privilege of serving Peter.  "By the way," he changed the subject,  "we haven't named  the figure,  yet." Actually, he* had only discussed  the matter with^Avis;' but his comment included both girls.  (To Be Continued)  i*!**** A E&SB lAlaf-ta:. "m\ *!**-.s*~~l.I���������'""���������-.  UK A HLlWBi: mhui i i  waaa aa wm aaaaaaa ix������i     a mmm-wm-.mm m  tffiTU  I ISiUi&Aftfll  vv 1 ��������� bi -latUiviun-uu  Here is some useful information  for. anyone .troubled with that uncomfortable ^complaint, lumbago.    A  .womaniTvrites-*"7-  /*Por years' I''suffered from lumbago. During wet weather, I could  only turn in bed with great effort  and T>ain, I -was so stiff and ached so  much.    Two years   ago   I   had   both  . lumbago " and sciatica, and crawled  about for a fortnight, , feeling very  sorry for^ myself and looking 103 instead of 33. Someone/ said, Try  Kruschen Salts,' so I did, and I have  taken them ever since, with the result that I -hardly ever get a hint of  lumbago these days."���������(Mrs.) G-. P. C.  Why is it* that Kruschen is so  effective in keeping lumbago at,bay?  "Simply because it goes right down to  "fr^iS    2?*^*'^    'r%^1    **'*'a*    ���������aVfaAnHtt    ������*fc*r*a^*:l    Tvam *vw r*������ o  the cause, which is an impure bloodstream. The six salts in Kruschen  keep the bloodstream pure and vigor-  bus by promoting a clockwork regularity of all the organs of elimination.'  About Sea Serpents  Old Mariners Deplore  The Unbelief  Of Scientists    ���������  If scientists possessed faith "the  size of. a grain of mustard seed,"  several skippers agreed, they would  not scoff at sea serpents.  -These salts, during a lively discussion on,the mysteries of the deeps,  -declared   the   attitude '.adopted  *****  She Knows  Mother took this medicine before and after the bubies earner  Ji' &������ivo   EiC** 'Xidtd "btrc-igt!*;  and encrfty when aho was nerv-'  ous and rundown,... kept her  on tho jolr nil fhrmiph the  Change. No wonder she rccw.  ��������� JJWWJJJM���������^^-[B|,  l#.t<. ''-'  .. \i]?. v    ! ���������'-.���������.'J'      '.��������� .  lYDIft E. PINK-IAM'S  scientists toward sea monsters had  been "without .imagination "or emotion from the very start.";-' ���������  -They chided by7name Dr. Roy  Chapman Andrew^, who said recently  the Loch Ness monster probably was  only a killer whale, and Dr. William  Beebe, who thinks it may be merely  a mechanical contraption.  "It's downright ungracious of these  distinguished gentlemen," said Captain Thomas W. Sheridan, former  superintendent of the New' York  nautical school, "to dispose of the  dire denizen of Scotland in such a  prosaic manner.  "Why, that sea serpent of Loch  Ness has livened the news of the  world now ror nearly a year, we  owe it a debt of gratitude.  . "Dr. Andrews and Dr. Beebe,",continued Captain Sheri������ian, "ought to  remember the Shakespearean quotation: 'There are more things In  heaven and earth Horatio than aro  kenned of in your philosophy.'  "And," said Captain Felix Risen-  berg, sea author, "they ought to remember too, that sea serpents havo  been earnestly and devoutly believed  in by n*toibcrs of super-seamen of  undoubted veracity since the beginning of time.  "Some of our best literature Is  abtiht the seeing of these beasts."  Captain  Frederick  Fender,  assistant marine superintendent of tho In-"  tematlonai   mercantile   marine, said  "ono    of thc    greatest   authorities  America ever had on sea serpents"  was tho late Captain Cittuqeii of the  magnetic ship Carnegie.    7  >']Ho used to tell us by the hour,"  sdld Fonder, "about seeing spa "sor-  pontn. l-Io told us onco ho saw one  of thorn chase a school of whales  round a Norwegian fjord until the  water boiled with fury? audi' villages  miles Inland wore swept by the  waves." -,. ''-'77? ��������� '"'7'?-'?  None of those seamon would admit  over having seen 'a.? serpent with hla  own eyes but all agreed that "what  scientists need is a grain of faith in  sea beasts���������and a mite more of for-  bearanco.V ���������- ,  ���������..,.,���������.,������������������  "If thou draw out thy soul to the  hungry, and satisfy Uw u mic ted serai,  then shall thy light rise in obscurity  and thy darkness be as the .noonday,  and the Lord shall guide.thee continually."    Isaiah. 43:I0-Ii.  If thou hast yesterday thy duty  done,  And  thexeby "cleared firm  foot-  -.-��������� -_���������>,   ing for today,  "vVliatever clouds make-dark to-  "    ���������'.   morrow's. sun,    ,       ~  Thou shalt not -miss thy solitary  way.  O Lord who  art  our  guide   even  unto death, grant .us   I   pray   Thee  grace   to   follow   Thee   wherest-ever  Thou goest.    In little daily duties to  which Thou hast called us, bow down  our wills   to   simple   obedience, patience   under, pain   or   provocation,  strict truthfulness of word and manner, humility and kindness.   In gr^at  acts of duty or  perfection if Thou  shouldst call us to them, uplift us to  self-sacrifice,  heroic  courage,  laying  down of - life for Thy Truth's sake,  or for a brother.���������rC. G. Rossetti.  Collar 0������ Pare  mm,     jfUIJ"  Valuable Antique Dating """rona About  700 B.C. Is "Pound In Ireland    "-  A collar ot pure gold which is believed to fo-"s,ve b*5ea ssade about 700  B.C. has been found at', Burren,  County Clare, Ireland. Its discoverer  was * a local farmer who noticed it  glittering in a cleft cf\rock. The  National museum has claimed it as  treasure trove. Dr. Mahr, keeper of  Irish antiquities in the national 'museum, has confirmed the belief ofi its  antiquity. The type is-well known,  ho said !���������*������:, ***"��������� -tnteriri ������**���������������._, and four  similar ones are in the museum.    .  Drive Against Lotteries-       ���������  Revealing plans for a drive against  Chinese lotteries, a type of gambling  oaid to be sweeping Winnipeg, city  police stated, -unemployed, in many  cases, were wagering their .relief  vouchers in the hope of reaping a  sudden fortune, rather than spend'  them for bread, milk and other necessary provisions.  Using Diving Bell  WitbTthe aid of a great diving bell,  Dr. William Beebe plans to go 3,000  feet below tlie surface of the Atlantic  near the Bermudas. He is carrying  on tho work solely for the purposo  of molting --scientific observations of  as large a number of deep sea crea-  A. mm mmm,   mm ���������*....     '     t ** *** *\ 0* 0t t %\ . *A  l/Ut-u-n   ���������***������   ao   |iw������w*m*v������  taMitie poisons to accumulate in tbo sy&������  tern and bring on persistent Backache*  Lumbago. Rheumatism, or Sciatica.;  Tulce Gin Pilla to restore the kidneys to  a healthy condition and rUmlnnte th*  poison from your system.  it'rs very embarrass Ing whon one's  wflfo is jealous, and very humiliating  when slid lunft. ?i  Tho brink of Niagara Polio ia ro-  ���������oodlng at tho rate of 2% foot a yea*.  i ,.\ 3(1  THJ������   -Mj^Mjjj-rOJS   KISYIJSW,  *mrr  Pff liyiillBH! OGblliy  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.  e  Local and Personal  The Sigh FHe?s Junior Red Cress of  Miss Wade's room at the public school  had their annual bazaar and tea at the  school on Friday last, which was quite  well "attended, the cash intake totalling  $22. The money will go the Crippled  Children's Hospital- >   .  John Cartmel, government agent at  Neisen, was here on Thursday last for an  auction of government lands in the Erick ���������  son district as well as some along Goat  RiyfrbOttam. Quite a number of sales  were made at upset prices but the selling  was not up to expectations.    ������  FOR SALBt-CoWs freahened Decembers heifer.-7 will freshen November:  horse, weighs about 1100 lbs., and bar  ness; coal brooder, BOO chick size; table  grama-phone and records; 20 one-year  old Rhode Island Red h*ns. Mrs.  Louise.Hermann, Camp Lister.  Death essi������ suddenly to Ales. Ha!!, a  C.P.RV conductor out of Nelson, who  was taken oi? a freight dead at. Creston  early Saturday evening. Deceased waa  in charge of train on the east run and  when approaching Wynndel had been  shouted to hy the rear end brakeman to  come down and eat, .but had replied he  was uut i������������������iau*** wen auu Hot to   wait   lOF  him. A few minutes later the brakeman  was startled, on looking up, to see deceased lurched forward in his chair in the  cupola as if in a faint.   He immediately  iBaartaaaeUBBaaosasgaaDaiataaaaaaaaeaa-  I  applied water, but to no-avail, ana on  close'examination found death had ~en-f  sued. The train was stopped at Creston,  where the coroner was summoned anil  no inquest being- deemed - necessary the  body was turned over to Undertaker  jtiendren, who shippe j the* remains back  to Nelson on Sunday.  a  C* rtiTTtT^T   A   T  /  Note these SPECIAL FEATURES: This full porcelain enamel finished Northern Electrie-Gurney Range represents the  very last word in electric range design and construction. An  exclusive feature is the broiler compartment with "drop  front." The oven is equipped with the most 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 tbe many new  features which make this range so outstandingly modern,  efficient ahd attractive.  %atm ^*4.&mm*m**sAm  COMPANY   J** *m JS**-.**.* mmA  AlmMVlrMMJH,  LIMITED  West Kaoisnay Power & Light Gq.ug.  CRESTON,   B.C.  GSKVfiM CTDCCT  msa-un miibbi  PHONE 38  x..i.M..m.m,*x.A.A^m,A.<r,,A.A.A m.A ��������������������������� . A. m,  a    a    m    m    a    a   a . a . m. a . a A a.. a _ a _m-m.  r  !  HS F'&IS&Dl.Y &T&&B  Alt  To get what you want when you want it call 12.   Nothing  can take the place of quality.  SOUPS, Clark's, per tin................. L\  CLASSIC CLEANER, tin :  CORN BEEF, Sin ....;....v..  ......  WHEA TLETS, 6-lb. sack  SPAGHETTI, S-lb box ,   PANCAKE FLOUR, Coyote, ^lb.  WE DELIVER  $ .08  .10  :., .14  .    .25  . :r'i2B..  00  fi** AOf SkmA        A3 QmmfmmB  UlOOIUil    WOlipf  Phone 12  I* m\ ��������� BiaHfiB" ���������H* I If CL,  uu~u|itiiuiivo  CRESTON  Sw������v>Ba-  SBWpVWVVWMVMp'aPaBwmiMnMBB'ViBMpW^MaVWapWBMPaBMSV'a  '������������������������������>'������'>'  ���������^'ar'O'  ���������wwmm"A"v~wm'*  <BBp_n"*"**B**B***tt*8ffifl*BM  'l\inpma*Amw,xaf*mAitoiQMiammi.&3Utta\i.mi.^u^liamn*  FOR REAL VALUES IN  1,'^j.... JL.,,  see our new goods recently opened up, from  the Wabasso factory,  New Patterns, New Colorings  ������*-.*&-      a^a i'^VZm *T*m"m\%r<t*-     a^-aV*Uar*aCIIS>  ""*."������>   fatW (Sa'v'S.A V"****",   .ft... a. .aw^m*S*9k ,  36 inches wide, at 20c. per yard.  Better quality at 25c.  Guaranteed fast colors.  BROADCLOTH in 36-inch widths in colors  at 22c. and 26c.  WABASSO SHEETS, full size. '  WABASSO PILLOW SLIPS at 25c. each.  HEMSTITCHED SLIPS, fine quality,  niiitahta for Embroidering, at 40c.  Creston Mercantile have juat installed  a General Electric refrigerator in the  grocery department which is being much  admired bv their many customers. It in  of the showcase design, six feet long, four  feet high with 32-inch wide shelving. It  is the conditioned air ty*-*e and is the  newest design both in refrigeration and  sanitary facllit'es.  Mrs. J..P. Baston of Shanghai, China,  is renewing acquaintances in Creston  district at present, and is a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. A. Li Canjeron-, Mrs. Baston,  who, before >her marriage, was Miss  Bertha Hurry, is well known to most  Creston people who are delighted to  have her. visit after about ten years  residence in the Orient.  Misses Marion and Marjorie Learmonth were hostesses at their home  Thursday? evening at a miscellaneous  shower honoring Mrs. Allister Ross, nee  MOlly Moore, at which the bride of April  was remembered wito many useful gifts.  Court whist was played, with the prizes  going to Mrs. Rossi" and Charlie Holme?.  Lunch was served'after cards.  An important ore'-ard property sale  was completed this week when the 5-acre  Geo Hobden place, on the lower Erickson road, was purchased by H. A. MacKay of Winnipeg, at a figure that shows  ranch values ate more than holding their  0-"v*n.7 The* new owner will get almost  immediate possession. The sale was .negotiated bv R.W-������msley..  ���������? Su day wlU be confirmation day at St.  .Paul's? Lutheran Church-. ?.In a service  beginning at?10 30am.7a 'class of seven _  young people will make confession of}������  their faith and will be publicly received  into communicant membership. At 3.30  p m., a class of three will be confirmed  in s?-German service at Lister. Everybody is welcome at these service-3.  Anything but* favorable weather greeted the cb\-irt whis?^ "B*ridyy evening?: at  the Parish ?Hali ������t������ira||fey7the :"WS������.V of  Cteston "Valley j "TOst Canadian -Legion".  About teh tabl^^ere in-play: and the  high s *ores were mlqe hy Mrs; K.' Knott  and /Mrs. ~ R. Stevens:, playing a gents  hand.- The consolation honors went to  Miss^ Jane Ross and H- A.. Powell. A  delightful lunch was served after  cards.  The. musical treat?of the year 4s^. announced for Wednesday night at Trinity  United Church with the appearance of  Callum. Thomson, lyric tenor, whoVwill  be assisted with elocutionary and piano-  numbers by local "talent.'. G... ti*' .John  will play the accompaniments. The  admission is 40 and' 20 exists.Mr.  Thomp on played the tenor lead in the  B.C. University production of the  "Mikado" this spring*  This week coh-^&tulations? a*-e being  .extended   Jim    Cherrington '.'��������� and   Tom  /-B- ���������* .J      i- M- *_..... J ������������������ 8. ���������      ���������4.       AlUn.   n  Vlomviu      JB*I      vvrmm      r.m mmmMm....������      mv      mm.tv.rn.    m.  University, Edmonton, on their success  at the term-end examinations, which are  just announced. Jim has made a remarkably fine showing in'all thirteen subjects  in the course in ciyil engineering. Tom  Crawford in his firfet year annexed the  scholarship of the senate and. board of  governors in arts J and science as well as  taking first-class general standing in arte  and science. Tom ia also y-inner of special prize in the department of English.  Mrs. M. Young, whb guest of Christ  Church WdttiPri's Auxiliary at the'; home  of, the president,-Mrs: M. York, Thurf-  day ' afternoon,, the affair being an  informal farewell ' reception to Mrs.  Young wh6 ib leavinoc shortly? to-reside  permanently. In,.. TEngland.7, Oldtime  sociability prevailed and ��������� just before  .lunch was served the preside- ti, in appropriate, terms, presented Mra. Young  with an attache bag to remind h-pr of,  former associations on this side of. the  Atlantic: Mrs. Young, -who is one of the  oldeBt members of''the W. A , replied In  suitable terms.  Men's  Gun Metal  ��������� llAlfl **���������-���������  tiiiii^r  "SB   n**-       i  oiucner  Oxford  This is a sturdy, leather  lined Oxford with rubber  heel, stout sole. Specially priced at       ,  j   $������&������   ?  per paii'.  vr tv  AV  mm   m w    mm     m     ������������������������*%������������ !  v   V.MAWbUN    j  j-'   v        CRESTON        -:"'���������������������������7-T'i  i -������������������'.-���������   "...     ������������������-.'���������....���������    .���������������������������.���������'.'  1        . ���������   "       ��������� - -���������      -     ��������� ; .     ���������    ,  |4aaseaeeBSBBasaaaaeBssasssBaaseaBassi*l  See us for your House-  Cleaning    needs,    not  overlooking our special  ;pricesv7011 - Painj������  and  :;:     ' Paint Materials.  FLOOR COVEEIN6S  See our stock and get our  *     prices before buying    7  elilfewbere.  Ij, Sinclair  Greston Hardware  IT PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  YES���������yon do save time and money at the IMPERIAL . .  prices are attractive, thanks to the low cost of operating the Imperial way;  i  *������  St  1    SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS     1  gdz&  FLOOR WAX, Flow Easy, lb. tins, each  $ .33  LARD, Swift's^Silverleaf, lb. Prints   31 : s writ 1  TO   CJ170   r\  \h-4T  ^gsg^h  CORNBEEF, Veribest, Vs, 2 tins   POTTED MEATS, Assorted, i's, 3 tins   Pork & Beans,. C& B, Chef, I6-Q2., 2 tins..........  Full line COOKED MEATS and BACON  .14  .29  .25  I  I  *iw^mmmm,^^^^,mx^mm*A^*m^*m  i PHQHmml[SO  ea-**-.-!-'''-'.-*--^^  i  ������*"  S  ������A.������-;.A..t.a.v  ,i j^i ���������-^ - ,**��������� I   *" '   ���������fVl>A������-f*-iAiriA ��������� ���������*>  lA- mmtmaiaxm aaV-aaa>.a*aaaA     aaai     a%aaffclaa*aiatVaaaa1>A.  TENNIS SHOES.  C*aWaV *0Ha1 mmm. a*a������|aTI  H iR '^L__ WITH   fij  Slazenger Tennis Balls, SOc.  TRY A WEEKEND  vatv;  ,  HP  I:||������pp.H  R23      '"5S3 ^S!^ ESS!'' t!J*B ' ""H"**  KUSKANOOK  mm HEW MAMA6EMEMT  Four lines ftom which to choose your  new White $hoes at ecbnoinical jprices.  PUMPS and TIES and SPORTS SHOES,  with High and Cuban Heels, alt Sixty $^S0  and $3.25 per pair.  LaOIBSi BIOIlSO II! !3S^05  Attractive Frocks in Tubfast.materials,  -ahoi't,slecvos, best shades. . "     .jj,,.'  6RQ0ERIES  * I". ������������������.. jrt*A,'*i.,. .****  COEViPANY   L i D.  HARDWARE  *  : n'aMgtiiK^^  Hunting' '  Swimming  AFTERNOON TEAS  " ���������'������*.'���������'���������  Spend   your   weekends with ub;  /." 11. TUCKER, Prop. \  ���������a  fine collection of Brim Styles, in  ������mal1, medium and large size*"*. <  .   S P DE* k5:  *9 mmmmm*^        J*. .^Aamma^       ^mmmm^w Am    ^*\,   m*mWtr   .  Dry Goodn*   "    Clothing.       Hardware.   '    Furniture  i  -*.i  31  ' 18  ,^.^^,^^'.W'm^^������^^'^m^m^mm^.^.wmVmV.^m^mxrmm^^^'m'0mmWmm���������n*,������Wr^ W'nW*m*W*'m~W'm'i**W'"'W* W"mW"VW*W**


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