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Creston Review Apr 5, 1935

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 li;i-  ,<*-,. **- J  *:.y -'  >*-���������**  REVIEW  or, -,XXV.  Preston, b. c, frida?. april 5, 1935  No. 49  Continues Steady  Growth^Wynndel  Strawberry Production   Back to  Normal -  -vj-tncr  "*-*    i-  rruiis  vjaiii  Badminton and  jueague oasKec-  bail Appear���������Tennis Hevived  Safe and steady development, which  has always been characteristic of the  Wynndel district, has been fuiiy maintained during 1934 in all directions, with  the year's outstanding advance having  to do with the athletic life of the com*  munity into which has been introduced  two well known indoor sports���������badminton and. basketball���������for both of which  the community hall is admirably adapted.  Fruit prodcution shows a marked  in ���������  crease in strawberries as compared w th  1933, in which latter year, it will be re  called, there wasT a heavy frost kill    In  the other lines increased output has been  well maintained, and has   reached the  point where it has been found  necessary  to increase the handling capacity of the  pre cooler.   The tonnage on cherries and  plums and prunes, particularly includes  some supplies trucked in from Creston  for shipment through the Co Op. Fruit  Growers pre cooling plant.  In industry it is pleasing to report the  Monrad Wigen bos factory again in operation, aftar being shut down for a few  years. The Winlaw sawmill made a considerable cut of lumber, and there was  activity in cedar pole shipping from the  stock in the George Mclnnis yard. Late  in 1934 work was started on the north  end of the iCreston^ Reclamation Com  pany. Ltd.> dyking project at TWynndel.  Building activities for 1934 includes a  new two story resi den ce erected by Ed.  Hulme on the family property 7 He man  Ofner is occupying a new log residence  built on his ranch. John Wigen has just  completed a new packing shed which will  -enable him to more efficiently handle the  berry crop in 1935 and future years.  The new Anglican Church is well under  way and ib locate on the.* property ac  ���������Quired fey- *h* ^** .A,. "���������������*������������*,*p*?fe-of swhopl-  1934 saw "the growers-inT the *WynndSTj;  d strict obtain full advantage of the,  irrigation system, which was,., started in  1933. The system serves the whole district except the extreme west side of the  district. During the year more and  more homes took advantage of the splendid 24 hour electric light service provid  ed by the West Kootenay Power & Light  Company plant at Goat River Canyon.  and today it is safe to say 90 per cent, of  the Wynndel homes are using the  J-juice". The past year saw a ch nge in  the ownership of the local retail store,  Corrie &, Sons disposing of this business  to A. W. Birch of Cranbrook, who has  effected   guite -a? number of 7 improve-  iiit-ii a wtiiCu. naVe ueeii  appreciated   by  patrons of he establishment. Both Mr.  Birch and his wife are welcomed to  Wynndel and are taking an active interest in badminton and basketball, both  of which sports were introduced the past  season. Another change of note during  the year was the appointment of H.F.  Packman postmaster last May.  In the realm of pport great stride**  have been made in 1934. Last fall  Wynndel had a team in the Creston  basketball league and provided stiff  opposition for the more experienced  Creston quintettes. For,the oncoming  season there is prospect of two addition-  squads. Badminton, too, was introduced, with A. W Birch as president f the  club with Ed. Hulme. secretary-treasurer. The club had a membership * of  26 and played in tournaments at Sirdar.  Boswell and Cre-jton.   Fcr the first time  since ,1927 the tenn:s court was reconditioned last season with the_ old talent  and several new enthusiasts as members  The Kill Kare Klub, with Doug. Butter*  field as president, has finished another  active year, meeting, as usual, every  Wednesday evening. The club sessions  have been made more interesting the  past winter with basketball games, witb  Creston teams supply iog the opposition  fcr^fch? Wynndel talent. There has also  been a regular orchestra for dancing with  A Goplin and A. B. Ness at its head.  The production of bulbs which, for  some years, has been a speciality with  W. J. Cooper, stilt advances, and the  1934 crop will be bigger than ever. E.  Uri and E. Foxall are also in bulb culture in a small way. Poultry, too, is  getting to be quite an industry with  several cases of eggs* shipped weekly to  Kimberley and Crows Nest Pass points.  In this'line J. G- Abbott, G. W. Taylor  and T. E. Slingsby are prominent.  Berries and apples, of course, continue  vO nominate ������ruit production at ������������ ynn-  del.? In 1933, 6GV per cent, of the strawberry plants were frozen out and that  year's shipping was greatly decreased.  The fields, however, are now replanted  and 1934 sa /an output of 26,718 crates  of strawberries, and just over 4000  crates of raspberries.?.; "Wynndel is <estim-  ated to have 75 acr s of bearing orchard  which last year prodiised 10,968 b7xes of  apples, most of which were? Mcintosh  Beds and Delicsous. The was" sn outgo  of about 800 boxes of pears, and ? a considerable tonnage of cherries.'plums and  prumes. Ten tons of miscellaneous  vegetables were shipped and there is still  quite a large quantity of potatoes in  storage awaiting a better market.  Wynndel  lister  sick list  proved.  Martell, who has been on  for some time, is greatly  the  im-  Anglican Church service on Sunday,  7th, at 2.30 p.m., at the- home of Mrs.  Rumsey. 7;  Mr and Mrs. J. I^amy of Arrow Creek  1 visitors here last week: with  Mr.  IS/lfs. afihfta^ TmPamTT. ,*; -  ent. Previous to supper a cup had been  marked and when announcement was  made A. Glasier held the cup and -received a special prize. D. Butterfi Id.  was master of ceremonies and at the request of the Institute read a report and  welcomed all present to the celebration.  The members extended thanks to the  Creston talent and Bob Marshall, and  all those who helped make the affair a  nrcii  <ir><"l  Mr. and Mrs N. Rollick and baby, of  Blake, were weekend guests of-the latter's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Glasier.  The April meeting of the Woman's  Auxiliary will be at the home of Mrs.  C Hindley, Wednesday 10th, at 2.30  p.m.  Work on the new Anglican Church  is  steadily * and it -is hoped  to  progressing  BJCfW      *V    888  .  month.  ....mtmrnm   tJVM-UM %3   .J  8CWVJ  cj88 fi^taa  AMice SUUna  Jack Payne Held  $750.00 Ticket  Hospital. Sweepstakes  Winners  i^uSGUuCCu  of Priz6s~Woe L-ocally-  Sale Quit-**** Satisfactory  V.MOf%JM.I.t.y  Canyim  H. Young got back oh Thursday from  a few days' visit with friends in Spokane.  John Gartland was combining business  with pleasure on a visit at Cranbrook on  Sunday.   ?   ?7*-.v '.?���������? ?���������"'������������������-.������������������;/'?7-  Canyon Water Users have their semiannual business meeting on Saturday,  April 13th. Canyon Farmers-1 Institute  April meeting is called for Saturday  night.  '"l&rl'aflo'V Mrsi G." Messsn&er lef^%late  last'month forOr*?gcn, where,they are  intending to reside permanently in future. The ranch here will be handled by.  the two boys, Silvester aud Glen. jr.  Arvid and Godfrey Samuelson and  John Johnson were home for the weekend from Hazel Creek, where they are  still busy getting but posts. They report considerable snow in the Kitchener  area.  !V arch went out like a lion a heavy  gale blowing through here from Saturday  night.until about 9 a.m, Monday. The  coldest touch  of the weekend was  on  12 above zero.   ~  March upheld tradition and went out  like a lion. A fierce wind blew on Sunday, and piled up mulching against fence  on quite a number of ranches;  Mrs. A. Rudd was a bridge hostess at  her home on'Wednesday last, when high  score prize was taken by Mrs. Martell;  second, prise by ;Mrs. Birch." 'The consolation prize went jto? Mrs7M. Hagen  A surprize party waathat at the home  of Mrs. A: Martell; the occasion being  Wilfrid's seventeenthbirthday. Games  were in evidence, followed ?by a supper.  Those present w r<** Misses Olive Uri,-  Lilian and Thelma Johnson. Elsie Davis,  Margaret Bathie,^ Winnie ^Monn, Lois  Martell, and Isobel Hage, and A. Davis,  G. and W. Marteii, C.Ost-^nsky.F. and  E. Hagen, O. Uri and J. Ma|kin.  Everything is in readiness for "Lighthouse NaU/* the three-act Tcomedy the  K.K. Klub dramatic talent is presenting  at the Wynndel community hall to-night.  April 5th, with art admission of 50 cent*  to adults and 25cents.to children ?tb be  f ollowed * ��������� by. a dance : with an admission  of 50 cents, including supper- Admission  to show and dance combined is-75 cents.  "Lighthouse Nan" promises "to be the'  ^ best dramatic effort jret seen, ih Creston  Jl 1887   aiiiiuot  Last Game of the Season!  A delegation from the baseball club  waited on Rev. A. Walker on Sunday  with the request that Sunday service be  changed to 11 a.m., instead of 3 p na., as  at present, so there would bend: conflict with the Sabbath afternoon ball  games. V  ���������R Smith and a crew who have been  at work at rock removal operations below the West Kootenay Power & Light  Company, Limited, power house, have  stopped operations, Mr. Smith having  been called back to Corra Linn for some  urgent work there. If necessary work  will be resumed at Canyon after the  flood waters.  M&ier  The 1084-25 Basketball closes  with two games at  ,   Park Pavilion  .'������������������'.'.   CitEStON    v  <������?������ SO'- pmsn^���������- LA DIES  Monro's Garap vs. A!! Stars  i ^/���������'&13b/p.m.^  fiatal Pirate vs. Creston Rflps.  ! 5-p<?***tlVirw-9^  ���������7 V ,*W <���������&$$&***-��������� -i7?'';:V7??v.?,?  Is BH H*s*������*3,.!*'<U,"P|.fl  The movement of baled alfnifa continues quite steady, with quite a sprinkling  of buyers from Arrow Creek and Canyon.  Ed. Betker is juat home from L**duc,  Alberta, where ho has been on a visit  w.jpfclp Fred Lembke, a former Lister res*  iiient, ,:.     ������������������������������������- "���������"  Shareholders of Lister Trading & Supply Company, Limited, will meet in annual soBsion  on Tuesday night   at the  BtO**������. V7...7:  The first swallows of ihe senson aro reported seen here oh Saturday. The  weather on Monday proved a real April  Fool joke for thom. ,?  Amongfit tho winners of cash prlitcs at  Creston hospital awoepstakes are two  well known former Lif-toritefl. 'os. W.  Bell, now of Kimberley, ond Jock Dun-  con, now at Corbin.  Mr. and Mra. Wocknitz and family  from Creaton arc now resident at Listor  ���������in tho former Hoheno place near the  mill corner. Their coming increases tlio  school populatldn by four.  Lioter ''Waterworks Dlaitrlbt'' annual  mootingia nctfoir the 13th: Two trua-  teca wljl.h'ttvo to bo elect*1d--*~to replace  thn Into W P. EdwardH and E. C. Hopper, thbli.S.B. repreaeiltativo.      ?  LiBtor wa������, unusually well reprvfiontccl  nt ''Troanuro Island," which wum uliown  at tho Grand tlioatro at Creaton ait Sat*  urday night. Erwin Rylan wuh culled  upon to draw 1 tho tickets in eohnocllon  with' tbo hG'-plt.-;'. -*.v;ccp"*takc2 winner-".  ^^^T_J.I__    _* 8.1.���������     /"8_   /-w   urecv>BJ$ .8/8. uic    yyy-y^ycl ���������  alive Growers .Association of Wynndel,  B.C., was held oh Tuesday evening, with  John "Wigen in the chair. Minutes of  last annual meeting and the balance  sheet for 1934. were read, and adopted.  John Bathie and T. Sixsmith were elected directors, and E. A Hackett replaces  A. F. Rudd on the . directorate. . The  price to be paid for berry picking and  packing was discussed and it was agreed  to pay $1 per ticket for picking, and  $2.50 per ticket for packing. The revision of the association oy-iaws was  j discussed "and; it was deciced to have  a  meeting will be held later to~ adopt  them.  Wynndel Women's Institute seventh  birthday party was voted about the best  community social ever given. The evening opened with bridge with Mrs. Lachat and J Wittman taking the high  score prizes. Consolation-prizes went to  Mrs. Wood and J. Kook. Musical items  followed, including folk dances by high  school girls, Misses Nell Payne, Dolly  Hagen, Doris Crosby, Ruth Hare, Agnes  Crane, Theo Tompkins, MrSrion Cooper  and Eleanor Spratt, which was well applauded. A tap dance by Thelma Erickson brought repeated encores and by re  quest this artist danced again after supper. The piano solos by Corrie Celli  were splendid and came in for no shortage of applause, as did'also the piano  solos by Mrs. Eakin, jr. There was  dancing to music by a local orchestra  with Bob Marshall at the drums. Supper was served by the Institute and a  three-tier wedding cake, made by Mrs.  Hacket, iced and with seven candles was  cut, and a piece served to everyone pres  Jack Smith is at present a patient at  Creston hospital, suffering from an attack of pneumonia,  Mather & Reed are busy with land  clearing operations on the former Tom  Anderson ranch property.  Miss Joan Hilton returned at the end  of the week from Vancouver, where she  has been employed for some time past.  The grader was in operation at the  middle of the week, operating on the  road between the Constable ranch and  Wynndel.  Mrs. J HV Webster is a patient at  Cranbrook hospital where she underwent an operation for appendicitis at the  weekend, and is recovering satisfactorily.  Mr. and Mrs Husband and family,  who have been on the John Brubacher  ranch the past couple of years, have  moved into Creston and will operate the  A, Comfort ranch.  Mr Smith, who spent the winter with  Mr. and. Mrs. Husband, has purchased  land at Canyon, and has been joined by  his wife and family, who have just arrived from near Spokane  Mr. and Mrs. E. Hooverman, who  have occupying the McMurtrie residpnee  for the winter* have moved back to their  own home. Mr. and Mrs. McMurtrie  are expected home from Victoria this  week.  M s. E. Constable was hostess at a  miscellaneous shower Thursday fternoon  last, in honor of Miss Jessie McDougali,  whose marriage to Joe Mil'er takes place  this week.   Cards were played and the  rtVIIIA    a&f OafalT"    nTOO    "aVlva    ���������^CJ.jrt*������*r,*CJi%**-tV    **���������    1M*������-h**l<a*:*    *������������������*V_  ZjZ.mZmmZlZ   ^Cm^m-^mmm     tv-wm     <*r������������-w    ���������  ^������ V.-j-rw**-w    *vr������     ���������*������.������������*���������.������ J-       U������������V-  ful gifts. * -A delightfajlvlunch was -served  at the close. -*   ,  Jack Payne was the holder of the  $760.00 lucky ticket on Creston hospital  sweepstakes, the drawing on which took  place before a capacity audience at the  Grand theatre on Saturday night.  The drawing was in charge of F. V.  Staples, president, and H. A. Powell,  secretary, of the hosplial  board.   Stubs  _ e _.u j-S j.:_i 1 nj  _ .. ���������>m\m\rM  *.������ m.\m.   uver^wv ui wwu,  Kitchener  Mrs. C. Senesael spent the weekend at  Erickson. a guest of her daughter, Mrs.  D. F. Putnam.  The roads are still in  and west of Kitchener,  still off the run. -  bad shaye  east  The busses are  Mrs. F. Molander and son. Barry.  spent the weekend at Canyon, guests of  her parents, Mr, and MraTGe TaDlm.  Wm. Slean left on Sunday for Lumber-  ton, where he has secured work in the  planing mill. The family will move  there later. t  Ten men from each national defence  camp left on Monday for prairie points,  where they wiil be employed. They are  all Alberta men.  Mrs. A. Lepage and son, Ronald, left  on Saturday for Cranbrook, where Ron  aid is receiving medical attention at St.  Eugene hospital.  Carl Pelky, truck driver at Goatfell  west camp has been transferred to Yahk.  Tom Hickey of Goatfell east has been  transferred to Goatfell west.  A crowd of young people took in the  dance at Yahk Friday night. Mrs. Elmer Blair, piano; Denis B-ieh, banjo,  and Mrs. Sturdy, cornet, furnished the  music, with the assiptance of a Scandan-  avian orchestra from Yuhk.  CORPORATION OF THE  Villaig-e of  Ci^ston  BADMIN TON  were emptied into a big butter churn,  which was turned for about five minutes,  after which Mr Staples spoke briefly and  asked some in the audience to "come on  the platform to closely witness the  drawing. A. F. Rudd of Wynndel opened the churn and Erwin Rylan of Camp  Lister, extracted the first priz** ticket,  the lucky holder being Jack Payne, an  employee on the mechanical staff of the  Greston Review, whose pasteboard was  numbered   508.  20 other tickets were drawn, second  prize, number 950, held by Chas.  Botterill carrying a $10 cash prize, and  ticket 714. held by Mrs E. Archibald,  carried an $8 cash prize. There were 18  other cash prizes of $4 each, seven of  which were annexed by residents of the  valley.   These latter winners are:  881.   A. L. Hulme. Wynndel.  1116." J. Duncan, Corbin. ..���������_'.  2540.   Jos. W- Bell, Kimberley.  2364.   E. J. Clajjton, Procter  1143.   Ed. Martin, Lacolle, Quebec.  886.   Roy, Bakke, Barbara Cameron,  Beaverdell.  504.   Fred Lewis sr.  3632.   E. Humphries, Calgary.  2350V K. P. Lodge, Creston  580.   Eleano* Blair. Canyon'  713.   W. G. Armstrong. Creston.  486.    Miss Benvve, Victoria.  -mnm. .m.        jm.. v������^j.%v.B(.tc, mmm.Kmmm\........mm,  Alberta. - ���������   , ���������,     -- ������  i ������ju/������.     JJ1CU jjiowtju. -%~inn)F4JU.  -^.566    W  SindiairSjKippm;rOntari6:  4.    H. Bowleyt Cranbrook.  483.    Mrs. E. Driffii, Kitchener.  Ill     O. Taplin. CanalTFlats.  The sweepstakes (or Membership drive)  was put on to enable** the Creston hospital to get out of debt, and tbe first  ticket was said November 13th, 1934, tbe  drive having the consent of the government. February 15th was the date set  for the drawing but as tbe sale of tickets  did not warrant   the    closing   up  two  Wcvtva    kiBic    nao   Jg,v8-ii������     *jy     vuip    siaiuc  notice had been received from the  authorities at Victoria that the "sweeps"  were illegal in BC, and that the drawing must not take place. However,  -special permission was finally secured  and the board promptly set March 30th  as the date for the draw.  Local residents are to be commended  for the staunch support accorded the  drive 1060 tickets were sold locally, as  compared with 1005 at outside points.  This is fully 60 per cent, local support,  Which speaks well for the district. The  Nelson hospital sweep only boasts a 25  per cent, local support.  Besides the fore going prizes the sellers .  were rewarded for their effort by cash  prizes for the largest number of tickets  disposed of. C.F.Hayes who sold the  winning ticket, received a cash prize of  $5. In Creston Valley most tickets were  sold by Miss Edith Cook, who received  cash prize of $5. She disposed of 134  tickets. C. S. Hester was second best  seller and got a $3 prize He sold 117  tickets. For best sales outside the  the valley a $5 cash prize went to E. A.  Keller, Cayley, Alberta, who disposed of  60 tickets.  NOTICE to BUILDERS,  CONTRACTORS and  PLUMBERS  Please be notified that under Section (20) Clause (b) of  the Village Municipalities Act  it is necessary to-submit a  ������lan of proposed work to the  ecretary.   .������������������  Also; that under Section  , (52) of the' Regulations bf .the  Provincial Board of Health  it is necessary to submit  plana of proposed installations  to the secretary of the local  :?:Bb*ard"'of ;JHtealth,l! ���������'-.':;  '���������������������������'���������^'^y-'OWfe?' 'Vu'  '���������'���������"''-������������������' y/ifffmgw*  Comm***fonmrm-  Thirty-fivo members of Creston badminton club were out for the knockout  tournament which was the feature of  Monday evening's play at Park pavilion, which roa? conducted fn three- see*  tibns, mixed, ladies and men's' doubles  along with consolation prizes, ln moro  than a few of the sets the score was close  and.Indicates the uniformly high skill  local followers of tho sport have developed.   Thovwinncra were:  Mixed doubles���������F. V. Staples and  Mrs. Levirs, who captured the final from  Mr. and M������i R. M.    elford  Ladies' Doubles���������Misses Marjorie  Hamilton and Joan Henderson won from  Mrs. R. M. Chandler and Miss Nora  Payne.  Men's doubles���������F. V. Staples and G.  Sinclair won from R< M, Telford and  Dr. McKonzio.  In the consolation play th ��������� awards  wont to Mioa M. Hamilton and O. Soa-  t������id In the mixed double**-. MrH. Telford  and Mrs. Swain carried of tho honorn in  the Indies' doubles, and O. Sostad and  Ted. Mooro woro tho victoira In tho men's  dOllblOH.   ��������� ���������������������������������������������. 1 ;.--V;-  Tho tournamont aa under tho direction of Miaa M. Smith und O. Sosta'l,  and after play a supper was served by a  commlttoo of tho gentlemen momboraof  tho club. Tlio ttoouon is likely, to ond on  April 17.h, whon n district tournamont  wil! bo eta-jed.  Under the auspices of the Ladies-  Aid of Trinity Un������ted Church in  United Church Hall  April 13  SEWING, Candy  Homo Cooking  AFTERNOONtEA  "BVERYBOby WKLCOMB .THE   REVIEW,   CRESTON,   B.   C.  ���������*! tried that recipe you gave me for  Mustard Pickles. Mary, but It  didn't turn out at all like yours."  "That's too bad, Jane. I've always  had such wonderful results with  Keen's Mustard I"  Have Sand Beach  tJp-To-Date Swimming:. Pool On Liner  <    i"Queen Mary"  Specimen sections of 'ttieTproposcd  grand stairway In the Cunard-White  Star liner Queen   Mary,   show   that  *-1m~.      >..������H^       mm*       4.1.���������  mmm.      v*������8?  ������ vw������������ A my '^'JF .  vsaa, a  ububb  L  ,.,.������.    Urrmrmrm>~\>*  "There's your trouble, Jane, right  there. Keen's Mustard has the  strength, flavour and 'nip' that ia  not found in any other.'*  KEEN'S  d.s.f. MUSTARD  Made from seed grown especially ia tie  Fens of England The shells or hulls are  removed, all tbe virtue being in the inner  part of tbe seed A superfine srindios  makes the foil flavour readily &vailsble.  In original tins for as little as 10c      tw  Co'man-Keen (Canada) Limited  1000 Amharst Street Montreal, Que.  panelled with paintings by prominent  artists.  "Work has been started on the first  class swimming pool, where Italians  are directing the laying of a special  kind of ornamental tiles.  There will be an artificial palm  beach adjoining the first class pool,  where the palms will be stirred leisurely by soft breezes from hidden  fans.  "Mar ga 8.6   corporation  to supply sand for the beach.  nas   oxrerea  Interesting Souvenirs  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Dated June 1807 Recall Queen Vic  toria's  Diamond Jubilee  Jubilee plans bring jubilee memories for G. EL Davis, of Swift Current, Sask.  A "New Testament"* and a cup,  given. Mr. Davis by the school which  he attended in Southborough, Kent,  England, commemorate the Diamond  Jubilee of Queen Victoria and are  dated June 22, 1S97. Each of these  articles bears a picture of the Queen  witb the inscription '"V.-R. 1837-  1S97  (Long Has She Reigned.)"  YOUR HANEfWSUTiNG REVEALS  YOUR CHARACTER!  By IJlWttENCE HIBBERT  (Grapho-Analyst)  CAll  Rights  Reserved)  T  xjectera  come   m  every day testifying to the help that  this well-known Handwriting Expert  has been a"ble to extend to others.  Can he help you?)  Here are some more replies to correspondents.;' Readers may find some  of their own difficulties and **A"ob-  lerns dealt with here.  Miss "D. C.: Your writing reveals  that you are somewhat disposed to  enlarge apparent slights and to resent them. Yours is not a nature that  easily forgives; and this is where you  might start to develop a broader  t>oint of view. "Do not be in too much  **Boy! 1 can  breathe now!"  QUICK RELIEF  for stuffy head  a^Efflf%<-jk  7 ^yy^^/o/yjf-i- vVV  ^NO^&TTIlT^tV r-i  JUST A f IW DROPS  UP  BACH   NOSTRIL  WfetaPS PREVENT  many colds  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  APRIL* 7  THE HEAVENLY FATHER  Golden text:    Like    as    a   father  pitieth   his   children,   so   the   Lord  of a hurry to impute ''baser" motives   pitieth them that fear Him.    Psalm  to others.    Do  not  he   quarrelsome, | 103:13.  nor allow yourself to get too easily  Irritated. And, aobve all, don't carry  a chip on your shoulders. There Is  no surer way to lose your popularity  and your friends.  You are, perhaps, Inclined to be a  trifle fussy.   It is all very well to be  Devotional  4:20-24.  reading:    John 3:3-6;  "explanations And Comments  Christ the Revealer of the Father,        verses 8-11. If the disciples had fully  methodical and" to deal carefully "with I apprehended their Master, if they  things that come up from day to day. had fully grasped the fact of his  But don't over do it. It ceases to be divinity, they would have appre-  a virtue and becomes a nuisance not   hended the Father also,  Jesus   told  only to yourself but to others.  Mrs. M. G. A.: In regard to your  singing���������keep at it. It is no use getting downhearted and spasmodic  about it. There is only one way in  which you can expect to get anywhere in this; and it is by keeping  at it.    You have a gift for this, and  The government bill appointing an  economic council passed third reading in tlie House of Commons. There  was no division.  The crew of four on a 70-ton motor  craft were killed when the boat  struck a mine, laid during the recent  Greek revolt, in Salamis gulf.  Fire destroyed the Alberta Wheat  Pool elevator at Kitscoty, Alta. Of  35,000 bushels capacity, built in 1913,  it contained 18,000 bushels of wheat  and the loss was around $15,000.  Gerald C. MacGuire, 37, who catapulted into prominence recently in  connection with a "Fascist plot" to  seize tbe united States government,  JUS      8JCSSW.  With 16 new fighting aeroplanes  already ordered, the Australian government plans to order another 36  this year and a similar number next  year.  Four Chinese were convicted in  county court of smuggling opium  valued at $4,000 into Vancouver from  the Canadian Pacific liner Empress  of Japan last year.  The "-O.G2* h"is sent ?2*>0. his secojid  donation, to the Implacable Fund,  organized to preserve as a national  monument the only Trafalgar battleship afloat.  Anticipating abnormal crowds in  jubilee week, opening May 6, about  250 tea shop managers held a series  of meetings in London to discuss  ways and means.  Between 10,000 and 50,000 Australians are expected to visit England this summer for the jubilee  celebrations and a considerable proportion of these will travel by way of  "United States or Canada.  Emphatic denial of reports tliat  the government is proposing to bring  down legislation to extend by possibly two years the life of the present Alberta legislature, which is  scheduled to end next June, was  made in the legislature by Premier  R. G. Reid.  FASHION FANCIES  it would be  a pity to ignore it, or I kis^ eyes opened/"  them. Philip wanted sight, not faith,  and interrupted Jesus with his request, ''Lord, show us the Father,  and it suffice th us." He longed for  such a revelation of the Father us  would banish all fear and inspire perfect trust. What he needed was not  "to have heaven opened but to have  not to try really earnestly to get the  best from it, merely because of a few  passing disappointments. Remember  Robert Bruce and the spider!  Miss S. writes as follows: "I am  17 years of age and in love with a  man of 39. My parents do not  approve of my having anything to  do with him, and yet he wants to  marry me. I think the world of'him,  and do not know what I should do if  I bad to give him up. What do you  advise?"  I believe that you would be doing  a very unwise thing to marry him.  His writing < tells me that he is of a  domineering nature, is selfish and  undoubtedly is very set in his ways.  He is not at all of the generous or  sympathetic type. Your own writing, on the other hand, shows that  | you are inclined to be variable and  changeable. "You? are, in- my opinion,  aaore "in love with love* than "with  your friend. In any case, you are too  young to do anything serious in this  matter at the present, and it will do  you no harm to wait a while.  tittle Journeys la Science  Pained at fhiiip's question, Jesus  questioned sadly, "Have I been so  long with you, and dost thou not  know me, Philip? He that hath seen  me, hath seen the Father; how say-  est thou (what do you mean by saying, MofCatt's translation), Show us  the Father?"  "This word of Christ's to Philip  expressed the very thing that had  now come to pass in my own life.  For with me also it had become clear  that to see Christ was to see the  Father and to understand his love."  (C. F. Andrews).  Jesus continued: "My words and  works are the Father's. Believe that  I and the Father are one because of  my words alone, but if you cannot do  this,  believe me because of my life  "    What  CELLUIjOSE  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A)'  Cellulose makes up the chief part  of the cell walls of plants. Cotton  is about 85 per cent, cellulose, and  the materials making up the remaining 15 per cent, can be easily removed witn certain solvents, leaving  the pure cellulose. Absorbent cotton is almost pure cellulose. Scientists have found that cellulose does  not dissolve in any of the ordinary  solvents, but is converted into  soluble compounds hy the action of  certain chemicals. Thus, it has been  found that when cellulose is treated  with lye, a compound is produced  which is soluble in a liquid called  carbon disulphide. This reaction is  the basis of the production of most  of the rayon in America.  Science has also changed this important plant product . into many  other useful substances. For example,  when it is treated with concentrated  muriatic acid it is changed into dextrose or grape sugar, which is used  in large quantities in the production  of candies, jellies, jams, syrups and  other sweets. Sulphuric acid of the  proper strength converts cellulose  into parchment paper, while a cold  30 per cent, solution of lye produces  mercerized cotton. When cellulose is  treated with a mixture of nitric acid  and sulphuric acid a compound  known as nitrocellulose is produced.  Nitrocellulose is a white inflammable  solid which under certain conditions  is highly explosive.  Nitrocellulose has many important  commercial uses. It is the chief constituent bf smokeless gunpowders.  Photographic films are also made  from it.    It is the basic material in  Would you like to have your handwriting analysed? And perhaps you  have some friends whose real charac-*  ters you would much like to know?  Mr. Hibbert can help you as he has  helped so many others. Send specimens of the handwriting you wish to! sonality  be  analaysed,   and   enclose  10  cent: through personality. God could never  coin for each. Send birthdate in each disclose his nature by means of the   ������������������         ; -' ^zA~1m     ���������      ���������._     ���������i������������������ _������������������.*���������   : C*���������>-*E              WOtm.        rnmr..-f\/l        TlOlTOr        T������������87<*������1         811193  tasc,   auu   Gjxuxvjoc    witu   a.   o8j   Kn^uju^nsu     ��������� ~���������������������������-       ������������������--���������      --.-���������--������������������������������  ���������      ��������� - -  addressed   envelope    to:      Lawrence heart in storm and tempest.   It was  Hibbert, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, only in and through a Person that  175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg, Man. God  could reveal to   men   his   real  Letters are   confidential   and   replies i name and nature.   In Christ God has  and words which prove this.*       ,   ��������� .,     . ������.������.������.        *.  Jesus Christ is seen to be in the three | ***��������� the lacquers that have been^used  years of his recorded ure, tne Kpinti ���������������;- *���������**-** "**��������� 'C.^"*'" ".T^T* w*^"-*-"r**J*. ���������"  Jf God is in the history of the human | ������������������ . automobile   industry.   Jmitation  e ieauief  uses  xor    sooxomauig,   auto-  "Men had knowledge of God before mobfie cushions, hand bags, and  Christ came. Men could not gaze at  the works of God without being reminded of his power and Godhead.  The world inevitably suggested the  thought of a Creator. But you can  never learn a person's character from  the works of his hands. The real  secrets of personality can never be  disclosed by means of things. Per-  can    only    express    itself  trunks consist of a canvas base  coated -with nitrocellulose."* Collodion  is a solution of nitrocellulose tn a  mixture of alcohol and ether. Celluloid and similar substances are mixtures of nitrocellulose and camphor.  It is well to remember that celluloid  is inflammable as many serious accidents have resulted from bringing it  near a hot flame.  will be forwarded as soon as possible.  History Of The Sponge  The history of sponges dates back  to the time of Aristotle, when Greek  warriors used them to pad their helmets. Not until the middle of the  19th century did microscopic research definitely prove them to be  animals and not plants.  Marathon Runner (coming in an  easy last)���������Did you take my time?  Timekeeper���������I didn't have to. You  took it yourself.  H p i  irii  Ssi  pp*****  Ejjga  19   Bssb   of  PERIODIC    PAIN  .'^*Wf^,,. Vj? yow suffer pcri-  *������������������ odic pain and  discomfort, try  Lydia E. Pinkham's  iTubletii, In most  cases they bring  welcome relief. As  Mrs. Caroline Newman says, "They  case the pin In".  Mr-). "Rriymond CliRput, Route 4*  Tilbury,Ont. Bnys,**"l suffered something terrible. Had such backaches  nnd headaches I was worn out.  Your Tablets helped me". Let them  help you, too. Ask your druggist.  '* "' !.-' ' ",<''���������   vTA U LE TS  1\jQA.<C*>-  PRINTED     TAFFETA     AFFORDS  COLORFUL INTEREST TO THIS  DARLING CREPE COSTUME  By Ellen Worth  Here's a delightfully chic little  jacket dress for casual wear.  It's navy blue sheer silk to be certain and its trim is navy and white  taffeta. It's so, fresh and young looking, you'll fairly want to live in it.  Note tlie tied scarf neckline of thc  dress. The jacket is nipped in at the  line.  It's so utterly simple to make it.  Perhaps you'd like it carried out in  natural sportswelght linen, so modish, .with tho bodice of the dress in  nautical blue handkerchief linen. It's  thc sort of thing tliat adds dash to  your summer wardrobe.  Stylo No. 864 Is designed for sizes  14, 16, 18 years, 36, 38 and 40-inchos  bust. SIko 18 roqnircH 2% yards of  54-inch material with 2 yards of 30-  inch contrasting and 1% yards of 30-  inch lining for jacket.  Patterns 20 each. Address mall  orders to: Pattern Department, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDor-  mot Avo. B3., Winnipeg.  The Spring Fashion Magazine is  bottor than 6vor. Entirely illustrated  ln color you will Und it a very  stimulating fashion edition. Thoro  are clothes for cruising and clothes to  brighten tlio lives at' stay-at-homes.  Many delightful little model*-- for tlio  ������������������manor momborn of tho family. Of  cotifso, patterns are obtainable for  tho dosigns Illustrated. Bond for  your copy to-day, tho price Is 20  cento.  Are You Rundown,Tired?  Mrs. Mabel Murphy of  13 Westingliouae Ave.,  Apt. 4, Hamilton, Ont,,  said j "About five years  aero I was terribly run-  dawn, had indigestion,  couldn't sleep or eat, lost  strength, and my wcight-  (ell off 20 pounds. Before  2 had finished the first bottle o������ Dr. Pierce's  Favorite   IYctscription   I   felt   much   better,  1. ������.l !������������������,-���������������. ..i.m.^..x m-mA... nM*1 Kaklt Malt* r.l**J*ft4-.t\rm    "  made himself known." (J. D. Jones).  X-Ray Revealed Too Much  Ralph J. Anderson, attorney, walked into a doctor's oflice at Kansas  for a physical examination bearing  $15 in his billfold���������a $10 bill and a  $5 bill. The physician placed Anderson under the X-ray machine. When  the examination was finished, Anderson asked: "How much do I owe  you?" "Fifteen dollars," the physician replied,  hoWrourfc pafwmro  FOrThOLOI NG ~  TIGHT  had   more  utreiiRtli   and   better   dittcation.'  New size,  tablets  SO cents,  liquid $1.00.  "Large size, tablets or liquid, $1.35.  More Poultry "Exported  Poultry exports in February  amounted to 786,000 pounds valued  at $141,606, more than four times  that of tho same month last year  when 141,035 pounds valued at 26,-  036 were exported, the Dominion  bureau of statistics reported.  tkWERNeft  POWDER  ������088   HOlOINft  BMiMirwrnJicl  TEETH  No Hupping or alid-  Ing���������no clicking  -when you use this  grand powder that  moat dentists proscribe���������it's a joy to  all users.and is the  largest seller in the  world���������leaves no  colored, gummy tasto  ������������������all drug stores.  ���������a."'.'. J18������." m   B~���������^^���������������������������������������aa������������������������  PATENTS  A   Xatat   Of   "Wanted   inventions'*'   anfl  Full Information Sent Fr������o On *Re<iua-rt.  Tll8 RfWsSft!  GO.     flgV     OTTAWA,   Ont'.  SH^Sggg*^  S^^0^^1SS^s^������'^  *&!/?  ���������"OWi  ^^i^m^^K^^^^mMmi^^mmm^msi^m^mmi^i..  Z^&ZtSZ&ZSgr  ^FQmU  fmrm\J%j*Jr%  8KBkfo#tliMaMM|i|Maj*  paa*is*������stete!W������s  ~*rtte"*������>W*|^(l������W*.f!������W*j-'  \Y/,  ^^^^���������mJ^>> W} *������.-* ..���������tfr:^; 0<  Warehouses At Calcnr-y, Edmonton, Iteginn and Winnipeg /-  THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.   O.  ROUGH HANDS FROM  SOAP AND HOT WATER*  APPLY HINDS v^tRnSl  -���������'.-..  J HJU'L    MAHn    F<EGI3Tt:WCO ;���������-r���������.. -  ���������'.-.���������������������������-4 ...-���������*. ... j. _   in���������c������.w*o'*> ���������������������������;- ��������� ".. '"^  H2?  THE TENDERFOOT  GEOROE B. ZKODNBS'  ������������������     " *  Author of "The Coronado TraflT,  "Tho Canyon Trail'*, Etc.  CHAPTER XV.���������Continued  Already elated by the drinks he had  had at the dinner and by the arrival  ���������of his young partner, Carr was  ablaze. His face was flushed and  his voice cheery as he headed for the  bar. Behind him Frank Crewe kept  -close. He hated nights like this and  be waited only the first chance to  get old Joe back to the Hour-glass.  At a word Carr turned on him.  "Oh, shut up, Frank. I've not  been in town for a year. This is my  night to howl. . . Here Stone . . .!"  He grabbed Duro by an elbow. "You  and Keene are the boys for say  money. You've come just in time,  Keene. We'll go into closed session  to-morrow and show the Broken  Spur a thing or two. . . . Come up,  Keene, an* take your liquor.   .   .   ."  Peyotl's eyes focused on the slender figure that stood by old Joe's  ���������side. So tbat was the man who  meant to hang him! His eyes lit  redlv! He licked his Ii****** -^���������iih a dr*-"-  tongue and stared across the room.  The door slapped open and Sam  Dustin slouched to the bar. If his  quick glance took in that back door,  if he saw the dark figure of Peyotl  huddled in the shadows, no one knew  it.  "I reckon we can do better at the  hotel, Mr. Carr. . ."* Peyotl saw the  newly arrived Gerald Keene touch  the old ranch-man's arm and he  caught the sharp reply.  "Better'n    what?      This    liquor's  good   ciiOugii ~~ ��������� ��������� -  x iu     LUCU      t������J-  thrust his winrU^g^-across the table.  Suddenly the big electric light over  the tabled flickered %rid died, and a  voice shrilled out: *  -  "Somebody's changin* his luck.   A  ^nigger     passed     the     power-house.  Keep   your hands on yore winnin's,  you w������i!-evec| fools.  ,f-*.   .'!*.-J  The big light blinked^ once and  went out again ih a blackness that  tasted of smoke and dirt and sweat.  .''Somebody see what the hell ails  that -wire.   Look to the fuse-box!"  Peyotl heard the front door slam.  This was the one moment that might  never come again. It was the opportunity he had boped for!  He wriggled like an eel inside that  door and headed straight for the roulette able where had had seen Gerald Keene standing by the elbow of  old Joe Carr. He knew that room  as a horse knows his own stall and  at six feet a man cannot miss even  with a two-and-a-balf-inch Derringer.  The darkness hung like a curtain.  Men pawed about the floor waiting  for light but before that light could  come there was a short, barking report, a curious metallic smack like  a. fire-cracker exploding in a can, but  there were no sparks to break the  darkness. Then suddenly the room  was flooded with white light that  blinded every eye and men blinked at  each other dazed and staring.  "God God! "Look there. . . ."A  man shrilled out in terror.  Gerald Keene lay across the roulette table with blood running over  the green cloth and hia fingers convulsively clutching at the wheel.  "Shut the door!" shouted a voice  from the rear. "A man's been  shot.   ..."  That was no new thing in the Silver Dollar but ths doors shut as if  by magic. Stone thrust the milling  crowd aside and was in turn forced  back by Crewe.  *"*Let me have him. . ."." Stone laid  the limp figure on the table. "For  God's sake some one get a doctor.  The man's been shot.   .  .   ."  "Who is he? Where'd he come  from? Who is he? A dozen voices  shouted the questions as though the  answers could"'make any difference.  "It's Gerald Keene, half-owner of  the Hour-glass," said Crewe. "He  only got to town this evenin*. . , ."  "Keep that door shut till the Sher-  iflp ������������ftts here-" said a sharp voice*  "This is a matter for the law I  reckon. . . ." Dustin strode forward. His hat was awry; his coat  half-off and his face was red. Anger  was plain. Crewe took one look at  him, but Joe Carr was first,  "By God," he   said.    "It's   a new  ~~,*,,3  :..-.  r*M,.-s  *h,m������v1=/\������ ' efrvi'���������w --...-..--���������-   -.*-  *t-������  BJG.1.8A    8AS    JO.JJU4    J_������1.8JA'GXA    8J������J8JIJ������    .LAAWJA    VMM    iiJW  TO ALWAYS m  FAST PAIN RELIEF  . Get tin of 12 tablets or . _  economical bottle of 2+ or.- 4s!r  iuuat any druggist's. ' .w**'mu.^  1  DOES NOT HARM  THE HEART  Little Helps For This Week  i  An Aspirin tablet starts disintegrating as soon as it touches moisture.  That means 7 that Aspirin starts  "taking hold" . .i . eases even a had  headache, neuritis or rheumatic pain  almost instantly. And Aspirin is safe.  Doctors prescribe it. For Aspirin does  not harm ihe heart.  Be sure to look for the name Bayer  in thc form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet. Aspirin is made in  Canada and all druggists have it.  Demand arid Get  A S?P I Ri N  TRADEMARK RESISTBRK������ IN CANADA  Seems like I've been talkin' all my  life. You're all right, son. Any  nephew of old Peter Vinton's bound  to be all right. Not like these lousy  Broken Spur heel-taps. They've been  lootin* hair an' hide off the Hourglass for five years now an* ..."  He swept on in a mad speech.  There were Broken Spur men in that  crowd and at a motion from Dustin  they swept aside into a group, dark-  faced and angry; ready to start a  fight at a moment's notice. Peyotl  sensed the tenseness. Suddenly Carr  swung away from the bar and with  Gerald Keene at his elbow headed for  the roulette table.  "Gi' me a stack of chips . . . Not  white . . . Blues an' reds . . ��������� Now  watch! I'm playing Cripple Creek  . . . Ono, three five, seven" an'  eleven. s.   .   ."  Twice ho repeated his plays and  each    time    the    reluctant    cashier  side of law an' decency. But the  man's right.   ..."  "Hold everybody. . , .'* Big Jim  Garcy, the Sheriff barged Into the  room, slammed the heavy front dOor  and locked it. "This calls for a showdown," he said. "Who fired that  shot?"  No one answered him. The light  smoke filtered up through the lamp  and the bartender hammered at the  closed door. He had gone at once for  Doctor Epps, the "vet", the only doctor Seco boasted who would be  sober at that hour. Garcy opened  the door and Epps, the doctor, pitched into the room. Logan, tho bartender thrust him toward the roulette table where the wounded man  lay with his head on Stone's arm.  "How bad's he hurt, Doc?" Logan  retrieved from the "bar his only  specific for gun-shot wounds ... a  bottle of whisky and held it to the  Banish Constipation  Nature's way!  A Natural Corroctlvo ���������.. doctors ndvlso Its use to sot rid of Constipation  Tako youi* doctors"1 advico!  If von suffer from headaches,  bad breath* sour stomach and  other constipation ills . . . use  Quaker Bran.  Remember, Quaker Bran is  different from all prepared bnra  cereals* It ia pure bran,  uncooked���������untreated"���������unadulterated. For these reasons'it la  definitely richer in -mineral and  vitamin content.  Quaker Natural Bran works  with nature to mduco normal  healthy   bowel  movement. It is  safe, effective and  gentle. And it saves  you money because  it allows you to  dispense with costly  drugs.  Serve Quaker Natural Bran  with your regular cereal each  morning. It is ideal for muffin-",  cookies, etc. A booklet bf tested  recipes for many delicious bran'  dishes is in every package.  ���������"���������MrtCtaBdalattBitt "  victim's lips while Epps made a hasty  examination.  "Just   above   the   liver,"  he said  finally.   "Looks mighty bad to me."  "Good God! D'you think: he'll die?"  demanded  Crewe.  "Huh. We'll all die. Some'll go  before the rest. That's all I can  promise Tight now. Logan, let nae  have that bottle. ..." He was  poking and prying in the clothing of  the wounded man. "Here's what hurt  him. The bullet -went clear through  him . . ."and he held up to their  gaze a stubby, soft-lead bullet. "It's  a Derringer bullet," he said. 'TH bet  there hasn't been one of these fired  since the Civil War. The question is  . . .Who fired it?"  Stone thrust forward impatiently.  "Sheriff," he said sharply; "for  Heaven's sake get some action."  That brought Garcy back io the  present.  ���������"Lay your guns on tbe bar," ho  said. "Every man's under suspicion  till this mess is sifted. Has anybody  left here since the shootin'?"  **No. No. . . .*���������*" A. dozen men  swore to it.    "Not a. soul has left."  Stone laid his own gun on the bar  and stared at Dustin who, followed  suit. Every man in the? room trooped  up to the bar and laid his gun on it  to be carefully examined by Garcy.  "Some one in this outfit's got a  "Derrmger cached," he said curtly.  "No sense wastin* time over a lot o'  forty-fives when I know It waa a  forty-one hit him. "You first, Dus  tin.   ..."  Dustin raised both hands and  grinned as his questioner felt every  inch of his person. Then he stepped  aside and man after man waa subjected to tho closest examination.  Bach., as Garcy nodded, stepped, back  grinning.  "Nothin' doin'," he said sharply.  "You can all of you go,. .  ."  One by- one they departed and  Garcy examined every window In the  room but all were closed. Nq pistol  could have been thrown out after it  had been fired.  "Damned if I kin fljrger it out,"'  muttered Garcy. "There's nobody  left but the Hour-Glass men, It's  sure they never shot one of their  own crowd. However ... I got to  seatch you all," he -said suddenly.  "You first, Stono.   ..."  Carr, still a llttlo dazed by tho  liquor ho had drunk and by the rapidly occurring events, stood staring at  them as, first Stone and then Crewe,  stepped up to Garcy and wero examined.  '*.  .  ��������� You now, Joo.  .  . .**  (To Bo Continued)  The Lord heareth your murmurings  which ye murmur against Him.  Exodus 16:8.  *i  Without murmur, uncomplaining,  In His hand,  Leave whatever things thou canst  Not understand.  One great characteristic of holiness  is never to be exacting���������never to  complain. Each complaint drags us  down a. degree in our upward course.  If you would discern in whom the  spirit of God dwells, watch that per=  son, and notice whether you ever  bear him complain.  When we wish things to be otherwise than they are we lose sight of  the great practical parts cf the life  of godliness. We wish and wish  -when, if we had done all tbat lies  on us, -we should fall quietly into the  hands of God. Such wishing cuts tho  very sinew of our privileges and consolations. You are leaving me far a  time-, and you say you wish you  could leave me better, or leave me  with some assistance; but if it 5s  right for you to go it ia right for nae  to meet what lies before me without  a wish that I bad less to meet, or  were better able to meet it.  Times Work By Candles  When Two Born Out Xhtglislf FUnt-  Knapper Goes Home  There is one man in England who  still times his work by candles.  Ho is George Ashley, who burrows  deep in the earth at Brandon in Suffolk, searching for the .flints which  his mate Herbert Field chips to fit  the old flintlock guns still used in  primitive places. They are two of the  last flint-knappers, and old Mr. Ashley is surely the only man in England who prefers a candle to a watch  as a timekeeper.  Though he la seventy-one he still  makes his way each morning down  a shaft fifty feet deep, looking for  flints aa did Stone Age men ir*, pits  close by when they wanted to renew their arrowheads and axes. Besides his lunch ba takes with, him  two candles, and when these are  burned through he climbs up out of  the pit and g-oes boms. TThv-y tell  him when his day's work is done.  Pure, Natural, it-actcnftcd bran.  Housing Plan.  Housing  Scheme In Winnipeg Most  Successful  The 1920 housing scheme had been  "-most successful" in Winnipeg,  Alexander Officer, chief inspector of  the division of sanitation and housing, told the parliamentary committee on housing at Ottawa.  The house had been built at an  average cost of $4,000 for "white-  collar men," who liquidated their  obligation in the form of rent over a  period of years, he said. The city  housing commission had met all Its  obligations and continued to have  money in hand.  Mr. Officer emphasized his own  particular concern was public health..  In Winnipeg, out of 46,810 houses,  there were only 247 without sewer  and water connections. He doubted  if there was another city in Canada  with the samo record.  In the past ten years almost a million people in the United States���������  9*i4���������174, to be exact���������havo lost their  Uvea from accidents.  Mexico leads all Lattn-Amorlcan  countries in tho area of vast land  estates.  Say It In Greek  A great Greok scholar, when visiting- a woman's college,! ija the United  States, was asked whether he would  do tho institution the compliment of  translating their college motto into  Greek. Ho most courteously agreed  and then asked what the motto was.  It was placed before him and he road  tho words: -"Pop without purpose is  piffle."  A total of ������,8I)I> cattlo and ia  calvps wore exported from Canada  to tho United States from February  7 to 21, 103R 2039  In the strait and 'narrow way you  avoid traffic jama.  You can count on  ROYAL  YEAST CAKES  fur tnesv wgnh  tasty breads, buns  and coffee cakes  This crusty-white loaf tastes as  good as it looks! See pafle 8 of th*  Royal Yeast Bafca Book for directions.  A luscious Pecan RoU is sew and  different���������enjoyed at every meal.  Recipe lo Royal Yeaat Bake Book.  page IS.  Try Streusel Coffee Cakefor breakfast or loncb���������it'a delicious vAtUx  cotteaormilkt SeereclpotnRoyal  Yeast Bake Book, pa������������ 82.  THERE'S never any question about perfectly leavened bread when you bake  witb Royal Yeast Cakes* You  can be sure of full leavening  power no matter how long  they have been on your pantry shelf. Individually wrapped in airtight waxed paper,  they reach you in perfect condition and keep fresh for  months. Royal Yeast Cakes  have been the standard of  quality for over 60 years.  Two Helpful  Booklets.. *  FREEI  The "Royal YeaeC  Bako Book'* tollffl  nil about the arc  off breadmaUHnft  nnd gives tested  recipes. "'Tbe  Royal Road to-  Better Health"  ������rplalna how the  regular use off  Royal Yeaat Cakes  as a food win lm-  proveyour health.  BUY MADE-IN-  CAKADA GOODS  STANDARD BRANDS MMITKa  !**K::-r.*i-r<*.,ttn������m.lkMirtySt.,Troronto.Ocit.  rienae Bead me. fi*e, the "Royal Yes***-  nalca Boole'" and "The Royal Road to  Bettor Siatultb.'*  Name.  Street.  Tonrn.  _l*rair._  Orange juice, eggs and cheese are  delivered by New York milkmen; in  Detroit they deliver tomato juice.  ^ ^ER^ou������iSHE������TH4lr ^As  MORE CANADIAN CHILDREN  '  THAN AMY OTMOS CORN  SYRUP  A iwrtMhm. ������j   Yfce CANADA SYAUCll CO.. Umltm* atari rf-B  your Voice  in search  of business  Most people can express themselves better when they speak  than when they write. That is  why a faee-tc-face talk with the  other fellow is so importan-t in  business.  And even though the other  fellow is many miles away, conversation with him is possible.  Use the long-distanee telephone.  Your voice on the telephone is  more convincing than written  words*.  Kootenay Telephone  Ltd.  Division 5���������Miss Hobden, teacher.   .  Enrolment, 48.   Average attendance, 44.14.  Proficiency*: Grade 2��������� athleen Joyce  and Laurel Keirn equal, Eileen Weston,  Charlie Tompkins. Grade 3b���������Robert  Ibbitson. Julia Amatto, Edwin Dickinson.  Perfect attendance���������Jerry Alderson,  Mary Boffey, Sidney Bourdon, Rose  Cellis, Victor Cellis, Edwin Dickinson,  George Donaldson, John Harris, Fred  Hurack. Kathleen Joyce. Effie Kerluke,  Erma Klien. Lyle Klingensmith, Blair  Leavitt, Dorothea Powell, Henry Read,  Gordon Rodgers, Jimmy Rodgers, Gloria  Romano, Phyllis Seldon. Katheryn Timmons. James Walker, Eileen Weston,  Julia Amatto, Nelson Sinnerud.  Division 6���������Miss Holmes, teacher.  Enrolment. 45  Average attendance, 34.42.  Proficiency, Grade 1���������Phyllis Wilks,  Irene Moore and Dorothy Dickinson  equal, Dorothy Boffey,  Alvin  Hendren.  Perfect attendance:���������Bruce Arrow-  smith, Dorothy Boffey, Gordon French,  Roland Gariepy, Alvin Hendren, Jennie  Hood, Muriel Hughes, Irene Moore,  Violet Pagen~, Bobby Patri.-k. John  Swan, Robert Swan, David Timmons,  Mary Timmons, Phyllis Wilks.  Sirdar  Public School  Report, March  Enrolment for Month is 249���������  Three Lower Rooms Overcrowded���������48 on March Roll  in Division 5.  t  Division 1���������E- Marriott, Principal. i  Enrolment. 38. \  Average attendance. 35.09. '  Perfect attendance���������Frances Bourdon, i  James Bourdon, B. Chappell, Glen Clark, i  Ronald Cooper, Anna  Dickinson.  Margaret Donaldson, Thelma Erickson, Elsa  Foerster.   Russell   Gabelhei,   Marguerite  Grant  Jack Hall, Egon Hollm, K.   Ker  luke,   Ethel   Morrow,  Helen   McCreath,  Kuby   Maimer,   Georgina Paulson,   Norman   Phillips,    Goldie  Walker,   Donald  Fowlie.  Division 2���������A. Robertson, teacher.  Enrolment, 38.  Average attendance. 34.33.  Perfect attendance���������Jack Bell, George  Carr, Barbara Cartwright. Julian Cartwright,  Lillian   Hendren, Olga   Hurack,  8 _- TI l,_���������J 17������J 1      TT..H..        T^_:_  .j \5iA>&i\Amm      XjLiaUMiji.,        Ml. Km-*', mm i Km       m.m.-imi.m������At.      MAm.i i\������  Jacks. Dorothy Klingensmith. Esther  Ostendorf, Muriel Raymond. Ardrey  Weir Glen Fowlie, Robert Weir, Norma  Walde.  Division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher.  Enrolment, 38.  Average attendance, 34.9.  Perfect attendance���������George Bourdon,  Harley Brady. Jean Bunt. Bert Crosby,  Helen Dzvigola, Kenneth French, Doris  Gabelhei, Mary Gabelhei, Louise Hare,  Leslie Jones, Tony Joy, Raymond Moore  Jimmy O'Neil, Jean Pridham, Willie  Rodgers, Dorothea Schmidt, Marion  Staples, Donald Truscott, Mary  Imhoff.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  Enrolment, 42.  Average attendance, 36 21.  Perfect attendance���������Ruby Biccum,  Raymond Cooper. Le lie Harris, Richard  Hood, unice Hughe---, S die Kerluke,  Louis Klingensmith Billy Lewis, Bill  MacDonald, Lewis Millin. Gwen Moore,  Rosie Morabito, Harry Ostendorf, Elmer  Pag-ns, Anna Peltzer, Victor Peltzer,  Russell Pridham, Katherine Rentz,  Dick Staples, Kenneth Weir, Robert  Armstrong.  Lin Anderson was a visitor to Creston  on Tuesday.  Dominic Pascuzzo was a business visitor to Creston Thursday,  William Fraser of Creston was an auto  visitor here Sunday forenoon.  The large Mackie truck from Boswell  has taken in several loads of lumber this  week.  Dr. Henderson of Creston was a professional visitor at lakeside points on  Tuesday.  J S. Wilson was a business visitor to  i Cranbrook and Kimberley at the end of  \ the week.  I     Walter Dodd<* of Erickson has secured  work   with   the    Bayonne mining   com  pany at Tye.  Roy Browell of Canyon has been working between here and Crawford Bay with  his truck all week.  Mr. and Mrs. Stewart, who were in  Nelson for a few days at the first of the  week, have returned.  A larger engine to handle both the  compressor and crusher was installed at  the quarry at the weekend.  Arthur Lombardo left for Trail at the  beginning of the week to resume work  with th   Peoples meat market.  W. S Harris of the Bayonne mine is a  frequent vis tor at Tye looking after operations in connection with the mine.  Gravelling on the new portion of the  highway is now in full swing Two  trucks are engaged on this work all week.  C. R. Christienson of the United  States gfodetie survey was here this  week on his way to Nelson and points on  the Slocan Lake.  Mr. McLeod, mechanic, from Nelson,  has been here most of the week overhauling the compressor He left for his home  Thursday night.  Work on local ranches, which usually  _j- ._ ~i .m.     :_  t.ij ,���������    ,-j.i   biuj via   u^jviii..     ilv/VV ,     id    Kiv*ivJ     14 fm    8*,y      \Vt"uWl*-i  conditions.    Heavy frosts in the  mornings being the cheif d terent.  A. Palmer, road superintendent, from  Creston, was a business visitor at the  first of the week, and made an inspection of the roads as far as Grey Creek.  Catherine Lombardo, who has been on  a visit here with relatives, left at the  ffrst of the week, for Revelstoke where  she will visit ht-r brother for a few days.  Clarence Tedford, who has been, engaged on road work with his truck for  some time, finished up and left for his  home in Canyon at the end of the weeV.  W. H. Stevens, district road engineer,  inspec ed the progress on the road work  here on his way to Creston, where he  met Mr. Jones, the road superintendent  from Cranbrook.  Chas. Moore, civil engineer, was engaged at the first of thc week in laying  out the grade for the widening of the  highway east of Sirdar upon which work  is likely to start soon.  The   water  as indicated   by guage   at  Notice Io Vegetable Producers  DISTRICT No. 9  The Meeting of Registered Vegetable Producer? in the  above district for the purpose of electing one delegate will be  held in the City Hall, Nelson, B.C., at 10.30 a.m., April 12th,  1935.  All Vegetable Producer.** are urged to attend, A member  of thc Provisional Board will be present and a supply of registration forms- will be available for such producers as havo  not already registered.  For further information or r-jgiairation forms apply to t'*������e  Secretary, P.O. Box 580, Kelowna, ,13.0. or to Mr. F. W.  Hack, Oliver, B.C.  and Y^fs get ihem Qwdhr in the  ������aa Stie  FOR 1935, the Master Chevrolet offers you  five famous modern features, not one of  which can you get on any other car in Chevrolet's price class!  "Turret Top" Fisher body���������the first real all-  steel body ������vox offered in the low price field I  Knee-Action���������for safety and comfort! Blue  Flame Engine���������the valve-in-head type used in  costly cars! Weatherproof Cable-Controlled  Brakes!   Fisher No-Draft Ventilation!  When you can get all these features in only one  low-priced car . . . see and drive that car before  you buy!     Call in today at our showrooms.  PRICED  FROM  Delivered, fully equipped, at factory, Oahswa, Ont.  Freight and Government license only extra.  STANDARD SERIES MODELS AS LOW AS $722  A GENERAL  MOTORS VALUE  C-75C  Creston   SVIotors  Phone 10    -   Chevrolet Sales and Service    -    Creston  Slough bridge reads 1.60, no change from  last week. Several flucuations were recorded during the week. The cold  weather ib checking the rise.  Sirdar badminton club and friends were  guests of the Boswell dub on Tuesday  evening. Badminton waa the chief form  of amusement up to eleven o'clock, followed by   supper  and   dance,   A  very  WATER    NOTICE  DIVERSION ANi> USE  By Order of t'.o Board.  J. H. THOMPSON,  Secretary.  y^Hgh*������wM������t'ai������"i^y"ijy*-a^- iriMrf-,-1gtt*'**>i-������#���������-JM|J-"^|***"ny <������-<nw-8*itt|^ ������������a> <u������^^i|^WU������^uUB'4y4rVtfa'^-*WV>\/^^ * 'UW ���������������������������itH m-ma^m %j# m-<(&���������*��������� %������ ������������uf f ^.8>^u^ ������ bu  TAKE NOTICE  that  C. F. Joseph-  son.   Brooking,   Sask.;.  A.   T.   Purcell.  Wardsvillc,   Ont.;   Thos.   Orr,   Estwan,  Sask.;  John   Malloy.  8363  Hudson St.,  Vancouver, B.C.; II.  A.  Rogers,   Man-  son, Man.;  will  apply  for  a licence to  take and use all   tho   Springs   of water  known as Langford Springs, which  Hows  South and drains onto open ground from  about 20 rods   more or lea**,  South  of  North boundary  of Sub-Lot 84,  of District Lot 4595, Map X 81.   Tho water  will bo diverted from the Springs far the  several owners of 287 6-10  acres of Sub-  Lot 514  and will  be uned   for domestic  Eurpoae upon tho land described ns Sub-  ,ot 84 of District Lot 4696 Map X  81.  Thin notico was posted on tho ground  on tho 19th diiy.Qf March, 1986.   A copy  of  this notice nnd an  application  pur-,  suant thereto aud to the "Water Act"  will bo filed in the oflko of tho Water  Ilecordornt, Nelson, B C.    Objoctlonsto  the application may   be  filod with the  said    Water    Recorder   or    with    tbe  Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Building*", Victoria, B.C., within thirty  days after tho drat, appearance of this  notice in a locnl newspaper.  C. F. Josaphsom A. T. Purcoll, Tlios. Orr,  John Malloy, II. A. Rogers,  Applicant.  II A, R09ERS, Agent.  Tho dote of tho flrat publication of thia  notice in March 22, 1036.  pleasant evening was enjoyed breaking  up about 2 am. The following made  the trip from here. Margaret Rogers,.  Rosie Pascuzzo, Daisy Rogers, Annie  Pascuzzo, Catherine Lombardo, and  Camille Pascuzzo Messrs, Sydney and  Johnny Rogers, Tony, Sam and Arthur  Lombardo. Dominic Pascuzzo, John  Audino. Gino Bagura, Columbo Maur-  il'o, Allenby Cam, Edward Fato, and  Prank Hamilton. Several friends from  Wynndel were among the invited guests.  Mr. and Mrs. Kuczek, who were married in Winnipeg the beginning of March  arrived back from their honeymoon ot  the middle of the week and Mr Kuczek  has resumed his duties on the section  crew.  The inclement weather experienced  last week is greatly hampering op rations  at tho Bayonne mine. Heavy snow  storms were encountered on the higher  levels, which confined the activities of  the gang ti work at lower altitude.  Rossland's  tax rats this year  will be 60 mills���������the same as 1934.  Form  -Troptnir  2H IBB     i 1 'fl-ulUI  CLETRAC offers a new 20  H.P. Crawler Tractor designed  specially for Farm and Orchard  work, available in two widths.  The wide wheel wil! straddle  two rows. Ground clearance  18 inches*. The price is much  lower than that of any other  tractor of this type and size.  Write for particulars to  BROWN, FRASER & Co., Ltd.  11 SO Homer St.,  VANCOUVER, B. C.  MBWHSHa-BBaa-a-NHMMiVB^^  tfq^Q^4>-^-|^*tj04j������Wal>t9atji!-^  i       The Consolidated Milling &       S  ������melting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL.   BRITISH COLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT BRAND COMMERCIAL  I^ERTlLIZEliS  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers;  Producers and Refiners of  "TADANAC BRAND METALS   -  Guiii, Silver,  Leu*Jf. Zinc* Guuiiiiuin, j^it-imiu-i  8^449 4<iW4-Wa|'iaW8l>l9f'aB^W ���������MtmWtm^e&f^mW^mm.- ,WSm^'4m9\mm\limW  J?.    (  Prepare  Your Car  for Ihe Coming  Season  We offer the best in Garage  Service, including repairs to  any motor, Body and Fender  See us about that noisy  motor or torn auto top.  AU interested in tennis are asked to  attend the annual meeting of Creaton  Tennis Club on Thursday, April 11th at  8 p.m., at the town hall.  Creston and District .Women's Institute April" meeting is at the home o  Mrs W. H. Crawford,., on-Friday, 12th,  at 8 p.m. Vice-principalfO. Sostad of  the school will give a talk n his trip to  Mexico. Members are asked to bring a  riend..  Speedway motors  "Still  :  ��������� TV  The past week has  been quite an   act-  ���������***    *hy%m*m    -JpjfW-ljil \    K^.Aaf*r<X  garage disposing: of Ford V-S light ^deliveries to Tom Wilson and J. P. MacDonald, local forestry office, as well as a V-8  sedan' delivery to the Kootenay Music  House, Nelsorj.  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������1929 Ford coach with  new to-������ and paint job. Thia ear is as  good aa new. Speedwav Motors, Phone  51T. Erickson. V ?  _ 249 pupils were enrolled at Creston  Public school in March. The poor attendance 8howing in Division 5  is due the  UUWICHn        m*M     WIJ88.IVC81   -jJvr/>,      ������,  being absent due this cause.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hendren announce  the marriage of their youngest daughter,  Miss Blanche May7to Mr. Frances Wil-  bur Jamieson, son of Mr. J. F. Jamieson  of Victoria. The marriage took placa  March 26th.  r FOR SALE���������At Presbyterian manse,  6-pigce suite "fibre furniture, Willis Piano,  Wilton rug, 2 Congoleum rugs, large  McLary coal heater, walnut gate leg  ^ Mmm  "table,. Westminster chimecloek,  Winni-  PiiiiiiH   hi i    peg couch and a targe variety of  miscel-  I UUIIO   J 11    laneous articles.  G. P. Sautter of Vancouver, trustee in  bankruptcy, who is in charge of the  affairs of the defuncy Kootenay Valley  Developement Company. Limited, was  a visitor here at the first of the week,  making an inspection of dyking operations on the Reclamation Farm.  GASH L3at.j  Palm Olive  'oap I}eal  c  on  S"f*"S   j/*8**-  5 cakes Palm Olive Soap and  1 small Package PrincessrSoap  Flakes, both for  Fancy Biscuits  S     "t* ������ B "*bV  ���������       mmmTW -mr *mr .-~m m ������-. .���������  NEW LOW PRICE  now in effect on  MAGIC BAKING POWDER  scholars*  Mrs. C. F. Armstrong and son,  Charles, are here from Michel, on a vis������  it with her father. A- E. Davies. Charlie  has just b������*en promoted as a sistant  C.P.R. ag������������nt at Trail and Mrs. Armstrong will be here pending the securing  mm.   n   .n.inf\. a/)  ^w.   frn.'nM.OTi,..'   #������.  mmM   cm  icjiucuvc  1:1   VU*"  OIJICICCI     t.1  vjr.  Cecil Moore's Garage basketball team  wound up the season with a dinner and  theatre party on Saturday night. Afte r  the dinner the party attended the Grand  theatre and later guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Moore at their home. In addition to  I players, others in the party were coach  ���������^     ���������������. . m.     f.     *.. m.     -^     ���������-     -������     m.--*     m.    *. . ~.     -~    *��������� ���������  m.    ~.     mm -.  Easter Ghocolate Noveities  L- st year we had a wonderful assortment,  but this year it is even better.    Prices from  Gue Cent io One Dollar.  HOT  CROSS BUNS  PUT YOUR ORDER IN EARLY.  BEST IN TOWN.  ICE CREAM | SODA FOUNTAIN  NOW IN FULrL SWINGl  DOUBLEHEADER^e^ ;iRl^M^ES^:r.Sev-  ICECREAM SODAS..��������� -.    tv..^. 10c.  ICE CREAM SUNDAES -���������-- .....^ISc.  ICE CREAM BRICKS....^ -......_. 25c.  nor  *pui  peon  j*nr r i?n  Fresh  Celery,    Cauliflower.  Lettuce,    Spinach,   Carrots.  With every pound sold  oqu have a chance to win  a~16-Piece  set of China.  UA.1S  8-lb. sacks,  per sack  42Ca  Cobus and Mrs. Cobus.  Mr. and Mrs. Moore.  Mr. Swain  and  CRESTON BAKERY  W. FRASER  PHON  ���������������������r  ,.^.9.:m.W.W.w.WvWLV.  Don,t forget today is the last day for  receiyis g entries for queens in the popularity contest in connection with the  King's Coronation Jubilee celebration on  May6tb.  The village council meets in April session on Monday night. The village tax  notices went out last week, and prompt  payment will be appreciated as the surplus carried over from 1934 was none to  robust. ^  Although the mercury only registered  15 above zero on Monday morning, the  men operating the night shift on the  scrapers on the dyke at Dow's, say it  was the coldest they experienced all  winter. A strong wind blew out of the  northeast all day and until about 9 a.m.,  Monday.  The..executive7 of Creston basketball  league has decided to wind up the season with a dance at Park pavilion on  Friday, April 12th, An added feature  will be the presentation of cups and  medals to Creston Review and Imperial  Groceteria, championship, squads for  1934-35. . ��������� tV:,,7V7^>"  ^mmm^^mmm/mmmw  m������.A.*..J..������.A.A.A.*.*   AAA   A   AA.M^  STEADY HEAT in Your Home  INSURES   BETTER  HEALTH!  Don't gamble with your health by having varied temperatures in your home when you can get GOOD COAL.  Trucking and Hauling  Large or small jobs given prompt attention.  im.  niiOr  1   P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  .A.m.m.m.m.  ���������f-  *���������-*��������� m. m..*.  m..*..^.  mm. m .m.m.m.  WA^rlpTCpMPANY  lg in ? an "ad|-icentylocality  ���������wir-vm ���������vww-*rml'r"W''.m-s' "<r-^-  "CS.B ^wjP B  f"0B-'St 9 i  and Grass  imbthy  ���������9  P������r������ Strains that are true to typa,  thoroughly recteaned and of  For Your Setectmn * & k j*  HARDY GRASSES: Canadian Blue,- Extra Fancy  Kentucky Blue, Red Top, Meadow Fesque, Italian/ Rye,  English Perennial, Western Rye Grass, Tall Oat, Crested  Wheat Grass: Brome Grass-certified Couch free, Wild  White N.Z. Clover. .... Rennie's High Grade Seeds at  reasonable prices.  **"��������� 7  Greston Farmers' institute  EJ"  88  Tlmo ior>  88  88  88  at  at .  at  88  a*  layout' car in tip-top shape for (Spring and Summer driving?    Is tlio motor in good shape?  . If your'car needs any work, from minor-adjust"  meriti*- to it complete overhauling, bring it in and lot us  estimate on it.    You'll like our work, our aervice and  our prices.   ���������. .'   , . '.��������������������������� j,     ..--.���������u- .���������  ���������  i|  Jl ^^'^���������'���������tw WxaV���������"���������"���������)��������� jfmwm'i-'i,   ���������^f% '��������� MX   '���������Vm4m   m\-   ^>%-mmm  iVlIT if 1 B-rI--^w '^i*������������������ JumW������kfw*g'I-  'FOR*D DEALER Creston  .THE  J",**!/  have an bjpetiihg  for a real live-man to hanSl'e the sale and  distribution ,of their well? jkriownline of  household and -;Ja*rm.'necessities.. Business already'established? Must have  car.    For ; further    information     apply  XUVV   UULUUJ   U.li-vw     .uuCyuVSr,   i5.8-������.  ^"Th*e funeral took place at Creston on  Wednesday afternoon of the late Thomas  McLeod, who died at Yahk on Monday,  Rev. A. O. Thomson officiating, and F.  J. Klingensmith, Fred Klingensmith, B.  M Telford and E. Haskins acting as  pallbearers. Deceased was in his 55th  year, and is a brother of'Murdoch McLeod and Mrs. Harrison of Yahk.  The last game of the basketball seas on  is carded for Saturday night, 6th. at  Park pavilion when the East Kootenay  men's champions, the Natal Pirates, will  meet an all star Creston men's squad, at  9,30. The curtain raiser will be at 8.30  p.m. when an all star ladies' team meets  the CpcU Moore Garage quintette. The  admission is 25 cents.  The April meeting of Creston Valley  Post Canadian Legion was held Wednes  day evening, with President John Bird  in the chair. Charles Moore and R. B.  Robinson were initiated with due ceremony, and welcomed to the Post. Miss  Kate Payne was unanimously adopt d  to represent the Legion and the Auxil  mry in the forthcoming popularity contest for Jubilee Day. A committee was  appointed to purchase club rooms for  the Legion  Grflnd   Orf-%4   J&viv   ������������  Theatre uali,- M(Jli o  This IS Entertainment  No matter how many great pictures you have seen, here's one  that's NEVER been on the screen  before! Ir's not only NEW, but  it's really GREAT���������in its theme  of student nurses, its laughter, its  tears and its heart-throbs! In the  interest of superb entertainment,  we urge you to see it I  PHONE 21  A WORD ABOUT SERVICE  Service is what the customer pays for and expects to  receive. We take pride in our ability to render customers  unfailing, dependable service month in and month out, maintaining a standard of reliability for which it has been known  for over 30 years. A progressive policy of continually striv*  ing"to better serve this community is the watch-word of this  pioneer firm. ���������  H. S. McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,       FLOUR,    FEED  ir*������**>'*������'������' VJ1  ���������W V 'Vaft'lT'*'*'  ���������wr'8>*������'  mA. a. a i. A.jft ii m i a .i a . A.m. m ��������� m ��������� a... a. a u tay. m.  mAmmmmmJm mj^ ^^m^^m^mm^^m^mm^m  Good! moats  at ECONOmiGAiL IPRiGESt  It is most important to have good meats, for  healthy, active bodies. And it is moat important to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PKONE2  Phome 16 <  * tjo;i,uuMi'uu.i.u������.n,i.M^.������i.i.������ .m,!Huuti..uliptsiiDsi;ocacB[ia.tstio5cpflp y,s.K.niM.;si<'l**,**."p.**���������������*"D  ti  White Para  with  LORETTA young  JOHN BOIES  COMEDY  Laurel Ss Hardy in  "TITFOk TAT"  Metro News  I  i  .tr.^~w~mm~m~vw  FOR THE FARM  ^  Blue Stone.  Sulphur Flowers.  1,end Arsenate.  Pyrethrum   Powder.  Dcrrcs Root*  Pear Blight Mixture.  Paris Green.  BLACK LEA F,4W  Grafting Wax.  Poultry Tonic.  Horse and Cow Tonic  Creotin.  Colic Remedy.  Heave Remedy.  Worm; Capsules for Boiis, Ghiti&ms. Turkeys,  Swine and Horses.  Uniments. Blisters and Ointments.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  7 OIBO. 1*1* iJLIQlbliV ';   '  ���������-,1'������������������"���������-���������������������������������������������"'���������-**'���������-* TTH W IKBXAJULj 'fifTOlilfi-  ������������������ xjiJii   j-cji-viju-w;' OttES'itO^.   js.   u  w ^������~im  >\������RANGE  l O    mmT%j*     .���������  A. "Welcome Declaration Of W^ar  Building Traffic Subways  Paris Found First One To Be Huge  ?7 Success"  Because ofthe success of the first  traffic subways, Paris is pushing the  construction of additional ones. These  *-_*_ ������������rtrt������rt**     " a*% W.A ;*������.*.<��������������� J���������-.-8.-*��������� i.^-.        3������������������.--.���������        JU"U ���������.  j^^mmm^vw    ������������kv     uvaxgupu     ui-i*    xuoujl *******     *uu<o  continuity of the clecular road built  in place of the former fortifications  surrounding Paris This road, complete, will he~~tiearly 20 miles long,*,  133 feet wide, and will permit the  passage of six rows of cars. Sidewalks on each side of the road are  over three feet wide. Where this  circular route meets th������ *mai"a  arteries leading out of Paris it has  been   attempted,   wherever   possible,  plateau which serves as an axis. This  eliminates to & certain extent the  danger resulting* from the crossing of  cars from various directions and helps  to reduce traffic tie-ups.  Arcades For London Streets  The people of Canada, under the leadership of Their Excellencies tho  Governor-General and Laady Bessborough, supported by the "Dominion and  Provincial Governments, all political parties, the churches, the press, the  medical profession, organizations of every description, and men and women  of goodwill throughout the length and breadth of the "Dominion, have decided to commemorate the twenty-nTfth anniversary of the accession of King  George V". to the throne of the world's greatest empire on May 6 by a  declaration of war.  Canadians are a peace loving people; they abhor war, and their whole  history proves that they never engage in war except when absolutely forced  to it in self-defence, hut, once in. they figh.t to the -finish with all the  strength, energy and resources they can command. Fighting in their own  defence they never remain on the defensive but adopt vigorous offensive  tactics to bring about the defeat of the common, enemy and safeguard their  own existence.   History proves this to be true.  So, with the lives of thousands of their people at stake, all Canada has  decided to mark the Silver Jubilee of His Majesty, -who has been well described as a kingly man and a manly king, by a declaration of war upon a  common world enemy,���������cancer. The ammunition required to prosecute this  war is,���������money. Money is necessary in the conduct of all wars, and in  1914-1919 Canada supplied it in the hundreds of millions, yes, billions. In  this new and humanitarian war a substantial war chest is essential to  success, although not in the enormous sums referred to above. Every  Canadian family is asked to contribute to the extent of their ability.  Mankind is forced to -wage a continuing war against disease, and looking back over past years it is gratifying to know that, taken as a whole, it  has been a successful war. A few years ago the great scourge was Tuberculosis, the White Man's Plague, which topped the" list of diseases afflicting  the race. To-day it is tn retreat, now far down in the list, with a steadily  diminishing number of victims.  Yellow fever, which once counted its victims by the thousands, is unknown; smallpox has been eradicated; diphtheria, which carried off children  by the thousands, has been conquered through the discovery and use of anti-  diphtheria serum; cholera, typhus, and other plagues are now practically  unknown, with the result that the expectation of life as been more than  llVSltlsJAX^Vt,     JJ^a. *_P      M.MKiKIMKZ\At      TfV * MAJLJX     feJJ-������?    JJO.QI.    *-\J\f    JfK^G.3.SS.  On the other hand, the ravages of cancer continue to increase until  to-day it is responsible for more deaths than any other disease with the  single exception" of diseases of the heart. Cancer comes second on the list  and in 1933 was responsible for 10,646 deaths in Canada as compared with  7,614 only seven years previously in 1926, and the toll as progressively rising  higher each year, having increased from 93.9 per 100,000 in 1931-32 to 100  per 100,000 in 1933.  This is the common enemy that now calls Canada to arms and has resulted in this Silver Jubilee declaration of war.  Contrary to a view widely held, cancer is not an incurable disease. It  can be cured If it is discovered and treatment commenced in Its early stages.  Early diagnosis is the all-important factor. But to secure early diagnosis  Involves, first, education of the public, the provision of a largely increaed  number of qualified diagnosticians, and facilities for treatment throughout  the whole country. These are the essential munitions in. this war, and they  cost money.  The people of Canada, the rich, the merely well-to-do, even the poor,  are called upon to enlist in the army of attack on his dread enemy which Is  now on the offensive against our people and scoring a victory over us. As a  Canadian people we must now take the offensive, take it boldly and In a  large way, and fight back.   If we do, success can and will be achieved.  The idea of the ''King Georgo V. Silver Jubilee Cancer Fund for Canada'' is an admirable one. It will be administered by trustees and every  dollar will be spent in Canada, In the saving of Canadian lives. To establish that fund each Canadian family and household Is asked to contribute  t������ne dollar, or as many more dollars as they can. Contributions may be sent  to Lady Bessborough, Government House, Ottawa, who will acknowledge  every donation received, large or small, on a card bearing the portraits of  the King and Queen.  Thus does Canada propose to commemorate the Silver Jubilee of His  Majesty by thc creation of a permanent national anti-cancer fund. It will  be an expression of tho loyalty and affection of the Canadian people to His  MEajesty and at the same time a tangible, lasting and humanitarian record  of a great national event.  Expert    Predicts     City's     Shopping  Centres Will Bo Covered  Women will soon be able to do all  their window-gazing under cover in  London, according to a merchandising expert, w;ho says that the shopping centres will be a series of  arcades. Mannequins will emerge  from the shelter of the stores, where  they already are continuously on display, and appear in windows in place  of the present wax figures, which  have gone from "the realistic to the  fantastic and hack again.  WAS  CONSTIPATED  FOR 30JEARS  Woman's Long Search Tor  a Remedy  The trouble with most remedies for  constipation, as this woman, found, is  that they give only temporary relief.  Having at last found a permanent  corrective, she writes to tell us  about it:���������   7   7  "For upwards of 30 years I was a  victim of acute constipation. I tried  practically everything that it -was  possible to try. I admit I was a  chronic case, and every new remedy  I tried helped for a day or two���������after  that I was just as bad as ever. Three  months ago I took my first taste of  Kruschen Salts, and every morning  since, and every morning so long as I  live, my first duty upon rising is my  Kruschen. I honestly feel a different  woman. My bowels act to the clock,  <8r>d tzvy friends reiMsrk how well I  am looking. My only regret is that I  didn't try Kruschen years ago."���������  (Mrs.) A. M.  Kruschen Salts is Nature's recipe  for maintaining a condition off inr  ternal cleanliness. The six salts in  Kruschen stimulate your internal  organs to smooth, regular action.  Your system is thus kept clear of  those impurities which, allowed to  accumulate, lower the whole tone of  the system.  BIG Size  .BIO \TaMue  y3>#0&&ar  1G ^eetisf&cti&is,  THE PERFECT  Qhewing Tobacco  "Growing9' A Sea Wall  Bice Grass  Effective la Preventing  Flooding Off "Land  The cultivation of rice grass on the  low-lying lands of Essex and other  similar mud flats in England may result in turning thousands of acres of  waste land into profitable pasture.  Spartina grass became known in  Great Britain about 100 years ago  through a few seeds dropping accidentally from some cargo ships at  Southampton Docks. They took root  and formed a hybrid with British  grass which attracted the attention  of agricultural scientists who saw  the possibility of "growing" their sea  wall instead off spending -thousands  off pounds on sea defence to prevent  the land being flooded. Experiments  have proved that such a wall is not  worn away by the tide, and now Holland and Australia are planting rice  grass with a view to converting large  tracts of marshes into pastures.  rd  Vifthliie  ������S3Q    JT3 gp2 ^rBi"j  -K��������� _F_. -BUB mWS SS'  m\WmmWmr\m aiPr MP  Apply ia yaur local  tigani nr to  2.4%* Main tstr������t>t  (Tel. 94.201,)  WINNIPKO  Cosy public room-, mid eafr'ftw  ������. excellent food and plowt^"  og It a. .. flood aim dttoka _ ������  happy days ol .-port ond fun*'  .. fltiw artuwdy ������hlp������.  , Rates, far tailings until April 3QUv  ���������llowln-x IB dnvfl In Europe.  rW-l'tMrtl'**t^P'  ^fej^>N^'l*'^<*'M'*^^"B**IW  Installs New Equipment  Montreal  Institute  Ono  Of Leading  Cancer Cure Hospitals  The Radium Institute of Montreal  became one of" the leading cancer  treatment hospitals in tlie world with  Installation of apparatus generating  500,000 volts. The institute hopes  to raise the voltage mark to 1,200,-  000 in a short while, Dr. J. E. Gen-  drcifl.u, director, announced.  "Ultra penetrating X-rays at a  voltage of 500,000 were put in operation only aft;or extremely careful  physical measurements preparatory  to cancer treatments, and tho apparatus has been used for the first  tlmo on patients," Dr. Gcndrcau said,  "This apparatus Is the largest and  most powerful In Canada and is sur-  pascd by but a few In tho United  State or Europe," ho said. He  stressed the -necessity of adequate  institutes in different countries to  fight cancer with great success.  Should Be Lucky  Schoolmaster In England Has Collection Of Unusual Horseshoes  A schoolmaster at Wlmbiedori is  an ardent collector of horseshoes.  But not ordinary horseshoes. He  specializes in ancient horseshoes. The  walls off one off his rooms are covered  with scores of them. They even  overflow to other rooms. One of his  horseshoes was discovered on the site  of a Roman camp. In all probability  it was cast from the foot of a  charger ridden, by a Roman general.  Crocodiles    of    Africa    sometimes  grow to bo 25 or 30 feet long-.  Correspondence Of Kings  Findings In Palestine Date Back To  700 B.C.  The correspondence between two  kings dating back to the time of  Jeremiah, 700 B.C., lias been discovered by the archaeological expedition led by Prof. J. L. Starkey, of  Great Britain, it was learned.  The discovery -was made at Tel  Ad-Dumweir, ancient city of Lachish.  It consists of 12 Ostaraka fragments,  which are taken to be an exchange  of secret letter"-* between the kingdom of Judea and the kingdom of  Babylon or Egypt.  Details of the findings were made  known to the Palestine government,  hut were not given out to the press.  PAIN  '...rul? la fcS~,aaft_'������.  *****-���������C������-% CI0S*Sg, -^g^gg^ 2s_������  *������r!������8H������, Sada atria  ���������blemishes. At eSressists  in resrular and new lams  economy ������Ues. n  School Named After Prince  The Prince of Wales has consented to his namo being given to a  school for under-privileged boys  established in British Columbia along  lines identical with similar schools  set up in Australia for some years  past. Tho institution in British Columbia will be known as the "Princo  of Wales Fairbridge Farm School."  The Abundant Vitality of Cod Liver 0:1  URlfe Hi D     B   ktimmmm  PLUS  .r LcA&ABl 0    B AS1 EL  I aU|L������i BONDS,  I'M VITAMIN O.  l'-ALTIItLT***ENGTl'  DEPEND  Best Sho CouM Do  A rather stout woman was -Halting herself a aiulsanco in tho big shop  which was holding its annual sale.  No .!.!������������_���������, It wo(*mcdr would tiult her,  and tho unfortunato shop-assistant  was beginning1 to get a little woary.  "Haven't you anything ready-  made* that will fit m������V asked tho  curitomor aslant.  "Yes; tlio umbrollas and tho hand-  korohioffl are downstairs, madam/1,  ���������lut {vlrl roplMd. "-"I)"*!*"  For over fifty years doctors have specified  "Scott's Emulation",, wherever the bone*  building, strengthening qualities ofpure cod  liver oil were Indicated. 1'orScott's Emulsion  In moro than just cod Liver oil. Scot-fa  Emulsion is pure cod liver oil* emulsified for  easier digestion, greater efficiency and pleasant  taste*  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  For Sate by Your Dmttraist  8Waii������i������iiia8iiiiaii88iiMiiiiiiir.iiii8iiiiMi8������aiii8iiiiaiiiaiiiaiaiiiiii������������aiiiiiJllf.ltoiiMtiiiiiii  Ml '$MW?^J  7  "THE   REVrEW.   CEESTON,   B.    a  cv ��������� ���������  FOR RETURN OF  LOST TERRITORY  Increase In Emplopseffit  Statistics Show Gain Is Above Average For March  Ottawa.���������The Dominion bureau of  statistics reported an. increase in  employment in Canada at March 1  of   16,340   persons   compared   with  ,      . ���������t _   ._      . . Feb. 1. The fle-ures were; 902.301 ner-  London. -���������High  London quarters i _ n    _ ,      -r ���������__���������     .    .       j jotr~0������  declared   that   Reichsfuehrei? Hitter  ^.^^ed *a^ch l^d^85,961  ISOLATES VITAMER B  1  demanded from Sir John Simo'fc,  foreign secretary, that the powers  grant Germany the following concessions. ���������..-.-,....;  An economic union with Austria.  The elimination off Pomorzes-���������the  "Polish? corridor" which under the  Treaty off Versailles gives Poland "-������  seacoast. -V  The return of some Chechoclovakian territory with the repatriation of  3,500,000 Germans there.  Aviation strength equal to the air  forces of Great Britain or France,  the level to be governed by the air  strength of Soviet Russia.  A navy off about 400,000 tons.  Re" chafuehrer Hitler was said to  have told the British foreign secretary that he regards Germany's  eastern frontier as elastic and subject to revision at any time and that  one of his first aims is the reunion  of East Prussia with the rest of Germany, eliminating Pomorze.  Feb. 1. The report was based on re  turns from 9,062 leading employers.  '..The bureau said the gain was  above the average for March and  higher than that recorded for any  preceding March except in 1922. "In  consequence of this more-than-average gain," the report continued,  "there was an increase in the seasonally corrected index that raised it  to a higher level than in any other  month, since the late summer of  1931."  It said the greatest gains at the  beginning of March occurred in  manufacturing in which 12,903 addi-  *H_^-T*-0*l      *-_-������-_*0/*\.T*-������*������     W*-A������*A      A>Vi*\-AWon  "Increase in textiles and iron and  steel were most noeworthy," the ^report said, "those in the former being  the largest recorded oss. March 1 in  any of the years for which statistics  have been compiled, -while gain in  iron and steel considerably exceeded  the" average.  It noted also increase in. employ-  He was said, however, not to fear  ment ^ mctallic.ore mininff> whoIe  any other force so much as that of  Russia and said that Germany may  at some time have to exceed the size  of the forces of -Great Britain or  France in case Russia adds much  more to its military air power.  Informed quarters interpreted the  Berlin denouement as a demand by  Hitler for the removal of practically  all treaty restrictions. Sir John  made it clear that the British view  on all demands except the naval one,  was unchanged.  Sir John was said to have reiterated Great Britain's firm support of  the plan for an eastern European  mutual assistance pact, hut Hitler  ���������was adamant against such co-operative assistance.  The difficulties of. the Moscow mission of Capt. Eden were regarded as  considerably augmented by tjae. JLn.-  conclusive outcome of the Berlin conference.  The task now confronting the  young diplomat, it was pointed out,  is that of persuading the Soviet government to modify the principles it  desires to see embodied in an eastern  security pact and at the same time  retain the substance of the projected  agreement.  Such modification, it was believed,  might go a long way toward meeting  the objections of Reichsfuehrer Hitler, who was understood to nave insisted he would involve Germany in  no, undertaking which might later  embroil the reich in war.  Berlin.-���������A high authority stated  that Reichsfuehrer Hitler demands  absolute military equality on a gun-  for-gun. basis with other European  powers. This authority said Hitler  told Sir John Simon, British foreign  secretary, who returned to London,  that Germany would be content with  a "small percentage of the British  navy."  The reichsfuehrer, the authority  said, strongly indicated that "even  though France were to reduce armaments greatly, Germany would not  follow suit until It was certain what  Russia would do."  It was said that at every turn  Sir John found Hitler standing firmly on the foundation stone of the  Nazi foreign policy "equality."  Gormnny's return to the league,  Hitler was stated to have said, depended upon whether ho judged Germany waa being treated as a grout  nation should.  sale trade, shipping and stevedoring  and highway and railway construction. It said, however, that the gain  r almost 8,200 persons in the highway group was due partly to an  increase in the numbers at unemployment relief camps and snow clearance.  Ending twenty-five years of exten  sive research, Robert R. Williams,  reported to the American Chemical  Society his discovery of the chemical structure of Vitamin B, which is  expected to aid in the treatment of  nervous cases.  Demand Overtaking Supply  Road Scheme For Alberta  Construction Program   Proposed  By  Minister Of Public Works  Edmonton. ��������� A $10,000,000 main  and secondary highway construction  program, spread over a period of five  years and dependent upon federal aid  on a 50-50 basis for main roads, was  proposed to the Alberta legislature  by Hon. J. J. McLellan, minister of  public -works.   ?  His pronouncement was made when  the house was in committee of supply dealing with a capital vote of  $1,000,000 for main "highways construction in the next fiscal year, an  increase of $800,000 over last year.  This appropriation was approved, as  also' -was a capital vote later of $500,-  000 for district highways, which was  $300,000 more than last year.  Fifty miles of main highways adjacent to Edmonton and Calgary  were ready for hard surfacing or  paving this year, the minister announced. Queried later, he declined  to give the definite locations but it  is believed that the sections will be  parts of the Calgary-Edmonton highway leading.into these cities.  Mr. MacLellan stated that work  on the trans-Canada highway west  of Strathmore and also west of Cochrane would be rushed as soon as  weather conditions warrant. The  work includes reconditioning and  gravelling.  "North America May Bave Shortage  Off Oil And Gasoline  Victoria. ��������� Shortage of oil and  gasoline in North America because  the rate of consumption is overtaking the supply was presaged by  Counsel C. H. O'Halloran, when Mr.  Justice M. A. Macdonald's commission investigating the fuel industry  in British Columbia resumed sittings  here.  Mr. O'Halloran read authoritative  figures   from   trade   -journals   which  Trans-Canada Highway  Not Yet Completed  Unfinished  Sections Are In Ontario  And British Colombia  Ottawa.���������About 700 miles of the  trans-Canada highway remain to be  built, according to a return tabled  in the House of Commons. The gaps  in the route exist in Ontario and  British  Columbia. ���������  The highway, says the" return, is  a series of roads which in the main  link up provincial routes. In Ontario  are two incompleted sections. One is  from Schreiber easterly to White  River, approximately 125 miles. This  is all new work and is estimated to  cost $35,000 a mile. From W*hite  River easterly to North Bay alternate routes have been suggested. On  one, from Schreiber to North Bay  the province estimates a total cost of  $10,000,000. Surveys on the oilier  have not yet been completed, and the  approximate mileage and cost have  not been ascertained.  In British Columbia a gap exists  between the junction of the Canoe  and Columbia rivers and Goldstream,  for 35 miles, and from the Canoe  river southward 16 miles. The average cost per mile of this portion is  estimated at $24,000 by contract,  while the cost of bridging the Canoe  river is given as $45,000.  Short sections of the road have  been built from Revelstoke to Gold-  stream, a distance of 60 miles. It  is estimated approximately $18,000  a mile would be required to complete  it over the whole length.  iii Given Royal Assent  Dionne    Babies    Are    Now    Special  Wards Of King  Toronto.���������Royal assent -was given  in the Ontario legislature by Lieut.-  Governor Herbert A. Bruce to the  bill which   makes   the   Dionne quin-  placed  the  proven  coal  reserves  of  *uPlet* "BS!dai "TfV*   ^.^  United States at 3,500,000,000,000  tons, equivalent to 4,800 years' supply at the present rate of production.  The natural gas supply -was placed at  enough for 20 years, while the proven  petroleum reserves were reported  down to 13,000,000,000 barrels, representing 14 years* supply on the present consumption "basis.  -It is entirely conceivable that in  a few years oil will be exhausted,"  Mr. O'Halloran said.  "We -will get gasoline from coal  then," said Mr. Justice Macdonald.  ���������'That has been discussed. The research council at Ottawa has been  doing work on this."  jesty the King" until they reach, the  age of 18.  Minister of Welfare David A. Croll  is made special guardian of the  babies and, the bill,.gives, him power  to appoint active guardians. These,  he has announced, will be Oliva  Dionne, father of the famous girls,  and Dr. A. A. Dafoe, their physician.  Control of - the babies' person and  estate is vested in the minister, and  he. must approve all contracts regarding the babies. Contracts previously not approved are rendered  null and void.  JOHN BUOHAN IS  TO BE CANADA'S  NEXT GOVERNOR  j-aoi-aon.��������� -j. am extreiOeiy prouu  to have been chosen as His Majesty's  representative in Canada, and not  less proud to be given a chance of  serving Canada," said John Buchan,  Canada's next governor-general, in  his first statement on. his appointment.  Mr. Buchan pointed out he had  known Canada for many years and  said he was looking forward to increasing his Canadian friendships.  Lord Bessborough, the present governor-general, is due to retire shortly.  Mr. Buchan has been a Conservative member of parliament for the  Scottish universities since 1927. He  has already had experience as His  Majesty's representative, having been  lord high commissioner of the Church  of Scotland assembly in 1933 and  1934, his successor in this office for  this year being the Duke of Kent, His  Majesty's youngest son.  He will be " the first "commoner"  governor-general, every, occupant  of the position since 1867 having been a member of the peerage.  This is subject of course to the possibility that Buchan may be elevated  to the peerage in the king's birthday honors.  Gripping stories of adventure,  scholarly biographies, dramatic recreations of the past, have all come  under his facile pen. His recent--  work on Oliver Cromwell was a masterly survey of the tense days of the  commonwealth.  He was made a companion of  honor in 1932.  John Buchan was born August 26,  1875, eldest son of Rev. John Buchan  and his wife Helen, daughter of  John Masterton, of Broughton Green,  Peebleshire. In 1907 he married  Susan Charlotte, daughter of the  late Norman Grosvenor and they  have three sons and one daughter.  The exact date of the Bessbor-  ough's departure for England has  not been learned. It is believed to  depend on the progress of the House  of Commons toward prorogation and  dissolution of parliament. Governors-  General for Canada are named by  the British government acting on  recommendation of the Canadian  government.  Canada's Net Debt  Ottawa.���������The net debt of Canada  stands at $2,847,678,000," according to  a return tabled in the House of Commons. Th's is an. increase of more  than $500,000,000 over 1928, when  the net debt of the.country was* $2,-  296,850,232.  Gets New Appointment  Winnipeg. ��������� Dr. K. W. Neatby,  cereal specialist of the Dominion rust  research laboratory here, has been  appointed professor of field crops at  the University of Alberta, Edmonton.  Dr. Neatby will succeed Dr. Aamodt,  leaving to take a post with the University of Wisconsin. He will leave  here May 1.  EUROPE! WAITS THEIR DECISION  Viscount Byng Recovering  Pasadena, Calif.���������The condition of  Viscount   Byng,   who   was   serlousy  ill here a fow weeks ago following a  heart attack, was described nn remaining favorable. Tho former governor-general of Canada was described as "virtually recovered" and plan-  nlng to leave for England shortly.  Report Denied In Berlin  Berlin.���������-The German foreign office  haa denied reports that Germany had  offered a. military air forco and exports to Ethiopia. A spokesman said  Much an act might bo Interpreted au  direct hostility to Italy, whereas Germany was maintaining strict neutrality.  jobless Riot In Toronto  Discontent With Relief Allowances  Said To Be Coubc  Toronto.���������Led by a stubby, grey-  haired woman wearing an old felt  hat, 500 York township unemployed  raided the municipal relief offices  here, shattered windows and engaged  in a stone and bottle-tossing riot  with police.  Tho demonstration, which lasted  for nearly an hour before the mob  was dispersed, grow out of discontent of the -Jobless with relief allowances.  Six policemen were injured by flying bricks, glass and fists and feet  of tho rioters. None was seriously  enough hurt to retire from duty.  Thirteen were arrested and held  without bail. Authorities stated thoy  would bo charged with obstructing  police ln the performance of their  duties, or assaulting police, or inciting to riot. 7  Workers At* Warned  Victoria.���������Prosecution of workers  who knowingly accept employment at  lower rates of pay than called for under British Columbia minimum wage  regulations, Hon. G. S. Pearson, minister of labor, has announced.     2002  Training Farm Purchased  Courses In Agriculture Will Be Given  To War Veterans  Ottawa.���������Purchase of a farm, complete with buildings and equipment,,  on which. Canadian ex-service men  will be given short courses in agriculture, was announced by Col. W.  C. H. Wood, Dominion president of  the Army and Navy Veterans in  Canada. The farm will be administered by the association, with the  training carried out by experts off  the Ontario agricultural department.  Col. Wood announced the training  farm, comprising 115 acres and situated near Whitby, Ont,, about 29  miles east off Toronto, was bought  outright by the Army and Navy veterans. The association will provide  the livestock and considerable attention will be given to training the  men in truck gardening. Col. Wood  emphasLzed this was an experiment  and was a practical contribution towards a solution of the unemployment problems amon*"* ex-service-  -men.  An international conference among roprcontativos of the British, Italian  and French governments is proposed to harmonize divergent views of the  principals on tlio Gorman ro-armamont Issue before tho forthcoming Anglo-  German peace parley. Sir John Simon, left, British Foreign Socrwlnry, and  Captain Anthony Edon, right. Lord Privy Seal, are to confer with tho Hitler  administration for which Baron von Neurath, Foreign Minister, will bo  opokoBman.  New Members Appointed  Will Hold Oflice  On Pension Board  For Two' Years  Ottawa.���������Thc government has appointed four new members . of tlie  Canadian pension commission, according to an announcement by Minister of Pension Donald M. - Sutherland. Tho appointees are: Dr. Frederick C. Bell, Vancouver; Charles D.  Crowe, Guelph, Ont.; Antoino Chasso  of Ottawa and Dr. Seymour G. Mac-  Kenzle, Halifax.  Tho now commissioners will hold  oflice for two years as from April 1.  Their aalary will be tho same as  those off tho other mombors of tho  pension board, $6,000 por annum. ���������SS_HS1?���������?SS HSVSEW  FOR SALE���������240 lbs. capacity scale;  Fairbanks Morse 2 J4 h.p. engine; Fairbanks-M or <*e entrifugal pump, one inch  discharge.    Algot Anderson, Creston.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  Local -and Persona!  HORSE WANTED-  R. Dalbom, Wynndel.  -Must be gentle.  Mrs. Or in Hayden is back from a short  visit with her parents at Cranbrook.  FOR SALE���������Coal brooder, 1000 chick  size, good shape, $9. Fred Macht, Cam*)  Lister.  SUNDAY.  APRIL. T.  CRESTON���������8.30 a.m., Holy Communion. 10 30 a.m, Sunday School.  7.30 p m.. Evensong.  CAMP   LISTER���������11 00   a.m.,   Matins.  WYNNDEL- -3.00 p.m.. Evensong.  FOR SALE���������Ewes with lambs.   Also  jr., with second prizes taken by Mrs. R.  For     funeral  24 hours' notice  Creston.  or   wedding    flowers.  Moores' Greenhouse.  Creston  Board  of Trade has its April  meeting  on Tuesday  night when  resolutions for the Associated Board'*? conven-  ! tion next month will be up for discussion  *-_,-������ ���������__-.-������-1--J.������.J--_J. A ^. )8*aW^^^^-BLa8--^J^8Vj-aB**fc.^^a*^^^8^j8_t_a-a>  .A.m.m..M.A. + .*.A    A.&..-.    I*1    -I     1 ��������� J^. * ,-m.   A. m. .mm . mm. (..  9  -****   8BS8J  Urn    %&J&$M M  If you have never eaten waffles you have a delightfully  \ pleasant surprise coming. To whiff the appetizing aroma of a  i waffle as it cooks at the breakfast table���������to see its honeycombed  surface brimming with syrup and to crunch its delicious crisp-  ness, is to satisify all these senses, of smell, sight and taste in as  many moments. Incidently there are forty-eight different  recipes to make with   a  General  Electric  WAFFLEa-****- -***_ -r*-..-*--*  iron _ ��������� , $8.95  five acres of land with shack.   G. Rohacs,  Washout Creek.  SETTING EGGS���������Purebred White  Leghorn setting eggs for sale. V.  Mawson. Creston?  LOTS FOR SALE���������Nicely situated on  Creston Heights. Apply Mrs. T. M.  Edmondson, Creston.  RASPBERRIES���������Latham Raspberry  canes. $10 ner 1000. J. W. H. Gobbett.  K. V. Road, Creston  COW    FOR    SALE���������Ay rehire-Jersey  with heifer calf.  cross, just freshened,  P. R.*Truscott. Cresto  reston.  M.  Chandler   and H   Cowling.   After  cards tbe boys served a delightful lunch.  In renewing his subscription to the  Review, E. Wickstrom. who is now, located at Eburne, says the weather in the  Fraser Valley js j ust as bad as at Creston. He is hopeful there will be summer,  however, and has just started to plant  some raspberries. He says Mrs. wickstrom and himself are both feeling pretty  good.- ....  <3g������ ��������� ���������BBaBSBBBaaaiajaiaa* at ������������������������������������aaa, a BBB8BB ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������!  West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd.j  mm street    CRESTON,   B.C. phone 38  <r**������**������*8T**v  a,   ?'���������������<���������������������������������������  ���������^������������������wwrn-wf  4  ������  ������  4]  '-mJ--w--~--w-^mr^.-mmvm vvwryr-m-w-w  a-  \  THE -="/?#EiVDi_y STOf?E  YOU  CAN DEPEND on High Quality Groceries, Low  Prices, Service, Telephone and Free Delivery at the CO-OP.  Baking Powder, Magic, 12-oz.  .23  New Low Price, 2^-lb. size $ mtf$  COCONUT, Long, Sweet Shred, per lb     .23  CHEESE. Canadian, best quality, per lb     ..   PANCAKE FLOUR, Vijo Brand, 3%-lb. pkt  X.L.O.  COFFEE, 3 lb. tins, each  .23  .28  on  |ps������ v   aPtncb ,'inrl {"���������.*". TTV t.Hf5! finf*.*"1!!:-_.!"*  owa ml  -" '��������� '--J ���������  WE DELIVER  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  *y ���������*������������������������-r *'*r'***������" v ������r ���������<*"������ ������������������i'1  CRESTON  4  ���������  4\  t  <  4  4  4  *  4  9  4  I  ������  ���������i  <  i  4  4  4  4  I  4  4  4  t  4  .  4  '���������m-w-wwr-m .  Creston Motors invite you to drop in  and inspect vthe new 1936 Chevrolets  which are now on display.  FOR SALE, OR TRADE���������Two Ford-  HOn iructura in good condition. jChas.  Murrell, Creston: Phone 87.  March has been the busiest month in  the history  of Creston  hospital, with a   ���������  showing of 434 hospital days.  Misses M. Smith, M. Hamilton and  Joan Kemp were spokane visitors at the  weekend* returning on Sunday.  FOR SALE���������-IJ-ja h.p. Novo gas engine  with pulley and pump rack, in good condition.   Wm. E. Searle, Canyon.  FOR SALE���������Two choice town lots  with some small buildings on them, opposite school.   Jas. Cook, Creston.  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  Easter bazaar and pale of work, with  afternoon tea, Saturday, April 13th.  Allan Speers, -who is a student at University School Victoria, arrived home at  the fiist of the week for the Easter vacation. 7  Birth���������At St. Eugene hospital Cranbrook. on March 22rid, to Mr. and Mrs.  Walter Barrett (Dorothy Marshall), a  son  Mrs. A. L. Palmer, Mrs. A. Walde and  Henry Johnson of the Palm bakery and  confectionery, are Fernie visitors this  week.  H. Mathews of Nelson arrived at the  end of the week, and has taken a position on the sales staff at Creston Drug &  Book Store.  FOR SALE���������20 acres land, all   clear  under irrigation.   Also baled alfalfa and  timothy, wheat and potatoes.    E. Nouguier, Canyon.  Quite a brisk season is anticipated by  local builders. There is $35,000 already  in sight in the new postoffice and a 4-  room public school  PIPE FOR SALE���������1, 1V2. 2 %, 3 and  4 inch pipe, hydraulic rams. PeltOn  wheels and turbines. Ted Baldwin,  Phone 42X, Erickson.  The hospital was a favorite visiting  place  for the stork in   March, with five  births recorded���������equalling the best pre  vious month in this regard.  Chas. Moore was a visitor at Cranbrook on Sunday, with Mrs. Moore, who  is a hospital patient in that town, and  who continues to make a satisfactory recovery  55 above zero on the 13th, and 11  above on 27th, were the two extremes to  Creston weather in March, according to  the official records. The month had a  rainfall of 4H inches.  Cecii Moore's garage this wees took  delivery of the third carload, of Ford  V-8's for 1985. This week's shipment  included two light deliveries, a sedan delivery and a DeLuxe sedan.  Will Rodgers, who has been employed  at Kimberley for some months past, and  who has just left hospital after an operation for appendicitis, was able to return  home at the first of the week.  Jack Payne, of the Review mechanical  staff had the good luck to hold the winning ticket on the hospital sweepstakes,  winning the $760 cash prize. The drawing took place before an overflow  audience at the Grand theatre on Saturday night. In addition to the big first  prize 20 other cash awards were made.  The bridge drive at the Parish hall on  Friday night under the auspices of the  intermediate baseball team was quite a  financial sucess with the high score prizes  going to Mrs. D. Weir and Fred Lewis,  S2? SiS mmmrSfr SS,fiM& rnXW^B  With a streak of fine weather commencing on Friday the big wheel scrapers,  and bulldozer made great work at the  weekend completing the Creston Reclamation Company dyke at the south  end-rin the vicinity of the Dow ranch���������  and all the equipment is now busy at the ~  Wynndel end where about ;3000:feet of  dyke is still to be completed.  Complete new stock has  arrived. They come in Solid  Leather and Panco soles,  outside counters, rubber  heels and priced at  $2.95 and $3.49  a   PAIR  See them before  buying elsewhere.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  ������a  SEE OUR  WINDOW  DISPLAY!  ENGLISH  ftBEBAifiiEf SB-air  uiiiiinvfnaL  Open stock pattern.  CAN MAKE UP SETS  RANGING FROM  $3.50 to $20.00  Nice,  neat patterns.  G, Sinclair  Greston Hardware  *Wft������i^<l--f-������--7'fc__^^ ,  S  s  s  s  PA.YS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  Men's Shirts, all sizes, assorted colors..' fyl.OO  .? Dozen Men's Shirts in Khaki, Blue and  Navy, Special  yo  Hoys' Shirts, light colors fto  Boys' Strong Khaki Drill Shirts   1,00  Child's 12 Test Playalls, strong   1,45  Hoys'Blue Denim Bibs, sizes 5 to 8 00  Hoys' Blue Denim Bibs, sizes 9 to 12  1,15  Hoys' Strong Herringbone Twill Pants,  ages 5 to 15  1,50  Men's Khaki Combinations    2.2o  C*MM|^ta. ^^^u^A      ^UAm^      uuuuju     jj|_^������       a_rfh        tm% jutfL SAtft     M______"-i    te8g|U|^ ^fltfH^^ mm^  nLd 1 Ull lYILKw-H  I  groceries        COIVIPANY   LTD.  HARDWARE  *.������,,  To Whom it May Concern:  The undersigned is not responsible in  any way lor anyone assuming: the name  of Mra; de Chaby.  LAZZLO do CHABY.  EASTER  PERMANENT  SPECIALS!  PLAIN, $2.50  OIL, $3. SO  Beginning MONDAY, APRIL 8th  and  continuing to APRIL 16th  LADm, ESTHER  Don't miss thiB very special  offer.  i  6  ������  I  I  "J  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  The time of hit-and-miss buying is past! You want a  dependable place to buy your foodstu s A place where  you know you will, get the best at economic prices.  BEANS, Cut, Wax, 2s, 2tins..           $ .29  Choice quality.  WAX PAPER, Pari Sani, IQOrfoot rolls, box..    . 24  GRAHAM  WAFERS, Hone}, Paulins, pk%      .21  Cello wrap.  PORK & BEANS, Libby's, 3 tins ���������    .25  Ready-to-serve.  CLEANSER, Royal Crown, tins  ... .7   .09  Brightens the home.  SOAP, Pearl White Naptha? 7 bars...... .2B  Fresh Fruit and Vegetables  ������  i  i  i  5  1  ft  1  S  S    Fot SERVICE     RHONE SO      Foi- QUALITY  s  ���������dtf������-C*''^������>--'-ft^^  l(<V^.A.8i8.l.4������AiA.A.A#B<i.i4B>Ai.Aai  ft  -������*���������*��������� r-**K-1 Ar#nr4'A*A-  ^ ��������� A ������������������***��������� *������*^*������  a^a^AaaMaaWB-fcadaWaMjlBatA-aflBtAjfeAjaWM.  Esther's Beauf|Shop  Next to Dentist's oflice  ;q*t*-^:,*-*a-������^'*^^ Canyon St.  CRESTON  The first requisite of a smart wardrobe is the  Correct  Fitting  Foundation  Garments  which we now have in stock, consisting of  *     . - *     7 .  12-inch Brocade   Girdles,    Elastic   inserts,  extra  boned support :  .....   $ L6S  15-inch Elastic Step-In Girdles,  Two-way Stretch   Back  and   one-way   stretch   front,   extra   smooth  lines.     $ 2.2S  12-inch Elastic Two-Way Stretch Girdle, in  two  style*-, $12$ to ������. ;*     S 3.25  Satin  and Grepe   Brassier;   larpre  assortment of  sizes and styles, 3Sc. to *���������        60c.  Ladies' Knit-to-Fit 3-ptece Wool Suits, assorted  sizes and styles, priced at  S 12.75  New shipment ol SPRING DRESSES.    Finest  '" quality at prices lo suit youv  .".v.'- ��������������������������������������������� '���������'.���������.���������,'���������'.,.���������,'.��������� ''.......���������  ������������������ ; c'' .    ��������� 1  '    ��������� ���������  ' .,  SAS_ ra^_    . IH.���������t^m&r.  '  .   E**B -*- fa"!..���������������ai*a       wL\       Emm GSQ|gteg^ ���������  m      jT%.m     4j   I       JL-4! m\%-*41\���������.*%*? ���������  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  >.^������^������^^yv^.^^^~^H.^������^v^������^������^������^������y������>y. y������^������^^8^������v*>^*y*V^'������'*,������''*V*'**'*V*'^r-������  4  ���������  4  '���������J


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