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Creston Review Mar 15, 1935

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 8        .- IF      >"������, #-������ W. ������    7      i  I ���������  jl . ' "i-ixSriTrtH V * |  * - -���������  I   ' .   -   .    ���������      ��������� j  'VICTORIA, ft  ,/>^"  **/  f  u  -. rl.  V XXV,  CRESTON, B. C, FKIXiAY, MARCH 15, 1935  No. 46  Plan Improve  Village Sanitation  Putting on Truck, Tank, Pump  Handle Overflow Septic Tanks  and Cess Pools���������Money Scarce  and Sidewalks Must Wait.  "Sanitary matters -were to the fore at  the March meeting of the village council  which waa held Tuesday afternoon, the  adjournment being taken to permit the  councillors to attend the school district  meeting Monday night.* Reeve F. H.  Jackson presided with Councillors Comfort and Murrell in attendance.  Correspondence was lighter than ucual  The Midland-Pacific Grain Company, of  Calgary, Alberta, wrote thanking for information the village had supplied as to  elevator sitesr taxe** and trade licenses.  John Huscroft notified that due to a raise  in wages it would be necessary for him''  to raise hie lumber prices one dollar per  thousand feet. There was a letter from  the Legion asking the council to send  two representatives to a meeting on  March 15, at which it is hoped to arrange  for a suitable celebration in connection  with the king's coronation silver jubilee  on May 6tb. The reeve and Councillor  Murrell will attend. ...  There was a petition from Messrr.  Patrick, Bunt, Gardiner and Tebean ask  ing for a new sidewalk from Park Road  to the Alex, matbeson residence. It will  be 960 feet long and estimated to cost  $265. A two-board .wide walk would  -cost $130. xhis wiii stand over and  come up when the possibility of putting  down a walk on Creston Avenue north  to Hillside Road is looked into.  The council is moving slowly in  the  matter    of     expenditure    and    turned  down a request from the band for a donation to buy music.   It was-also intimated little  help, if any, would be forthcoming for the king's silver jubilee  celebration.   A resolution asking tbe federal  government to assume all relief leasts was  unanimously approved.   Action on sanitation w������*prccijMv������������ajV������}ie������ !*������**������. ^rc***"***.'  the M.H.O., 3&r: OU*������?i^%"fc*fi5jr-read;:* T  ������-**- > . "-������������������ s- v *.,.<,..,*���������.������������������    "v ���������-     ^     j y ."  VVTTntH such"time as-.a "proper sewage  ��������� system ia.'installed.in  the, village, I.  would suggest tbat *you procure a suitable galvanized iron tank set up  on a..  dray or truck and  equipped with a  good double action  pump, and  that  Itlelj    mc    BcXl8>    Stuiiuu     p*;8 luuikail jf     vO  pump out all cess pools and septic  tanks, whicli are found to be overflow  ing. No doubt tbe ratepayers: affected  will be only too glad to pay a reasonable amount of the expense incurred  for the services rendered. And I  would further strongly urge that these  steps he taken immediately."  tanks will be r gulated and none can" be  put in without a permit from tbe village.  Accounts for payment totalled $483.  In this amount was cr.e c! $200 from A  H. Green & Co., Nelson, for the survey  made for ~a sewer system. As the  council was of the opinion all tbe information bad not been supplied, as, agreed  upon before tbe purvey was arranged for,  this bill will be looked into. So far no  report has been made, concerning a disposal plant. .  ���������  Myrtle Avenue will be looked, over by  the commissioners xo ascertain if certain  buildings are on tbe street allowance.  Mr. Plumb is to be notified to clean up  some property he has been using as a  wood lot. Should he fail to do so the  council will do tne work and collect from  Mr. Plumb.     ^  By-Law No. 53. known as the Early  .Closing and Half-Holiday By Law, was  given three readings and passed. It  amends the hours on beauty parlors and  barber "hops which now have to conform  to the hours of other shops. Blacksmiths are permitted to remain open  "Wednesday afternoons .provided work  has accumulated that cannot be let stand  over until the following day.  Review, Grocers  W   ' a     *V    Qualify fpr Finals  ��������� V  Trim Creston Motors and Loallo  to Get into Championship Play  Offs���������Meet Moore's Garage  and Cardinals fpr Honors.  Miss Chaplin left last week for a  visit  with friends at points in Alberta.  of Creston was  here  guest of Miss Agnes  Ladies' Aid was held  Miss Nell Payne  for the weekend, a  Crane.  Meeting of the  day last.  Th Women's Institute March meeting is at the church on Thursday, 21st,  at 2.30 p.m.  Mrs Baxter of Cranbrook is at present  visiting her son-in-law and daughter.  Mr. and Mrs. Birch.  Clarence Wilson is driving a new 1935  Fordjtruck, hauling gravel from Wash  out Creek to the dyking operations at  Duck Creek.  The letter was written on March 5th,  and since its receipt- Councillor Murrell  has been on the lookoqt for. epuipmen .  He has located a 250-gallbh galvanized  tank that can be had at $35; a double  action pump going at $10, and estimates  15 feet of suction bose will be required  and? will cost $3577What other hose  -may?be required will be ordinary fire  hose. All that is required now is a truck  or dray on which to carry the tank. In  discussing the matter it was poin'ed out  that it would be well, in tbe centre of  the town, to have the residents adopt  the pail system iu their toilets;  On motion of Comfort���������Murrell, Dr.  Olivier was re-appointed health officer  for the village for another six month  period. Councillor Murrell was also  authorized to at once proceed with ac  quiring the necessary equipment to start  tho new sanitation effort. He also gave  notice of motion that at an early meeting  he would introduce a by-law controlling  ' the installation of sep ic tanks and .cess  pools.   The   size   and   design   of  such  '"*������BtiB^9 B '\tP   WW   %a������> B   ^2������  j    Anglican Church  service is  scheduled  I for Sunday,, 17th, at tbe" home of  Mr#.  '*R������ei-**ey_.;?.t* ? 1 "a.te.. viSoij^lCommunk'-iL  will be celebrated      * .-."���������������,..- --  Tom Mountford ."who -has -been on a*  trip to Russia as a member of tbe Canadian Trade-Union" delegation, -has re-'  turned and >- is, delivering addresses in  Bast Kootenay on "What I saw in Soviet  Union (Russia)." He is to speak at  Creston Wednesday evening.  Workmen are busy this week putting  in a temporary bridge across the Goat  River channel out beyond the Winlaw  sawmill, over which they are hauling  gravel and cement for pipe line and pum ���������  ping plant of Crestoh Reclamation Company, Limited. The? bridge will also be  used for hauling in earth by the big  scrapers   for   dyke  building   in    that  *^i? HPsets occurred in ihe first round  ot the Creston Basketball League ������lay-  oua. when both-second-place teams came  through with impressive victories  . Creston Motors nctade a game fight  against Creston Review, but were never  in the pictnre, after the first few minutes,  in the second half the?:Review played a  sice stalling game in. the front court,  "making little attempt to score. Dot.  Jralmer making her beat performance of  tne season for the .'winners A rather  amusing incident occurred in the last  stanza when Motors, took the ball down  under their basket aiid passed to Kate  fayne, who missed the finest set-up of the  year. Kate, nevertheless, played a great  game except for this one rather laughable  error, as did Dot. Wightman and Liz.  Armitage.   The teams:  Creston Review���������Levirs 6, Payne 3,  palmer 6, Lewis 1, Bourdon 4, Sinclair:  Total 20. r  ������*CJ?ston Motors���������Avery 1, Payne 3,  McCreath 2, Wightman E. Armitage 6:  A otal 12.  Imperial Groceteria doubled the score  <"* the Loallos, but by no means had all  tne play, Loallos earned tbe game into  enemy territory ail the way but couldn't  snoot wheu tbey got the ball down.  Alartello and Rogers were outstanding  ���������** the visitors, but to young Lance  Maddess of tbe packers' squad go the.  real laurels of tbe. evening. Lance hasj  probably improved more this year than  any other single player.Always good shot  ne has develoyed "a very real sense Of  team play and team responsibility, making him a most valuable^player to his  mates. Buff Nastassi was excellent at  guard-    The teams:  ; ^   ���������  VI^e^lGTo������S8������to^&Couling 2,Rogefs,  Payn^ Bourdon S^Downes, Marteiio 21: *  Total 31. V~ , ���������-  -  Loallos���������Maddess 8, Truscott, Goplin  i. A. Nastasi, Bourdon 4, LaBelle 2.  S. Nastasi:   Total 15.  and a strong defense. Mary Abbott,  guard, is one of tbe best defensive players in tbo league. Rutb Hare and Theo  Tompkins- the other guards, are young  players who bave come-to tbe fore this  year Edith Swayne, centre, is a deadly  sbot and a fine strategist. Nell Payne is  high in the scoring records of the league,  but is even more valuable in floor play.  Betty Speers is another dangerous shot,  while Agnes Crane figures largely in  attack plays.  Creston Review, ,last^ year's lady  champs, are weak in snooting, this being  their chief bandican, but are generally  conceded to be tbe better team in floor  play. Ada Lewis, captain and guard,,  has developed this year into a steady  and strong defensive player. Marge  Levirs, running guard, holds league scoring honors for the year abd is- dangerous  on the dribble. Nora Payne, centre, is a  dependable, floor player and generally  gets the tip-off; Dot Palmer and Irene  Bourdon bave been playing a bang-up  game on the forward line. Hazel Sinclair, substitute guard, is a new recruit  from the High School team and a very  steady player.  Creston to Build  4-Room School  Will Cost $15,000 and be Ready  September 1st���������Stucco Finish  ���������Will Mean Two-Mill Raise  on  Present  lax jucvy.  Sirdar  Hans Hage of Kuskanook was in town  at the first of .the week.  Frank Lombardo of Drury spent tbe  weekend   t the home of his father.  Carl Lavezellowas a business visitor  to Nelson for a-few days this week.  Constable. Hassard of Creston was on  a professional visit to Sirdar, Friday:  Birth���������To Mr^and  Mrs. Bert Inglis  of Sirdar, a son, Tuesday, March 5th.  Mrs. Tcahuck was a visitor to Nelson  for a short stay making the trip by train.  Mrs. Thos. Rogers, who was in Nelson  days, returned to her home on  Basketball Finals  Start To-Nifflit  Erickson  Great Games Looked for���������Car-  3������nsis     M[fifit     *Cs"r"OCSt*B"*"lA     "fSITid  Moore's GarageTake on Review���������Best Two oi Three.  C9  Under the auspices of the.���������  B.<XTreo Fruit Board.  United Church Basement  '      CRESTON  '��������������������������� at2v$0,:p.m*/.^\\  \V. ;ijRlv: JTaH^jiriW -. ?an<3 v ,0-*77A,.'  BaH-at, m^mBera of theBoard,  will bo present.  ���������    '"' :. ���������    ' ���������''. 7 ? p 7v'7. ? ? .  J ' I?- : ���������7 !'   ? '���������*������������������ '!  Atit UJiO W EKS l^.ViTMU!  Rev. M C. Percival of C reston was  hereon Sunday afternoon for Anglican  Church service at the schoolhouse.  Mrs. McKelvey was hostess to thp  members of Erickson Le? ies.' Hospital  Auxiliary at the March meeting on Wednesday last, which was well attended.  . Cranbrook Courier: The family of  W. P. Percival has moved to Nelson,  where Mr. Percival is engaged in ailway  work Misa Patricia Dodd, sister of  Mrs. Percival, who.has been staying here  with her and attending high school, has  returned to her home at Erickson.  A large number of friends of Miss Joan  Kemp were present at a kitchen shower  in her honor on Wednesday aftemoun at  the home of Mrs, John Hall. The bride-  elect received a great variety of useful  Eifts and the afternoon of sociability was  much enjoyed. Refreshments were served during proceedings.  Fernie Free Press: Word was received  in own this week ofthe death of Wm.  Currie, son of Mr. and Mrs, Wm. Currie.  of Croston, until recently citifcons of  Fernie? Tlio young man grew up here  and was well known among tho young  people, A couple of years ado ho was  stricken with a lingering lllnes and went  over to Scotland where ho haa beon living *cylth relaMvos ov������3r Bineo. About  three months ago his parents wore called  to his bedside nnd were with hi in up to  tbo time of Wb death. 7  The report of Divlnlon 1 of Erickson  school juat iHaued by Principal Cobuw  shows 2(1 pupilH emollod, and an avora������o  atrendiinco of 25.8. ThoBO taking tho  ptofli'loncy utandlngw were: Grndo 8~-  Owen Putnam, I^nwroneo Leadbetter.  Grade 7-rAileen MueDoiiuld, Jnmea  Carr. Grade 6���������Mildred Fraaer. Grade  5���������Helen Goodwin. Norma Bundy,  In Division 2 Miqh SoiTford had nn on  rolnient of 94, .and[thn nvOrnjife nttend-  linco 02.72, , Tho; prftfl loncy i������tJandlnga  wore taken by; G^rafld74���������'Ahnlo Tom-  liiiBon, Eliaubetb Gatako Grndo St���������  Mubcl Chernoff, Joan Lanaoton. Grado  I"~Hnzc! Botterlll.EOdlo Gntzlco mid Sean  Bnje ecjiinl, Ornde 1���������T>r*r������������in Anrlr4>wW|  Jack Goodwin,  . The stage is now al] set for the finals,  to be played on a two ou of three basis.  In the men's section Cardinals meet the  Imperial Groceteria, and in the women's  Cecil Moore's Garage meet"* Creston  Review. Every time these teams have  met this year there has been a battle  "royal, and when the curtain rings up On  opening   games    tonight   (Friday)  Monday  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 1.25, a fall of 0.60  for the week.  Godfrey Vine was in Creston Saturday  afternoon getting some repair parts for  the caterpillar.'^    "-'-���������    -./"'.-..-.t.-,   ^~'-~ -���������  Several C.P.R. officials were here from  Nelson on Thursday-watching the effects  of the -rock blast.  Several peopie were here from Creston,  and many from close in, to watch the  blast go off on Thursday.  C. Kirk of Creston brought in a lar^e  number of men with his truck on Thursday for the large blast that day.  Mrs. George Cam has left for Trail  where she will spend a few days with ber  husband, who i  employed at tbat point.  Catherine Lombardo of Stettler, Al-  berta. is renewing old acquaintances, and  will go on to Revelstoke ,0 visit ������ier  brother.  - Mr. Vasseur and son of Creston were  here with tbe truck at the end of tbe  wee-k- and spent some time with Pete  Lohgueville.  Mrs. John Harlow and little daughter  of Nelson arrived on Monday and will  make a two weeks stay ot the home of  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James S.  Wilson.  the  every local fan should be on hand to see  tho feud renewed.  Last year's champs, the Cardin Is.  play a fast hard-passing game, every  man on the team being dangerous and a  potential shot. . Doug. Corirle, captain  and guard, ia playing the best basketball  of biB career this year. - Ben Crawford,  former University of Alberta star, has  not appeared on the local floor so often  trtiayear but Ib especially proficient in  dribbling. Tony Cobus, the rangy  centre, um-t" hit* height toureat ndvuntage  both in takln**- the tip-offs and in scoring  from rebounds Howard Corrie and  Charlie Holmes, forwards, aro two of tbo  leadiug scoring threats in tho league.  Bus. Ross alternates at centre with  Cobus and is another oxoellcnt shot.  Harvey Gobbett plays a Bteady game as  subBtitute sunird,.  Importnl Groceteria piay a ahorter-  pasBlng game than tbo Cardinals, but  they, too, havo a speedy forward lino  when the brenlw oceur, SI d RoKern,,  Kuarcl, Imfi this yoi).r developed into a  beautiful defonaivo playor. espouially  good on breaking up drlbblon Jim  powheo take-* tbo other guard position  ??<l ���������.fifiores in many scoring plays.  Hunden, the contre. Is probably the  t rlckleat player on tlio local floor and  couples a great shooting-eye with hia  ba-iketball Btratogy. 7 Fjrea Mnrtello,  eoneh nrd utility plnyer, tnke-i cbfirce In  tho crises and has an excellent record for  coming through in tbo pinches Herb  CpuUng's chief forto ia opoodr coupled  with deadly accuracy In shooting. Bill  Bourdon 1* a pretty floor player with  adangerouH long shot. Jacic Poyno in  anotbor yaiiiig wiyor who ban developed  a lino Honno of team play,  Cecil M ooro'e Garngtn, aro a. young  team who havo miulounntno for thom-  bj-Ivcs. thia 'year; ThcSr . cutntondlnK,  oharnctorliitkB aro apood, ability to nboot  It is evidently the intention of the  public works department to proceed with  the widening of the highway east of Sirdar as engineers are at present engaged  on surveying that part.  Dr. Henderson of Cresto was n professional visitor here and at points up  the lake Tuesday. Lloyd Walde of Creston was a visitor to Sirdar and Atbara  at the beginning of tho week,  . The paBt few days has seen an increase  in tbo number of cars passine hero quite  a few of which aro from other provinces.  With tbe fine weather th������������ roads are improving. The busses, however, have not  resumed running yeti only coming to  Sanca with the mail.  The largo rock bluff, tho final major  blast in tbe highway co otruction near  Atbiiifu, ?wu8 bu*ceasfully blown out  Thursday morning. The operation waa  dono on a definite schedule arranged by  the superintendent, A. L, Palmer of  Creaton co that no hold up of railway  traffic would enauo. The steel rails on  tbo railway were lifted over a Rector and  logs placed ovor tbo tios to prevent injury to them. At tbo *irrange4 time the  blast was put off and was very effective  in its rcuulto. Sovoral largo etones,  wolgblng up to aovoh or eight ton, wore  hurled on tbo track demonstrating tbo  need for the many precaution-- taken.  A'comprcaaor was brought up and 'theae  fltonoa drilled attd ubot ih short order to  a size.that the, cptorpillcra could handle  them; Two of tboBo machines wero  stationed on tbo track to aaslat in the ra  moval of tho dobris that fell on tbo railway, liy lato afternoon tiiu trucis wuh  restored by a hoc ion crow ant-luted by  part of tbo road Banff, and traffic was  roBiimed. B-veral of tho wires of tbo  trann Canada telegraph woro cut by fly.  lug uiiOituu but a' tlihOwnaa qp^42l]y Hirctl  tho trouble.   Thin part of tlio road work  Creston is to have a new four-room  public school buildidg, available for use  at September 3rd. It will be of stucco  construction, and tbe trustees are authorized to spend up to "510,000 on its erection and furnishing.  This was the unanimous decision of  the school district ratepayers assembled  in special meeting at the schoolhouse on  Monday night    About 30 were present  Rev. A. Walker occupied the chair.  In a brief but businesslike statement  Jas.? Cook, chairman of the board? of  trusteesi reviewed the oresent education-  ion facilities at Greston, claiming that.  both the high school as well as the  public school were congested and operating at a disadvantage. At the high  school tbe library space was totally inadequate and there was no room for  physical culture witb tbe boys, but that  this work was carried on with the girls at  added expense due to having to rent the  basement of the United Chuch one day a  week,' -���������   ,r*  ..- ���������������������������'������������������''���������')������;������������������������������������ ���������  With tbe new* four room structure Tit  will be possible to utilize one of the present ceutral ochocl basement rooms for  the larger library and a 1 unch room for  the bigt school students, fifteen of whom  now bring their dinner* The other basement room would be used for "a lunch  room for public school children, 85 of  whom pack their lunch and at present  have no place to eat except in tbe bails  or the classrooms.  The attendance at the public school is  now 250, Division ������ having 49 pupiis,  and Division 6 about tbe same number.  The worst feature, however, was the use  of the basement rooms, one of wbich  boused 42 pupils, and tbe air space cf  the room was about sufficient for tbe  good bealtb of 80. , ,���������  The report on--these basement rooms  By-Dr^GUvier; scbooV-offi'cer1' of* health,  was that they .were unsatisfactoryfrom a  health standpoint and must be discontinued at the present term. Public  school inspector Manning, "who was present, stated tbat when "permission was  given to use the basenifent it was under-  stcoe it was but a temporary permit.  He pointed out tbat as at today the  school was overcrowded and that at the  start of the new term there would be  possibly 40 new beginners and nob more  than 20 to pass out into the high school.  In reply to a c-uestion Inspector Manning made it quite plain that with two  basement rooms now condemned tbey  could not be used, so tbat either new  quarters, or some otber arrangement for  housing would have to be made.  ! he ne������r school will be built so that  two additional rooms can be audeu  at each end and heated to advantage..  The estimated cost of a frame building  was $14,000. but the meeting agreed to  vote an additional $1000 and to have  stucco construction.  Of this $15,000 there/ill be a grant  from the department of $8000. and the  board already has $3400 in a building  fund, so that it will be only necessary to  borrow $8600, which is is planned to secure at 5%. This will be repaid at not  less than $1000 per year. To take car������  of the new school and the extra teacher  it was announced a raise of two mills on  tbe present school district aseessment of  $921,783 would be necessary  A plan of tbe proposed school was displayed showing each room 24 x 31 feet  inside. It will be built on a six foot  cement foundation The $15,000 wilt  include the plumbing and heating, and  it is expected tbe seats and blackboards  will be supplied by tbe department.  The board chairman also pointed out  that tbe two-mill inc-reaao should not be  permanent as with tho flats lands now  beinir dyked heing added to tbo district,  additional tax revenue would be forthcoming.  Thoro was correspondence to show  that the department would prepare plans  and the public worUs department would  tender for and suporviao the work, but in  this quarter the meeting was of tbe  opinion local  contractors and workmen  hould get the preference, and that all  {lOBslble    matoriat    should  be bought  ocuity.  has boon tbo cause of great anxiety to  tho road officials, tho cloaenesB of tbo  work, to the railway track restricting  operations and making it nocceeeiary to  tako many precautions. Tho greatest of  credit ia duo evory one concerned for  the splendid manner in wbichtho ,worlc  was carried out to ueiicuuio. Ivtu.U.  Hageri Is the general foreman in charge  and upon him fell tho shooting and removal of tho rock A L. Palmer was  boro f or tho day nuperlntending operat-  b������>i������ Tl, will tako at leant a week to remove Bufflclont materlrl from tho' highway to permit traffic to paao, and, of  conrne, there f s much to do yet bufidlng  wallii, gravelling, etc., but operations  will bo carried out without Interference  to tralllc. TEE   KEVIEW.    CRKSTOX.:   ii.    V  ws  t  now lias a Mend  for every purse  m enow  BROWN LABEL * 65e X 1&������  ORANGE PEKOE * 8<0e X lb.  All leaders in their etass  ������a  Mans Priceless Possessions  New War On Grasshoppers  v . ���������"  p.  Menace.   Serious     As     Last     Year  Alberta Farmers Told  Just aa relentless a war ag*alnst  grasshoppers will have to be waged  this summer and fall as last year by  Alberta farmers or tremendous financial loss will result, Lieut.-Col. E.  H. Strickland, professor of entomology at the University of Alberta,  who was a visitor in Calgary, stated.  It is known that millions of grasshoppers will be massed ready for  action as soon as their feeding season begins, but the counter offensive  is more highly organized than ever  before, due to sad experience in the  past, resulting in a greater appreciation by farmers of the seriousness of  th������ menace.  Col. Strickland stated that the  present outlook in regard to the  grasshopper menace was as serious  as it was this time last year. In  1934, he said, very considerable damage was done hy the insects, but* the  .!*..������__.. ������������������. ��������� i ��������� -* . ~Z~8~.M_U.8_. m..\mm.mm  uujua<;c        v*eio       xia8ii������u;j������<uv:i a,Mic v������j.������������jjj  compared with the grasshopper  plague between 1919 and 1922, when  crops on farms everywhere in the  province were wiped out.  Efforts are still being carried on  to discover new methods to fight  grasshoppers, according to Col.  Strickland, but, so far, the most  practical and efficient method has  been the systematic scattering of  poison bait.  To keep one's head in times of emergency and crisis, remain cool, refrain from excess emotionalism, hysteria and panic, is a sign of strength,  and men and women who display these "Characteristics prove to be the real  leaders of their fellow citizens. That leadership may be demonstrated without uttering a wor������i or doing anything- spectacular, but merely fcy feeing unafraid, natural and unconcerned.  This truth was impressed upon us the other day by an incident reported  in the dail*1* --^ress in connection with a fire which broke out on a railway  car between Moose Jaw and Regina. There was a rush of frightened passengers to the rear door. One man urged calmness and an orderly exit, but  little heed was paid to him. But another passenger remained quietly in his  seat, looking witb unconcern out of the car window. His attitude impressed  others with the fact that "there was little danger and no need for undue  alarm.    People quieted down and. a near panic was averted.  The world is passing through the stress and emergency of an unprecedented economic depression. It is a time to try the calibre of men and  nations. Under prevailing conditions the striking of a small spark might  easily cause an explosion, and a small flame spread into a great conflagration. There are individuals in all countries striving to take advantage of  the present situation to stir up trouble. They are playing on the emotions  of their feiiow citizens, emotions which bave been stirred to the depths by  the personal problems, difficulties, sufferings and loss with which they have  been and still are confronted. Times are ripe for the demagogue and tbe  stirer up of strife to ply their trade, reckless of what the final outcome  might be.  In some countries peoples have so lost confidence in themselves and so  given way to panic and become the victims of emotionalism, that they have  sacrificed personal rights and liberties aLmost over night -which it had taken  generations of struggle by their forefathers to achieve for them. Thoughtlessly, in a spirit of panic, they surrendered some of the great fundamentals  of life and living because they allowed others to unduly sway their emotions  and neglected to keep cool and think for themselves rather than allow  others to think and act for them.  Because this is so, the hands of the clock of progress have been turned  back in such countries, and their future is dark and discouraging compared  with those other nations where the people, and their leaders, have kept their  feet firmly planted on the ground and their heads cool and minds clear.  To-day in Canada and throughout the British Empire all people still  enjoy that great safeguard of their liberties which is represented by a free  and uncensored press and the utmost freedom in expression. Every "man  nnd '.voyns.Ti. tso matter what bis or hsr static?*: *t^ liff^ if* *TV5*-inlT,*hf-l-*r ^vc^.o. to  express opinions, publicly or privately, in relation to any and all matters of  public policy. They are just as free to criticise and condemn as they are  to applaud and praise. If they are dissatisfied and opposed to those presently in positions of authority, they are free to express their dissatisfaction  and to organize to give force to their opposition.  No government agent sits in any newspaper oflice in Canada, no file  of censorship orders lies on any editor's desk which must be obeyed. The  radio, the pulpit, the public platform, is just as free to opponents of present governmental policies as they are to supporters of those policies. This  is not so in many of the countries of tho world. Hundreds of millions of  people are now denied free expression of their views, opposition to the  powers-that-be is prohibited, even the news of the day is censored, suppressed altogether, or colored to suit the views and policies of the prevailing dictator.  The essential fact for all Canadians to ever keep in mind is tliat, even  if a so-called economic security could be obtained by them, through these  autocratic methods, the price to be paid is altogether too great. A slave  may enjoy security provided by his master, but the fact remains he is a  slave and nothing more, and what Canadian ci^zen desires to become a slave?  What the whole world Is in clanger of losing, unless the very people  who have most to lose keep their heads, are tho very fundamentals of civilization, namely, the liberties of tho individual citizen, Once those personal  liberties are lost, and might rather than right occupies the place of power  and authority, it will be the great masses of the people, deprived of their  democratic institutions and liberties, who will be the sufferers. Once lost,  thc struggle to regain these priceless liberties will havc to be rc-commcnccd,  because man was born to be free. Tho battle to restore civilization, liberty  and equality will again have to bo waged.  Liberty, freedom, personal rights aro priceless possessions. Thoy  ���������should never be surrendered for anything else, no matter how attractively  that something else may bo dressed up and presented. Nothing else, nor  aeverything else, can repay man for tho losa(o������ freedom of expression and  liberty of action.  A BARBER WHO HAD  RHEUMATISM  Tells How He Carried On  A barber who had been "a martyr  to rheumatism" writes:���������  ���������'I have been a martyr to rheumatism for some ten years. For five  years I was so affected that it was  with the greatest difficulty I was  able to carry on my business. I may  say I am a barber by trade. After  having tried numerous remedies. I  was finally advised to try Kruschen.  I am pleased to say that after having usedXruschen for some twelve  months, I am now^reer from aches  and pains than I. have been for some  ten years. In fact, I consider I am  rid of rheumatism, thanks to Kruschen Salts."���������W. M.  Two of the ingredients of Kruschen  Salts are tlie most effectual solvents  of uric acid known to medical science.  They swiftly dull the sharp edges of  the painful crystals, then convert  them into a harmless solution. Other  ingredients of these Salts have a  stimulating effect upon the kidneys,  and assist them, to expel the dissolved  uratic needles through the natural  channel.  as-  Slr James H. Jeans, British  tronomer, calculates that the sun is  diminishing at approximately 250,-  000,000 tons a minute.  WOMAN'S AILMENTS  Mm, Mary C. Kilby of  1*18 Main St, Woodstock,  Ont., says: "I waa *n a  rundown condition, I had  no rest nt night, felt  completely exhausted  most of the time and had  frequent headaches, It required only one bottle of  Dr. Pierce's "Favor "to  .Prescription to give mo  slrenE-th to enrry on -with my duties."  All druKgiats. New size, tablets SO cts*.t  liquid S1.00. Large size, tabs, or liquid, $1.35.  Write Dr. Pierce"--. Clinic, Buffalo* N. Y.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MARCH 17  PETER   DELIVERED  FROM  PRISON    ,  Golden text: Prayer was made  earnestly of the church unto God for  him.    Acts  12:5b.  Lesson: Acts 12:1-19.  Devotional reading: Psalm. 34:1-8.  Little Journeys In Science j  PROTEINS  I'm** mf-l^m-mmS^-m       TS jri ���������***���������������������. If     A      V  Explanations And Comments  James Killed; Peter Imprisoned,  verses 1-4. Herod Agrippa I., grandson of Herod the Great, was now  king, and be began at this time to  persecute the leaders of the church  at Jerusalem. He had James, the  brother of John, beheaded, and this  deed pleased the Jews. It was "the  days of unleavened bread," as the  Passover was called, because no  leaven, or yeast, was allowed In Jewish homes while the festival lasted.  It was a time when the Jews were  especially hostile to those who differed from them, and Herod, as  Josephus says of him, "rejoiced in  living in good reputation." He sought  to still further enhance his reputation by having Peter imprisoned to  await bis execution at the close of  the Passover. Executions were not  carried out during the Passover, as  the festival must not be polluted by  the shedding of blood, and Herod was  nominally a Jew (his grandmother,  Marianne, was a Jewess) and most  scrupulous as to all Jewish observances.    Peter Delivered "Frona Prison,  verses 5-11. First of .all in the record  of Peter's escape, we are told that  the church was earnestly praying for  Peter. Peter was kept in prison, but  earnest prayer was made for him.  Notice the force of that little word  but. It was the night before his  trial and execution as planned by  Herod that help came.  Peter was not troubled. He was  calmly sleeping.    The  circumstances  Proteins are very complex substances which always contain tho  element nitrogen. Protoplasm cannot bo formed without proteins, and  thus we see that life itself ������s dependent upon them. The word protein  comes~from a Greek word meaning  "to take the first place", because the  importance of this group of substance was early recognized.  Proteins occur in all living matter  and are present in all natural food  stuffs. "Due to the fact that they  aro the chief constituents of living  animal tissue, they are most plentiful  in animal foods, such as meat, eggs  and -fish.  Scientists have found proteins to  be the most complicated substances  ever studied* Tbey havo found that  all proteins contain carbon, hydrogen, nitrogen, oxygen and sulphur,  ���������while some also contain phosphorous.  Small quantities of other elements  are found in certain proteins.  Proteins are used by tho body for  building tissue, and also for producing energy. For providing the material for growd in children, and for  repairing waste tissue in adults, they  cannot be replaced by any other  foods. The proteins obtained from  animal foods, such as meat, milk and  eggs are more valuable for these purposes than the proteins in vegetables.  H (���������"I*"-! 1 !������������������������     *Sa    ������     wnliiAKlA    ������/v������ ���������������������������*���������������*���������*     <*v������*f    nnnf'Nin  *������* * 4.*fc      +**     msm      ���������* Uk*vt������*������/*w     lOv***. wv**      v*      j***** "** f^"* ">*-���������  and is especially good for children.  Science has shown that there are  thousands of different kinds of proteins varying In structure and quality. "During the process of digestion,  the proteins are decomposed into  simpler substances, known as animo  acid. These are absorbed and recom-  bined in new proportions, forming  other proteins which have different  ������ vry  ~cc������"**-*    ���������>���������������<=  ^r1;"1*1^   properties    than   thoso   which   were  of his escape are mmutely told, thej ?a^nr^0  StT stomach.    Sus tke  proteins in food,  are   different   than  coming   of   the   angel   [God's   mes-  fm/mm\ *m?f\*."i  agUC        J_LA LUC        GCU,  the  those actually used by tbo body.  POULTRY RAISERS  Chock ROUP  With a Few Drops of sft  awakening of Peter, the brief words  to make haste, the falling off of the  chains, the girding and the putting  on the sandals and outer cloak, the  command to follow, tho passing of  the first and the second guard, the  opening" of the iron outer gate of tbo  prison leading into the city, the  going out and passing through one  street, and then the being left alone.  All this time Peter was dazed and  did not know whether he were waking or dreaming, until he "camo to  himself" at the opening of the iron  gate; then he said, "Now I know of  a truth, that the Lord hath sent his  angel and delivered me rut of the  hand of Herod, and from all the expectation of tbe people of the Jews."  If tbo pot in which candy Is boiled      It is not wickeder to kill   a  maa  is buttered for an inch or two down, with a pistol than It Is to kill him  the sides tho liquid will not boil ovor.  Wl  I  Day Of Thanksgiving  88B.8 ���������III 8111 ���������888888���������  Special Services Requested In All  Canadian Churches  The Canada Gazette carried a  proclamation requesting special  thanksgiving services In all Canadian churches May ������3 and setLluy-  asido May 0, tho 25th anniversary of  King George's accession, as a day  of general thanksgiving and rejoicing on tho occasion of our sllvor  -jubilee.  Tho thanksgiving services on tho  Sunday before jubilee day wero described as giving an opportunity for  "appropriate expression of gratitude  to Almighty God for tho manifold  bounties and groat more lea which  our loving subjects, tho pcoplo of  Canada, havo enjoyed, during our  reign."  with tho poison of criminal gossip.  The "Lift and Energy of Cod Liver Oil  PLUS  ^avlOw Sttar^ m   mm. wvk        anjfflff** ~ aw   fl'laByfl"fatfl*aa'^a*"f \W  I FIGHT GERMS,  I'M VITAMIN A.  PEOPl.ll  WCEOMB  EVERY,  Vitamin*- A and D, abundantly found In Scott*1*  -0mt.li.lon, bolster up tired. Winter-worn bodies,  restoring vitality and -strength. But Scott'*  Emulsion given you more t EmulsKicatlon���������tho  minute breaking up of tlio particles���������maklnm  for quicker assimilation, easier digestibility. Yec  tuono of the virtue* of pure cod liver oil nro  loot. One of tbe PLUS valued you Bet only itn  Scott'fl Emulsion*  l&UILQ BONES}  I'M VITAMIN O.  HeALTMWmeNGTM  DEPEND  ON M&#  f^fcRGY FOOD THAT U*  K^ ^* NOURISHED        ^'   fiAS  MORE CANADIAN  CHILDREN  THAN  ANY OTHER  CORN  SYRUP  A prtohitt  ������/     III* CANADA  KTAHOII CO., Limit..!  Canadian cattlo to the number of  -18,502 boad, in 27 shipments, woro  exported direct to Glasgow during  tlio year lAJM. n������ compared with 11,-  23B in 108ft nnd 4,010 in 1032. Tho  quality was also #roatly improved.  ���������81���������I88I8BIB 8.8I8I.1B 888111���������18 ,��������� ��������� Will HWH8IB 'Ml8WHI",'BBWB8 WIMI���������IB*  Tho moro people become civilized,  tho moro thoy Increase thoir capacity  for suffering* 2080. j  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  For Bala by Your Drug/tint  ^������m.������i������.ii.h������p.i-hh.ii������im.������..i,iipi������iii���������ii������,i������iii. m ���������.i������i..iiini.iiiii, p. niltiiaaKiiiiwiiai.'iini.i .������ IIMwiw  mw���������pawaawBi a waa������������BBaBBwaaaa*aB  ti*  aap'itflwa) ��������� TOpERf$t^^ B.;7;: C.  A/1  WRLB^HEAT  PACT ADMITTED  A BEAD LETTER  Foster Tourist Trade  London.���������The 1933 world wheat  pact admittedly became a dead document, five months before its normal  expiration date, as the "big four"  wheat nations gave up attempts to  secure Argentine co-operation In controlling exports for the remainder of  the  crop year.  Little hope has been held that .anything could be done at this late date,  owing to Argentina's repudiation of  the pact at Budapest last November  on the grounds it was unfair to her,  and the refusal of the Buenos Aires  government to accept new proposals  last month.  Until now, however, the other  delegates have maintained Argentina was bound by the tentative  quotas adopted late in 1933 for the  current year, under which Argentina's 19*5*4-35 shipments were restricted to 148,000,000 bushels.  Now the other delegates admit  there wiil be no further enforcement  of any provisions of the wheat pact  or.its subsidiary agreements by any  of the 21 signatory countries. AH  the big four countries���������Canada, the  United States, Australia and Argentina���������will begin planting in the  next few months without any acreage limitations whatsoever so far -as  the world pact,is concerned.  Argentina is now in_ a deadlaak  with the other three exporters, >eacb  side insisting it is up to the other  to make new proposals. A scheme  to base future quotas on the 1934  acreage, when all four countries  made acreage reductions ��������� Argentina least and Australia the most���������  was rejected by the South Americans. Then they rejected a proposal  for allotting quotas on the basis of  each country's percentage of -world  trade in the preceding year.  Argentina's last -written reply to  the -other exporters, it was revealed,  argued she does not feel it incumbent upon her to make, a counterproposal, especially as the proposals  she rejected -were combined offers of  the other three powers.  PROMOTED  Ottawa nfemberja Discuss Possibilities  Of Development"  Ottawa.-���������Members had a field day  in the House of Commons extolling  the tourist attractions of Canada as  a whole and their own parts of the  country in particular. In their enthusiasm they could not find time in  the three-hour session to pass-a vote  of $200,000 to be used to foster Canada's inter-provincial and international tourist trade.  Railway Minister R. J. Manion  sponsored the $200,000 vote, an increase of $100,000 over last year.  He listened to all sorts of suggestions on how to attract more tourists���������national highways 'built and  maintained by the "Dominion, extending across the country; a campai*rn  in the United States to convince  Americans that Canadians are not  Indians or Eskimos; cheap week-end  Housing Plan  Group-Captain.   Frederick   Sowrey,  who,   as   a   R.F.C.   pilot,   in   1916,  Would Revive Scheme To Construct  Homes In Winnipeg  Winnipeg.���������Winnipeg's civic house  committee press ect for revival of the  old housing scheme and expenditure  of $2,000,000 in 1935-36 on construction of homes for rental, sale or for  rental with option of purchasing  without reference to ratepayers.  At present the city has the right  from the Manitoba legislature to go  ahead with a $1,500,000 program or  rehabilitation and new construction  if and when the voters give their approval, it was stated at a meetifig  of the committee.  The old housing scheme was in  operalon during 1919-23 and was administered by an Independent commission of which the city treasurer  was chairman. It made 712 loans  totalling $2,761,651 and arranged repayments   so   that   borrowers made  8.iv;������cei������3 on ujc iaj������vvays��������� passes c  Canadian ��������� railways for American senators and congressmen so they could  discover something about the country, and right down the line to  courteous customs inspectors and  hotel keepers.  The only opposition to the vote  was when several members claimed  it was too small, one suggested it be  Increased over the years to $20,000,-  000. The vote will be discussed  another day.  Mr. Manion said that in 1929,  $309,000,000 was estimated as the  value of the country's tourist trade  and in 1934, $140,000,000. Canada  should have a tourist industry worth  $500,000,000 when prosperity returned, the minister said.  Dr. Manion paid tribute to Canadian newspapers -which had assisted  in making Canadians tourist-conscious and aided the tourist bureaus,  brought down   the   Zeppelin L.32 in  re������-ular lum-*-* sum   remittances   for  flames at Billericay, Essex, has been  appointed to command the R.A.F.  Middle East depot at Aboukir. He  previously commanded the No. a  armament training camp at Wisbech,  principal, interest and taxes.  Silvfiv IiiIiiIaa Fun*!  Life Insurance Figures  Insurance Written And Paid For In  1934 Beaches Huge Sum  Contributions Received From Persons  Which Means Great Sacrifice  Ottawa.���������-The King George V. silver jubilee cancer fund management  noted  receipt of contributions  from  many  persons   for  whom   donations  Ottawa.���������During    the    year    1934  meant "not only -^ship but actual  the   net   amount   of   life   insurance' sacrifice."     It   said   such   conditions  Rohbery Is A Mystery  Revolt In Greece  Whole Country Paralyzed With Fear  And Misgivings  Ghevghelli, Greek-Yugoslav Frontier.���������Despite the announcement of  the Athens government that it has  the situation in hand and expects  soon to crush the revolution, neutral  observers in Greece considered the  situation highly dangerous.  Martial law prevails throughout  Greece. The whole country appears  paralyzed with fear and. misgivings.  Rail, telephone and Tteiegrapbic communications are cut off and normal  activities are suspended.  While Greece proper apparently  was free from military clashes, eastern Macedonia, Epirus and the Greek  Islands where tho followers of former  Premier Eloutherios Venlzclos dominate,? appeared to be in a state of  ferment.  Heavy fighting with serious losses  on both sides was reported between  government troops and rebels in the  Struma valley, which during tho  Great War was a most bitterly contested area between the allies and  the central, powers.  All telegraph and telephone service has been suspended, noL only  within Greece but to points abroad.  Cinemas and other places of amusement have been closed. All steamer  services to Greek and other islands  as well ns to Greek ports on the  mainland aro suspended.  Tho entire plant and stocks of tlio  Rtnnclfir-l Oil Company at Salon Hen  havo been impounded by the government. Motor trucks, horses and other  equipment belonging to foreign corn-  panic,'*- havo beon cornmniuloered for  war puvpoflOH,  Big  Gold  Shipment  Removed From  Croydon Airport  London.���������Scotland Yard had another puzzling case on Its hands���������  how and by whom three boxes containing gold worth ������211000 ($102,000  at-par) were stolen from the . administration building bf the Croydon  airport.  No keys were missing and an outside oak door to the strong room  was locked, but the inner steel door  was open and the boxes gone.  They were difficult to handle on  account of their weight, and how  they were removed from the administration building and the airport itself without- attracting attention of  half a dozen officials constantly on  duty -was a mystery to the investigating detectives.  No fingerprints were found and  this was taken to indicate the rob-  written and paid for in cash in Canada was $596,062,050, an increase of  three per cent, over the corresponding amount written in 1933.  In making this announcement, the  Dominion department of insurance  states these are approximate figures  compiled from annual statements  submitted by the companies.  In 1934 ordinary insurance amounted to $43,098,908, industrial insurance to $144,041,679, and group insurance to $19,931,463. The total net  business in force in Canada on Dec.  31, 1934, was $6,220,208,626, or a decrease of .4 per cent, under the corresponding amount at the end of  1933.  were revealed by correspondence^ enclosed with subscriptions received  and acknowledged by the Countess of  Bessborough.  One Montreal woman wrote: "1 am  not complaining, but my husband has  not earned one cent for three winters; but such as I have I share for  a  great  purpose  and  with  a  good  heart."  Her Excellency received from a  Toronto home for.the aged $1 and a  note saying it was "from two Englishwomen over 70 years old."  Expansion Of Radio  Prepare Voters' Lists  No  No  Been  Forced To Change Route  Imperial Airways  Service Disturbed  By Civil War In Greece  London. ��������� Civil war in Greece  has forced Imperial Airways to alter  the route of its Empire service to  and from Africa, India, Singapore  and Australia.  Sidestepping- Greece because of  that government's temporary ban on  the movement of commercial pianos,  the British ships, through the cooperation of the Italian government,  will be routed via Malta, Bengazi,  Tobruk and Alexandria.  Definite    Decision    Has  Reached At Ottawa  Ottawa.���������No definite decision has  been reached as to an expansion of  the facilities of the Canadian Radio  Commission, Hon. Alfred Duranleau,  minister of marine, told the House  of Commons.  Hon. W. D. Euler (Lib., Waterloo  North) said be had heard reports the  commission proposed to spend $1,-  000,000 on the acquisition of new stations. Mr. Duranleau said he knew  the commission had some scheme in  mind but nothing definite had been  decided regarding' expansion.  Decision    Has    Been    Reached  About The Revision  Ottawa.���������Secretary of State C. H.  <���������**"��������� _i..������.������.     a_u     4-*Vt^v    t]*M<p/\     *+,<*    -T'A'vv-tvviriTia  that no decision had been made about  the revision of the election lists  Which ordinarily would be started  April 15.  There had been some discussion, he  said, of allowing the present lists,  now being printed, to stand without  revision but the government had  made no decision.  Questioned by Liberal leader Mackenzie King, the state secretary said  some 4,200,000 names on the election  lists had been put in type by the  government printing bureau and the  rest would be ready by April 1.  There are about 5,800,000 names on  UJ.O iiocB.  WHITE PAPER  IS BLAMED FOR  HITLER REFUSAL  London. ��������� Preparing formally to  accuse the National government of  endangering- the peace of Europe,  the Labor opposition in the House of  Commons laughed when Foreign  Secretary Sir John Simon informed  the house his visit to Berlin had  been postponed on account of Adolf  Hitler's cold.  Sir John imperturbably informed  the house he was in communication  with the German government as to  when the talks over the far-reaching  security plana envisaged in the  Anglo-French- communique might  conveniently be held. He refused to  link Berlin's postponement with the  white paper on increased armaments.  The government accepts Hitler's explanation.  *nf*l-8������������S������    8M,"U4-f-A     w*af-* ������%**������������       mvmm,,l4}4%.dnk9+     T%������*    "D*n������VIA  ���������������.***������������       TVMAW     ������**>������Mm(Bjbp       W J. *.������, V W.A-B.      *mSJ       A.    A. *A������^V  Minister Ramsay MacDonald, onetime pacifist, pointed to "unabated  and uncontrolled" re-armament in  Germany as one of the factors necessitating strengthening of the British  forces. .     / .  Bitter over the substantial increases in British defence estimates,  completed with the naval budget, the  opposition decided to move a motion  of censure on the government charging the Berlin postponement is  directly due to the white paper. The  motion has no chance of success in  face of the huge government majority, but it may provoke a stormy  debate.  Sir John flatly turned down suggestions the white paper be withdrawn. Even among friends of the  government the wisdom of its issuance on the eve of the Berlin meeting was sharply questioned.  The house laughed when Frederick  Cocks, Laborite, asks: 4*Wiil tbe  foreign secretary take this opportunity to visit Moscow, where they  have not lost their voices?" Sir  John did nol; reply.  Prime- Minister "WCacDonald was  confined to his room, with a cold.  Pending a fresh German reply, the  cabinet was without official information on whether the German government intends to renew its Invitation,  indefinite postponement of -which left  the international situation very much  up in the air. >  Before the house opened the Labor  members had a meeting at which, it  is understood, Arthur Henderson,  former Labor leader and now a private member of the house, rejected  suggestions he resign the chairmanship of the world disarmament conference  in protest  against  the  Bri-  LONDON'S SAFETY BEACONS INTRIGUE BAMBINO  Sask. Checker Association  AitobI' S">y Suspects  Copenhagen.���������Tew -supposed United  "StutCH citizens und a Danish Communist, believed to bo under suspicion of authorities of attempting  to establish an espionage or terrorist contro In Denmark, wore arrested  here.  Ninth  Annual   Tournament   '1*0   Bo  Held In Saskatoon  Saskatoon. ��������� Tho ninth, annual  checker tournament will be held at  tho Empire hotel, Saskatoon, beginning on Tuesday, March 10, at D a.m.  Tho annual mooting will be hold Monday ovening tbo 18th at 8 p.m. A  cordial Invitation la extended to all  checker players In the province to  como and participate in this which  promises to be an unusually interesting tournament.     '  In tho "A" clo,-"S, 1st prize, tho  Hon. J, G. Gardiner and Wos. Champ  trophy and cash $10.00, and 2nd prize  on down to mnui prize with cash and  merchandise. **B" class, 1st prize,  cash and merchandise $10.75, and on  down to eighth prize. Votoran'fl class,  1st prize, the Hon. S. J. Latta trophy  nnd'cash $-1.00, and on down to 4th  prize. *    2080.  May Test Parachute Idea  Aviator Plans To Uso One To Lower  Aeroplmiio  Sacramento, Cal. ������������������ A spectacular  attempt to lower a transport aeroplane, possibly filled with passengers,  to earth with a giant parachute, will  be made here, May 19, by Col. Ros-  coo Turner, noted speed flyer. Tho  demonstration will seek to prove the  feasibility of equipping transport  planes with emergency parachutes.  Several years ago Col. Turner  dropped In an open biplane to earth  safely In such a manner.  Tho safety trafllc boacons, which havo boon installed throughout London to aid pedcatrlona oi-oaaing busy thorouRbfaro, proved a groat attraction for Babo Ruth when ho larrlvcd thore recently. Hero* wo see tho "king"  of bfiHoball with hla wlfo and daughter "sizing up" ono of those Bollsha  monntero. ,  Union Of Militia Units  Ottawa.���������Another alliance between  a Canadian militia unit and a regiment of tho defence forces of an  overseas Dominion was announced by  Defence Minister C rot o Stirling here.  Tho Edmonton Regiment, with headquarters in tho Alberta capital, htm  becomo allied with the Kimberley  Regiment of South Africa.  Calgary Relief Qualifications  Calgary. ��������� Twelve months' residence in tho city will no longer constitute automatic qualification for  receiving city rolleC here, it waa announced at tho close of ������, civic relief  committee me������*tI I*.-***. Tri futiim nil  cases will bo judged on their morltH  in deciding whether they should ho  civic, provincial or dominion charged.  Chile In to raise a fund to combat  fruit dlsoanoM and pests. CRESTON REVIEW  MARCH  18th  We issue this invitation in plenty of time because we are anxious that our  customers, who know the -*>alue of Berger "CLOTHES OF QUALITY"  Brand, have the beaeSt of head oi������ce fepresesaialive's advice as to styles,  colors and woollens. Mr. Geo. Mathison rates high in the tailoring craft* Mis knowledge of what is correct is based on years of experience.  in a gate 5-foot square. The  water ia hacked up in a deep pool  to the railway bridge.  The penstock, six feet in diameter and 65 feet long, has a whirlpool twist that gives the water  force to turn the turbines. At  the head of the penstock are the  screens which will not allow any  sticks, mud, etc., to pass through.  An automatic air compressor prevents the water from freezing during cold weather. There are two  turbines. One generate*? 250  horse power, while the other will  generate 800. These turbines,  weighing 300 pounds each, travel  at the rate of 600 revolutions per  minute.  When in full operation 2400  horse power is used. The voltage  is *r������*"***if'������**--*ie-*'* fro*"**** **?2ftO tr.' fiflnn  volts. An underground cable  runs from the power house to the  step-up in Creston. The step-  down ranges from 6600 to 2200  volts.  The electricity is distributed  on poles by wire to Creston, Canyon, Erickson and Wynndel.  Nearly all the buildings now have  electricity to run machinery and  it also makes irrigation easier.  A few words  by telephone  brought  quick results  Roger Bathurst had a business  proposition to put to a man in  another city. "I could say it  better than I could write it,"he  said to himself, "but I haven't  time to make the trip. Besides.  the cost would be prohibitive."  Bathurst found a solution to  his problem in the long-distance  telephone. He placed a call to  the man in the other city, and  a few words over the telephone  wires brought the desired results.  BUST mad  Extsrm R&n$s  up  Kelowna creamery claims that  in 1934 it paid its patrons two  cent3 per pound more for butterfat than any other B.C. creamery.  According to the last report of  the Liquor Control Board the  sales at Cranbrook last year were  $104,981, Fernie $114,906, Trail  $148,889, and Nelsan $186,816.  *H#  \y  Vma  DONALDSON  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY,   MAR. 15  a******   mSJK  m?  ���������rsr  In his "Log of the House,"  Bruce Hutchinson, in the Vancouver Province, amongst other  things, has this to say of the  speech of Frank Putnam, on the  budget, delivered in the legislature on Wednesday last: "The  long-promised bridge across Kootenay Lake at Nelson, battleground of by-eleetions innumerable, bobbed up again with Mr.  Putnam, from those parts. He  wanted the bridge built right  away and he wanted it to carry  no tolls.   A capabte  member,  a  fnvrtirjv     4ryv% r$      ������ra>      ������^"������ ���������������������. *���������?        r"i*r*,-������i*r*-*^ f-���������w ���������**-"���������  iV.i iZJ'wi iiii"������i        C~">        ������m\.*mm.i.mm,mfp \Jyf wi dmulfi ���������>  Mr. Putnam gave the house a  graphic and vivid picture of the  mining boom which has made the  Kootenays believe that "old man  depression has passed Tattenham  corner and soon will be lost in the  dust of a  long, long nightmare."  mation is that this request was  made at the instance of Boswell  Farmers' Institute, and giving  voice to it Mr. Putnam has demonstrated that he intends to give  ^quai consideration to all sections  of the Nelson-Cres ton riding.  The request, W**** fear, will not  even make first base. Just why  free carriage should be given ranchers from Boswell, for instance,  to enable them to get to Neison  is not even good business for  those asking it. All the facilities  that Nelson has to offer are available here, and the trip to and  from Creston can be made in one  and the same day, thus effecting  some saving in money as well as  time. And in the rush season  what is the ferryman to do if he  has too many customers. Will  those who travel free be content  to be left behind or must those  who pay their way be forced to  wait. A free ferry across the  lake for ranchers would be a dangerous precedent to set. If Bos-  wftll ���������?jiY*!!T������f,?"'a. sirf* -f-.**"* rid**1' fr?*!f*. """h"I**  not Creston ranchers who have  occasion from time to time to  visit Nelson.  And the building forthwith of  the Nelson bridge wasn't the only  suggestion the local member had  for the works department to demonstrate that old man depression  is well on the way out. Mr. Putnam made a persuasive plea for  free ferry transportation across  Kootenay Lake for residents from  beyond   Kuskanook.    Our   infor-  Along with control of tree fruits,  British Columbia is this year to  also have similar control in connection with vegetables. Word  to this effect was given out early  last week at which time the provisional board of five directors  was announced���������all from the Okanagan. The control of the new  scheme will be in charge of three  trustees and a start is to be made  at once registering producers, and  later meetings will be held to elect  the board of management.   The  province has been divided into  nine districts. What is termed  "the general Kootenay area" is  one, and will have one delegate.  The chief function and powers of  the board, as set out in the  scheme, are "to regulate the time  and place at which and to designate the agency through which  the regulated product shall be  marketed, to determine the manner of distribution, *the quantity  and quality. ; grade or class^'  Authority is given to conduct a  pool for ������the equalizat.on of returns, and to alter. 1 from time to  time, the method of pooling.  "In the country around Golden  where the winter's snow has been  more abundant or sunny weather  scarcer than in these parts, irate  ranchers are still writing letters to  the Star protesting against the  way favoritism has been shown  autoists by ploughing off all the  snow to the great inconvenience  of those who are in the habit of  do-ng their hauling by team and  sleighs. One of these penmen  wants the scrapers io do a 50-50  job of it���������take the snow off only  one half the width of the.roadway. Locally there has been  some considerable complaint of  the same sort and if the department has any experts with a little  time on their hands they might  be delegated to get busy on  ascertaining a set for snow-  ploughs that will preserve sleighing on country highways for a  somewhat longer period than prevailed in the past winter with its  exceptional January snowfall.  Kootenay Telephone  Co., Ltd*  B���������  eSBBBB  GOVERNMENT  LIQUOR  ACT  TENDERS will be received by tbe  undersigned up to Noon, Wednesday,  March 20th, 1935, for the purchase of  eight round and three Rectangular  Wooden Tanks, located at the zinc  smelter. Nelson, B.C  For further particulars apply to H W.  Stevens, Asst. District Engeneer. Nelson,  B.C.  The highest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  A. V. HAMILTON,  Purchasing Agent.  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.,  March 6th,   1035.  Notice of Application  for   Content  to  Transfer of Beer Licence  NOTICE is hereby given that on the  18th day of March next, the undersigned  intend to apply to th.- Liquor Control  Board for consent to transfer of Beer  Licence Number 3095, issued in respect of premises being part of a building  known as Cosmopolitan Hotel, situate on  Front Street, Ymir, British Columbia,  upon the lands -described as Lot No. 2,  Block No. 26, Map No. 640, town of  Ymir, Nelson Land Registration District,  in the Province of British Columbia,  from John Breau to Harry Olson, of  Nelson, British Columbia, the Transferee.  DATED at Nelson, B.C., this 28th  day of February, 1935.  HARRY OLSON-  Tfis Natural Products  j  British Columbia (Interior) Vegetable Marketing Board  diKcTIng oGnBITIBS  Notice i������ hereby given to all registered growers that a  poll will be taken to determine the wishes of growers as to  the continuation of the marketing schemes administered by  the British Columbia Tree Fruit Board under the Natural  Products Marketing Act, 1934, and under the Natural Products Marketing (British Colnmbia) Act.  Ballot forms have been sent by post to all registered  growers and must be returned by post or delivered in a sealed  envelope, addressed to "The Returning Officer, British  Oolurnnia Tree Fruit. Board, Kelowna, B.C.", not later than  March 30th, 1935.  Any rcgiMei'i'd grower who has not received a ballot  form by post may obtain one on application to this Board*  lUtlTISHI COLUMBIA TREE FRUIT BOARD.  GOAT RIVER CANYON  DEVELOPMENT  By GORDON MA RTIN  Awarded  THIRD  PIU22E for 1>oa6 ohbov  on "WciRt Jtootanay Power to Ijijjht Com*  Suny, !Mmito-l, Dovcilonmont-" by pupllti In  Imdo   8, Oronton  Public-  Soliool,   at the  rooont Bohool Fair.  A scheme has been approved under the Natural Products Marketing Act,  1934, for the regulation by the British Columbia (Interior) Vegetable Marketing  Board of vegetables produced in British Columbia in the area described as follows:  Commencing at the point on the International Boundary being the  49th parallel of North Latitude where the same is intersected by the  12lst Meridian of West Longitude: thence North along the 121et  ������������e?idi&n. to the 60th paraiiei of North Latitude; thence West along  the 50th parallel of Latitude to the 122nd Meridian of West Longitude;  thence North along the 122nd Meridian to a line drawn due east and  west through Barriare, British Columbia; thence East along the said  line to the Easterly Boundary of the Province of British Columbia;  thence following the said Easterly Boundary of British Columbia in  a South Easterly direction to the said 49th parallel being the International Boundary; thence West along the said 49th parallel to the  point of commencement.  AH producers of vegetables on one-quarter acre or more of land are required  to register with the Board on duly prescribed forms which are being mailed te all  producers within the described area. Producers not receiving such forms should  apply forthwith to the Secretary, British Columbia (Interior) Vegetable Marketing  Board, P.O. Box 580, Kelowna, B.C. These forms duly completed must be returned to the Secretary before March 80th, 1935.  All producers within the described area are required to take notice that elections of delegates who will elect two members of the Local Board will be held for  the districts as hereunder written on the dates and at the places mentioned  DISTRICT No. . jNo.^^  No. 1 Nicola Valley,  Main Line of the Canadian Pacific  Railway, Lytton to Chase, Ash-  croft, Lillooet, Clinton, North  Thompson.  DATE and PLACE of MEETING  3     Kamloops, April 9th.  M|M<|m in gMiil'i'^M >-^y<H|Mi iY'1toM"iii mgf-T-MM- fl'��������������� - 8  a|j|r "M*'W~ Ml*"- Igy-"- Mgr r|M'" 'W ���������>uoa>������ %������"��������� wWf * 4g0***  8H>NA������W������%|||t������B-<auf a*wnr*l'4W*>*������' 4km * ttt***%* "'*BM" -<M*������ ** ������V *��������� 4|k  Recently Creaton haa had an  ample supply of electricity by two  engines. Soon the outlying districts wanted electricty, therefore  the West Kootenay Power &  Light Company, Limited, built a  dam and power house on Goat  River at tne canyon, four miles  east of Creston. In November,  1932, the work waa begun. This  construction work was finished ih  November, .1983, Over 100 mon  were employed. The dam is made  of cement reinforced with steel.  Tho dam is 180 feet wide, and  70 feet deep. It Iihr a, 12-foot  base, with a four-loot crown.  The water flows through the dam  No. 2 Salmon Arm-Malalcwn.  No. a*** Armstrong-En derby.  No. 4 Vernon-Oyama.  No. 5 Winfield-OkanaRan Centre-Rutland Joe Rich Okanagan MI sal on-  Kelowna-Westbank.  No. 6 Peacbland'Summerland-Penticton-  Naramata-Knloden.  No. 7 Oliver Oaoyooa-ICeremeoa.  No. 8 Grand Forka-Cascado  No. 0 Kootenay���������being all territory East  of lino drawn from point immediately South of territory tributary  to Malakwa to a point immediately East of territory tributary  to Cascade which Kootenay di������*  trie* shall include the Arrow LnkcR.  1 Salmon Arm, April 11th.  1 Armstrong, April 8th.  2 Vernon, April 9th.  3 Kelowna, April 10th.  1 Summerland, April 11th.  2 Oliver, April 8th.  1 Grand Porks, April 10th.  1     Nelson, April 12th.  Only registered growers producing a product which ia actually regulated by the  Board aro permitted to vote at tho election of such delegated. Particulars of the  exact tlmo and placo in each centra will bo announced later.  A member oS tho PiivviiHloiml Board will attend each of the* ubovu mootingti  and further information can bo obtained on application to the Secretary. Copies  of tho Hchemo will bo available for dlfltrlbtition shortly.  Dated at Kelowna, B.C. thin 0th day of March 1906.  By  Order of tho BRITISH COLUMBIA (INTERIOR)  VEGETABLE MARKF.TTNa BOARD,  J. H.THOMPSON,  Secretary, lignum wirings  *p������������iw)" 'mT J   bin ii m������BgqEt������*Mgff*'IHH^^i)PlM^BJ8y^  av~."i."wi g',' ,',.^.'.. x'lAmm'!,  'J.    '-J.lu'1      ' t������ij  CRESTON .REVHEW  ^  at ftiarll  UiBiiliilil I1  EVERY LIVING  GROWNUP  "Will re-live  the days of  his youth in this glorious  story of happy hearts and  tear-filled eyes!  Jackie  Cooper  in  originally planned.  "work it is. hoped to  M*5������r*������l������  plai  not  8/88  Thomas Meighan  Jackie. Searl  O. P. Heggie  ajm%������m %mmm.^'  Dm**-*.*-*-.  "SPECTACLE   MAKER"  ���������a Musical Reveue in Color.  Metro News  Cannon  Miss F. Knott was a weekend   visitor  with her sister, Mrs. Earnhardt, at Glen  lilly.   *  Mr. and'Mrs. Ingram and family from  Arrow Creek are now residents of Can-  yon.having leased the former Hurl ranch.  The dam at the West Kootenay power  plant is still full of slush ice which backs  up for about 200 yards. It will likely  remain until the water warms up considerably.  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Strong are now  occupying their new residence. It is a  two story home with particular attention given to the interior finish and comforts.  MTssrs. MacDonald and Tindale of  the West Kootenay Power & Light Company, Limited, mechanical staff, of South  Slocan, were visitors at the dam on  Thursday last and gave instructions to  do more rock removal work than was  With* twelve men at  complete the job by  the end of Si'arcb.    A dragline is  being  used to remove the blasted material.  Canyon basketball club sponsored  a  basketball exhibition and dance at the  hall on Friday night which  attracted a  good  turnout all of whom were taken  "with the three different basketball games.  The opening game was between two junior teams.   The second display was by  Canyon senior  girls and Pharmacy of  Creston  league.   The local- girls,  with,  only one year's experience managed  to  keep tbe score fairly even against their  more  experienced   rivals.   Time   after  time the Canyon girls thrilled the crowd  but tbe  Creston  squad  was more than  their match for speed and smoothness.  ,Canyon senior boys <-played a combination team of Canyon boys and girls, winning a game which featured a~ fast combination  attack  and stonewall defence.  After the games there was a well attended  dance to music supplied  by Mrs.  Kolthammer   and   Messrs. Kclthansmer, A.  Bond, L.    Moberg,   L.   Bond,    Jarvis,  Bedry and -Jarvis.   A good time was reported by    11.   The senior teams were:  Girls���������June Browell, Margaret Huscroft,  Minnie Huscroft, Anue  Gartland, Babs  Spencer,   Grace Bond,  Pearl Gillespie,  Ethel VanAckeren. JBoys���������Earl Browell,  Bruce. Niblow, Charlie Koitliarniner, Bud  Browell,  John Spencer,  Bert Huscroft,  Frank Clayton, Tom Tedford.  The March attendance at -Division 1  of Canyon school according to the report  of Principal D. J. Hunden was 36, with  an average attendance of 31.6. Those  taking high standings were: Grades���������  Miriam Spencer. Grade 6���������Kenneth  Kolthammer. Grade 7���������Jean Spencer.  Grade 8���������Tom Tedford. Perfect attendance���������Grace Gardiner, Stanley Gardiner,  Mike? Huclack, Elva Osborn, Miriam  Spencer, Alva Strong, Berti Tedford,  Jerome Jarvis, Vivian Osborne, Kenneth  Kolthammer, Jean Bateman, Carl Nygaard, Mary Nygaard, Borg Olson, Joyce  Clayton, Beryl Gillespie, Helen Humble.  In Division 2 Miss Knott reports an  enrolment of 31, with an average attendance of 28. The high standings were  won by: Grade 1���������Kathleen | Tedford.  Grade 2���������Bill Bedry. Grade 3���������John  Blakey. Grade 4~Lloyd Bothamley.  Perfect attendance Kenneth Bateman.  Harel arvis, Lloyd Bothamley, Leonard  Nelson. Lawrence Tedford, Alex. Hue-  lack, Irs Olson,? Guy Browell, Rose  Strong, Bill Bedry. Edwin Moberg, Esther Jarvis, Avis Osborne, Jim Spencer,  were made by Miss Curtis and Frank  Yerbury. Lunch was served at the close  of proceedings. ���������'   '  Board Fears for  Fire Blight Evil  Special Committee States Case in  Letter to Deputy Minister of  Agriculture���������Fix Dues at $10  ���������Add Another Member.  ������1V J  Kathleen  Strong, Phyllis Osr*orn.  Olson,  :U?  dfo  lord,  -���������yd  SsiSmter  Growers  Meetlns^  Under the auspices of the  B.C. Tree Fruit Board.  United Church Basement  CRESTON  Friday, Mar. 22  at 2.30 p.m.  W.   E.   Haskins   and   G.   A.  Bairat, members of the Board,  will be present.  ALL GRO WERS INVITED  Col. Fred Lister was a business visitor  at Nelson a couple of days at the first of  the week.  Rev. C. Baase of Creston took Lutheran Church service at the schoolhouse,  Sund������* sft-ornooTK  Mr? and Mrs. C. J. Johnsob, who have  been in charge at the Lyon? ranch for  the past year, left last week for Calgary,  Alberta. \ 7  Harry Helme has just completed stumping and clearing two acres on the A. R.  Bernard piace. which will shortly .be  planted to orchard.  Matters horticultural had the right of  way at the March meeting of" Creston  Board of Trade on Tuesday night which  waa largely attended, and was in ehatge  of President Mallandaine. A compio-  mise was reached on the matter of increased yearly dues. Instead of a raise  from-$3 to $10 per annum, an amendment making the membership ������5 was  carried. r  The chief talk was occasioned by a report from the coiriiuit-.ee on agriculture  submitted by F;H. Jackson, who called  for some move by.the board to check fire  blight in valley-brchairds.- His solution  was for spraying under supervision and  tagging all the infested trees so treated.  T. Wilson wanted compulsory spraying  over a period of two or three years. C.  W. Allan wanted more help for local  horticulturist so the depere^ations of the  blight might be halted forthwith. John  Murrell asked for a "move to erect the  infested area into a compulsory spray  district. Mr. Murr 11 also thonght it  would be good business to have the  orehardists advised that a likely remedy  is to spray the trees when in full bloom  with the Bordeaux mixture. JThe matter  was left with a committee of Messrs.  Jackson, Allan and Wilson to draft a  strong resolution and forward the deputy  minister of agriculture.  The matter of controlling the woolly  aphis was also brought to the attention  of the committee. Chas. Murreii pressed  for information as to prospects for a can-  jjerw. He advised that-the operators on  the old Reclamation Farm were particularly anxious for news of this sort in regard to peas. The board will endeavour  to get the desired information.  F. A. LaBelle was elected to  ship. In response to an appeal for help  from the band a. donation of $4 was or ���������  dered. Tbe annual fee of $10 to qualify  for membership in: the Eastern B.C.  Associated Boards of Trade was ordered  paid.  No action was taken on a letter; from  the Vancouver Sun asking that the  board go after the B.C. government for  funds for a province iwide publicity campaign, and a letter from Roger Borrett  of Kelowna regarding hospital financing  and medical services ��������� generally was re-  ferredc'lo-the "hospital"comnaitteei-: The  Associated Boards! -of- Trade of the"  Fraser Valley will be ���������respectivelyJ advised that Creston board does not favor  entering a B.C. Associated Boards of  Trade at present.? For the King's silver  jubilee of coronation the executive will  send two reprerentatives to the conference in connection with such a celebration at the town hall Friday night.  Up to March 5th Rossland's  total snowfall is almost 180 inches.  Kimberley hospital closed its  year with a bank overdraft of  $765.  D. P. Kane of Kaslo has a be-  laborous plant in full bloom in his  garden.  The plant at Enderby has turned out its first kiln of brick tile  for 1935.  At Oliver tomato growers are  putting in enough seed to plant  175 acres.  While their X-ray machine is  being overhauled, patients   from  hospital at  Enderby ar*  taken to Salmon Arm.  Tra-aa-i***  J*    "-W"fc8������*  The winter cut of ice this  at Invermere is said to be   the  purest in several years.  Shareholders in Kelowna creamery were paid a dividend of $5  per share on 1934 operations.  The Kelowna creamery claims  its price for butterfat in 1934 was  15 per cent, higher than in 1933.  Kaslo business houses are asking the council to oil the business  section of the town as soon as  weather will permit.  At Fernie the catch of grayling,  or Rocky Mountain whitefish, is  in full swing and some nice catches are being brought in.  According to the Bonners Ferry  Herald all present indications are  that there will be no excessive  floods on the Kootenay River this  year.  \rmrn.  #1������CU  The snow is stiil  trie  menaber-  ioo aeep in  hills  around  Yahk to  permit of  portable sawmills being operated.  The News reports the arrival  of the first flock of geese at Woods  Lake, near Vernon, on March 3rd.  Penticton owes $342,000 on  the municipal owned irrigation  system.   The rate is $14 per acre.  From October 15th to March  1st J. Van Antwerp, a Vernon  amateur fisherman, claims to have  caught a quarter ton of fish in  Okanagan Lake.  They are looking for an early  summer at Kaslo. The diving  float at the bathing beach is being  repaired and put in shape  for summer use.  Although 1400 peopie signed a  petition asking for the re-appointment of 3. W. Reid as postmaster  at Bonners Ferry, he was not favored with the job.  xjire xxciaiu CApicooco gigc  satisfaction with the size of the  crowds that turnout for the town  league basketball games this  winter.  The Herald guesses the high  water in the Kootenay Kiver at  Bonners Ferry will not exceed a  rise of 30* feet. It went to 33 feet  in 1933. "  Before purchasing a new  car see the new A ll-Sieel  Bote DODGE.  For prices and demonstration apply   ABAIF1   1  ���������Je Hi' yUNNfcLL  PHONE 42x  a-  The Lister-Huscroft district's 1934 cut  of alfalfa is moving out steadily and if  this-sort of weather is maintained there  should be no trouble disposing of the  surplus.  The school population was enlarged  by. three pupils with the arrival from  Wynndel of Mr. and Mrs. Henrickson  and family, who are in the house formerly  occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Jock osborn.  Ed. Brudler, Ludwig Sommerfeld,  Herman Sommerfeld and A. Daus were  at Nelson during the week, making their  appearance before Judge Nesbit in connection with securing naturalization  papers.  Five tables were in play at the Community Society bridge drive at theschool-  house, which was supervised b Mr. and  Mrs.  Chat". Huscroft.    The high  scores  Suicide al Kitchener  RennSe's  Famous xxx S&Gtts  ���������   **'.'' ���������* -  Genuine - Grimm Alfalfa;    Ontario  Varigated;.   Kegistered   Grimm;  XX Choice'Lytton Grown Alfalfa  Northern Grown Early Red Clover  XXX HIS uh ������ram Mo* Vp &&*.&<&  ���������J8M*  carefully selected   strains  ���������       of ��������� Vegetables' . v.     each the  finest! in   the  land   . .  .  Tomatoes, Celery, Cauliflower,  Cabbage,. .-*��������� Peppers;     Lefctnce.  Novelties and Specialties in Flowers for J93&.  P���������**5!i '������������������vFartwis' "Irist-ltutB  KITCHENER. B.C , March 13 -  Andrew Hajduk, worker at the Kitchener  airport committed suicide here this afternoon by shooting himself just* below thn  heart after he had beaten .Mrs. Reinze  into insensibility with a stone tied up in  his handkerchief.   He died immediately  According to information obtained  from Constable R. H. Hassard of the  provincial police at Creston; Hajduk  went to the home of Mrs. Reinze this  morning and in a fit of jealousy, it is believed, attacked her, beating her about  the head and inflicting cuts and bruises.  Leaving the house, Hajduk went a distance of about 100 feet and shot himself  with a rifle.   The weapon had no   stock.  When Mrs. Reinze was discovered help  was immediately sent for and Dr. G. B.  Henderson had her removed to the Creston hospital where she was reported to  be doing nicely late Wednesday night.  Her arms were badly bruised also, evidence it is belie ed, that she tried hard  to defend herself. Her husband is a  section man for the C.P.R. at Kitchener.  Hadjuk, according to Constable Has-  aarJ. was not reported to be irrational  early in tho morning and is stated to  have had supper with Mr. and Mrs.  Reinze Sunday ** evening,  been good friends, and he is  have committed tho > asaualt  jealous rage.  7 '   ��������� ' '     '  Hadjuk came originally from Jugo  Slavia in 1926 and has been at Kltchonor  about two years. He was 36 years old  and is thought to bo survived by his  mother.   He was single  Constabb Hassard * arrived nt the  oconc about 10.30 in tho morning* -Nelson Daily News.  A POM PI FTF f-^FRVir F  m. t- a m .  AT YOUR COALMAN  Every aid^you need for your car is here in a complete  array of better services.    Experts in every phase  of mechanical attention ready to put and keep your  car in shape for enjoyable and inexpensive motoring.     Make  this your   headquarters for  a\{_ auto-  ���������rfiotive attention���������you'll find it pleasant, profitable.  ..>*" '-  i.  m  I  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  They had  believed to  while in a  * Burnt: xo  rijMtMJ Lftm^\L.Jtmi%.  tmmresian  53  aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaavaa'  bb aaaaaaa  B ��������� ��������� ��������� B8 B ��������� ��������� ��������� 81 ��������� ��������� ��������� 88 ��������� ��������� ��������� BB ��������� BB BB ��������� 88 ��������� ��������� ��������� 88 ��������� ��������� ��������� 81 ������ ��������� 81 BB ��������� 81 BB ��������� ������ gj]'.  Enquiry at the houpifcul ut noon on  Thuroday elicited the fact that Mra.  Roinzo la recovering nicely.  Mortgage Interest  ..Cf      Cf  *OE -ready to meet  ���������*-*   merit when it  the pay-  falls due.  Begin now by depositing regularly in a Savings Account*  YN addition to the -interest thus  -*��������� provided for, you will probably have something as well  to apply on the principal*'   23  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Creston. Branch  ������������������������ J.  ijaager  mm  The cannery is offering Oliver  tomato growera' $12.00 fjer ton.  .75 per cent, will be the John Baer  variety.  According to tho Vernon News  there is a jpatch of land to the  south of  woods   Lake  already  -planted; to onioriu.  At Kimberley the board of  trade wants the government to  have an auction Bale of the lota it  .oivns in order to' provide needed  home building Bite������,  I      The Consolidated Mining: &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL,   BRITISH OOL.UMBIA  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT BRAND COMMERCIAL  'FERTILIZERS  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates        Complete Eertilissers.  Producers and Refiners of  v TADANAC BRAND METALS  g      Gold/ Silver, Lea-rip ZSniOy 'Caditiiii*ms BfomMth '��������� CKES a������!^ RE^SBS^^  fmm.~y*m       A  esisssu  theatre  EVERY LIVING  GROWNUP  Will re-live the days of  his youth in this glorious  story of happy hearts and  tear-filled eyes!  Jackie Cooper  in  Peck':*  with  Thomas Meighan  Jackie: Searl  O. P. Heggie  Dorothy Peterson  et SPECTACLE   MAKER9'  ���������a Musical Reveue in Color.  Metro News  Local and Personal  At the school district ratepayers xnpet-.  ing on Monday night $15,000 was -voted  for the erection of a new four-room  stucco public school building, to ba  ready for use at September lst.  At the March meeting of the village  council it was decided o improve sanitary conditions in the town by putting on  a truck with tank and pump to take care  of overflow septic tanks and cess pools  At their meeting on Tuesday night the  board of trade compromised on '-the annual membership fee. Instead of a Taise  from $3 to $10, for 1935 the dues will be  $5.   There was a very large attendance.  Tbe second series of home bridge  parties in aid of  the Hospital Women's  A ���������*������fiiliirk������>������'������     w*������**-a       ������*���������       Hit"-.��������� "O O���������*.������.-,���������_.-      .__  xm irnicaijr      v%* c������"D       ���������****��������� V      J.VA.A **������.       XV.      Ol*C V*C*tJ"3     VMJ  Monday   night    last.   The high   score  prize was won by Mrs. M   J   Beninger.  W. Donaldson announces that Geo.  Matison, style expert ith Clothes of  Quality, will be at the Donaldson store  Monday, March 18th. If you want the  the newest in tailored suits be suae ind  call at the store that day.  Growers are reminded of the meeting  in the United Church basement next  Friday afternoon,  March 22nd, at 2.30  of the B^C~ Tree~Fnait l?oaTd7who**will  be in the valley, wiil speak.   *  HORSES FOR SALE���������I will offer for  sale for a few days only, 11 head of work  horses, weight from 1200 to 1300 lbs.,  four to seven years old. Can be seen at  my farm, next the N. Schade ranch, just  north of town. W. Armstrong.  The start in the final games of the  basketball league will be made tonight*  Creston Review will take ori Moore's  Garage and the Cardinals meet Imperial  Groceteria. First game is at 8 p.m. A  two out-of-three series will be played.  Cranbrook Courier: According to the  Courier's Movie co-rresDondsnt^ Rev.  Father Choinel expects to" leave early in  April for a visit to his old home in France-  Father Choinel came to East Kootenay  in 1904, his first charge being at  Moyie.  About a mile of dyke remains to be  built at the Wynndel end to complete  tbe reclamation of the 8800 acres of  Creston Reclamation Company, Limited,  area on the flats. If weather is at all  favorable the job should be completed  this month.  The 1 oca! British Israel organisation  announce a lecture on the topic, "Marks  of Identification." will be given by Co!.  Wright of Vancouver in Trinity United  Church Wednesday evening, March  20th, at 8 o'cidek. All invited.  Collection. .V?- T-Vv  Thbs. E. TMountford, workers' and  farmers' delegate to, the Soviet Union  (Russia) will give his report in the United Church basement. Creston, on Wed-  aesday, March 20tb*at 8 p.m. He will  also speak at Canyon Community Hall,  Tuesday, March 19th, at 8 p.m.  The retirement shortly, on superannuation is announced of Constable E.  A. Vachon of the provincial police, now  stationed at Kamloops. He was in  charge of police work at Creston from  1918 to 1921, at which time he was  transferred" to Salmo, and later to  Windermere. V  Mr. and Mrs. T. Goodwin who have  pent the past four months touring  outhern California, with headquarters  at Long Beach, arrived home on Friday  and report a delightful vacation- A  novelty was an over-two-inch rainfall in  about three-hours one day during their  stay at Long Beach.  The attendance was rather small at  the meeting Wednesday ��������� afternoon of  members of Greston Valley Agriculturaf  Association, but those present were quite  optimistic and favored a fair for 1935  No definite action will betaken until  the secretary has communicated with exhibitors to find out how much suppori  can be counted upon.  Mr and Mrs. John Miller, jr., met  with a severe setback on Sunday after  noon when fire completely d stroyed  their home and all its contents The  residence is on a couple, of acres he recently acquired from his father, J. R.  Miller, located just across from the C. H  Hester ranch at Alice Siding Mr. and  Mrs Miller and-children were on a visit  with his parents when the fire broke out  and had gained such headway before it  was noticed that it was impossible to  save anything-^clothing, furniture and  even a small sum of money all going up  in smoke. For the present they are living in the packing shed on the J. R Mil  ler place, pending the erection'of a new  home.  The funeral took place this morning  from Holy Cross-Church of tbe late  Joseph Drexler of Erickson, who passed  away at his home on Monday evening  after quite a lengthy illness. Deceased  was over 90 years of age and had been a  resident at "Erickson for the past 25  years. On his arrival he had a place on  what is kno /n as the Leamy timber  limit, but this he vacated about a dozen  years ago and took up. a ranch about opposite the present Jas. Murphy (Brown-  rigg) ranch. He is survived by a widow  and one daughter, Annie, of Erickson.  Deceased was thoroughly industrious  but of a queit retiring disposition and  very highly respected in the community,  and those who survive will have the  sympathy of all in their great lo-*.������.  CJ.r\5> \Wj%    L^^t.J   "~~~  [Mon.] CASH  Teiidileaf  TEA B1  I. fla.fi {pi Z������&m  ***������S ���������-7/:*'*.*/?  '. y." m i. I".���������?.!'1!1.?  :%������  S   12 ox. pkg.. 5Sc  ^t\mm^^m!^^mM  ���������B mm X. O/l "       ****a������i*������|-*''     'BHa-ialalMT      ���������  KitcSisner  Miss Rita Stratton of Nelson was a  weekend visitor at Kitchener.  Richard Molander is combining business with pleasure on a visit at Trail.  Mrs. H. H. Redmile was a visitor at  Cranbrook for a couple of days last week.  Mips Jessie White was at Erickson for  the weekend, a guest of Mrs. McKelvey.  "Little Miss Germaine Foisy was a  weekend visitor at Erickson, a guest  of  ivii'S.  iVIOAveiVey.  Bill Wickholm, truck driver at the  airport, and Dan McDonald, manager,  /eft on Monday for Wasa, for rails.  Mart. Nicholson of Cranbrook, public  works department mechanic, made a  call at the airport and Goatfell camps,  Wednesday.  Mrs. B. Johnson and Master Ronald  Lepage loft on  Saturday for Cranbrook  jnpjM^ ..       . _      ts MB  Jw? ������3$ M9 MW M $PS w JB&  l&ggBa������,   ������������������gg������B  G^mta������  BBOm   f  Genuine Grimm Alfalfa;    Ontario  VaHgated;    Kegistered   Grimm;  XX Choice Lytton Grown Alfalfa  Northern Grown Early Red Clover  XXX Mi&St Roadie: No* 1, $27������&&  S&W  carefully selected   strains  of Vegetables .... each the  finest in   the   land   . ....   .  Tomatoes, Celery, Cauliflower,  Cabbage,     Peppers,     Lettuce.  Novelties and Specialties in Flowers fox 1935.  |ji OSfOil raOiBusu   liiSfiiyfy  LIBBY'S  Tomato Juice, tf .11  HEINZ  per  9 jar   b  Small Jars  urisco  l-IIJ.   IIIIS  per tin  and Kimberley on a visit with  relatives  and friends.  Pete Kiyne. ime keeper at the airport,  has resigned ahd left for Nelson on Saturday. He will be greatly missed on the  baseball team this year. He played a  great game for the locals last season.  The fill on the new road which is being  built by the men from the airport, just  east-of town; has advanced so much that  a detour had to be made alongside the  road in front of Paulson's old store.  Col. D. W.B. Spry and Major Har-  eourt, chief engineer, Militia District  No 13, Calgary, Alberta, and F. A. Lazenby, supervising engineer, Yahk, made  an- inspection Of the airport;, Goatfell  East and West camps, on Thursday.  The bridge and dance in aid of the  baseball club in the Paulson store on  Wednesday last was poorly attended,  with but five tables in play. The high  scorers for the month were Mrs. C. Senesael and Cliff. Foisy. Low score prizes  were taken by Mrs. C. Foisy and A. Par-  slow Mrs. R, Johnson donated the  high score trophies, and H.H. Redmile  those for consolation winners. For  these prizes the club extends thanks.  At a meeting later it was decided to  have bridge parties once every two  weeks, instead of weekly  as in the  past.  1  '���������+-+"4.'A.A.m.m>.m,.*,.*.A.������A.m..Amt\.A.Ik.*.������.Ji������A.A.A.4>..0k.  ThimW im m  DANGEROUS TIME  of the Year  Don't let your coal supply run low just because  spring 4sjaround the corner. Make sure that your bin  is full atid guard against colds and more serious sickness.    We handle all grades of Good Coal.  1  4  4  rDCCTfl  4  I  4  *  4  4  4  4  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  ���������*������*8J8'8IM������'^**������������8������*8r "W+-W"*"*'"  ���������'W^'VW"WmwmWwrmw yT-t-yypypyifi-y^  m. m ,m. *������������<bl-^.  Institute flavors  ���������.*������  fair  Wiil be Open to AU the Valley  Schools ���������Will Exhibit Again at  Vancouver���������Give io Cancer  Fund���������-Committee Heads.  ,*.*.a\.4.8\.*.A.������.ai   ������,*���������*   8    ^-a-a-^-A.^.   ^.*..m.   m.   ^. ^.   .. _ *.   *.   ^  + .+.m.  tMo&a coal  WE INVITE YOU TO DEAL HERE  Trie fviarcn meeting oi ureston ana  District Women's Institute was held at  the home of Mrs. Maxwell on Fr day  afternoon. The president, Mrs H. W.  McLaren, presided, with 16 members  and two visitors present.  Correspondence dealt mostly with a  resolution drawn by Creston institute in  December. Local bodies and B.C.  women's institutes endorsing same.  The meeting was unanimous in a donation being made the King's Jubilee cancer  fund.  Mrs. McLaren and Mrs Fraser were  named to represent the institute at a  joint meeting to be held on March. 15th  to consider the valley wide celebration  of the King's Jubilee on May 6th.  An interesting discussion waa in evidence as to whether the institute should  compete in the needlework at Vancouver  exhibition, the local ladies having twice  won the silver cup. The decision was in  favor of entering thia competition  this  J~ear.   Mrs.  R. Stevens was named to  ook after this matter.  .The matter of a school fair was taken  up. The proposed fair would take exhibits from all valley schools. A majority of the members favored the fair but  I the agricultural ansocintion havo a fnll  fair the institute will team up with them  and make the school fair a feature ofthe  larger exhibition.  There was a letter from Mrs. Dockerill  of Trail, the B.C. supervisor of Gir  Guides who expressed disappointment in  apparent lack of interest In tho guide  work. If a leader can be found it is  proposed a Brownie pack be formed.  Mrs. Maxwell and Mrs. Ibbitson, visiting   committee*   reported   an   active  month.   For the ensuing month  Mrs.  McLaren andMrs. Andrews will have  charge of thin work,  Standing committees for tho year wore  approved aa follows:   LeglBlatlon,  Mra.  Mallandaine.   Public Health, Mrs. Ibb-  ItBon.   Publicity,  Mrs, ,J. E. Johnston.  Agriculture. Mrs. McLaren.   Homo Industrie*-,  M re. Stevens, Mrs.   NaBtasl.  Ways and Means, Mre. Jas. Cook.   Ed ���������  ucutiou,  Mrn.  W.   FruHCiv Mra.. F. V.  Staplcm.   Home Economi?**, Mrn. Maxwell, Mra. Cherrington.   Hospital. Mrn.  Murrell, Mra; W. H. Crawfor^.   Memorial, Mrn, F. C RodQte*-"*.   Girl Gulden,,  Mrn. R. StoveuM.. -��������� 7        "   '<' ���������>������������������!'������������������ ��������� 7;  Tho ho-itoRf-en at tlio social hour woro  Mra. Maxwell ond Mra. Coolc. Tho col-  ectloh waH generoun and ���������"**<"������*"���������{��������� to the  Crippled Children'"'! Fuhtl. Tho April  meeting will be at Mra. Crawford's.  H. S. McCREATH  CUAL.,    WOOD,       FSLOUiR,   FEED  v * *i������ 'vm ���������  rn.mm.mm. ������������������ n ��������� m^mm.^M y M ���������^���������n^p*^^^���������yy   ^    ^    ^    ^'W    8f'^    aji'V    W ' V    V    W  4  ���������    .4  4  <  t  4  4  4  *  A.A.*^^.4.A.Ai*.A.*.4. A.m.m.m   *.m.m-m..m-* . m. m-m-m-m-mm.,*.^^Uk-A.  pJAkAaAaP.AalB.aAl  Serve One of Our Tempting Roasts  for Your Next Dinner!  Well done, seasoned to a turn and drippin' with rich, brown  gravy���������sounds interesting, doesn't it? Well, it will be just  as good as it sounds n you get the roast here whether it is pork  or beef.  We always have choice cuts for your choosing���������tender and  toothsome, and the best you ever tasted. There's no denying  the fine quality.  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  "V"^8  On  St.Patrick Day Novelties, Fla&������~ Etc. j  Wampoles Extract of Cod Liver Oil $1.00 ^  Pure Norwegian Cod Liver Oil  .1.00 ^  CHAPPED HANDS AND FACE  Glycerine and Rose Water ,.... . .j:$M^.,....:..,...     .25  Persian Balm  :...'..'S'T-...-...,..       .3$ &  " GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE "  ono* ii.  iJaL������aT-  ��������� ���������*'"*���������������  THIS  "UlSXAI^X/BTOI-tia  i* *tr mrriTi  *r> tti"-������ rrn-rrr  XWGi Y XXU VV ���������  OlT8T1*Nfn/81T TT* f%  11  Are yoo tired, run-down, irritable?  Constipation steals your energy!  Thousands of sufferers from  constipation have captured new  health and vitality with Quaker  Jt*������ran ... a pleasant, natural  corrective for constipation.  Gentle; safe and effective . .������  It stimulates sluggish intestinal  muscles . . . produces regular  healthy bowel movement. Eat  Quaker Natural Bran with your  regular cereal or in delicious  muffins and cookies.  A booklet of easy recipes is in  every package.  Remember,  Quaker Bran is different from all 'pre-  feared bran cereals.  t is pure bran, uncooked ���������untreated  ���������unadulterated. *���������  For these reasons it is definitely richer in mineral and  vitamin content.  Quaker Bran  Pure, Natural, packaged bras.  3&12  WORLD HAPPENINGS  rriffi.y mm  5  The new university library at  Cambridge, costing" $2,500,000, will  be officially opened by the King", Oct,  22.  An ancient monument built probably 4,000 years ago has been  brought to light at Manghold, near  Ramsey, Isle of Man, by archaeologists.  Another of the scientific -world's  "���������problems" dissolved witb the announcement by a pair of Chicago  scientists tbat they had perfected a  method of producing liquid copper  after eight years of private researcb.  In honor of the visit of tbe Canadian delegation to the fifth Imperial  Press conference, an avenue of maple  trees has been planted in Bloemfon-  tein, South Africa, along the road  leading to the memorial to Canadian  victims of tbe Boer war.  Word "was received from, England  of tbe selection of Dr. J. S. Foster,  professor of physics at McGill Vni-  versity, Montreal, for election to the  Royal Society of London, tbe highest  honor that can be conferred on a  British physicist.  SCIENTISTS FIND FASTER WilY  TO RELIEVE GOLDS  Photo shows Jack Miner holding  Henry Ford's photo in his hand.  Each year when Jack Miner's birthday arrives Henry Ford visits the  Canadian "Naturalist. Last year he  was presented with an autographed  photo of the Automobile Magnate.  GET RID OF THE CROWS  (By JACK MINER)  ly kind of bait. Putting bait on the  lake gives the trapper the great  advantage of finding tho fox, wolf,,  fisher, lynx, or whatever animal  takes the least bite of it. You  might say with ro much poison in  the woods why don't this reduce the  number of wolves? Tho fact Is that  the wolves are ver**"' sh*1*-    and   it   is  I only   the   few   experienced   trappers  S that are able to get wolves to take  ; poisoned bait.  ;     In January, 1905,   I   was   with   a  1 bis bait on a lake  /-���������������  we   saw  gdng    8aJ  that   a  la Take 2 Aspirin Tablets.  2s Drink full glass of  water.  Repeat treatment in 2 hours.  (Continued From "Last Week)  Dear reader,  the above is only a'?^^^ *^ **%?J������*&  Lsh of the cruel. wir>l*f>rl   miir^rono    ���������rr"1^'   a"a   **o������**   ������*/������������*,   ������������   j^"*   a������a  flash of tbe cruel, wicked, "murderous  ways of the black nest robbers. Fortunately, in those^daya there were  not many crows, j-seaiiy, I don't believe there were ten per cent, as  many of them as there aro to-day.  We must not blame tbe crows for  their increase. This is man's fault.  We have gone wrong. We have corn-  died. A fox had eaten part of the  raven and lay stretched out within  20 feet of it. There was a fresh fall  of snow and as the fox came from  the direction we were going, tracked  him back for fully one-half mile, and  I am absolutely certain he did not  get any other bait In that distance.  blned our force with'the crow's and   ***** $}* pl*in to see how the high  tw^H^rsi  Relieved/  Young children easily catch cold.  Bo Mrs. Russel Ward, of Hilton  Beach, Ont., wisely says: "If I  notico that there ia any sign of a  cold I mve Baby's Own Tablets  and find they are a great help."  Thousands of mothers do the samo  not only for colds but for frctful-  ness, indigestion, constipation,  teething troubles, colic, upset  ���������tomach and bo on. Baby's Own  Tablets are safe and sure in reliev-  "ij ohllcLhoo?! " rssnirios. sil*n*?!���������**-  "  Price 25c.  Or. Will'arm' IBS  BABY?S OWN TABLETS  The fire prevention expert for the  United States Department of Agriculture 'in a recent address stated  that fire loss on farms would be substantially reduced If a ladder were  part of the equipment of every farm.  A ladder kept in a convenient place  makes any roof firo quickly accessible and provides the means for  occasional inspection of chimneys  end flues. 20S9.  ..'���������%&���������������**���������������������������.������ :y$i- '���������',!'V'"'V'w7"W *,a.v'-'..v. i^'ViV V*V-'i,i  ������*"'   * **������������������*'1.1' V ft*    ?;   ".'I J?', Ih',:?''      . m    mww .,":'   V a   "J .ll*"?i ������������������    ���������<< ��������� j1'        T ������������������   .. t   '   -      *-i   f i.'   I   ���������        (k  '      ' :     I '<��������� ���������   '* ' "**���������     -���������      ' mJ ' '''I     '    ' '*:       1    I . J.      '"'���������.'   t  'ffiivcyitam^  pointed all our attention at the game  birds. Yes, and song birds, too, and  left these organized nest robbers to  multiply by leaps and bounds.  Thirty years ago no crows wintered in Ontario, but *aow they are with  us    the    whole    year    around.      In  travelling from Windsor to Chatham,  Ontario, a distance of less than 50  miles,  I  firmly believe  I have seen  over 100,000 crows  in less  than an  hour.    There is another   reason   for  them multiplying so rapidly the last  20 years, their worst natural enemy  is practically gone, the raven. Forty  years ago, ravens were just about as  numerous in this country as crows.  The   raven   is   nothing   but   a   big,  powerful, overgrown crow In habits,  only   he   doesn't   migrate.    He will  search for a crow's nest and rob It  of its eggs and young, treating them  just the same as the crows treat our  robins, mourning doves   and   dozens  of other species of lovely, desirable,  song   and   insectiverous   birds.    The  raven is an inhabitant of the more  dense woods, but will scour the clearing for food and, up until the last  few years,  tbey fairly   thronged   in  northern Ontario and Quebec.  Between 1895 and 1905, the very  height of my sporting ambition was  big game. I usually carried four  ordinary two bushel, twine sacks and  when I shot a moose I would bag  the meat up, ccu'Ty it a few rods and  cover it with boughs to make it suspicious-looking to the wolves. Then,  I would shoulder the head and go to  camp. When the party of us would  return the next day to carry out the  meat I have often seen as high as  a  hundred  ravens  fly  up  from  the  i'iiiSiil'ug'   "������ai   C-f C-I1C 23.0"*"��������� s   5'-*  "3���������V*  going over the same ground, I  haven't seen a single raven for two  or three years.  You see, the price of furs started  soaring In 1904 and kept right on  going up, up. Think of it! Mink  skins that sold for $1.00 each now  sell for from 15 to 20 dollars. Fisher  skins that sold for $3.50 now bring  $100. And a great many other furs  soared in proportion. The result Is  that in the last 15 years the woods  have been overrun with trappers  and although against the law, the  majority of them used quantities of  strychnine and, just as soon as thc  ice will carry a man, about every  lake In northern Ontario, has poison  bait or baits upon the Ice. Somo  trappers will shoot dear and moose  for no other pur-pose than to make  poison bait of it. By Injecting- tlie  poison Into tlie meat while warm, I  understand, tbey make a most dead-  price of furs has all but exterminat  ed the raven. In fact, the "crow's  only enemy, now, are the fox, the  great horned owl and red-tailed  hawks, but these three combined  aren't one, two, three, with the raven.  I have been asked by a great "many  people "why didn't this poison kill  all the wolves?" In reply to this,  let me say, the wolf is the shrewdest  animal to poison or trap on earth.  So many inexperienced people, carelessly putting out this poison, caused  the  wolves  to  be   shy  of  any  cold  Ache and  Discomfort Eased  Almost Instantly Now  "When you bave a cold, remember tn*3  simple treatment pictured here  prescribed by doctors everywhere today as the quick, safe way.  Because of Aspirin's quick-disintegrating property. Aspirin "takes  hold"'���������almost instantly.  Just take Aspirin and drink plenty  of water . . . every 2 to 4 hours the  first day���������-less often afterward .... If.  throat is sore, use the Aspirin gargle*.  But be sure you get ASPIRIN. I*  is made in Canada and all druggist*  have it. Look for the name Bayer In  the form of a cross on every Aspirin  Tablet. Aspirin is the trade mark off  the Bayer Company, Limited.  DOES NOT HARM  THE HEART  ������. if throat is soret crush and stir  S Aspirin Tablets in a third of a glass of  water and gargle. This eases the soreness in  your throat almost instantly.  "Jack Miner, are you" sure that you  know what you are writing about?"  Yes, I am.    I have tested it out.  In 1910, I started reforesting near  my home, in fact nearly all around  my home. I secured the majority of  the trees from the Ontario Forestry  Department. The fifth year I had  one nesting pair of mourning. doves  and now the doves nest and roost  among these trees so thickly that  they, are actually breaking the limbs  down. During May, June and July, I  can take you to at least three hundred occupied doves'  nests   In   that  able birds that nest in there undei  our protection from the crows, coppers and sharp shinned hawks.  Robins and catbirds are wise to this  protected spot. Really, just isn't It  lovely to think, yes, to know, that  these sweet, lovable creatures are so  ready and willing- to come to us  homely, human beings, for protection? Doesn't it take us face to face  wiUrGod's kind promise, "Let man  have dominion over all."  (To Be Continued,)  As many as 700 whales are taken  many minutes and, to-day, I would ���������,.oftT1  ���������Qxr ^-w^*. ���������,,>������,  ���������������  far sooner loan you my gun and per-  *������ iSxe Hudson Bay Company s an-  mlt you to go in there and shoot 100  pairs  of  doves  than  to   allow   one  bait they jaw,   In fact, it is only ex-   pair of crows to nest there and mur-  perienced  trappers   that knew what   der   and   terrorize   this   whole   bird  haven. Remember, here in southern  Ontario doves nest fom four to five  times a year. My Intimate friend,  Mr. W. E. Saunders, of London, Ontario, located a dove's nest here with  young doves as large as sparrows on  April 15th. Fully 90 per cent, of  them cease nesting by September lst.  wwixy,     U2CJK9     jrviu.-     juc,      uiras     uuvco  have got so bold that last summer  there were three pairs nesting at one  time on the piles of drain tile at our  drain tile factory adjoining this little  sanctuary. And remember, there  were from five to eight men working  there all summer, piling out and  shipping away tile. . But one-half  mile north of here is a ten-acre wood,  equally as Inviting for any desirable  bird to nest In, but there are no  doves there, for the simple reason  tliat there Is usually a crow's nest  in that vicinity. Remember, these  doves are only one variety of deslr-  that means. The most experienced  trapper gets them taking bait weeks  before they put any poison in it.  Before I go furher, I want It distinctly understood that apparently  all left me. But how can I call myself humane and stand and see these  black highway murderers of the air  continually robbing-; the more desirable birds of their eggs and young,  and hear the mother screaming and  crying, "Help, Help, Help!" How  can I be humane and hold myself  when I know he is coming back to  repeat this cold-blooded, murderous  deed. Moreover, I know that if one  of these insectiverous or song birds  were left to mature, it would do more  good in ten minutes than a dirty, old  crow would do in a day. Think of  all the good descendants of this one  insectivorous bird would do had It  been allowed to mature and raise  young.    Oh, but you sigh and say,  nual drive for white whales.  STICK ALL  DAY LONG  A joy to  all users���������plates  can't slip or slide������������������  never causes soreness  because teeth fit aa  snugly as natural  ones���������largest seller  Jn the -srorld���������your  JB Jj-J. 8_ ____ _V ���������__,  ucuiitx, &uvw8 nujr ~^  he prescribes  It*���������small cost.  Sh-...   mem  jiwmiwnmiwj^lM^^  UMMMIMU&  \mS<-if-'\i*t"\^-\wMf-  i>"Pi!l***|'l|Mt|^ii^*|flWf|fii  EN0^MEMENT$  -*#H*f|(i^f#-4������i|j*ff(^  f^OO:ki7TttriEE?  ^EGE^ABIil57lW  ,"    '   '*   ��������� i ' 'v'     , ''V   *"'     ���������>' ��������� '   ��������� '.*������' mT '*'��������� ���������' ';   ' *   T ���������   "    '   ���������> ''* -' ���������   ��������� V  ,.-,,..���������  ..   , ,.    '' .''���������"';',      ���������   'ill,   .'  *     I'      '<���������!       ,''    .!.���������*���������* "l-'-'-^fc   #^..~^r-t������-���������..^.~''-(.l^-~^.-^*.^r���������--t---���������"������  ���������"���������'i^j-;^  SIMPLE DIRECTIONS ON THE PACSCA6E  B'^HBwBWw^*?^'^*^*^^-1--1-!-������������������'^^������������������^^^^^��������� ^^^l���������^^^  TRY IT SOON!  \vnmm grasshoppers wiix be in loais  r  TA'rAii^f.^  : ,*),fljr.i^.*iji!.r,ilviii..f-.foj.u-*J.:.i.^  m* *-,!'. I*.!:.  A mm lafb. a_^k. ^^m. ^^~m ^n  L B ������  R T A  ���������"-���������i������������������in 1���������nmir-in~i*ii���������iiir~H8.iHiiiii[i8ir������ii������8MiiM_j������j   ,,iii)<uiiwuiiix.������iLa������isiriiM-LijTiifWtui������*i8t-iLU'ijriiir"-,ii,riiijTiui'inf niiLifiniwiirim"**"r~*ni '���������    *^_J_^M.^_^__.  1 S   A S  it A T  C H E W A  M    \  ! _^**-***VMDriTBi nArrLHPono **   LEGEND.   AREA OF VERY SEVERE 0UTDREAK|S^  AREA OF SEVERE OUTBREAK "  AREA OF LI6HTO0 PATCHY OUTBREAK]  ConMtnietoil nttcr extensive* field nurvcyr, lant full by "Dominion and provincial entomological omcialfl,  thin map indicates the prospective   grass-  lumpor Infested arcan In Won tern Cunrwla, and the onpooted novei-Hy ol' tho  outbreak..  M THE   KEVXEW,   CTtuSxGK,   ������s.   v.  -������ * ^* :*���������-*  KfclitVES CGLD3 VfcTriO'jr'BOSiMG"  i  THE TENDERFOOT  By ���������'  QEORGE "S.  RO*D~Nl������27  Author of -Ths Coroaado Tran?,  "The Canyon Trail", Etc.  - "Two," said "Dustin with a crackling oath. "One a week old and one  that ain't dead yet .' . .1 think  Peyotl Will attend to it, Spike . . ."  A long silence fell.' . . . "Look here,  Spike/' he said suddenly. '-Let's  quit. Let's sell off the Broken Spur  and get out of here.    We can clean  UP*,?-.,,." ���������  "Sure thing," said Spike. "That  red-heifer of Carr's be damned glad  to see you go."  For just a second red murder  gleamed" In "Dustin's eyes. Then he  laughed. ���������  "Just for that/' he said, "six  months from now you'll be sleepin" in  the bunk-bouse. My wife and I will  need this house."  "Yeah? Well, she won't be no red-  beaded girl named Edith Carr."  Dustin went on:  "When old Joe Carr learns that the  Hour-glass has passed out of his  hands he'll be worth listenin' to," he  said. "Peyotl'll fix everything for us  all right.0  "I'm  sorry  you've  got  that half-  CHAPPED SKIN? NO!  HINDS RELIEVES  HANDS AND KNEES  CHAPPED B/ SNOW AND WIND  H2*  TRAD-E    MARK-   fltGISTCRED ;  *.*���������_ :���������_--_ ir*~CANA ElA.'....'.i^rv,   '" -���������  I   ���������8J.      J ���������       ���������       ___-  W*������.      IU      VAL*      CkUJT  soberly.    "If  enough   to  CHAPTER XIH.���������Continued  mm*m������jS CT^41*���������*.  When does this here man Kane git  here?" asked Peyotl-  "To-morrow night; on the night  train from the East.    Why?"  "Huh"���������Peyotl was trying to think  ���������"just fer a question. Mist' Sam.  . . . Suppose that 'ere man doesn't  turn up at all  .   .   . What .then?"  Dustin eyed him covertly but  sharply. The bait was squarely before him and he was nibbling at It.  He sat back in his chair and opened  a drawer of his desk.  "See there, Peyotl, . ." He pointed to an open pasteboard box in the  desk drawer. In that box lay an old-  fashioned wooden-handled "Derringer  pistol, double barreled, freshly oiled  with no marks of use on it. Beside  it lay a green box full of calibre  forty-one cartridges; those old-  fashioned copper cases green with  verdigris such as even the Frontier  has only occasionally seen in forty  years";*..rr-~-.7;~vv*r,.- ... V* - '.. .  *T can't imagine myself in your  place, Peyotl," said Dustin. "But I  know this: If I knew a- man was  comin' down here to find a man that  I had killed . . . if I knew that a  man was comin* down here to hang  me . . . well ... it'd be his life  or mine. That's all. The law justifies a killing in self-defense. If it  isn't self-defense to kill a man who's  out to kill you, I'll be damned if I  know what self-defense is."  It was just such a specious argument as would best appeal to a drug-  sodden brain. Dustin stared at  ""Tsvnt.i *.?!! he W2.5 sure that he hud  read aright tbe murderous gleam In  the sunken eyes. Then the big  ranchman "heaved "himself up and  moved toward the door.  "Of course, I'm not advisln' you to  do anything, Peyotl. I can't. I can  only tell you what I'd feel like  doin'. I'd sure hate to see a stranger  eome into this' country to hang me  without my havin' a word to say  about it. You stay here and pull  yourself together. I'll be back in  ten minutes."  "One minute. Mist' Sam. ..."  Peyotl clawed at his coat-sleeve,  "Whon's this horo man Kane er  Keene due to git here?"  "On the night train B.t Seco tomorrow night. Walt hero. I'll bo  back in a little bit"  Dustin was absent considerably  more than ten minutes. Tho night  air drew cold in hla nostrils as ho  stood facing tho desert stars. Llko  .1 epecter of the night a vision of old  Dad Kane faced him accusingly., He  shivered a little and chilly noted tliat  his hands woro wot, yot the night*,  was cool. Little pulses beat in unsuspected places in his mouth that  was hot and dry, and from time to  tlmo a dull roaring in his ears sounded like thunder. Whon he finally went  back to the office ho glanced at tho  desk. Tho drawer waa open. Tho  "Derringer pistol and two cartrldgjca  wore  mlsnlnpf.  Spike Goddard found him huddled  in his chair with his shaking head  burled in his handa. I-Io was ahlvor-  iMg* and h\n facet w;afl white and  drawn . . . like tho face of a vory  old man , . ,. and not a'good man  either.  "What the hall nils you?" demanded apiko.    "Boon a ghost Y"  he ain't got sense  git himself out of any  murder plan, how can you count on  him? If you've sent him to work  on that scheme ..."  "I haven't," said Dustin eagerly.  71 didn't outline any plan. I just  suggested a line of thought to him  and he jumped at it."  "Yeah I An' him a qualified sort  o- fool at that," said Spike. "Well,  we'll see what we'll see."  He stamped out into the night and  Dustin turned to his. decanter.  CHEST  WsM*  OST^RP  'V^OUgt  Relieves Congestion  ���������-Pees Not Blister  A A J*. 8 e-*���������  -<* ���������  *���������������t-l ^m. *l,*.1i������. .nnlv. TW*cr������  Poultice -with the addition ol mustard. Tha  warmth, in combination with marvellous healing  properties of Mecca Ointment will give quick   "\m_r *C*-������1S     J!B_<a!Ak.A     2������     ' ^r*i.\+     r\nf<lra(Ta *)Q  relief.    Full directions in each package.  33  CHAPTER XIV.  When Stone drove up to the Hourglass, Crewe was waiting for him  and eyed him shrewdly in the dusk.  "Come down by the corrals," be  said.    "What did you discover?"  "Very little. It may help some,  though. You talk first. Tell nae  what took pace when Dustin came  to see Carr to-day."  Crewe laughed grimly.  "It was -worth hearin'," he said.  "Dustin    rode    in   bere    about   two  'Yeah.    Go on.   .   ."  "Well . . . old Joe sat there quite  a spell sayin' nothin'. Then he says:  'Well, Mr. Dustin, then it narrows itself down to the fact that you -want  me for your father-������n-law. Is that  it?'   That made Dustin mad.  " "You damned old fool,* be says,  1 don't -want you for anything. If  I take Edith, I got to take you just  like a man gets* the tail with the  hide . . .' He got just that far.  . . . You know what oid Joe thinks  of Edith . . .. what we all think of  her. .... Old Joe lifted himself  up to spare his game leg and I  could hear every word:  ������'*AU right, Mr. Dustin,' he said.  'You've made yourself pretty clear.  So will I.  at   the   Broken  Spur stealin*  Hourglass cattle.    I'm   pretty   sure   that  some day when that old skunk works  his way into the kitchen, that cook'ei  goin' to shoot him.   Now, of course,  Dustin, I can't say what Edith will  say to you.    I got   my   own   ideas  about it,  though.    I'm damned sure  of one thing.    When that old skunk  gets into- my   kitchen    the   cook'U  shoot him.   If any other skunk, four-  or two-legged,  gets   to   hangin' hla  hat on my   rack,   sure   as   hell I'll  shoot him.    Pm   sure   you   get   me  right, Dustin.   .   .   .'      That's what  he said.   .   .   ." Old   Frank   Crewe  fairly crowed in his delight.   .   .   .  "Old Joe's in one hell of a mess but  he'll charge hell with   a   dipper   o*  water if he gets hot and he's right  mad at Dustin now.   What alls you  now?"  ha asked     For Stone's face  was a study.  "Well . . . now you listen to me,  Crewe. I've got something to tell  you that ybu never guessed. '.��������� .- ."  Crewe stared as the newest employee of the Hour-glass called the  foreman by This last name. Then,  without haste, Stone told him all  that had taken place that day and  Crewe, hoisting himself to the corral-bars, gave himself up to thought.  "You mean to tell me," he demanded, "that you an' Edith actually  found the place that ore came  from?"  CTo Be Continued)  Now Science Explains  Why So Many People  Past 40  Feel TSiat They're Slipping  LosingTheir "Grip" onTfaiiigs  Attempt Met With Failure  German Inventor's "Rocket For Mall  Delivery Did Not Work  The rocket mail delivery sponsored  by Herr Zucker, the young German  inventor, was recently attempted  and failed. It was his intention to  send a parcel of mails by rocket  from the island of Scarpa to the  mainland of Harris, half a mile distant. The first experiment failed.  The firing apparatus, consisting of a  slight wooden runway, with metal  hoops to direct the rocket, was set  up on the shore at Scarpa, and the  Many people 'round 40 think they're  ������������������growing old." They feel tired a lot  . . . "weak." Have headaches, dizziness, stomach upsets.  Well, scientists say the cause of all  this, in ia great many cases, is simply  an acid condition of the stomach*  Nothing more.  All you have to do is to neutralize  the excess stomach acidity.  When you have onejof these acid  stomach upsets, take ������*hiiiips? Ivliik  of Magnesia after meals and before  going to bed. That's all!  Try this. Soon you'll feel like  another person I Take either the  familiar liquid "PHILLIPS'" pr the  convenient new Phillips* Milk of  Magnesia Tablets. Made, in Canada.  ALSO  IN  TABLET  FORM*  Phillips* Milk of Magnesia Tablets are now on sale at all drug  stores everywhere. Each tiny tablet is the equivalent of  a teaspoonful of Genuine Phillips" Milk OS  Magnesia.  Phillips  rocket,    which    with    its    contents  As I get it, you want tot weighed 30 pounds, was placed upon  Vicar: "I was grieved to hear your  husband has gone at last."  Mrs. Black: "Yes, 'e 'as, sir, and  only hope 'e's gone where I know  'e ain't.'  marry nay daughter and tie up the I it.    Herr Zucker connected   up   the  o'clock and  said be wanted to talk 1 >je;rds-"of . th**. 7Hourr-eriass   and   the!  with Joe. I told him to go in. You  see, I don't like Dustin anyhow and  I knew Joe don't like him either. Of  course, it bein* a private call, I stayed outside, but I heard Dustin tell  him that he aimed to marry Edith.  He told Carr that he'd always wanted to be friends with him and tbat  if Joe *was willm' for him to marry  Edith, he'd call off the suit over  Soda Springs������and tie up the herds  of the two ranches.   .   .   ���������"*  HEALTH MEANS CHARM  HUll HJIPPINESS  Sparkling eyes  and smiling lips  speak of health  and vitality. Clear  skin attracts. The  healthy active girl  is both happy and  popular.  Perhaps you  are not really ill  yet when the  day's work is done you are too tired  to enter into the good times that  other women enjoy. For extra energy,  try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound. It tones up your general  health. Gives you more pep���������more  charm.  Remember that 98 out of 100  women -report benefit; Let It help  youtooi  Broken Spur in oneVIs that it?.*  "'That's rigbt', said Dustin 'The  two. ranches workin' together can  make money. Workin* singly they  can't. You're losln* money and cattle on the Hour-glass. Ain't that  right?'  " T been losin' cattle ever since you  and that man Goddard came to the  Broken Spur,' said Joe.    'You'll have  a clear sweep, Dustin.   But my leg's  gettin' a whole lot better lately. It'll  all come out in the wash.    You see,  Mr.  Dustin,  a man named Colt invented a I'll tool that makes even a  crippled cattle man the equal  of a  xUauieir.    xJOCii. you. worry otucu-t ima  Springs,* he says.    Til tend to that  in  time.    And   when   it   comes   to  marryin'my daughter . ..... well . . .  I got a pretty good cook right now  in the kitchen.   .  .   .*  "Dustin kept his temper pretty  damned good.    I'll say that for him.  "T don't want a cook,' he says. T  want a wife.'  "* 'Yeah?' says Joe. 'Then why not  stick to your own kind? Why don't  you go down to tho place where you  keep your other women? My cook  tells me there's been an old he-skunk  under the barn for five' years now.  Come to think of It, that's just tho  samo length of time you all'vo been  electric fuse, and pressed tbe button. Instead of the rocket shooting  over the Sound of Scarpa, there -was  a dull explosion, and when the smoke  cleared the wreckage of the runway  and the rocket was seen on^the shore,  witb the letters strewn about. Another attempt was made, but again  there was an explosion, and the letters which, have survived were handed to the Post Oflice for delivery in  the ordinary way.  Trusts To Intuition  Women have a more efficient system of thinking than men, O. J. Mc-  Clure,   merchandising   counsel,   told  .r���������? >-.;.-._..      -;-���������-       *^. ~      ���������-*....a..^i.      ���������.*-,���������^8-,-,���������,*...  84C3&0������e8lA?������������       a*w       ^mmmm      ...w������      1AZZ.TZ1 s^jj;;^:.: S.Z;  Association of Canada convention in  Toronto. "Woman thinks by Intuition," he said. "She feels sure she is  right, but can't tell why. Man reasons but often finds that woman by  her simple system is more often  right in her conclusions."  Tested Eczema Remedy  la Prescription of Doctor  Your akin trouble���������whether it is eo*>  -eema, acne, hives, dandruff, ringworm  infection or pimples and blotches���������will  be positively benefitted by D.D.D;.  because D.D.D. is a tried and tested  Dltwnmon'ai PMinnnfann,     ^?.rVT"*B. WtUB  developed orig"inaUy for his own patients by Dr. ������>. D. Dennis. It is now  manufactured by the makers of Cam-*  pana's Italian Balm. In 35 years  D.D.D. has brought clear, healthful  skins to millions. At drasgi������ta. Tritl dam  880. GiMnuatead to bit* Loot-tat -rcliaf wnosv  "Dear, I'm sorry you're going t<  marry that scapegrace 6f a Sam  Jones."  "He said you would be. He told mt  you ran after him for a year."  Galtas, Spanish, bagpipes, dating  back to the ninth century, and other  histoiio musical instruments from  Spain are soon to be heard in broadcast.  An ounce of keeping your mouth  shut Is worth a pound of trying to  square yourself. 2080.  Rheumatism  fis caused by failure of kidneys ���������6  remove uric acid poisons from th*  M.������j,j     pfSlps  "fill:-! rr'^lsi-n-.^ ?vr ���������r!="r>i-T-=i!l���������  izinf** this acid and restoring th**  kidneys to normal action���������60o 4  box at all druggists.  ma  FAVORITE RECIPE  At leieioiUuiitrntlon ol Recipe No, 22  to tho nuw FUR1TT COOK BOOK,  aent to you pofltjval'l lor 50 ccntBj_ In  addition  to th  10 cook book  PURITY  FIXDIJR, now offers a convenient recipe "fllik.  In nttmcllvo cover, woll illuBtrotocl and leatutlnR PURITY FLOUR  tectpcea, Jl BContaliiAQ������nVpol(->pQO for filing favcs-lto redp^nreceivedIrora  friends or clipped from nownjwipeiw, 8������nt������o you postpaid for2S**������ntfl,  or Malil iuu Coote InJuH*   Cui* *J>* COiiw.    "p*.lld  S>>Ju"<" lot yOui* CwjfjtW *������>  Dcipr. 63S. W������nt*m Canud* Flour Mill* Co., Llmltad, Toronto,  Montcta!, Winnipeg or Calgary.  1 It's Hot CroBs Bun seuoon, atiu when tha time comes to  bake the delicious, spiced confections youUl find you'll  be mo-re than pleased i������ tho flour you use ia PURITY.  For PURITY FLOUR io uniformly high in quality.  Mode from specially selected   Western   Canaan  hard spring wheat* products baked from it havo  a distinctive color, size, texture nnd flavor that  ia pleasing to the whole family. Buy a bag of  PURITY FLOUR today. "Use it in all your  baking,   and remember,   one   brand   ol  flour���������and that PURITY���������is nil you need  for all your baiting.  BEST   FOR   ALL 90UR BAKING  1 V*.  CSUSS TOH KEVKSW  SETTING EGGS���������Purebred White  Leghorn setting eggs for sale. V.  Mawson, Creston  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  SUNDAY. MARCH IT  CRESTON���������8.30 a.m., Holy Communion. 10.30 a.m., Sunday School.  7.30 p.m., Evensong.  CAMP LISTER���������3.00 p.m.,  Evensong.  WYNNDEL���������11.00 a.m., Holy Communion.  Local and Personal  Sunday is St. Patrick's Day.  FOR SALE���������Jersey cow, going cheap.  Lee Heric, Erickson.  COW FOR SALE���������Fresh cow and  calf.   Enquire Review Office.  BATTERIES     RE CHARGED���������Or  chard Service Station, Creston.  WANTED���������Tenders for clearing three  acres of land.   Enquire Review Office.  FOR SA1E���������1929 Chevrolet Six coach,  excellent condition. R. B. Robinson,  Creston.  ���������     J*     -*-    m. ���������  mm . m.    ^.j.     ^    m. . ^. _���������..*.. m.,  f. t  *_  .m..m.mm. m ������*..m.m������..m.m.  mmmm������k^^i^mm.4mmlt!*J^m4^^jm^^*Jki  m  m  ���������  ft  ���������  >  ft  bV  >  ���������  ���������  ft  ���������  ft  .  J*  at*  ���������  ft  ft  f>  r  ft  ������  ft  ft  ������  9-  ft  ft  t  r  r  Come in and inspect these General Electric Hotpoint Appliances^  today. We will gladly explain their many exclusive features, their  outstanding qualities, and the guarantee of satisfactory performance  that goes with each regardless of price. General Electric workmanship insures you of quality merchandise, accurate Performance, and  long life.  TOASTOVER TOASTER  DeLUXE IRON  **^^j **���������������  This "popular Hotpoint model toasts  two large slices at the same time,  right at the table. Finished in highly polished nickel plate, this toaster  will retain its gleaming beauty for  years. It is the choice of those who  want beauty combined with utility.  This six pound model is Hotpoint's  finest iron. The "button hook" is  one of the greatest convenience  features. The exclusive Hotpoint  thumb rest saves arm and wrist  strain, and the heel stand makes lifting unecessary. A hinged plug prevents fray d cords and broken  connections.  1  West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd,  CANYON STREET  STOIM,   B.C.  ������>��������������� "ar v  9 wr ' m��������� m  w  ���������T'8'8"*  ���������w m;wr���������  PKONE 38 ]  yr* f.1* ���������^.ay<^-8jf 'ay ' v ��������� m'vm  m 'sr ,"ir-*y-������  ^������������������m.-~     m.     ,���������������������������������������     sm   ...     -.     m.     J.     -^  f  r  ft  ft  ������  ft  \  ���������������  m  ft  *  ft  ft  .Oi.A. a. m.  ^ - ^    "*-    * - ���������f'   A    ^h   8^ II ���������> II J8   illtl  -���������*���������   *.-*���������-..   *-- ^  THE FRIENDLY STORE  . THE CAREFUL BUYER���������Studies the specials and  after considering PRICE, QUALITY and SERVICE phones  her order to the CO-OP.  __ j  2 cakes CASTILE SOAP, all for   .    .  PINEAPPLE, Singapore, 2s, 2 tins for  Herrings in Tomato Sauce, per tin  .  .22  $ .21   13  I    RAISINS, Sultanas, in bulk, per lb      .13  FERTILIZERS���������We are now taking orders for your  spring requirements and can supply you with detailed information as to lower prices and mixtures.  WE DELIVER  Greston Valley Qo-Onerativa Assn  Phone 12 CRESTON  HAY FOR SALE���������First and second  cut alfalfa, $13 ton. Geo. Nickel,  Creston.  For funeral . or wedding flowera,  24 hours' notice. Moores' Greenhouse,  Creston^  777.?- . ��������� ������������������* ?  /FOR RENT���������Small house, good location . Apply A* Anderson, Victoria Ave.,  CreBtbnV  Harold Speers of Lethbridge, Alberta.  is holiday visitor this week at his home  in Creston  Cecil Moore was a business visitor at  Kelson a couple of days at the first of  the week.  It is definitely announced that the  charge for hunting licenses is to be reduced from $3.50 to $3 for 1935.  HOTJSE WANTED���������Will rent or buy  a two or three-room house, with one or  two lots.   Enquire Review Office.    *  WANTED���������Baby bujrfiry in good condition, large wheels. Write Mrs. John  Wood, General Delivery, Creston.  Miss Irene Johnson of Calgary, Alta ,  arrived n Saturday on a visit with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Johnson.  Full bloom crocus wers reported plucked in a village garden at the first of the  week.   Robins are quite common now  FOR SALE���������Heavy Bennett wagoh,  for team; good farm  waeon.  new  rims.  Registration of orehardists for the  B C Tree Fruit Board purposes was  complete at the end of the week by the  local board representative, "W. G. Littlejohn. In the Boswell-Creaton area there  are about 250 bona fide orehardists;  Mr. Dawson, a federal architect, was  Creston on Sunday and locked the village over for the site for the new $30,000  postoffice building. Reports have it that  he was taken with two locationa���������one  adjominff the present postoffice and the  other furtbe** out Canyon street: The  decision will be made by the postoffice  department at Ottawa. Building operations are not expected to commence for  some weeks.  The World's Day of   Prayer at the  Presbyterian Church on Friday afternoon  was well attended. It is an undenominational effort and this year was in charge  of Mrs. J. W. Dow, president of St.  Stephen's W.M.S. Mrs. Percival of the  Anglican W.A., 7 apoke on the origin of  the movement,7and Mrs. Avery, president of the United Church W.M.S*, also  assisted. The musical exercises were  brightened up by a solo by Mrs. T. Lacy  cheap.    Morrow's  Creston.  llacksmith     Shop,  ar**������*8������* wmww  m*mm*���������**-*���������*���������8^���������wtr^ywfmWf  "yf^'W'm ��������� *,'������'y*8f*������*o,<r*yyy *v *���������*****������ **> ���������������*������*���������������'-������  a"ffi:ia--***M**girg-ja]BMgfljr=a^ 'n ��������� aa.  Mymy  CM. to  m  i  $ne Sn  fl  o  o  Men's Shirts, all sizes, assorted colors .$1.00  3 Dozen Men's Shirts in Khaki, Blue and  Navy, Special  80  Hoys'Shirts, lii*;ht colors 80  Hoys' Strong Khaki Drill Shirts  1.00  Child's 12 Test PlayttUs, strong   1.45  Hoys' Blue Denim Bibs, sizes 5 to 8 00  Hoys' Blue Denim Bibs, sizes 0 to 12  1.15  Boys' Strong Herringbone Twill Pants,  ages 5 to 15 , ,.   1.50  Men's Khaki Combinations    2.25  BR0CEWE8 COMPANY    LTD. HARDWARE  * :::.r4mmwkmZ. ~?M.iniMl''V"ili8ttB^  The Creaton Valley Branch  British Israel Federation  A V������V'*'*^T'*'''M1  A������SlJ"N KJ KJX\ Kjsusy  OoL Wright  of Vancouver  will deliver a Lecture in  Trinity United Church  %^Sm.m^fJ ml VJTJ* 7  Mrs. Murray, chef at Fraser's Bakery,  left this week on a two weeks' vacation,  whivh will be spent at Calgary and other  Alberta points.  At the Women's Institute meetsnd on  Friday afternoon it was decided to have  a school fair this year, open to all  schools in the valley.  FOR SALE���������Three pair beautiful  ���������window drapery, like new. Also one gas  electric vaccum cleaner. Mrs. Parry's  Beauty Shop, Creston.  The frosty mornings that have prevailed for some time, gave way at the  first o the week to showery weather,  and milder climatic conditions.  Public-school inspector V. Z. Manning  of Cranbrook, was a visitor at Creston  on Monday, for the meeting of the school  district ratepayers that evening.  Notices are out for the annual meeting  of Creston Valley Co Operative Association to be held in the United Church  basement Saturday, March 23rd.  PIGS AND COW FOR SALE-30  young pigs, 6 and 7 weeks old. Also  part-Jersey cow, will freshen in April.  F. ROSSI, Goat River bottom,  Creston.  FOR SALE (time payment)���������Kroeh-  lerdavenport, dinirig table,buffet rocker,   .,     ~^.*.t      ^t~B.������d ju������*<8_v^. t     vuiiLG"-.    *d*ca    acvf  sealers, fruit and dishes.    F.   E? Clark,  Erickson. &;. s- r  $35,000   will   be   available for   road  maintenance in the Creston-Nelson riding for 1935, according to word received  from Victoria.   This is about the same  as. last year.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid are having their St. Patrick's tea and sale of  cooking at the home of Mrs. Forbes,  Saturday, March 16th, 3 to 6.30 p.m.  All are welcome.  Representatives of local organizations  are meeting in the town hall this (Friday)  evening to discuss a fitting celebration  of the silver jubilee of King George's  coronation on May 6th.  The 1935 season is late as com pared  witb 1934. At this tlsne last vear daffodil shipping was in full swing"from the  R. Stark flower farm, according to T.  Leaman, who is in charge.  Creston board of trade is taking an  active interest in the drive to control  fire blight on pears and are asking that  help be given the district agriculturist to  effectively control the pest.  _The bridge under Blossom Temple  Pythian Sisters auspices at the K.P.  hall Friday evening was fairly well  attended. The high score prizes were  captured by Mrs. J. M. Craigie and  Eric Craigie and the consolation honors  went to Mrs. Holland" and H Cowling.  After cards all enjoyed the lunch served  by the committee in charge.  Wed.,  Subject:  "Marks of identification."  All Welcome.    Collection.-  We have just  opened up a  shipment of  GUSH  ������% ������11 y 1 IM 1D c  iifio raiinun n  ���������*%? ��������� B ��������� H Illffl BllllB  Open stock pattern.  CAN MAKE UP SETS  RANGING FROM  tplLmW.  al>Q   K**\   jft_     ������������Wti  f\f\  - - ,������2t" ev f^v.v*/  Nice,   neat patterns.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  l flPV~l!      D^l       mmml       O^aTlT^   Fl ^  %  rr PjWS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  1    SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  1  I  *m~  I  i  i  3  Here are Keal Values with which to stock up.  CANDY, Willard's, Maple Bubs, lb    $.27  MARMALADE, C & S, 16-oz. jar         .29  jjiight *)3ciock.  HERRING, 2 tins  ...    .23  Conner's Herring in Tomato Sauce.  SOUPS, Heinz* 3 tins  .29  Strained Soups for Babies.  SOAP FLAKES, Princess, 2 pkgs     .37  Don't have red hands.  r^ i_g 1 pso D EAL  EP[Mi2 Cakes Kirk's Castile Soap  tr "     when   you   buy one  large  ������������������ ���������     package CHIPSO, at,.   -���������^������������������*������>^^*mWm*r>^^>^u^^'^mlJmmm**.^0*^  eg.  ���������m  %-^osrcticiiro'V'  Pants  for  . i  men and Boys  Complete new stock have  arrived. They come in Navy  or Tan colors. With Belt  Loops or Cuffs. Five pockets.   Priced at  $2.9S pair Boys9Size*  Slightly higher Ssi  Men's Sixes.  I     For SERVICE      PHONE SO      For QUALITY      |  W������***������.*tt.-������*������������4r*������*i----*^  aWakjtVBMBHriBWaMA^^Ikak^WAj'km^  lllllatl   l*%   I  B-fl   II  ���������fll*  1ll1hrr*h  I ih 'I  ifr ���������  't*'-   *A*  A'-A-   ^���������--*fc--,������8W-A..^-.A.-A-^k.-^ar-|a8jW-J^-J*f.^ A.|  aint Sale!  MARCH 16th to 23rd  V. MAWSON   2  che8ston I  88  ��������� ������������������DM nmhM N Hi) m MMN.HtyM'KMTpiMMKiaTX8a8TN.U JU1M..P  TWO TINS for PRICE OF ONE  Miracle Varnish and  Varnish Stain  Four Hour Enamel  Easy Coat and Marshall Wells  - , Floor Enamel  You may buy as many cans of each product  as you wish, Ybu get an equal numder of  same size and kind FREE, while the stock  lasts.  This Sale lasts for just one  w*e������kf and is fof Cash only.  S  Mm W  SDCtiD'C  Dry Goods.       Clothing*      Hardware,       Furniture  ! i  I '1  ^<y.^r������'^,. V'������ay^y..^)l-,y^y.y..^,.^-.y������yu^y.y.y^������.^>.������y,.y.y^y.'^f������y> y%^������^>^^^rr8|)������.l8y-^������>|*,������a(>"''8p"^r*'B|'**l(r������������

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