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Creston Review Mar 29, 1935

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 \   \ tJi 'P. i' *!  I -. - V   -,-������ .-.    t-j- r*   .  i . f>x-*'**rs }*���������<(.*-���������>t -"���������-���������* *���������"- ������,  1 ..i-^^;.^^"|  -*-**!  -*?/  M,J4^-*-"������*J  CRE  XXV.  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, MARCH 29, 1935  No. 48  CresfoE Favors  Centra! Selling  Messrs, Haskins. and Barrat  Discuss Trcsr Fruit Board with  Local Growers���������Standing Vote  Solid tor Central Selling.  XXT  E. Haskins and G. A. Barrat. mem  quite sure the wholesale trade would take  to itkindly... Mr. Savage took occasion  to point out the advantages enjoyed by  oranges and bananas due the wide ad  vertising these fruits were given, and  advised the apple growers' to try out extensive publicity.  The meeting concluded with a standing vote as to whether   those present  jaVOjcu Ccti tfai Scj.jiTjj", ������iiu  vu������   VGvC        <*>S  almost unanimous in its favor.  Mmister  Plan Have Tliree  Crow Shoots,'35  Fishery Regulations on Summit  Greek Tightened Up���������Grow  Kills Set for April 7, 28; May  19th���������Dinner���������Prizes.  ben ofthe B.C. Tre^Fruit; Board, who J  spent T'nurouay mid Friday interviewing  orehardists and shipping house executives, were greeted with a capacity turnout for their meeting in the United  Church ball-Friday afternoon, which was  5resided over by P. R. Truscott, with J.  T. Murrell acting as secretary.  Tne gathering was primarily for the  purpose of giving growers ah opportunity to ask all the questions they had in  mind in connection with the board oper*  ations the past season-rand for over three  hours the crowd got the information it  desired on a great variety of subjects.  To open proceedings Mr. Haskins  spoke briefly, urging that all mark their  ballots in connection with the vote to be  taken in April as to whether the growers  wished to continue some form of controlled marketing for another year. Mr"  Haskins also had a few words to say of  the difficulties of marketing the 1934  crop of shlch more than 50 per cent in  excess of 1933 had to be sold on the dom  estic market. He also referred to the  breakdown in Jonathans and Romes, the  large quantity of large size apples,  the  m%m������f\Wm  -������1 *���������**������ r\^m\-   ���������WltAlUOaV   BmJ-m  earlier than in 1933 and the inferior keeping quality of all varieties.  In establishing a case for Orderley  marketing Mr. Haskins referred to bis  own operations to show that in years  when control was effective prices were  better. Taking the years 1931 and 1932  when the price of wheat was much the  same, with partial control in 1931 he had  received a much better price than in 1932  -,.:,G. Pearson of Yahk has taken advantage of the night freezup of the biehway  to make two trips here forTalfalfa,"which  he secured from Frank Dodgson.  A. R. Bernard ..left atVthe end of the  week to resume work ih"the: Golhrniiario  min*>, where he was emplqyedlast season.  He expects to be away until late this fall.  A representative of the ?A.?H. Green  Company of Nelson, the firrbf that installed the Lister_ waterworks?? system,  was. a uuainess visitor uere tire past week  Mf; and Mirs. C. H. Barker and family  have arrived from Creston and are on  the ranch just vacated by Mr; and Mrs.  M. Riedimayer, who have moved to Victoria.  Notices are up for the annual meeting of Lister Waterworks District which  will beheld at the schoolhouse on April  13th.   Two   new   trustees have to be  The B.C. Forestry Association, on the  recommendation? of the local school  principal, named Manning Powers, as  the 1935 junior fire warden for Lister -  Huscroft.  Col. Fred Lister is absent this week on  visits to Kellogg, Butte, Idaho, and Anaconda, Montana, where he is organizing  of the Canadian Legion at the re-  There was a good turnout of members  for the  March meeting cf Creston  Val-  ���������      -. WT. _   J m    iT. /1| Im     *mM.    A*L.^.      ���������t���������8^1*A..__  IVy XVUU atlU UUU   u<uv aa. 8,uc   vtuuuuuac  on Monday evening, -with the president,  Harry Smith, in charge, and the feature  discussion on the 1935 crow shoot. This  was inaugurated in 1934 and for 1935 it  was decided to bave three of them.  There was also a letter from C. H. Rob-  ir%rwwr+*f,d\4y*Wm1r  ��������� t������U������jrw*������ WaK __}  uwuytug  to  j^VI*OVi*������  ������.u?stcf the.B.C.  .mrem'  Command.  Miss* Agnes Sinclair, who has been employed at-Granbrook for some time past,  is home at presentV'She bad the  bad  change in the regulations applicable  Summit Creak. 5'.  The letter from Mr? Robinson notified that tbe paragraph"* of tbe sport fish  regulations applicable to the close season  on Summit Creek has .'been changed to  read: "No one shall fish for, catch, or  kill fish of any kind in Summit Creek  from November 15th in each year to  June 30th following." This paragraph  previously referred to trout of any kind.  The dates for the-^crow shoots  fixed for April 7th and 28th, and  19th. The customary ^ dinner for  participating will be held on May  There will De three prizes for the  biggest kills, given in sporting goods,  valued at $5, $3 and $2. An additional  prize will be given for the closest guess  to the total number of crows killed, donated by Vic. Mawson.  Any sportsman notr members of the  club, who would, like to take part in the  shoot, are asked to get;in touch with ny  of the following members of the shoot  were  May  those  19th.  three  publicity���������M. York, W. J. Craig, H.  A.  Powell. ~  The celebration will close with a dance  at Park pavilion in the evening, with an  admission hot to exceed 50 cents, supper  included, and a committee to look after  this was named to consist of 6. Vigne,  W. G. Hendy. Mrs. McWilliams and  Mr*. Vigne.   Those who wish to have  -MA-f'aM^AWv-vtAwm-!*'      ������*-������ ���������������������*���������!&      ^v*       *4*1ii*i        rrrrmitirtf^o  ������ ������*J 4 % U4������ft4������VU V l**WW>a1\>W VM W^* aO**1 -w������������������-���������w-v  should apply to secretary H. A. Powell  for such permit.  Those handling the affair have in mind  the possibility of a chilly day and should  the weather be unsuitable for the outdoor features that are being planned,  then arrangementt wiii be made for an  indoor observance of the auspicious  occasion.  Review Ladies  Hoop Champs.  Trim Moore's Garage by Two  Points in Overtime Struggle���������  Most Exciting Game of Season���������Banner Crowd Out*  Kitchener  committee:  i.VM.aATr\zil,  <3*.gmmm.^~������  Charlie Holmes, W. Donaldson, Lloyd  Couling. Vic Mawson or Sid. Bell  Fritz Molander was a Nelson business  visitor at the first of the week.  Mrs. H.H. Redmile was a weekend  visitor with friends at Cranbrook;  R. Walrnsley of Creston was a business  visitor at Kitchener one day last week.  P Parnaby, C.P.R. roadmaster at  Procter, was here on official business,  Monday.  Allan Verch of Canal Flats arrived on  Monday, and is a visitor at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Hunt.  Mrs. John Renzie has returned from  Creston hospital, where she has been a  patient for the past eeuple of weeks.  Samuelson brothers, who have a con  tract making posts at Hazel Creek, loaded out a carload for Alberta last week.  The largest crowd seen at Jfark  pavilion tor basketball this season was  in evidence Friday night for the final  game in the ladies7 section, with Creston  Review taking the championship for the  second season in succession, triumphing  over Moore's garage by a 16-14 margin  in a struggle that went into overtime,  and    giving    the     newspaper    squad  ���������fiao        Vin-nnro       i-n     ft   :  boat      +-*������*t>-0*2ii-0f-  V*A^* ** ^b#-*������W������8 k# , ��������� ��������������������� v8"8������ ������������������ 'm m* W - ir mm   W     mr-mm -^     >���������������������  three playoff series. It was a bitter  struggle from the starting whistle when  a stagetic move by coach Marteiio of  the rveview, caught Moore's fiat-footed  and enabled his team to build up an 8-3  lead in the first quarter. Moving his  chief scoring threat from guard to for-  wasd line he disorganized Moore's defense for about five minutes, before Tony  Cobus could possibly switch his players  to meet the move. After that, Moore's  Garage slowly whittled down the 5-point  lead, just managing to tie it in the las*c  minute. In the overtime period both  teams were exhausted, but game, and it  was only a toss up that the Review and  not Moore.s Garage came through.  when there wasno control.. Mr. Haskins l luck tb rather severely cut her- thumb,  was vmore? emphatic in this connection j which is receiving medical attention. ??:,  arguing th^bect^re^raiw^id^biff'had.  Barbecue Snorts  f rom 7regulating^supplies v t&aie73bft������prKj  fixing without'-regulations ?MrV  estimated that control in 1934had meant  25  centsTaTbbx?higherTprice.? He also  stated thecost? of operating the Tboard  wouK-  ar���������5*again-r6sidehtsih tbis'sectibhiVoecu--  py*ng- the old scboolhousie at ? Huscroft.  Mr. Byer:reeently7returaed?frbm7Anybx,:  to which point he7 wen tlastr September.  hardly-;o&-':raof&7ti-ian one cent?\a  box, in��������� place of the two cents i originally  estimated.  V    V77':7?V ;.v?" ???:?*;��������� ���������  Some objection was registered in connection with keeping small apples off the  prairie market which was answered by  Mr. Barrat whose argument whs that  the best place to sell small sizes was in  the Old Country which market did hot  want large apples. Mr. Barrat also  thought the domestic market demand  for small apples was very limited and in  this he was corroborated by S7S. Savage,  well known member of the wholesale firm  of Plunkett & Savage; Calgary, who was  at the meeting, and  who said his more  had taught him  the preference was for  an apple of the 150 size.  ���������Mr. Barrat had some grief for the orehardists with Cox Orangei in his observation that this variety had been very  heavily planted in England the past few  years, and when these new English orchards came into bearing the sale over-  peas of Cox wa^ bound tp almost disappear. '���������*���������*���������  On the matter of licenses Mr. Haskins  was of the opinion too many had been  issued in 1934. and certainly there would  be less in 1935. He made it quite clear  the, truckers would be effectively con  trolled in 1935, and urged that Creston  orehardists agree on a policy in this re  gard which the Tree Fruit Board would  endorse. He hoped it could be arranged  that Crestoh would have one central  depot to handle the truck trade.  Mr. Barrat announced that for 1986  the board would conti-ol ull twa frulta,  starting with cherries. Until such time  as sizo of the crop was more definitely  established nothing t'ouldbe tsiild au to  control policy. For 1985 it is proposed  to have a travelling inspector sent out  by the board to visit all packing" houses  to prevent, as far as possible, any monkey business with grading.  In connection with prices J. W. Hand-  ley asked would it not bo possible for the  board to fix a price delivered at tho shed,  but thin Mr. Haskins figured v. as impos-  siblo and would not be good business as  thc Iiouroh would only buy such varieties  and In Buch quantities that they felt sure*  thoy could sell tp advantage,  The matter of prico fixing created a  upkmdid opening for introducing central  Helling, or sales over one desk, both of  which wore warmly supported by tho  viuitorw. At the prespnfc time 80 per  cent, of tho B.C, crop was aolcl to throe  firms on tho prairie and Mr. Hot-kins  eould not sec how anything but grief  ap to prico could bo avoided with 60 or  more celling lirn*." trying to dispone of  their tonnogo to th*"flo threo big buyers.  Mr. Barrat figured at leant fight cents a  box could bo advod on Bolllni*; costs nlono  under central w'Hr*****. Ho aW advised  tho Natural product-i??  now gave thb board authority, to '!cnf0"**to  central noSlSng if .������ substantial, iTjiijc-ili-y  favored It ut the vote to bo tak������?n In  April.      t va     t, .h..;���������,.,.;) '-j.-   ;������������������:..���������-,'���������  Mr. KrtviiKo wnniilwo nuko*! his opinion  uh to the benoflt of cf-ntrnl HOlliiig and ba  enmo out c-trongly In IU favor.   Ho was  "Five tables of court whist and three of  cribbage were in evidence at he windup  of the Community Society operations on  on Saturday night;>% At whist the night's  honors were taken by Miss Jane Ross  and Wallace Sinclair. At cribbage the  winning team was Frank Baker and  Frank Yerbury. The prizes for the high  scores for the whole season were taken  by Miss Curtis and A. W.Sinclair. The  hostesses for the evening were Mrs. Mc  Kee and Mrs. H. Yerbury.  .i������>'5*������!������*S*'  Maypole, Parade  Mr. and Mrs. D . F.Putnam, with  Frank and Wayne, of TErickson, were  here at. he weekend with" her mother,  Mrs. Senesael.  Mr. and Mrs. W-'-Wickholm were vis  itors at Canyon at-the weekend, with the  former's   parents.   Their son, Douglas,  returned with them.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Priest and son, Billy,  left on Thursday for Nelson -.where they  ���������^111 r*?sid'?-    MT���������.pr"*������Rfc "riiiR  si������{������uTPd em  ���������j-.ploymett'H-^^^ * *--* * r "  Popularity Contest Features of  Coronation Jubilee Celebration, May 6th���������Night Dance���������  Committees Named.  EricU&ois  A. L. ���������Palrner."of' Creston^ road superintendent, was bere on business in connection with the bridge being built over  Meadow Creek on the pack trail up  Leadviile.  First Quarter  Levirs broke through, missed a try,  but the rebound was picked up by Nora  Payne, who passed back to Levirs, *s?ho  scored. Swain fowled by Lewis, missed  the penalty. Hare failed tp ?convert  penalty on Palmer. Levirs scored on  penalty on Swain. Lewis shot penalty  on Abbott, but missed. Nora Payne  scored on an assist from Levirs. Levirs  sank another free shot when fouled by  Swain. Lovirs fouled Nell Payne in the  act of shooting, and the latter sank the  second shot.   Swain took pass from Nell  o������������������a t-tm tmn'rM*      "KSr\ftt T>avno ~ni(.Wf������(l   tin  ������u--***^;pi!i^^  Score 8-3.       - '' -'  AMiee BiMng  Birth���������At Creston hospital on March  23rd, to Mr. and Mrs. Jim Ha dley, a  son.  Miss Olive Speaker, who has been at  Salmo for some time past, returned home  on Sunday.  E. Kopienick is an Erickson visitor at  present, a guest at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. J. E. Healey.  Rev. M C. Percival had quite a good  turnout at the Anglican Church service  at the schoolhouse Sunday afternoon  Walter Dodds got back last week from  his trap line at Sanca, and has left again  for the same place, where ho expects to  be employed.  Mrs W. Wood hall and daughter,  Anne Louise, of Nelson, who have been  on a visit with the former's patwits, M.  and Mrs. Jbbn Hall, returned this week.  The Bluebirds are back again, making  their-first nppenrancc at the first of the  month. They arc not quite so blue ns  last year, which is taken a<* a sure? sign  times are improving.  Frank Ptitnnm, M.P.P.,'and Mrs. Putnam returned on Wtdnosday from Victoria, where tbey have beon for tho past  six weeks whil ��������� tho former was attending  tho Hossioii 6f the legislature.  Most all tho Erickson ranchers were  at Crcnton Friday afternoon for tho  Haskins-Barrat growers mooting. Quite  n few wero nt the motropoliB again on  Saturday for the Co-Op. annual moot-  ihg.  Mien Joan Kemp, whose marriage  takea pliit-o next month, was guest at a  cup and saucer shower in .her honor at  tho homo of MiRfi M. Hamilton on Saturday riftornbon when sho was remom-  bored with ji nico assortment of china.  Bridgo was tho feature of the affair with  tho high ucore prize taken by Mrs. (Dr.)  McKei'zio. ? Refrotthmontf- woifO sorvocl  after cardo. ���������   ,:-,- ���������''���������?.���������; ��������� ?"?.  'WANtiSD���������6 t������ 20 a-3.cs uncleared  land suitable for poultry and yardon In  CroHton-lSrlcl.Roh dh-trlct. sltuntod roan-  onably near nchool. Stato price and  glvo full particulars. Write Box 10, Review Office.  A well attended meeting of those  previously named by local organizations  to arrange for a fitting observance of the  silver anniversary of the coronation of  King George, was held at the town hall  on Monday night with the general committee chairman, W. V. Jackson, in  charge, at which a tentative programme  for the day was outlined and cummitiees  named to look after the several features.  It was agreed that the opening exer  cises  would   be   a   community' church  service on Sunday, May 5th, in which all  the local clei gy will be invited to participate.  For Monday, May 6th, among the  things arrangpd for is a parade, prominent in which will be the float transporting the winner of the popularity contest  and her attendents. The business men  of the town have already been canvassed  and have promised to participate in the  parade either with floats or decorated  cars.  In connection with the popularity contest any organization or group of citizens  may enter a candidate on guaranteeing  to purchase $5 worth of tickets, or votes,  tickets to be sold at 10 cents and the  entrant.securing the most votes to be  fittingly crowned as queen of the celebration. It if* honed that all who desire  to enter a candidate will make the necessary arrangements with secretary. H.  A. Powell not later than Friday, April  5th.  Tho old time mny pole will be revived.  Mrs. W. FraRer, who has previously  handled thin feature has consented to  tako charge and suitablo music for the  exercises will b furnished by the band.  To expedite matters much of the equipment required will be loaned for the day,  An entirely new feature will bo a barbecue which will come toward the close  of thc afternoon. This will be undor tho  direction of Matt. York, who is to arrange for the rottalbm und uorvlng of a  400-pound beof animal. Bread and but-  tor with tea and coffee will bo provided  all who wiBli to enjoy the beof feed, but  diners muet bring thoir own plate and  knife and fork. A chargo of 25 cents  per plate will be mado.  For tho children there will boa full  list of school aporta, and the different  school boards will be writt������?h to asking  IhoHi to make un-nutjcmeulB lor tlie  children to bri prosont and tako part In  tho parade as well an tho athletic feat*  uvofi of the celebration.  Various committoan, with full powor  to add, were named to handle tho coleb-  ration, nn follows: Finance���������*H. W.  McLaren, W.'V.'Jnckf-bn, H. A. Powell.  SportH���������.1 B. Holdor, w. ,T. Truscott,  Mrn. G. Vlgno, Mrn. W. V. Jackson.  Grounds nnd floats���������W. J. Cmtg. M.  York, Mra. McLaron, ivira. Hansard,  Mrs. Hendy,   Popularity contest   nnd  W. Keirn was a Nelson visitor this  week, leaving on Monday.  Hope prevails that spring is not far off.  Bluebirds have been seen in this section  the past week.  Miss Edith Mather is home again, after spending a short time in Creston  working for Mrs. Rose.  Miss Yvonne LaBeiie of Creston spent  a few days last week, a guest of Miss  Elsa Willis at Lakeview.  W Armstrong ha������I a buyer in from  Proctor on Saturday, who purchased a  couple of teams of work horses.  Mr. and Mrs. Guy Constable were  Nelson visitors at tbe first of the week,  t e latter proceeding to Victoria for a  visit.  Reed & Mather have purchased a new  work horse It is one of the carload W.  Armstrong brought in from Saskatchewan  last week.  Another pupil has been    enrolled at  Alice Siding school in Floyd   McCreary,  whose parents arrived from Saskatchewan a few days ago, and have tbe Pease  ranch on lease.  There waa a large turnout on Friday  night for the benefit dance at the Compton hall for Mr. and Mrs. John Miller,  jr , who lost their home and all its contents by fire about u month ago. Music  was provided by Corrie Celli, A. B. Ness,  Bob Marshall, Tom Marshall, Tom  Trevelyan, Miss L Trevelyan, Gerald  Craigie, E. Hoovorman and Don, Phillips.  Ladies'  Hospital  Auxiliary  The March meeting of Creston Hospital Women's Auxiliary was held  Thuifnday afternoon. The president,  Mrs. R. Stevona, presided, and thore  was a turnout of 29 members.  The proposed visit to Canyon Auxiliary has boon protponed duo tho poor  nhnpf- of the highways. It will take  place later. Mr .Maxwell reported for  tho visiting committi-o, and Mra. A.  Corrie and Mra. A. L Palmer will act as  that committee for the ensuing month.  Mra. Jan. Cook reported'a quiet month  for tho buying committee Dona ions  of feathers and salt and poppcra wore  received.  The president thanked nil who had  assisted in handling tho danco on March  1st, especially tho ldtchon and., decorating cdmmlttoofi, Three bridgo parties  during the past month brought In ������19.80.  Thoao wero givon by Mrs. Beninger and  Mrn, Jan. Carr, Mrs. H. Steveni and  MiwM DowinfM, iiiul "ivIi-h F. V. SIti|i>lt*Mi.  Plana for mining funds wore discussed  Second' Quarter  An exhibition of poor shooting, with  Review especially off. In this quarter  they missed 12 shots at the basket, while  Moore's muffled 6. The only score was  a pretty field basket by Nell Payne on  an assist from Abbott, who was playing  a beautiful game. In fact, ail the guards  did nobly, with Ruth Hare especially  qualifying on intercepting. Lewis missed a free shot when Swain was called.  Nell Payne failed to convert twice when  fouled by sister Nora.   Score 8-5.  Third Quarter  A much stronger defense, with play  about even. Both teams missed five  field shots. Palmer began the period by  sinking one from well out on an assist  by Bourdon Swain, fowled by "Lrewls,  sank the first of two penalty shits  Lewis sank one on Nell Payne. The  latter retaliated by converting one on  Bourdon.   Score 11-7.  Fourth Quarter  Moore's Garage turned on the steam  in a last effort to take the series and had  much the better of the play They  missed 11 shots against Review's 5. Nell  Payne scored first on a rebound.  Bourdon took a pass from Levirs and  sank it. Abbott was the next to score,  on a past* from Nell Payne.   Then Swain  Sicked up a rebound to score the tying  asket.   At tbe closing whistle Moore s  were under their basket.   Score 13-13.  Overtime  Moore's were tierd and lost their edge  on the play. Speers charged Levirs,  who sank the penalty. This one-point  lead went a minute later when Lewis  pushed Swnin, who converted. With  two minutes to go Levirs dribbled in and  sank the winning basket.,, Score 16-14.  The teams:  Creston Review���������Levirs 7, Bourdon 2,  Palmer 2, Lewis 1, Payne 4.   Total 1G.  Moore's Garage���������Swain 6, Payne 6,  Abbott 2, Hare, Sneers, Crane. Total 14.  In a preliminary Loallo won from tho  High School. 21-18.  Loallo���������Maddess 10. LaBelle 2, Bourdon 9. A. Nastasi, S. Nasta***!.   Total .21.  High School���������L. MacLaren 4, York 2,  Goplin 7, Truscott 8, H. MacLaren,  Morabito 2.   Totalis.  and it was decided to hnvo a community  auction sale. 'J ho committee to handle  thia waa named with Mrs. Jackson as  convenor, and Mrs. Wilks and Mrs  Goodwin aro to formulate tentative  plans. , , ,  ln order to co*ovdinato thc activities  of the various auxiliaries in the valley if  the otber organIzatlonn approve, n district executive will bo formed, which  would moot once every threo or four  months Committees woro struck for  tho Easter Monday danco and plans  mado. ,  Revision of tho by lawn will como up  at tho April meeting. The usual social  hour followed tho mooting with tho  following as hosteusos: Mrs. G. Bu������ri,  Mrs. WVH. Cartwright. Mrs. A. Corrlo  .,.h1 Mi';. Fraiif-aon. Tho frocv;lll offering  wan $2.66. ���������**fe5^re3S������g������Ka������^^  ?������?!?"'"3S"*T'*^  ^^-i^^7rV:������r^%^  KS,I*,"PI  SgianSMfii*  THE   KEVIEW.    CKESTON.   B.    C  Green tea drinkers will  find a sheer delight in the  exquhite flavour of Salada  Japan tea.    Try a package.  T  -LS  T""-fc /V  j-^ettiOCifaey J\  Failure ?  Bells Rung Electrically  Italian Villagers "Loolccd For Miracle  "Until Mystery Solved  When they heard the bells of the  little church of Sante San Pietro  ringing- for a number of days and  nights, apparently by themselves, the  villagers of Lucca, Italy, thought it  portended a miracle. The clappers  of the bells were tied and the parish  priest locked the bell tower and put  the key in his pocket. But still the  bells went on ringing. Finally the  local electrician discovered the bells  Were being rung electrically as the  overhead wire for the tramway line  between Lucca and Maggiano had  come into contact with thc belfry.  Nov"? the  villagers  are  able  to  sleep  ���������  economy!  Cheerful Factors  Ax*ticles appearing in this column from week to week have, over a considerable period of time, bad two main objectives, tc convey information  and to provoke constructive thought on the part of the reader. At the  same time an earnest endeavor has been made to refrain from discussion of  questions which are tbe subject of partizan political controversy or of sharp  differences of opinion arising* out of racial or religious views. In the px-esent  disturbed state of the world, when practically every financial, economic and  social question has become part and parcel of some political creed it is no  easy matter for any writer, unless "ne confines himself to meaningless platitudes, not to appear to take sides and express views which others may interpret as somewhat partizan in character one way or another. Notwithstanding this difficulty an honest effort has been made in this column to steer  clear of partisanship while at the same thne in discussing matters of public  interest to give some point and value to these articles.  The writer is firmly convinced that what is needed at all times, and  never more so than at present, is adherence to well grounded sound principles, the dissemination of accurate information, and clear constructive  thinking on the part of each individual citizen. A. demagogue may be clever  and interesting and able to sway a mob. but he is not a safe and constructive leader and a mob is a. dangerous thing.  This week we propose to submit a few questions, but do not intend to  answer them. Rather our o"bject is to have the reader answer them for himself or herself; Ln other words, do their own thinking.  General Hugh "S. Johnson, until recently director of Roosevelt's NRA  programme, stated the other day tbat "democracy is the best government  in the world for peace and prosperity, but it is the -worst government in the  world for a great war or a great crisis." Xs~this true, and if it is true what  does such a statement or situation imply? Does it mean that democracy  as a system of government is right, but that the people who constitute the  democracy, and therefore tbe government, are unreliable and cannot be  trusted ? Is it the system or the people who are weak ? Does it mean that  when things are proceeding smoothly and the people have a minimum of  worries, they are careless, thoughtless, indifferent? Does it mean that  ���������when a crisis develops these same people become panic stricken, emotional  and reckless, ready to act precipitately without taking thought of the ultimate consequences of their action?  Does General Johnson's statement, if true, imply that the nations of  the world should abandon democracy as a system of government and revert  to more autocratic and dictatorial forms cf government, thereby relinquish- i  ing the political freedom which is now theirs, and entrusting to such more  autocratic governments full control at all times, in peace and prosperity as  well as in times of war. emergency and crisis ?  If democracy is not to be abandoned, and we are not to accept Communism, Facsism, Socialism., or other forms of government which involve  abandonment of existing democratic political rights and freedom, how* is  democracy to be made safe for the world at all times, because it cannot be  thrown into the discard in times of trouble and emergency and resurrected  and made to function efficiently the moment the crisis passes?  It will be admitted that with the coming of what has been termed the  Industrial Revolution of the Nineteenth Century, human society was completely reorganized. The worker has risen from his old feudal state and  there has been an extraordinary rise in wage levels and living standards.  With this rise of the economic status of tbe worker there has been an even  more pronounced rise in his social and political status. Public schools,  newspapers, labor unions, and the influence of wage-earners as consumers  have established the political power of the workers and primary producers.  The universal ballot, without property or educational qualification, have  given control of government to the masses of the people.  Commenting on this development a professor of economics in one of  the great American universities has written: "Here lies the danger of injury to progress. This power has been obtained, naturally enough, in advance of economic knowledge. Visionary theorists and self-seeking politicians may guide and direct it into perilous paths. Nobody wants to throw  back this tide of democracy. Nobody can. But it needs to learn self-control and to gain understanding.   It has neither at present."  Is this professor of economics right? Is democracy endangered by  lack of self-control and understanding on the part of those very people who  have the most to lose and suffer if democrocy is lost to the world, and who  have the most to gain and enjoy if democracy is maintained and made to  function in tunes of emergency and crisis as well as in times of peace and  prosperity? In a word, are our present political rights and power under  democracy to be unthinkingly utilised in a time of stress and emergency  to overthrow and destroy democracy itself? Are people going to prove  the truth of General Johnson's observation that democracy is not a safe  system in times of crisis?  How can people be taught self-control in times of emergency? How  can the tendency to panic be overcome? How can understanding be given  to the masses so tbat they will refrain from panic and exercise self-control  and thus overcome the crisis and prevent the taking of disastrous action?  How, when there are always demagogues, agitators, self-seekers whether in  politics or other spheres, ever ready to inflame and mislead the masses, aro  these masses of voters who to-day control all governments, going to be  educated to think for themselves, refrain from being influenced by mob  psychology, and exorcise self-control through the obtaining of sound knowledge and an understanding of basic irrefutable principles?  Doctors advise this natural  coi rectsve for Constipation!  Not a drug - . . safe, effective, economical!  Moderate Improvement Shown Is  Expected To Continue  "The moderate improvement reported a year ago may be expected  to continue," the fourth annual  "Farm Outlook for Saskatchewan"  prepared by Dr. William Allen and  Professor E. C. Hope of the department of farm management of the  University of Saskatchewan, predicted. Wheat doubtful but more  likely to rise than decline, some improvement over last year in prices  for beef cattle, daiiy cows and butter, rising prices for sheep and work  horses, and a rise in wool towards  the end of the year, are some of the  cheerful factors indicated.  In Dlxlo Plug  There Is no waste i  If s fragrant and  Hasbettor taste.  The smoke for you,  The smoke for me,  In a plug that's  Real economy 1  I Plug  M,%m&&  BBS       .^BBS^b^.  ���������    4r ^p  it  DOUBLED UP WITH  RHEUMATISM  Could Net Wash Himself  Nor Brush His Hair  So bad was his rheumatism that  his friends declared he would never  work again. Although he is 70 years  old, be proved they were wrong. Read  -what lie says:���������  "I am seventy years of age. Last  Christmas I was- ^completely doubled  up with rheumatism. I could not  brush my hair nor -wash myself. People said I should never work any  more. I am working harder than a  young man to-day. Thanks, many  thanks, to Kruschen Salts. I take  them in my tea, and I have recommended them to many. I could not  get in or out of bed myself, nor sit  up. But see me work now���������12 hours  a day sometimes. Kruschen Salts  have done it."���������G. J.  Rheumatic conditions are the result  of an excess of uric acid in the body.  Two of the ingredients of Kruschen  Salts have the power of dissolving  uric acid crystals. Other ingredients  assist Nature to expel these dissolved  crystals through, the natural channel.  In addition, there are still other salts  in Kruschen which, prevent food  fermentation in the intestines, and  thereby check the further accumulation, not only of uric acid, but of  other body poisons which undermine  the health.  Left Estate To Servants  Chauffeur,   Cook,   And  Maid  Inherit  Mansion  Of  Mistress  A chauffeur and his wife, a cook  and an "upstairs girl" are masters  and mistresses of an estate at Newton, Mass., in which a few days ago  they were servants.  The will of their late employer,  Mrs. Jessie A. Goddard, 80, left them  the stately mansion to do with, aa  they saw fit.  Heirs to the estate were William  Wilson, for 25 years "Mrs. Goddard's  chauffeur; his wife, Annie; Miss  Margaret Macauley, cook; and Miss  Jane Douglass,  maid.  Other bequests, totalling $200,000,  were distributed to friends, former  servants, charities, churches and distant relatives.  Must "License Variety  According to th������ Canada Seeds  Act, no new variety of cereal grain  can be offered for sale in Canada  under its variety name unless that  variety has been licensed by the Dominion Minister of Agriculture after  tests conducted by the cereal division  of the Dominion experimental farms.  Kidney Troubles  atMse poisons to accumulate in the system and bring on persistent Backache,  "Lumbago, Rheumatism, or Sciatica.  Tsic Gas Pills to restore the kidneys' to  ������ healthy condition and duainate thm  poison from your system.  Watch Is Recovered  Lost In A. Bag Of Relief Foodstuffs,  Watch Will Go Back To Ontario  Lqat in a bag of relief foodstuffs  forwarded in a carload to Saskatchewan last fall, a wrist watch belonging to Mrs. Oscar Coleman, Delta,  will be returned to her.  The watch was found by a relief  recipient at Luseland, Sask. Mrs.  Coleman missed the watch after tho  bag was forwarded and word waa  sent to Saskatchewan where a newspaper advertisement led to recovery  of the timepiece.  PILE TORTURE  NOW UNNECESSARY  Writer Offers To Prove Swift  Value Of Home Method  The torture and suffering trom Piles la well  nigh Inexpressible, and ��������� on accou***: ol tha  delicacy of the subject, many hesitate to seelc  relief.  Why continue the miserable torture of Piles,  or neglect your condition until a painful and  expensive surgical operation Is necessary,  ���������when a safe, pleasant Home Treatment may  brine you such freedom from soreness and  pain?  VANDERHOOP'3 PILE REMEDY Is a  special "Time-Tested" private method that  brines almost instant relief. It Is soothing,  healing and absorbing, without the use of  appliances, messy salves and lotions to ntoln  and embarrass.  Simply send your name and.address and enclose* B cento and a generous trial treatment  will be  sent to  you.  VANDEBHOOF & CO. MMPrBO  Box 247   Dept.  55C.6. WINDSOR,  Ont.  Thanlts Anyway  Uncle John came to stay, and before he left he gave his nephew a  "pound note. "Now, be careful with  that money, Tommy," he said. "Remember the saying, 'A fool and hla  money are soon parted'.". "Yes,  uncle," replied Tommy, "but I want  to thank you for parting, with it,  just the same."  Cattle exported from Canada to  Great Britain in 1935, from January  1 to February 21, numbered 4,781.  Bunches of small carrots wero  worn aa corsages by the ladles of the  court of Queen Elizabeth.  Stop sour stomach, bad  breath, headaches and all  constipation illfl. You can  do it easily, cheaply with  Quaker Bran.  Quaker Bran, the coating of the wheal;, is milled  ������������������o soft it cannot irritate.  Y<t it is effective,  works with nature to produce  normal, healthy bowel inovc-  iiu-nt. , .persuadingthc intestinal muscles to normal activity.  It  Remember, Quaker  Bran is different from all  prepared bran cereals. It  is pure bran, uncooked���������  untreated���������unadulterated.  For these reasons it is  definitely richer in mineral  and vitamin content.  SIcrve it with your regular cereal each morning  or in muffins, cookies, etc.  There is a recipe (book in every  package.  Pure, Nah/raf, packaged brim.  To Suppress Crime  United Btatos Kuforcoiuont; Agencies  Mako Widespread ������rive On  .Law Violators  A total of 1,210 arrcats was reported by United States treasury law  enforcement agencies as a result of  a coast-to-coaat drive against law  violators.  Narcotic peddlers and addicts,  smugglors, counterfeiters, liquor tax  evaders, violators of every law for  which tho treasury holds enforcement responsibility, wore rounded up  tho country ovor.  The Full Vitamin Value of Cod Liver Oil  PLUS ***���������  Bcdy-Building Virtues  I FIGHTOEHMST  | I'M VITAMIN A.  PEOPLE.  iftJEieOM'**'  bverv;  I  Approximately 50,000 Canadian  farmers and othor land owners aro  in the mnplo mig-ar business.  Generations have proved the bodybuilding,  cncrBy-glvlns* power of pure cod liver oil-  Generntlnnfi, too, linve proved that Scott'flEmulsion of Cod Liver Oil gives you all these, PLUS  easier assimilation, plen-innter taute, ond th������  added value of Ivypophonphitti" off lime and uoda.  PLUS valued found only In Scott's Emulsion.  n������i<i  Ciolduu eagles fly faster than two  mllco a minute. 2091.  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE     For Hale hy Your JJtUfttiiut  wMkmm wwm ii -w������mmmm**>mt**mi*i*mmmii*.m4������*mii*mwmm4mm0iimi i"mmmitwm������immmmmWi*M*������mmmMm****m*mm������>m*mmi.i w m*\i tfcMil ������m*mwm^mmmmmmWmMmmimmmmm**mmw' mmm******  X\.  1 THE   REVIEW,    CRESTON,   B.    0,  ���������$.  OTTAWA WILL  EXTEND RELIEF  ANOTHER YEAR  gatun  Expenses Of Upkeep Of "Legation At  Washington 7 Are Announced.  Ottawa. ��������� Hon. W. *D. Herridge,  Canadian minister to Washington,  has received $96,470 from June'l,  1.93"; to the T>res-?*r>t? "S^cordin-^ to *  return tabled in the House of Commons. This amount was for salary  and expenses. Mr. Herridge's outlay  for entertainment was paid out of  that amount.  The total cost of the Canadian  legation at Washington ih that period  was $338,089.  Total cost of the high commissioner's office in London, from August, 1930, to February, 1935, was  $554 273 another return said. This  figure includes salaries and expenses.  Hon.. G. Howard Ferguson, the  Canadian high commissioner, has in  that period received $164,803, the return -said, from which he was obliged  to make expenditures for entertainment. Additional sums, however,  totalling in the neighborhood of  $5,000, were advanced to cover Dominion Day receipts.  L  INTRO������*CJCES BILL,  Riot In New York  Ottawa.���������--Relief agreements with  the provinces will be extended for  another year at an Ottawa conference with Dominion officials, it was  announced in the House of Commons  by Labor Minister Wesley Gordon.  Ths present agreements lapse at the  end of the month.  The house devoted some time to  the government's relief bill which  would extend the present blank  cheque for another year. Liberals  announced they would oppose it because they considered it was an admission by the government of its inability to cure unemployment and  relieve widespread distress.,  The labor minister said the bill  ���������was designed merely io continue ths  direct relief agreements with the  provinces and "before this session  ends, other measures -will be presented, looking toward providing  work for our citizens." At the  moment he could not disclose tbe  nature Of the bills.  Although pressed by various Liberals and Progressives, the labor  minister said it would be impossible  for the Dominion to relie\Te municipalities of direct relief costs. There  was no machinery through which the  Dominion could watch its money except at prohibitive cost. It was a  safeguard to have provinces and  municipalities contribute, it made  them zealous to see the money was  spent properly.  "I do not believe," Mr. Gordon  said, "this form of relief (direct) can  be abandoned. It may be possible to  adjust it in the light of other meas- with inciting the negroes and whites  ures which may be brought down in \ of the area to violence by telling  this house and in the legislatures, but j them employees of a store had killed  I do not think direct relief can be j a young negro who was caught stealing  a pocketknife.  In reality, the store manager had  turned the boy loose although he had  bitten the two floor-walkers who  caught him. .  Not until 10 hours after the  trouble began could the police find  the boy to prove he was alive.  Rainy Season Expected  Government Entomologist Looks For  End Of Drouth In West  Ottawa.���������"We expect a more or  less rainy season in the -west this  year, and that the drouth is over,"  declared R. Painter, entomologist in  the department of agriculture, in an  address here. He dealt with the  ravages of grasshoppers in recent  years in the west, and the methods  being tajten to combat them.  Mr. Painter said two or three  species of grasshoppers were responsible for the "outbreaks" which  cause such distress and ruin crops.  They were always the pests of semi-  arid countries which had periodical  drouth conditions. But it was possible to kill 95 per cent, of these insects by one application of "bait,"  consisting of bran, sawdust and  Premier Angus L. Macdonald, of poison.  Nova Scotia, who is to introduce a: rhaHng the year 1934? a total ex-  bill in the Nova Scotian Legislature' penditure of $708,000 was involved in  which will set up a permanent civil   the   three  prairie   provinces   in the  Negroes Bun Wild When Told Boy  Killed For Stealing  New York.���������Rioters raged through  Harlem, largest negro settlement in  "United States, bringing injuries to at  least 100, besides smashing store  windows and looting them of their  contents.  Seven hundred policemen drawn  from all parts of Manhattan which  includes Harlem, and from Brooklyn  to the Bronx, broke up mob gatherings but could not prevent guerilla  outbreaks. About 100 prisoners were  booked at one station.  Police    officials   charged   agitators  service xor an ova scoua in line witn  a recommendation of the Jones Commission of Economic Enquiry.  Building Programs  work of extermination, he saia.  VI  election Act  Voters*   List   Will   Be   Revised   Between May 15 And July lst  Ottawa.���������Some details of the   Dominion election and franchise regu-  Sees    Drawbacks    In    Scheme    To  T7.������������l8������v87A     "��������� *v8Aa'V8nlsv������*art������j������*%4-  -.���������^���������������^ . m^      , ^m ������������C������������j^.������.#^ mmmmsM.m*  Ottawa.���������Building programs de- iations as amended last year were  signed to relieve unemployment have' Understood to have been discussed at  drawbacks, Minister of Labor Wes-; a caucus Qf Conservative members of  ley Gordon   advised   the   House   of  tlie House of Commons   and   senate  abandoned."  Hon. Ernest Lapointe, former  minister of justice, announced the  Liberals would oppose the bill. "After  five years of administration, no ^relief program or program to solve  unemployment has yet been placed  before the parliament of Canada," he  said. When the government sought  the fifth, blank cheque it admitted its  inability to formulate definite  policies.  Another f owner Liberal cabinet  minister, Hon. W. D. Euler, led the  forces urging the government relieve  municipalities of relief costs, claiming cities and towns were being  pushed into bankruptcy.  Commons.  He visualized a government building erected in a county town with  with particular reference to their  bearing on the forthcoming elections.  A    report    that   a   proposal   was  attendant publicity. For a time the adopted by caucus to .amend the  local situation was improved but in' Franchise Act so annual revision of  a few days the town became flooded ^n list which the statute provides  with men from all parts of the coun-} must be made between May 15 and  try, men who either did not have July x might be* waived this year was  jobs  or  whose   wages   were   lower  denied by a government spokesman.  U.S. REMOVES  ALL RESTRICTIONS  AGAINST SEEDING  Washington. ��������� Fearing a wheat  shortage if another drouth���������already  threatened.��������� occurs, Secretary of  Agriculture Henry Wallace announced removal of all restrictions  on plantings of spring wheats in the  United States.  This action followed quickly after  the year's first crop report showing  farmers intend to plant 17,847,000  acres of spring wheat, compared with  18,521,000 acres planted in 1934.  "The drouth quite definitely continues," in part of the west, WTallace  said, adding that a survey of the situation led the administration to the  conviction that "in view of the possibility of another drouth -which  would. seriously effect the out-out of  wheat the government and farmers  have a duty" to protect consumers  against a wheat shortage.  The secretary estimated farmers  will plant an additional 900,000 to  2,300,000 acres as a result of the  action and -would harvest between  10,000,000 and 30,000,000 bushels  more. Spring* wheat is normally  about one-fourth of the total wheat  crop.  Any surplus of wheat which may  accumulate will be taken care of by  the' "ever-normal" granary plan, or  the storing of reserves to be held  against lean years, he said.  Drouth conditions are reported  prevalent in the western parts of  North and South Dakota, Nebraska,  Kansas,  Oklahoma,  the Texas Pan-  than those paid on the government  building.  "I have   seen   that   happen   time  after time," he said.  Curtail Council Rights  wvit v     ��������������� <���������#������*(. *i������   * i vwawuiu  Notorious "Ghost" Caught  Young Boy Responsible For Strange  Happenings On Ontario Farm  Perth, Ont.���������The ghost of Burgess  township, who last January was responsible for mysteriously breaking  windows, walking flatirons and  bouncing crockery in the home of  John  Quinn on  the  shore  of Black  Alberta   "Legislature   May  Pass  Bill  year thereafter on the same dates.  Re Closing Of Schools j  Edmonton.���������Communists  or others  in  control  of muhiciDal  councils  or  No such proposal was  adopted  nor  made, he said.  Under the present act a basic list  was prepared during the winter and  is now practically ready for distribution. This list will be revised between May 15 and Juy 1, and each j pms>  SUCh   aa   the   loss   of   foreign  pOi Lions of  Colorado, Wyoming and Montana,  the secretary said.  Secretary Wallace said that while  wheat supplies had been reduced to  about normal, none of the factors  which contributed   to   the 1933 sur-  *a**a**>  IT  *!.**  school boards will, have their rights  curtailed in declaring civic or school  holidays, if a legislature bill proposed is adopted.  The measure would prevent such  towns as Biairmore, where radicals  control tbe administration, from declaring civic or school holidays���������as  was decided in Biairmore in honor of  Tim Buck's visit���������without first obtaining a permit from the minister  of municipal affairs.  J,. tm,        +V.**  ,-.J.^J_.  ~~ -v'���������m>  S���������4-^-,1-  Will Repay All Debts  With Return  Of Normal Crops  Ottawa.���������The belief that, with cooperation   of   governments, financial  institutions   of   the    east   and   the  church,   the   problems   of   the   west  would be solved, was expressed here  byVPremlerT J.  Gv Gardiner, of Saskatchewan.   He added that people of  the west would repay a hundred fold  every sacrifice whLch might be made  by people of Canadian   in   assisting  to    maintain    westerners'   on    their  'land.  Premier Gardiner was addressing  a meeting of tlie University Club of  Ottawa. He said that the question  to-day was whether or not tho west  could come back���������If it could again  produce the wealth It bad In tbe post.  If tho west could get back to the  crops and prices which prevailed before tho depression he believed Saskatchewan could pay off Its debt  "and havo monoy left over for gasoline and othor luxuries."  Object To -Tnp Goods  Shanghai, China. ��������� "Tho breast-  beating nation-lamenting* group" is  the newest thing in antl-Japaneso  ���������societies to make Its appearance in  Shanghai. Members of tho society  congregnto In frorit of Chlncso shops  believed to bo solllnc; Japanese-made  tfoortf*-. Tlioy boot their breasts, nlnpf  a walling chant, and then smash tbo  windows of tho shop, taking to their  heels ns soon as policemen appear.  provincial police.  The ghost turned out to be a 13-  year-old Burgess boy, who is held  also on a charge of arson in connection with the fire which destroyed a  barn on the farm of Michael McFarland, a netgbor of his parents.  He is said to have admitted setting fire to the barn, and also to  have told of being responsible for the  mysterious goings on at the Black  Lake farmhouse, which drew hundreds of curious visitors to the place,  and baffled police and newspaper reporters.  Police turned the boy over to tlie  superintendent of Lanark County  Children's Aid Society, where he will  be arraigned in juvenile court.  Arrests In Russia  Moscow.���������Soviet authorities havo  announced the arrest of 1,074 members of the old aristocracy and old  moneyed class. Some of them, it was  said, will be tried for "activities  against the state in behalf of foreign  countries", while tlie rest will be exiled to the eastern reaches of the  Soviet Union.  Regaining ms neaiin  Expected Premier Bennett Will  Return To House In Few Weeks  Ottawa. ��������� Government supporters  in the House of Commons and senate  were given positive^ assurance by Sir  George Perley that their party chieftain, Prime Minister R. B. Bennett,  had been given every reason to believe he would be back in his place  in parliament within a few weeks.  So far as the best medical opinion  could judge, the acting government  leader told his colleagues, Mr. Bennett would be able to return to bis  parliamentary duties before prorogation and would be in condition to  lead his party in the general election  campaign. Mr. Bennett will be confined to bed for about another week,  according to present progress, and  will then seek recuperation at some  health resort for about a fortnight.  markets, had been removed.  Need Health Certificate  RAREST STAMP FOR SALE  Relief Distribution  A Gorman has invented an nwto-  imtlo painting machine to too used in  decorating walls and ceilings.  SJS0 Carloads Of Foodstuffs Sent To  West By Presbyterian Church  Toronto���������The Presbyterian Church  in Canada distributed 329 carloads of  relief in tho form of foodstuffs to  drouth-stricken areas In tho west in  recent months, it was stated at a  meeting of tlio board of missions  hore.  In addition to the food supplies,  which had boen colloctcd In the east  and. sent to tho pralrlo provinces  and tho Peace River district, 21,000  pounds of clothing wero forwarded.  The number- of families helped  was 1,050. Mrs. W. H. Fletcher, Toronto, superintended tho collection and  Mrs. H, R. Homo, Roglna, the distribution of articles, Tho church also  provided 14 cases of Christmas gifts  to needy families and m ono Instance cared for a whole community.  Bill  Introduced In Alberta Legislature In Respect To Prospective  Bridal .Couples  Edmonton.���������Bills of health will  have to be produced by prospective  bridal couples in this province before  marriages can be performed, under  a bill Introduced in the legislature by  Hon. George Hoadley, minister of  health.  Last year a similar bill caused  widespread interest and was finally  withdrawn,  as it was felt that the  k..v<i-   ���������.-.-,-   ��������� -m.    .-.--Ti-,;,-.... f*jr    !-. f...i^.i..."!  j^iAHJli..*      *".' Am     Uvt,     fjim^mm^.m\^mi.\iMJ      .UJV.JJJCU.  An educational campaign has been  carried on in the province during the  year by those approving of such legislation and Mr. Hoadley expects It  to receive a more favorable reception.  The minister said the Local Council of Women, women's institutes,  U.F.A., "U.F.W.A., and the medical  profession had approved of the proposed legislation.  Gold Production Mounts  Tho rarest stamp In the world���������it is insured for $60,000���������has just  arrived in England from tbo United States for sale in London. It in tho  British Guiana ono cent stamp, the only one in tho world, tho property of  Mr. Arthur Hinds, who purchased it in Paris in 1022 for ������100,000 francs  (then, worth about "5*87,00������"*.. Hero we see tlie stamp being' examined by Mr.  Gordon Karmor, famous British stump ojtport.  Canada's    .lanuary    Output     Worth  Over "Eight Million Dollar*  Ottawa.���������An increase of more than  15,000 ounces was shown In production of gold in January when tho  output totalled 240,020 ounces compared with 231,288 ounces In January, 18*34, the Dominion bureau o������  statistics reported.  Ontario led thc provinces with an  output of 179,054 ounces, and Quebec second with 32,102 ounces while  British Columbia was third with 25,-  720 ounces. Manitoba and Sn'ikat-  chowan produced 11,4.98 ounces, Nova  Scotia 5R0 ounces, Alborta 10 ounces,  and tho Yukon had an output of 23  ounces of alluvial gold.  Tho average price of gold in Canadian funds in January was $34.95 par  ounce, valued at this price, the Canadian output was worth $8,703,504.  A������lvoe������l<*H (ponl Quota  ICdmonton.���������Adoption of a compulsory coal quota system undor  which tho eastern market would ub-  ooi"b part of the Alberta production  wan advocated in tho legislature by  A. Hmentoiii, Labor mom bo v rot- Letki-  Ihrldce. 200L. aaaa-aaagfliv^^  ���������***"*t"^~=*^rr'*^r*"*i'-rr*ji(r'iiri*i"rnfT-x7iw;jn  91  ,'*8*B������81*ei'H> aft fUfmm       WmUKeWAmmlmmV  Use the  persuasive  powers  of your voice  A written or printed message  lacks the persuasive powers of  of the voice. That's why the  long-distance telephone is so important in doing business with  a person who is many miles  away.  If you wish to do business  with a man in a nearby town  or across the continent, all the  advantages of a face-to-face  talk are yours if you cal! him  by long-distance telephone.  Kootenay Telephone  .y jw%���������1������  THE  CRESTON  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: "JS2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  cheon, on November 8th. was that  there was no logical reason why  the lake residents should not have  a free ferry service, and Boswell  residents nave had that opinion a  long time.  Perhaps you have never troubled to find out the cost of operating the various free ferries in  B.C. Government blue book  says $40,000 odd in IS31, including the one in your own district,  Reclamation Farm, at a cost of  around $3,950 for that year.  You state, Greston has all the  facilities that Nelson has; well,  all I need say is���������"I ask you?"  Even Creston people have urged  that an extra ferry trip be made,  one day per week, to allow them  to visit Nelson, and return in one  day���������according to your idea they  do not need such a thing.  Don't you think we might be  allowed the privilege of going  west sometimes, much as we enjoy going to Creston? Even  your own paper report? visits of  *your people to Spokane, quite  often.    Why leave Creston?  I could continue arguing with  you a long time, but i am sure  the local institu e secretary will  also be answering you. In conclusion, why not all ferries free,  instead of some of them? Toll  ferries are only a hindrance.  What money would be lost in  tolls, would be collected through  the extra travelling done, via tne  gasoline tax.  Sure, let the Creston ranchers  ride free. Why not set the ball  rolling, and ask for what you  want.    Yours for free ferries.  IT    TSrA" T   A /-<*G*  the   applicant. -..The . following,  I submit, as an improvement:  Applicants to flritake application  before local magistrate, government agent, or -B.<X Police, all of  whom fully understand the re-  quirmehts of the act.  And that? applicant have the  right to liake.? application six  months in advance of age reduire-  menis to enable the applicant to  receive the pension when of age.  When applicant is past 70 years  of age that pension date from  time of application.  In all cases where sickness or  infirmity renders it difficult for  applicant to leave home, then  their application be taken in their  home.  I am fully aware that local  officials are likely to be mor*** lenient than under the present system. There great advantage  would be persenal contact with  applicant, ahd any difficulties  could be straightened out in one-  tenth of the time.  I trust that this question be  brough t before our local member,  who will, I feel sure, give the  matte? his active support.  The water as indicated by guage at]  Slough bridge reads 1 60, a rise of 0.10  for the week.   Although early yet,  indications are for a steady rise from now  on.;  Splendid progress is being made on the  road this week ahd it is rapidly coming  into shape. Traffic is proceeding without any interference from operations on  the work.  Donald Young of Creston, who has  been in charge o? ens of the trucks on  road construction all wihter," has left to  drive another truck in town, Cliff Gregory of Wynndel taking over the truck  here. ���������������������������'������������������<��������� ������������������  Our K. B. 0. Broadcast  '"'"",*'"",'',,"*'"'*-"B"'"B"a������8W8'B"a������^  Another barber shop has opened  for business at Ferine.  A move is on foot to revive the  board of trade at Golden.  Pull bloom butttrcups are reported near Cranbrook last week.  The   C.P.R.   has commenced  dismantling its buildings at Yahk.  The  Bank   of  closed its branch  Cranbrook dealers have shipped  in very little hay this season.  The retail price has been around  $23 a ton.  The new dog by-law at Vernon  puts the same restrictions on  Airedales as are imposed on  police dogs.      V  CHRIST CHUHCH  M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  REV.  Montreal   has  at Revelstoke.  SUN DA Y. MA ROH 31  CRESTON���������8.30 a.m., Holy Communion. 10.80 a.m., Sunday School.  7.30 p.m., Evensong.    -  LISTER���������11.00 a.m , Matins.  WYNNDEL���������3.00 p.m , Evensong.  WATER    WOT/CE  DIVERSION AND USE  FRANK BAKER.  Creston Delicious Unpopular  *  Old Age Pensions  CRESTON. B.C.,  FRIDAY,  Letters to the Editor  Another Boswell Broadside  Boswell, March 16.  Editor Review:  Sir,���������Under "Home Brew," in  March 15th issue, you refer to  the Boswell sisd District Farmers'  Institute request for free  service on the Kootenay Lake  ferry.  Much could be written in respect to your very poor statements on this subject. Regarding "first base,'* I would merely  say, wait and see.  The opinion of 100 Nelson  board of trade members at a lun-  11pimB hhaa  uuugu  Before purchasing a new  car see the new All-Steel  Body DODGE.  For prices and demonstration apply  CONNELL  MAR. 29 I Editor Review:  ��������� j    Sir,���������May I present in the Re-  i view some thoughts regarding old  j age pensions in this province.    It  is not my intention to raise a political    issue.    Old    age pensions  should  be   considered from   the  national point of view-    All parties are   agreed    that   the   aged  should be provided for as a right  of citizenship.    While    I  understand that the entire question is  j receiving a great deal of study re-  ferry i garding    future    improvements,  this letter is for the purpose of  securing   better,    more   humane  treatment of applicants under the  act as it exists at   the present  time.  The act defines those who are  eligible very clearly. That is the  applicant is entitled to receive  the pension benefit when 70 years  of age. But when application is  made a thousand and one difficulties are raised, and a long, weary,  heartbreaking correspondence follows from six to twelve months  or more of endless letters, even ii"  according to the old age pensions  act the applicant is a citizen of  70 years of age, and has resided  20 or more years in Canada.  The method of creating a correspondence course with Vancouver is very inefficient and means  a long delay. This delay is at the  expense of the applicant who receives a pennon only from the  time it is finally approved.  Where there is sickness or want,  sometimes, both are the conditions of the applicant. The situation can easily be imagined.  The long delay is an injustice and  that the citizens of Canada who  support the legislation are unaware of the difficulties that beset  Vernon News: Indication that some  shipiu**-ijt3 o Delicious apples from parte  of British Columbia are not of good  quality are shown by a letter recently  received  in this valley from O tarto.  The wriier says that some of the shipments coming through are not up to the  mark and that a box of Delicious from  the Creston district which was purchased  in Hamilton had "'no moie flavor than  any ordinary green appie."  "They had that greeny taste of fruit  that is unmatured and I would say that  they would be a real detriment as a  sample of fruit coming from the Okanagan," declares the writer.  Three of the apples were mailed back  to the Okanagan and on inspection  proved to he of deplorabl quality.  They were also small, and had evidently  been picked before they had a chance to  ripen.  j    At Jfenuc-con tne council is concerting the airport   into a golf  course.  A cougar was seen in the back  yard of a Grand Forks resident  one morning last week.  xi������e  Observer  U*C<ftl 0  Sirdar  A. Vito spant the weekend with friends  at Creston.  I U<M **���������* V*-.* *W  Imperial Bank will shortly open  a branch at Salmon Arm.  Pear and apple blight is bad at  Grand Forks where orehardists  have been ordered to clean up.  of  bUt!  Due to the bad shape  roads Greenwood  theatre is only  open ore night a week���������Friday.  School attendance at Kelowna  is away down. The town has an  epidemic of both mumps and  measles.  TAKE NOTICE that C. P. Joseph-  son. Brooking, Sask.; A. T. Purcell,  Wardsville, Ont.; Thos. Orr, Estwan,  Sask.; John Malloy. 8363 Hudson St.,  Vancouver. B.C.; H. A, Rogers, Man-  son, Man.; will apply for a licence to  take and use ail the Springs of water  known as Lang-ford Springs, which flows  South and drains onto open ground from  about 20 rods- more or less. South of  North boundary of Sub-Lot 34 of District Lot 4595, Map X 31. The water  will be diverted from the Springs for the  several owners of 237 6-10 acres of Sub-  Lot 34 and will be used for domestic  purpose upon the land described as Sub-  Lot 34 of District Lot 4595 Map X  31.  This notice was posted on the ground  on the 19th day of March, 1935. A copy  of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the "Water Act"  will be filed in the office of the Water  Recorder at NeSson, B C. Object! ons to  the application" may be filed with the  said Water Recorder or with the  Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C.. within thirty  days after the first appearance of this  notice in a local newspaper.  i*������  va  E   JftcanHefiB  ��������� ���������   jivvvinn-vii-j  L  T. Puree!!, Ttsas. Orr*  ���������      .   . ..     A    u    , Jolin Halloy, H. A. Rogers,  For  singing^ on the  streets of | Applicant.  Trail after midnight six youths of j Hi A. R06ERS  Agent,  that town have just been fined     The date of the first publication of this  $10 each. | notice is March 22,1935.  James S. Wilson  or at Creston.  was a weekend visit-  bb jflp g  UCt)  0**  Monrad .Wigen of-Wynndel was a business visitor to Sirdar, Monday.  Lumber has arrived for the new house  to be built opposite Mr. Talaricos. -,  Mrs. L. Miller of Kuskanook was a  business visitor in Creston, Monday.  Robert Steward was a business visitor  to Nelson at the middle of the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Joe,, Koliman were at  Cranbrook at the beginning of the week.  James Mannarino was a visitor to  Creston on Monday, "making the trip by  stage.  Mrs. and Miss Francis Taiarico were  shopping  visitors to   Nelson   over the  weekend.  of Kuskanook was a  stage at Creston   on  Time tat*  ���������-������������������   Sgggeggggg:  Is your car in tip-top shape for Spring and Sdin-  mer driving"?    Is the motor in good shape?  If your car needs any work, from minor adjustments to a complete overhauling, bring it in and let us  estimate on it. You'll like our work, our service and  our prices.  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  ?:  Si  S  Phone IS  tUKU UkmALiLK  Creston  BMfe^ftAaakaa'ftNfeaAMa'BBBfcaKtAarfatJ-fe  Notice lo 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 10.80 a.m., April 12t ,  1935,  All Vegetable Producers are urged to attend. A member  of tbe Provisional Board will be present and a supply of registration forms will be available for such producers as have  not: alrondy ropfiRtererl.  For further information or registration forms apply to the  Secretary, P.O. Box 580, Kelowna, B.C. or to Mr. F, W.  Had-:, Oliver, B.C.  Wesley Bethune  business visitor by  Thursday.  J. McDonald, forest ranger, was a business visitor here Monday and went up  the lake later.  W. Tillotson, whose trap line extends  to Atbara, waa here at the weekend looking over the line.  A. Gino, who is employed at the dyking work at Wynndel, was home here  for the weekend.  Both the Sirdar and the Kootenay  Landing section crews have been increased by several men.   ?  Gerry Towgood of the Bayonne mine  was a weekend visitor here and returned  to Tye on Sunday.  Prank Hamilton of Kuskanook and  Chas. Wilson were business visitors to  Creston, Monday, going by car.  Clarence Tedford of Canyon arrived  with his truck and will bo engaged on  the new highway for some time.  Last weekend saw tho Gvoyhound  stages resuming their run. So far the  busses are going as far an Creston  only.  W. Muir or Kuskanook was in Sirdar  Thursday to take delivery of a pedigreed  Spaniol pup which ho imported from the  coast.  b-  ���������13  By Order of t'ie Board.  ������^y^������^y^������^������^^.^������^������^,������^������^,������^������^������iyw^yym^������^i������^.>^������^������^������HyWl^ ������<qp*<qpv^p  ,1. It. THOMPSON,  Secretary.  1������������V**������  lino bc-  Cultus  Crock, camo In on  Monday to go ovor  the line.  Waltw Dodds, who hue a trap  twoon Kootonay  Landing and  are offered to the man with  ready money.  Accumulate a fund bo that  you may be able to take  advantage of just such  opportunities. Systematic deposits in. a Savings Account  -will enable you to do this.   &  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Creston Branch  -rtager  A,  Mnckio with hipi large truck took a  K*  load of Boswell and district fruit growers  to the meeting in Crouton,   Thursday  afternoon.  ConBldornblo extra men wore brought  into Tyo nt tha boginning of the week to  work for tho Bayonne mine. Tho mon  wore from Nelson.  A. S. JonoB, road superintendent, of  Cranbrook. ntopriod off here and innpoe-  tod the prnj-rrenf- of the hitzhwoy eon-  utruetlon before proceeding; to Nelson.  * Wllmer Choolor alone with another  C.P.R. liner-man have boon onEattod for  -������������������.'vcrnl days puttin-y* new urint- tor thu  wlron ovor tho railway brldito ut Atbara.  w������*t*������,?p-4-wa-^������>w*8-w-^  The Consolidated Mining  Smelting Company of Canada, iJEd,  TRAIL.,   BRITISH COLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT BRAND COMMERCIAL  FERTILIZERS  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers.  Producers and Refiners of  | TADANAC BRAND METALS  ������      Gold, Silver, Lead, Zinc, Cadmium, Bismuth  11  1  IW  iatt3i. m udt^whWtMfe^jijp^  ^r?g*rf*-v-)i;*-ffli V-t-  WtmVmVm^tBfmmmmf  Im *y  Local and Personal  Special showing at Lynne Fashion  Shoppe on Friday and Saturday. March  29th and 30th of coats, suits and dresses.  Foundation garments fitted. Bargain  prices.   Get your spring hats now.  The April meeting of Creston Valley  Post Canadian Legion will be held Tuesday. evening, 2nd, at 8 o'clock The  chief business will be consideration of a  report from the building committee..7  To-night's social attraction is the  baseball club bridge at the Parish Hall,  with cards at 8.15 prompt and an admission of 35 cents. The funds will be  used to buy needed equipment for 1935.  WANTED���������5 to 20 acres uncleared  land suitable for poultry and garden in  Creston-Erickson district, situated reasonably near school. State price and  give full particulars. Write Box 19, Review Office.  Mr. Major of Proctor as a business  visitor to Creston at the weekend, and  during his stay purchased two teams of  work horses from W. Armstrong, which  the latter recently brought in from Saskatchewan.  C. S. Squires of Robson, a former  manager of Creston-Co-Operative Fruit  Exchange, when the Exchange was the  sub-central, for the Associated Growers,  was renewing acquaintances in  at the end of the week.  .It is .reliably stated .that the motor  bus service between Spokane and Creston has changed hand . the new owners  being the Washington Motor Coach  Company. With the change of ownership also comes .the announcement that  when bus service is resumed the bus will  make the Canadian connection at Yahk,  instead -of Creston as for se eral years  past. There is some talk of a night bus  being put on by the new. owners.  Word reached here on Thursday afternoon last of the death oi w. a jtsush.. a  former well h*nown Creston resident, who  passed away quite.suddenly at his home  on Lulu Island, near Vancouver. He  was 62 years of age and is survived by  his widow, one daughter and three sons  one of whom, George, is still resident of  Creston. Mr. and Mrs. Bush left here  about four years ago, and lived at Spokane for a time, before going to the coast.  There was a large turnout of shareholders of Creston Valley. Co-Operative  Association for the annual meeting at  the "United Church hall on Saturday  afternoon, with the presidpnt, L. T.  Leveque. in the chair. The balance  heet and trading statement was the best  ever submitted J.Turner.Percey Boffey  were re elected to succeed themelvps as  directors, and along with T. R. M wson,  L. Littlejohn, H. Young, L. Goodwin  and Mr. Leveque make up the board of  management for 1935.    -  m  I  a*"*****  [Sat,] ���������  S ��������� [Mon.]7GASH  J-8   v/icaiuu  Wvnncffel  Word from Spokane is to the effect  that Chas. O. Rodgers is making quite a  satisfactory recovery from quite a serious  operation he underwent at Sacred Heart  hospital, in that city late last week.  Mrs. Rodgers is with him.  The two big scrapers and bulldozer are  back on the7 finif"h -up work of Creston  Reclamation Company. Limited. dyk.<*- in  the neighborhood of the J. W. Dow  ranch. The two draglines are nearing  completion of operations at the Wynndel  end.        ,..-.;,..���������. :.-.,;.  It is expected the drawing for the  lucky .ticket on the hospital sweepstakes  will take place at the Grand theatre after  the show on Saturday night. 30th. The  winner. get& $750 in cash or ten acres of  the Creston Reclamalion Company,  Limited, flats acreage.  About the largest crowd ever seen at  an orehardists meeting in Creston was  in evidence Friday afternoon for the  gathering at which the speakers were W.  E Haskins and G. A. Barrat of the B.C.  Tree Fruit Board, who were in the district Thursday and Friday last.  The basketball season was wound up  in spectacular fashion on Friday night  before a capaciiy house at Park pavilion  when the Creston Review quintette won  the championship in the ladies' division  of theleague by beating Moore's Garage  16-14 in over time in trie final of  in three series?of the?playoffevV  GQFFEE^ Fresh Ground, ib.���������   --  This is a tasty blend.  RED ROSE TEA, half pound pkts.  RED ROSE COFFEE, -l-Ib. tins ���������  MILK BOTTLE CAPS, per box-  1000 Waxed Caps to the box.  BRAID'S TEA, Blue Label, per ib, ��������� ���������  SODAS, LB.C. Family, 2-lb. pkts.    -  *""?.''   ������P       m4mt*%S  ��������� -1- , .33  .43  .23  Mrs. Sixsmith and Miss Chaplin returned on Sunday from a visit at prairie  points.  Cranbrook Courier: Oscar Ofner is  making , application under the placer  mining act for a claim on Nigger Creek,  in the Lumberton district.  The weather took a wintry turn on  Sunday, snow falling all day. The side-  roads are in bad shape, and in some  places really dangerous, for a horse and  buggy. V  Mrs. W. Cooper was a bridge hostess  on Tuesday afternoon at which the high  score prize fell to Mrs Towson; second  prize, Mrs. E. Uri; and consolation went  to Mrs. S. Benedetti.  A meeting of Wynndel tennis club was  held in - he hall Wednesday evening  when the following officers were elected:  President, G. Benedetti: vice-president,  A. E Towson; secretary-treasurer, D.  Taylor.  Miss. "D Butterfield was hostess to a  number of friends on Friday afternoon  at bridge. The high score prize was  taken by Miss E. Towson; second prize  to Miss Florence Wood, and Mrs Cooper  consolation winner.  FRESH LETTUCE, CELERY, Etc., Arriving FOR THE WEEKEND.  EBBOBB  tnw wcai  There was a fair turnout for the annual  meeting of Creston C.C.F. Club on  Thursday last at which John F- Murrell  was re-elected president; A F. Rudd,  Wynndel, vice-president; R G. Penson,  Erickson,.seer tary-treasurer, and an ex  eeutive of five members. Announcement will be made in a few days of the  appearance here of a speaker.-  Col. Wright of Vancouver was a visitor at Creston at the middle of the week,  and by special request spoke on Thurs  day night in the United church basement under the auspices of the local  branch of the British Isiad Federation,  continuing his talk on "Marks of Identification," that was so well received on  his appearance here March 20tn.   .7  Mrs. Jas. Wood and Miss Florence  Wood were joint hostesses at a bridpe at  thir home on Wednesday afternoon.  Highuscore prize waa won by Mrs.   Mi  . ���������       "Vft/ aa^i. aaW. ^a..* .        mm**^ ^^ v* ^m.        ^mvma. ������-.*������4^.h*^-     mf. ^m     ^l ft m tmmr* *\)m\   vu  ^j. *y ������K*?i��������������� ���������'.   ",cSr,M"������|- i*,MZ������������svw.caf.,c:-*0 SfXiao    *J.  Butterfield; consolation   prize,   Mrs. A.  Benedetti.  putting the .^finishing touches on their  three-act offering. ."Lighthouse Nan."  which will be seen at the hall on Friday  evening, April 5th, "with the curtain at  8 o'clock prompt. The club promises  the best comedy offering yet submitted  and to substantiate their claim it is only  necessary to mention the cast which includes Clem, and Campbell Payette,  Fred and Ellen Hagen. Betty and Jim  Hulme, Mary Abbott, Mrs. E. Uri and  Clarence Wilson. There will be musical  numbers between th*- acts, and after the  play there will bea dance. The admission is at popular prices.  Fernie, B.C., March 22.*-:-Fefnie lost  another of its pioneer families Tuesday  when Mr. and Mrs. Jim Broley moved  their home to their property to "Wynndel.  Mr. tJroiey had seriously considered  going back to the mining propert at  Two Brothers Lake where he spent the  greater part of last year but decided  finally to stay closer home. On the eve  of his departure heyreeeived notice of his  appointment as road foreman near the  Creston district so that things seem to  be breaking his way at present. Mr.  and Mrs. Broley will be missed from  Fernie; where they have been well known  for many years. 7    ;;  -| !<������������������ ^-- J*^--*-^-^ imX^. Mt r ^m^.Mm ,-^fc., ^....^ ^ Mm ^ A.��������� ^4\n jfc^ lm.mml^.mi_tmkfm, ^^^ff^ j^^j^ ��������� _0k.^-^Lm^^^-m^^^  i our  v w       .   nome  STEADY HEAT in  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.  UKt  8    P.O. BOX 79  H" *T^ wmSa 'MTmi-mmm fi  ALBERT DAVIES  '     PHONE 13  4  4  ���������%���������**������*������*"*>*'*������*****������'*  ' V VW. fO-afT-*-  The Wynndel Women's Institute will  celebrate the seventh   birthday of  the  organization  this  evening,  o'clock, to be  and a dance,  local talent.  svith: a community treat  bridge  to start  at eight  followed by musical items  Music will be supplied by  There was a large turnout for the  meeting in the hall.on Thursday night  when Tom Mountford spoke "What I  Saw in Soviet Union (Russia).'* H.  Pearson was chairman. After Mr.  Mountford's talk b������? was called urson to  answere numerous questions which kept  him busy.  The K.K. dramatic club members are  Elf   Plllf  The March meeting of the Women's  Iristiiutg-'was--"ti-^-d^iff" the church'" on  Thursday last. 27 members were present. Five new members were enrolled.  Final arrangements were made for birthday party. Tbe neighborhood needs  committee reported underwear had been  given out. Kesolution from Robson institute, re-education was unanimously  endorsed. The matter of a library was  discussed and members .were fully in accord with the plan. More information  is to be secured. Donations toward fall  fair prize lisst reported. April meeting  will be a talent afternoon, each member  to sing, tell a story or do sotnptv-ino-.  Tea hostesses were "Mrs. Clark,  Glasier. Mrs. Ogilvie, Mrs. E  A rs. Eakin, jr., favored with an  solo. *.  Mrs.  Uri.  organ  -*-^-m-*..~..M.-mL. m.   M.-*..*.-m.-^.m.-^.-m.-^.-^.-m.-  .A.A.  mm.  PHONE 21  \\  *&mm>���������h?t$> Q\M&  wL^i& mWJmW fflrlffl EmW .iW m\W mW mm\L^M  StmBttieB* pi'BGes on  .'FERTILIZERS  BRIGHT GROUND SULPHUR  LIME and SPRAY MATERIALS  Rea  on Bhrnttrt nottemB  fjg^^ggg ________________ jQj^gHJffl���������IMj|"l"l..ffliw "b^bbT       aalTvB    B  :jfft>**ff JSSS      mmV UmV  . ag&mf timP'mWmB   & f^mffijii, Jf%]&  mm^wWB8Wm30miWit3  Less than dram lotn, per gal., 35c.  Add 8 gallons Oil Spray per 100 gallons of water.  Oar OIL SPR A Vis made in accordance with a'thoroughly tested  .. formula.    It is safe to apply and- its effectiveness  -      has been endorsed by the highest authorities.  uiBSiUBl 1*8.1 Hl������r8  II1SIIII!I6  Our K. B. 0. Broadcast  During the laying serson of  1934 the experimental farm at  Windermoe.e had three hens in the  300-eggclass.  According to the Herald more  new settlers are coming into the  Bonners Ferry district this year  than ever before.  The 1935 lambing snason at the  Windermere experimental farm  has been a distinct success. The  increase is 175 per cent.  The Granada is the name of the  remodelled Grand Forks movie  theatre. It will operate Tuesdays, Thursdays ancl Saturdays.  In order to clean up the balance of the apple crop the price3  on all varieties has* beed "cut���������  Delicious as much as 40 cents a  box. -������  At Kelowna the council has decided no more fall fairs are likely  to be held in that town and will  sell the exhibition grounds and  buildings.  A homing pigeon club has been  organized at Cranbrook and many  birds are due to reach that town  next month. '.The/first races will  be held in July.  Rossland's swimming pool operated at a profit of $8.54 last  year. $765 was collected on  membership tickets and swimming privileges.  The Herald say there is at present almost $400,000 of n^w construction work in wijjtiit at P������atie-  ton?and .district. Much of this is  for * cold storage and packing  houBes.  A WORD ABOUT SERVICE  Service is what the customer pays for and expects to  receive. We- take pride in our ability to render customers  unfailing, dependable service month in and month out, maintaining a standard of reliability for which it has been known  for over 30 years. A progressive policy of continually striving to better serve this community is the watch-word of this  pioneer firm.  U    C    MrrRFATH  GOAL,    WOOD,       FLOUR,    FEED  m^0Wm4^mW^mwgfw^m^^4t^^w^<^y^mr^ff4Pt^ ,Vl,%*^1*,y''f'''f ,l������f,i,'*/< **>*"****> "W   ���������**>'****>��������� ***y'**y ***f " ^fmm*mT *���������*"***** ' V"**f'" *y* V  'Vt'V'"!'  .A.A.A.A.^.A,,  ��������� ^���������iAa-ia*iBliAaAia<*h,B8%a|Aii^1AwABiABiABi^������B#iriiA>B<fcw m% .i\ m 0m m fft ~ ^\ m ������% m *lr^ ���������^^���������ivaA.ait^aWajA^LA^A*.^-  zst EGONOMIOAL PRICES*  It is most important to have good meats for  healthy, active bodies. And it is most important to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to mako  your shopping satisfactory.  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  ><<^&*'1tyi''*&m'itjj<w<y,'mw0"m"ty'm w^'^m^ym^mmffmi^m  SPRING TONICS and  BLOOD CLEANSERS  Sulphur and Molasses ..$   *3S  Sarsaprilla Compound -    1.25  Sulphur    and    Cream    of   Tartar  fjA   ' LessengeSi box ��������� - 25  Blood Purifier  : *    i.������W?  We also have Rrewers' Yeast Flakes  and Parkelp Minerals of the Sea,  GnESiON ~DR!1G & BOObC STOrE  , _ '   ;_^.':'^U   'V' :  ...f   "���������   7 ... -7    ��������� T..���������. .,  '-'     -Corj-uo.-' I-Ib.'ttw������u*tjjBUX;/  THE  RI9XAI^Ili:'������-TC^11U:'   :^"3fe jfiTT&Sf "ii^"3fe Ifci&mijsr 6  f  i  THE   BEVIEW;   CRESTOH.   B.   C.  ���������    HI M B9   BR -HMypHBI MM "(tt.  %������6a b wnBR9  Little Journeys In Science  FE2^BOIjErU"ft������  (By Gordon H. Guest, MA..)"  F*-R6������������P?^BY72 G E N-gJ-ffiFi-ettS  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Reunion of Toronto survivors of  the "Northwest rebellion in 1885 has  been planned for July 26.  Lord Edward Montagu^ young  British, nobleman who is determined  to lead "a life of adventure," was  said by friends to be planning to  join the Spanish, foreign legion.  The Quebec government's $10,000,-  000   plan,  C;gACkEP7SKiN v.;  ^-:;REb?l<NUGI<L:ES7  Petroleum consists chiefly of a  mixture of compounds known as  hydrocarbons. Xt is found in large  quantities in California, in Oklahoma,  in Russia, Mexico, the Dutch East  Indies, Galicia, Persia, and Rumania.  In 1925 .the world's production of  crude petroleum, was about 1,000,000,-  000 barrels.  Crude oil is trapped in what the  geologist calls an anticline, which is  a sort of inverted bowl of clay or  shale, and is reached by drilling  wells. The first oil well in America  was dug- by Colonel Drake at Titus-  ville, Pennsylvania, i*a 1859.  Russian petroleum is found in and  around Baku, near the Caspian Sea.  History tells us that as far back as  600 B.C. "the eternal fires of Baku"  attracted the flre-worshippers.  QAJ.nU.<n.        t~       ~.^~mn.mm~.M-~J        ���������_*.������       _.~_:  jl cuuicuju    to    oc^aiabcu    jiiiaj     voir  ous products by a process known as  fractional distillation. The compounds which make up petroleum  boil at different temperatures, and  hence they can be separated by distillation. One fraction comes off as  a vapour at a certain temperature,  and is collected in the receiver of  the still. When most of this fraction  has been boiled off the temperature.  is increased, and another receiver \ fabrics  placed   in   the   st'll   to   collect   this  ���������4Pmmr\ j-V+-*.*>*%       f*4p      ���������**>**H������, rt      V\A ������fr ***%! ^-1 1 VV*  4.1,a.VbiUlX    **-**���������*.     Ci4"b    j^rv v4VavUam*  PREVENT CHAPPED  ROUGH HANDS-apbly  HINDS Night and Morning  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MARCH 31  "LESSONS FROM THE LETTERS  OF PETER  Golden text: Grow in the grace and  knowledge of our Lord and Saviour  Jesun Christ?   IT. Pet***- S'lg^  Lesson: I. Peter 5:6-11; II. Peter  3:14-18. -     i  "Devotional Reading: Isaiah 55:6-13.  uss  MiME>a  fJltJMlift ZM.'WJtrj trsMLturmj  Workers' Rights  A Law Every  Mother Should  Know and Observe  Never Give Your Child An  ���������arr    ������....   v������ JD.. --.;**._���������.#  i/nKf(UIVI������ AiVIKC8*"r   8**������������*va������a.  Asking Your Doctor First  Petroleum contains gases in solu-  to promote colonization! tion, such as methane a-;ru������4-sh gas)  and return to the land," received I and ethane. When the crude oil is  third reading by a -il-S vote, in the = heated gently these gases are driven  ^.������y^m wrfoM��������� .eMmhi��������� i off and used as fuel   and   for   the  ^������w^^ ^&^���������..~ ^^v^^j. , manufacture of  carbon-hlack, which  Amendments to the British Colum-j is of value in the paint industry.   As  *b������a Hours "of Work Act to provide! the temperature is slowly increased  Need    Of    Amicable    Arrangements  Between Masters And Men  Acceptance  of the woi-kers"  right  to  live  comfortably  and  participate  \\n -ft-laA-Sv*        %\0-������->-#- ^\*-P 4-1-r.rt. >45 8*������A#\������M.������"8,*-'. *^.4p !������%_  ���������*���������*       *���������������-wj������*       jh~^wa. wm      wa       V**V      M'AV'V'l.iVU      KS*.       ������������*~  dustry was set forth hy one of the  foremost figures in Canada's mineral  industry as tantamount to preservation of existing social and industrial  Selwyn   Gwillym   Blaylock,    vice-  president  aiivi   general  a six-hour day and 36-hour working  week were defeated in. the legislature.  "Former Premier "SHeutherios Venizelos,    leader    of    ths    unsuccessful  liquids which are known as naphthas  come off as vapours, and are condensed hy cooling to liquids again.  The scientist finds that these liquids  consist chiefly of pentane and hexane.  This fraction of the petroleum is used  i as a solvent in. the rubber and vara  the Consolidated Mining and Smelting Co., Trail, B.C., Invited 300 members of the Canadian Institute of  Mining and Metallurgy to study the  "co-operative committee" system his  company has substituted for trade  unionism.  Declaring government labor legislation or state-controlled industry  quite inadequate, the president of the  institute stressed the need of amic-  ,ble arrangements between  employ  Explanations And Comments  Through Antagonl&ms to Perfecting; I. Peter 5:6-ll. Humble yourselves under the strong hand of God  then, so that when it is time, he may  raise you; let all your anxieties fail  upon him, for his interest is in you  (Moffatt's translation). The last  clause in the Greek reads literally,  '"because he has you in his heart.**  Be ssobe*"*; bft watchful, "See to it  that you are not intoxicated, drugged  into any perilous stupor. Keep your  head clear. Be collected. Now the  apostle is writing to men and women  who are professedly the followers of  Jesus Christ; and I think there are  two perils in the religious life which  have their issue in moral stupor. We  can lose our senses in excitement,  and we can lose them in sleep. There  are perils in sensationalism, and  there are perils in an encroaching  drowsiness. There is an excessive  emotionalism which Is the peril of all  revivals And there is the moral  stupor which is the issue of a growing indifference."  Your adversary the devil, as a  roaring lion, walketh about, seeking  whom he "may devour. "I think there  is something very suggestive in the  figures employed by the Bible to describe the approaches of the powers  of evil and night.   The  devil  has   a  Greek re\*oltf forecasts policies of the j is^ industries.    The next fraction is" ers and employees   to   put   industry  According   to  any doctor you  ask,  the   only  safe   way   is  never   to   give  your   child   a  remedy   you   don't   know   all  about, without asking him first.  When it comes to "milk of  -magnesia," that you know everywhere, for over 60 years, doctors  have said "PHILLIPS' Milk of  TVflTonr-r-ivoc-io   {-f\v   \7f\\If .r*l*li1rl  So���������always say Phillips' when,  you buy. And, for your own  peace of mind, see that your  child gets this; the finest men  know. Made in Canada.  Safety jfi* ^toW^wM  You can assist others by refusing  to accept a substitute for the  genuine Phillips' Milk of Magnesia. Do this in the  interest of yourself ^.__ _  andyourchildren   j������~*,j*-"?"V  ��������� and in the in- ������**������- >  terest   of   the  public in general.  presei  Jreek    government    would; gasoline, which is used extensively as  lead to restoration of the monarchy.! motor fuel and as a solvent.    Kero-  ���������__ . ! sene (coal-oil) comes off next and is  When it comes to fighting a duel,! used ^ au yiuminant   and   a   fuel.  and commerce on a sound basis.  Mr.   Blaylock's   address   featured  the   closing   day   of   the   institute's  J.  E.   Pageot,    Montreal    restaurant j After the kerosene   is   distilled   off, j three-day meeting in Winnipeg.    Mr.  owner,  prefers soda   bottles   to   re- j lubricating oils and paraffin are ob-  Blaylock was presented   a   platinum  volvers any time.    Pageot   routed   ai  tained.    The tar-like material which  is left in the still is used as artificial  medal for his "outstanding contribu-  bandit by laying down a barrage of   a^ait and as a source of a light,! Won" to the mineral industry.  ,1  soda bottles  A thoroughbred Great Dane, Sax,  of Cairndania, will leave York Mills  within the next two weeks to he-  come guard for the Dionne quintuplets' hospital at Callander, Ont. Mrs.  George Hyslop is making the presentation.  Possibility of distillation of fuel  alcohol from surplus low-grade potatoes will be studied and representations made to the provincial government . by Edmonton District Market  Gardeners' Association, that body  has decided.  Soviet authorities announced the  arrest of 1,074 members of the old  aristocracy and old moneyed class.  Some of them, it was said, will be  tried for "activities against the state  in behalf of foreign countries," while  the rest will be exiled to the eastern  reaches of the Soviet Union.  porous coke.  [     Employers did not monopolize the  fairly     ijACcji^iVa;     waiuiuuc,  common   and   more   familiar guises  are   of   three   types:���������a serpent,   an  angel of light, and a roaring lion.  It  is in one or the other of these three  shapes that the forces of sin most frequently assail us    They come in the  guise of the serpent!    They beguile  our senses.    They pervert our judgment.    They   enchant   our   imaginations.    We are fascinated, bewitched,  paralyzed, by the influence   of   some  illicit and unclean spell.    He comes  also in the guise of an angel of light!  He would turn religion into thin refinements;  he would convert a deep  devotion into a plausibility;  and he  would transform a hallowed trust into   light   and   flippant   presumption.  And the devil also cornes as a roaring  lion!     W*hen  the  apostle  wrote  this letter the lion -was about; "Nero  was at work:   the   Christians   were  "being hunted unto death, in the vain  attempt at stamping out their faith  and devotion to the Man of Nazareth,  their Saviour  and  their Lord!"     (J.  M. Jowett).  m ^Phillips*  Free "Entry Until November  Poultry ������nd dairy products from.  Canada, under the terms of the Ottawa agreements, are given unrestricted free entry into the United  Kingdom until November 1935, after*  which the British government in consultation with, tlie Dominion governments, concerned has the right to  bring these products within a system  for regulating supplies from all-  sources.  The number of hogs graded in  Canada for the first eight weeks of  1935 was 473,011. During the corresponding eight weeks of 1934 the  number was 517,324.  FOR DISTINGUISHED SERVICE  As the annual award for distinguished service to the Canadian mineral  industries, the medal of pure Canadian platinum shown above, was made to  S. J. Blaylock, noted Canadian mining executive of Trail, B.C. The first  of the platinum medals, designed by the famous sculptor, Tait McKenzie,  was struck at the Royal Mint in Ottawa.  New 'Plane Tested  A swift new government monoplane, equipped with an improved  radio compass, soared out twice over1 her he^t^irtthil  the Pacific ocean at Oakland, Cal.,  testing the equipment which the  U.S. department of commerce officials  said may be used as the "keystone  of a system of air navigation over  water."  WHEN YOUR DAUGHTER  COMES TO WOMANHOOD  Most girls lin  their teens need  a tonic and rcgu- <..,..  later. Give yoair ||;;$  daughter Lydia E;  Psnkhasn's Vegetable Compound  for the next few  months. Teach  her how to guard  New Zealand was tlie principal  ���������ource of butter Imported into the  United Kingdom during 1934, supplanting Denmark ns the premier  ���������Exporter.  New Style Torpedo  Invention. Of Italian Scientist* Does  Not Warn Of Approach.  A torpedo which gives its victims  not even the present momentary  warning of its approach is to be added to the submarine terrors of the  next war. Two Italian scientists  bave produced a torpedo which leaves  no track. The motive power is ammonia gas, which dissolves instantly  ln water. Present day torpedoes,  driven by compressed air, leave a  tell-tale track of air bubbles. These  can be sighted at a distance and the  victim is thus given a slight chance  of manoeuvring out of danger.  brains of the country but the average brain of the artisan was "fully  equal, if not superior, to the average  of the rest of the world." Industry  and every phase of life would function more fairly and make better progress if the brains of both classes  were pooled in the friendliest possible  co-operation���������"and tho best way I  know of accomplishing this la  through -co-operative committees'."  Mr. Blaylock outlined the co-opera-  tlvo plan hi effect at the Trail, B.C.,  smelter.  One-thirteenth   of   an   individual's  body weight consists of blood.  critical time. When she is a happy,  healthy wife and mother she will  thank you.  Sold at all good drug stores;  "Vegetable Con-i-pouncl  tttm ������mnn'iBKBna������'> IMA sun  1  See  iiiii^iiifiiiiiiiiffiiiii'jTiT.ii^a-'iiiB'caiiiijiiii'iTiiiiffliiiiiiiffliiTiia^iiM'  wS8  E:������l w������ rd-sb-n et���������j  <Z^AmC  Germany,   Scotland   and   England  are all waging war on muskrats.  "THE FAMOUS  ENERGY  A product of  c���������a e**3 g*a  B3"**i   A*  F u O O  Tha CANADA  STARCH CO., Limited  Sees Large Tourist Business  Banner   \rcar   Predicted   By   Ofllcial  Of Travel Bureau  Prediction 1935 would be a banner  tourist year with "business* appro-td-  matliig the $30������,000,000 peak year of  1920 was made by D. Leo Dolan,  director of tho Canadian Travel  Bureau, Ottawa, In addressing the  Advertising Club of Montreal.  Tho tourist dollar was the "hcalth-  le8t money" tho Dominion could hope  to receive this year nnd In tlio years  to como, he said, an it increased general employment and mado pos.siblo  groatQt* distribution of the products  of tho farm and stream.  ^^.y.W.W.' J!!'.B '.I ',8 >*������'P8Wifl  **1*!*'a;a;iri;i;i:i*ai-^  aian ������������������ ������i 181 ana ailjiysja'v'  The blind of Xork, iihigiand, are to  bo given free rldcn on trolleyo and  bVUBBOH. 2001.  B*%lBal3a8  pm^m^mmmwLm  ORE CONVEnlicnlT YC? USsc***..  Junl hong a package In your kitchen. Vou''" be delighted  -with its convenience , for* with one hand, you con cattily  extract A tlngl* tilted nt n time leaving; the otHef hand fr**  to hold the ���������"���������left-over*"' being wrapped,,  (,*.  Wntehoiifte* At Calgary, Edmonton, Kefi-ino and Winnipeg '���������������������������uimf.  the i^^  o  "TV-  TO BE SURE YOU  ���������'^SEi a  ��������� a^'Siive, ?������11^BbI^b������������  Get tin of 12 tablets or  *    .llv^Hl. m.* im .  tmrr.nr.rn  An Aspirin tablet starts disintegrating as soon as it touches moisture.  That means that Aspirin starts  "taking hold" . . . eases even a bad  headache, neuritis or rheumatic pain  almost instantly. And Aspirin is safe.  Doctors prescribe it. For Aspirin does  .not iuttrri ihe hetrnti.  Be sure to look for the name Bayer  in the form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet. Aspirin is made in  Canada and aii druggists have it.  JS   B-^. ���������t-nv**  mt+mm^mm   ^Jt        mmmm mpym   m^m       m JS^'S'  m^W3IM*,W������m7tj*J*r   XAIImWJb   <OC"C  J*%   9    a      I    SC   I  TRADEMARK REOISTEREO IN CANADA  they meet Dustin leaving the house,  who    purposely, - but   unsuccessfully  tries to ride down Stone.  '   {Mow ������������On With .The Story)  CHAPTER XIV.���������Continued  Dollar.    They   have   a   big   lottery  there at 'eleven/',7  They headed for the Silver Dollar.  CHAPTER XV.  THE TENDERFOOT  By  GEORGE B. BOONS**?  Author of "The Coronado Trail**,  "The Canvon Trail"   Etc  SYNOPSIS  "You've fallen heir to a half-share  in plenty of trouble," the lawyer told  Gerald Keene. "The Broken Spur has  been systematically looting the ranch,  and old Joe tjarr, your partner, is  drinking himself into ruin."  Dad Kane, desert rat and luckless  prospector till now returns to tell  Dustin and Spike Goddard, who had  grubstaked him, of his doscovery of  a rich gold mine, and shows samples  -of the ore.  Dustin unexpectedly comes along  while Stone and Edith are riding  fence, and seeing them, stops and  talks to Edith. He mentions their dispute could be settled by marrying  him, and Edith refuses his proposal  with' remarks that make Dustin furious. He insults Stone, who promptly throws him into a pool of water.  Dustin learns that Gerald Keene  has been sent for, and also that Duro  Stone has seen the Broken Spur men  rustling Carr's cattle. He sets out  with Dad Kane to learn the location  of his gold discovery. Dad Kane  shows Dustin the mine.  They go back to camp, and Dustin  shoots Kane. He fixes the snooting on  Peyotl Gregg, a drug addict, who,  stupefied by the narcotic he had  taken, did not know whether he was  guilty or not. They hury Kane and  then return to the Broken Spur ranch.  Meanwhile at theHour Glass, Carr,  Crewe and Stone speculate aa to the  meaning of entries in the notebook  belonging to Dad Kane that Stone  had found. Stone thinks of a possible  solution, and, accompanied by Edith  Carr, rides out to Red Water to test  out his theory, which proves correct,  N and they find the rich gold deposit  ' mentioned in the prospector's notebook.    As they return to the ranch.  He walked on mT the street and  never saw the tall figure of Sam  Dustin standing in the shadows by  the court-house door. Dustin's finger  crooked in the shadows and another  figure joined him; the loose, shambling shape  of Peyotl Gregg.  "See that man, Peyotl?" Dustin  pointed to Stone. 7 "That man has  come in to meet the man Gerald  Keene, who comes on the night train.  The man will call himself Keene, but  his right name's Kane. You see. the  old man found a gold mine and it  was on the Hour-glass land. This  nephew wants to find him. If he  finds him   .   .   .^you'll hang.    Don't  J- -J.      J-l~_J- T������11 t--������ ������*��������� 4-V.^a        Vmrmi-a.  iurgeu    iuat.      i it     uc     ck     ">^     ������������>#���������������.������������.  when you're ready to go back to the  Broken Spur." - .  Peyotl gave him one frenzied  glance and his right hand sought his  coat pocket. Dustin gave a little  gasp. The man washalf-crazed-with  fright and murderous intent. Dustin grabbed him by the arm. A little  white foam lay in the corners of  Peyotl's mouth and his eyes glared  with a light there was no mistaking.  After a dozen of those infernal cigarettes Peyotl was ready to kill and  Dustin knew it.  "Don't you take a chance," he  muttered. "Don't pull anything at  the station or in public where people can see you. Wait! You'll be  sure to get a chance in the dark if  you wait. I'd trail 'em if I were you  and choose some dark place. Of  course I don't know what you're  plannin'. . . . You're a damned  fool, Peyotl.   .   .   .'*���������  He sauntered off in the dusk and  Peyotl, half walking, half reeling,  headed for the little station.  Stone had already picked up Carr  and Crewe and was waiting at the  car when the train came in with a  sheet of flying sparks from the hard-  set brakes. Stone himself was the  first to leap to the steps of the Pullman and was almost knocked off his  feet hy the rush of a man who did  not wait for the train to stop.  "Duro . . . Duro Stone, by all  the gods! . . ."' A great hand  smote Stone on the shoulder, almost  Peyotl Gregg had friends in Seco  of whom Sam Dustin knew nothing.  For five years he had supposed that  he was the sole source of Peyotl's  dope supply but that was because  Peyotl had successfully smuggled  his store into the Broken Spur unknown. If Dustin had known, it  would have gone hard with Peyotl.  The moment he left' Dustin, Peyotl  sought out one of those friends.  Pascual Mendez herded sheep (and  that shows how far Peyotl had fallen.      Not    for    nothing    does    the  proverb run "If a man will do that,  he'll steal sheep").    Many   of   Pas-  cual's sheep were black and Peyotl  was not  one  of  the whitest   .    .    .  In Mendez's jacale,  Peyotl took account of stock.    Mendez Was absent  but Peyotl knew where to find what  he wanted.    From   a   hole   in   the  trodden clay-floor he extracted an old  cigar-box from which he took a red-  and-green  package  of those  ill-favored cigarettes, lit one and sat down  to think.    The very first puff stimulated him;   the  next gave  exhilaration.   Dustin was a good friend who  had given him excellent advice and  the future seemed roseate and happy.  He   passed   rapidly" f rom   the   first  stage of half-lifted   despair   to   the  next, in -which he saw complete fulfillment  of his  own  desires.    When  he had smoked   three   cigarettes   on  an empty stomach h.e knew suddenly  that he faced a golden future  .   .   .  if only this man Gerald Kane V   .   .  or Keene   . - .   .   could   be   removed.  Who  .was   this   stranger    that    he  should hound a man to the gallows?  "By   Gar  ..."    The  home-made  oath satisfied him.  .  .  . He flung the  cigarette to the floor,   stamped   out  the spark, felt in his pockets and laid  their contents before him  .   .   .  the  stubby little    Derringer   pistol   and  three cartridges   filched, he   thought  unseen, from Dustin's desk; a knife,  EA  CA  RtCH.STRONG  a^FRAGRANI  Valuable Premium Coupons Enclosed With  BLUE RIBBON TEA, COFFEE, BAKING POWDER AND COCOA  faro table had her hands full. As  Peyotl stared in through the partly  open back door, he realized that the  setting was perfect. All he needed  was the opportunity.  The   slatted   front   door   slammed  suddenly   open   and   Peyotl   shrank  back into the dark as Carr and his  party flung into the room.  (To Be Continued)  Another Tradition Upset  TTV-ftw-M*     l-r-Klxo  "Cl.**  Little Kelps For This Week  "He that is slow to anger is better  than the mighty, and he that ruleth  his spirit than he that taketh a city."  Proverbs 16:32.  Purge from our hearts and  strains so deep and foul,  Of wrath, and pride, and care;  Send Thine own holy calm upon  the soul,  And bid it settle there. ���������  mr '_ ..       J..-J ���������      M. .-M.-M.       t ��������� ~_~ ��������� X      4T*.       8.1. A_  -urn uuis li-uiu uo {jicscjik <-** iaA������������������  in the excitement of anger���������that to  be moved by passion is not manly,  but that mildness and gentleness, aa  they are more agreeable to human  nature, so also are they more manly.  For in the same degree in which a  man's mind Is nearer to freedom  from all passion, in the same degree  also it is nearer to strength.  It is no great matter to associate  with the good and gentle, for this is  Of The Sea  A favorite occupation of physical  scientists is. the carefree upsetting of  history, fables, or common belief by  the insertion of facts which, prove  or explain how things really happened.  From time immemorial the good  dirt regions of earth have been considered stable. Even the Romans  famed instigators of tall stories,  never thought of calling the ground j naturally pleasing to ail, and every-  anything but terra firma. Now, Dr.  Harlan Stetson, Harvard astrophysicist, tells us that not only are  we walking on a thin upper "crust"  of a wrinkled old apple called Earth,  but even this crust heaves to and  fro like the tides of the sea.  Everyone knows the sea has Ita  ebbs and flow, hut no one guessed  that land areas could be affected  likewise until Dr. Stetson said so.  With superaccurate clocks or chronometers, and more careful squinting  at the stars, ne corrected those  "clocks" to the split second and  found that Europe and America drift  one enjoyeth peace and loveth those  best who agree with him. But to be  able to live peaceably with hard and  perverse persons, or with the disorderly, or with such as go contrary  to us, is a great grace, and a most  commendable manly thing.  apart as   much   as   sixty-three feet  a box of matches and aJauge yellow-1 twice daHy and pome together again  "by a similar arn^irit.   Alf of w^ich  * U4i\*~^ *- WW *.?��������� ������.tKmmS^.\m\C**X*m^'>    "tlCVXVUK X^-LXXCl.  Ended/  Mra. H. T. Rowsome, Athena,  Ont, writes, "My baby boy'woB  troubled with constipation. I gave  him Baby's Own Tablets as directed ... Boforo I had given half the  box tho constipation was righted.''  By i-olioving constipation, Baby's  Own Tablets provont more BoriquB  iulitit'u<M <lc-voioinnic. Much cusior  to ttiko than nausontinc laxatives  and perfectly safe for all little* folk  from tho wco babe to children of  uohool aao,   2<5o pnolcnen.  Dr.Willtaim  [J  l&G  A  Dn.WERNET'S  POW0BR  Grips plutoR ho  firmly and onus-ly  thoy tsun-'t Blip���������you  never know you lia-v**-  falsa tooth. Dr. Wernet'e  Paw-lax- in plouHunt and  never cmxam sow-nowi���������  it in "-lie- world'*! Inrijosfc  miliar���������proscribed by  loading* dentists���������cont*  but Httlo but bllf-nful  camfott Is yawn ull day  Iongr*  knocking   him   over.     "Who's   with  you?    We must get together.   .   .".  "Wait a bit ..." Stone muttered  between his teeth. "Here's your  present partner.... We'll have to  get together as soon as we can. I've  got a. lot to tcii you. vv e neeu two  heads liere.   ..."  The crowd prevented any exchange  of confidences and then Crewe came  up with old Joe Carr.  "Mr. Carr"���������Stone grabbed Joo by  the arm���������"you wanted to meet Mr.  Keene.   .- .   ."  A hand thrust forward and old  Carr seized it. This was Gerald  Keene, the nephew of his old-time  partner. Gerald Keene, the only man  who could help him in hla hour of  trouble. He shook that hand as one  might snatch at a life-preserver flung  in roaring seas.  "If you're Gerald Keene," he aald,  "you don't know how darned glad I  am to see you. We've got a lot to  talk over this very night."  "How about some grub, sir, first  of all?"  "Fine. And after tliat we'll havo  a few drinks at tho Silver Dollar  and then home to the Hour-glass."  Those last words reached Peyotl,  standing among thc freight. He was  satisfied now. Tho party would go  to tho Silver Dollar and that would  give him his chanco. He slunk off  up the street and busied himself In  the Mexican quarter of the town  while Stono headed with hia party  fot the hotel.  That dinner with its long delays  and frequent drinks tliat came slowly from the bar, kept thom till  nearly ten o'clock and old Joe Carr  fought his way from tlio table in  spltn of Crown. Hln manager saw  signs of what waa coming and wanted to avoid it.    Carr insisted.  "Of course Kccne wants to sec tho  sight*-*," ho clamored. "I haven't  been In town for a year. I'm a wolf  and this is my night to howl. Hell,  man3 Como on. No orio'u goin.' to  got drunk. I Just want to play my  old favorite 'Cripple crook' -once  more,    "LvVh got down Lo tho Silver  stunk and reeked o|Vthe peyotl that  he had been smoking. He very  carefully loaded bothr. "barrels of the  pistol, snapped it shut, wrapped it in  the bandana neckerchief and thrust  it into his coat-pocket on the right  side..  Thi3 stranger must be removed!  If he remained in Seco, his search for  old man Kane, his uncle/would disclose the fact that lie, Peyotl, had  killed him.   The result was plain.  He had heard those men say that  they were going to the Silver Dollar  and, of all places, the Silver Dollar  was the most satisfactory for the  carrying out of his plans. Of course  he could not go brazenly into the bar  and shoot down this man Gerald  Kane. That was not necessary. Some  subterfuge must be devised. He felt  in his pocket to assure himself that  the bandana lay ready-to-hand and  moved down Seco's main street toward the lights of the Silver Dollar.  He was too wise to enter that  brightly lighted room where a dozen  men knew him. From tho back door  tliat gave on the littered yard he  studied the place.  The bar was crowded with men  from the Broken Spur, the Cross  Keys and with a dozon "Dry-farmers" ln town for a night off. The  roulette table and the chuck-a-luck  stand "were doing a healthy business  and May Wilson keeping cases at tlie  means another  time worn 'tradition  Is ready for the discard.  But for ail the researchists, when  Popeye and Barnacla Bill step  ashore with their curious "sealegs"  they can't get away with any tales  about how difficult it is to get used  to the billowing waves of land tides  after a peaceful jaunt at sea. Nor  is sixty-three feet enough, of a variation to excuse European or American fluctuations of policy when attempts are made to agree on matters of trade, finance and world  peace.���������Christian Science Monitor.  SKIN   BLEMISHES  Vanish Before Physician's  Prescription  Those spots, or pimples on your face  ������~why let them go on tormenting you?  Like millions of others have done, you  can get rid of your skin trouble through  the work of a great physician ���������  Dr. D. D. Dennis. Dr. Dennis' prescription���������known in many countries aa  D.D.D. and now manufactured by  Campana'a Italian Balm chemists���������  will bring you relief at once, and quickly restore your skin to health. All  druggists sell D.D.D. Trial size, 3������5o.  Guaranteed to give instant rehef or  money refunded. s  Tlie True Optimist  One Who Faces Difficulties And Tries  To Overcome Them  "The true optimists of life are not  those who have always *had things  easy,' and know nothing of care or  trouble; neither are they the ones  who resolutely refuse to acknowledge  tha presence nt sin and sorrow.  They are those who determine to  meet facts honestly and can give  themselves eagerly, untiringly, to  fighting the sin and lessening the  sorrow and the pain."  HAVE  YOU  Digestive Troubles?  Mr. W. J. Fisher. 393  Hunter St. W.,' Hamilton, Ont., said: "I suffered from catarrh of tha  stomach, could eat but  very little and that would  cause distress. I grew  Tr-^-l^c? ���������**������'".** **-������?! "*?-*!  headache almost constantly, I became very much  discouraged. After taking  Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery X  was able to eat, gained in weight and resumed my work." All druggists.  Italians Dislike Radio  The Pony Express  ���������75  COUGHS  Take half ������ tcaipoonful of.  Minard'a In molaaiei.   Heat  Minard'a, InhaU it. Alto rub,  it well into your elicit.  You'll get roBlof I  Was   Start-oil   In   ITnltcatI   States  Years Ago  Just seyenty-flvo years ago the  Pony K-cpress, which used to carry  mails in the "United States, was started. Tho most famous of these services operated between San Francisco and New York. There wero 80  of the finest horsemen and 400 hardy  mustangs in thc service. Thoy worked in relays of 80 to 90 miles each,  and covered the transcontinental  Journey, in nine days.  Get More Pleasure Out Of Talking  Than listening  Out of 43,000,000 in Italy only 395,-  000 own radio seta. Even Austria  With a bare 6,000,000 population  claims to have 506,000 sets. Character of Italian tastes, illogical taxation, commercial ineptitude, poor  programs and irksome police control  aro blamed. First and foremost, tho  people spend much of their leisure  in cafes, bars, hotels, restaurant*** and  being voluble they find in a radio  a competitor who can he neither reasoned with nor bawled to silence.  A SAB2!!  OINTMENT  29(C.m.5Cltmlilm),30C,$t  Evidently Ho Knew  Tho teacher askod whother any ono  could give her a good definition of  toast.   Only one hand went up.  "All right, John, you tell uo about  toast."  "Tonat," said John confidently, "la  burnt bread scraped."  Tho remarkable thing about family  pride l������ that people can bo proud of  Tho 1cb������ n man bonsta tho more  truo worth ho possewaieo. aoM.  Madame Marie Curio was the first  person to receive the Nobel prize  twice; she received It in 1003, with  her husband, for physics, and again  in 1911 for chemistry.  ^ ^_j j, ui-1,,r-1jjri-iL.---_-jix-lt" in i���������ii-- i   ilj- ._jl.���������__. -i i ."i   i   ii -r-.~  ���������pur |-��������� '   uWiLnlt"v  llf  I IfU 1 fi  OF STATEMENT  Mr. Sam Sanaone, 44 Front Street,  Toronto, tells in a sworn statement how  Fruit-a-tlvcs brought lasting relief  after he had iwficrcd badly from  indigestion. He wanta other uufferers  to be helped uh he- was. That ia wby he  Sives a statement of hid experience.  .nd in order that everyone may bo  convinced of its absolute truth Mr.  Sausone made hi������ t>talcmcnt under oath  before a notary. In part, it reads,���������  "For a long time I Buffered badly from  "ndtKcation. I tried everythin-*; hut I  continued to jr***.* worn*. A friend of  mine recommended I<nilt������a-tive������. Alt*Jr  talcing them, it was not long before I  was entirely well ar.d coulci eat any-  thing without pnin or niter cITectn.  Copy ot Mr. Sftiifone'i Cftm������l������t "**������"������  tHotmnW will <������������ aent on reauest. Writ*  "Criillatives I.ljnttf*!. Ottaw. <->iJ'iituu������j������������.������  fMlf-A-YIVeS���������S3������ ���������i.il 90fl liVURVWHECa ;'VW;  ������������������vV'*'..:V#?*^"j>1'*  fomMmmm  ftX-KW^mm  ORES*MI SU3VJ0SW  Local and Personal  Remember,  Day.  FOR SALE���������Jersey cow,  Lee Heric, Erickson.  Monday is. April Fool's  going cheap.  HORSE WANTED-  R. Dalbom, Wynndel.  or   wedding    -flowers,  Moores' Greenhouse.  Cecil Moore was a business visitor at  Cranbrook-.  Saturday.  Birth���������At Creston hospital. March  22nd, to Mr. and Mrs. George H. Kelly,  a son.  FOR SALE���������Five-tube electric radio,  mantel set: full size bed, complete;  large French bevel plate mirror, electric  light fixtures, heater, fruit. F. .Clark.  Erickson.  For    funeral  24 hours' notice  Creston.  FOR SALE���������Ewes with lambs. Also  five acres of land with shack. G. Rohacs,  Washout Creek.  V. Brixa was combinin-** bueiness with  pleasure on a visit at Neison the fore  part of the week.  SETTING EGGS���������Purebred White  Leghorn setting eggs for sale. V.  Mawson, Creston  Miss Ruby Palnrer of Nelson is a Creston visitor"this week, a guest of Mr.  Mrs A. L. Palmer.  -Must be gentle. |    LOTS FOR SALE���������Nicely situated on  Creston   Heights.   Apply   Mrs. T. M.  Edmondson, Creston.  and  Ih    I   A    I    aft   ���������    *���������      I     ^1       11** ^  \ m\ ii*!,!. <b ii aft i rfr i**r~Ai *ih - A - ������������������** i -*ft i nt   4i -ftn A..n  1  VMz*tf������������*  ���������  I  *  ���������  r  ���������  ���������  ���������  r  ���������  ���������  i  ft  ���������  It  ���������  i.  '?  * If you   have never eaten  waffles you have a delightfully  I pleasant surprise coming. To whiff the appetizing aroma of a  waffle as it cooks at the breakfast table���������to see its honeycombed  surface  brimming with syrup and to crunch its delicious  crisp-  $8.95  I ���������       .  .  \ ness, is to satisify all these senses, of smell, sight and taste in as  f many moments. Incidently there are forty-eight different  t, recipes to make with   a  General  Electric  WAFFLE-  [ IRON      r  \    [West Kootenay Power & Light Go.,Ltd, \  I CANYON STREET      CRESTON,     B.C. PHONE 3  ��������� <*' m <*���������*������������ m av  *8r*^*8r ���������y-yyy* w<r-  I  THE FRIENDLY STORE  l You Can  EAT BETTER and PAY  LESS  if  r no***,a /.������ Tha a-rm-op.  \  t  You  Birth���������At Creston hospital, March  24th, to Mr. and Mrs. R. McGregor,  Port Crawford, a son.  Fred Lewis, jr.. returned home at the  end of the week from Canal Flats, where  he has been employed all winter.  FOR SAL5J���������1J^ h.p- Nov" ������*������������ onginft  with pulley and pump'rack, in lood condition.   Wra. E. Searle, Canyon.   .  FOR SALE���������Two choice town lots  with some small buildings on them, opposite school.   Jas. Cook, Creston.  Mr and Mrs. W. McL. Cooper were  visitors at Spokane a few days at the  first of the week, leaving on Sunday.  Papering, Painting and Kalsomining.  Expert workmanship guaranteed at reasonable prices.   R.G. Penson,  Erickson.  n.u~ a���������_-i ������...u������5i!x Jt *.������._   r>���������v���������*���������*--  m. ...A   UBJ8I8   888TO8f������A4K   \JM    8.81V      A.  I 8?08>J 8.8=8 888U  L-idics* Aid will he at the home of Mrs.  T. W. Bundy, Erickson, Friday, 6th, at  3 p.m.  There was a big turnout of Boswell orehardists in town on Friday for t e grow-  ers'meeting, making the trip on the A.  %* ~ _8-r_-  j.. ^8-  mttcrvic* truurv.  FOR SALE���������20 acres land, all  clear  under irrigation.    Also baled alfalfa and  timothy, wheat and notatoes.    F), Nouguier, Canyon.  Some slight reduction in the unemployed was made this week when each of  the C.P.R. section crews took on an  extra workman.  Father Anthony, who is relieving  Father Choinel, will say Mass at Holy  Cross Church, Creston, at 10.30 a.m.,  Sunday, March 31st.  Mrs. Geo. Mead of "Vancouver is renewing acquaintances in Creston this  week, on business in connection with  property Interests here.  Geo. Murrell got back on Friday from  a three months' holiday visit at points in  Englan  ,   and   reports   a very stormy  voyago on the return trip.  Mrs. Joe Foster left this week for  Kimberley where her son, Will Rodgers,  is recovering from an appendicitis operation in the hospital in that town.  T. Stevenson f Y'dora, Sask.. is a  business visitor at Creston this week.  looking after the affairs of the estate of  his brother, the late J. F. Stevenson.  FOR SALE���������240 lbs. capacity scale;  Fairbanks-Morse 2J/-j h.p engine: Farr-  banks-Morse centrifugal pump, one inch  discharge.   Algot Anderson, Creston.  E. C. Hunt, district horticulturist, of  Nelson, was here at the first of the week,  | and in company with C. B. Twigg was  making s.ti iHisr*ection.;i>f "���������alle-"- orchafcls-  reported  on card party and dance at  Canyon.   The   president,  Mrs. W. V.  Jackson, reported a nUiaber of visits and  remembered  sick members with   fruit.  Per capita tax was discussed at some  length, the   same being payable   this  month.. New members wishing to join  in June may attend meetings as visitors  up to  the last month of the preceding  year.   Mrs. G. Vigne gave a report on  the King's Jubilee committees' meeting  held in the town hall.   There was the  usual halt hour oi sociability Aster adjournment, with Mrs. Jackson ashoste*������s.  ���������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������ b.Mb* ��������� ���������*st8������*ar������o ass ssssasssj  i  ���������  B  ��������� ������Msesge.fla  mi&l^i^BmmWgg  CARD OF THANKS  Mr. and Mrs. John Miller, jr., wish to  express their sincere appreciation of the  help accorded them by their many  friends since the destruction of their  home by fire, particularly for the shower,  the benefit dance and many other kindnesses.  8  I  Complete new stock has  arrived. They come in Solid  Leather and fanco soles,  outside counters, rubber  heels and priced at  $2,95 and $3.49  a   PAIR  See them before  buying elsewhere.  V. MAWSON  KJMX HbO jl Kjrs  ��������� ���������iO  SEE OUR  WINDOW  DISPLAY 1  B. is j���������*v  iffg������ 9fi 9 |EV H   SS  SB"  na  UHlNAWAKt  Open stock pattern.  CAN MAKE UP SETS  RANGING FROM  $3.50 to $20.00  Nice,  neat patterns.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  TOMATOES, large, fancy, 2 tins .25  ***-*rfc&i4r''-t-ff"M'^^  SALMON, Pink Seal, tall tins, each $  ������j  COFFEE, Fresh Ground, per lb       CORN FLAKES, Sugar Krisp, 3 pkgs       BUTTERNUTS, a nice family candy, lib.  .14  .24  .23  .14  RFD GinVFR SEED, OOmmnrL 100 Ihg, $?Rj5   7  WE DELIVER  Greston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  ay* ir ***������' ������*'*������������wni>"y*������mm'ww wwm 'ff..^>"ym.y,,'ww^r"  -^r-w^-yr^wr-w^r^wyf-wr���������m���������w-^'-^'-^  QlISSflaTSS* i***-**'!*********^'*****^^' ' inn ^Wf^'WSSMmWSi.r ,���������' 'mi   'i ������m r AiJimeime&imi&mesi^imsfmK^  m  an  #  1  1  M-ost every known brand of  weather  has been    encountered the past week,  with one day of bright sunshine���������Wednesday.    Snow ,flurries 'frave been much  in evidence.  A barbecue, popularity contest, maypole, children's sports, parade and dance  at night will be features of Creston's ob-  ervance of the coronation silver jubilee  on May 6th.  ���������i  George Bush left on Friday for the  coast to attend the funeral of his father,  the late W. S. Bush, who died quite  suddenly at his home on Lulu Island,  on Thursday.  S. S. Savage of Calgary, Alberta, manager for the brokerage firm of C. H. Ro -  onson & Co.. was here a couple of dajrs  last week in conference -with valley fruit  shipping houses.  TENDERS WANTED���������For stump*  ing and breaking five acres, work to be  completed by June 1, 1935. Lowest or  any bid not necessarily accepted. Enquire Review Office.  The March meeting of tbe Women's  Auxiliary to Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion was held on Tuesday evening. Due the poor shape of the highways members from outside points were  unable to be present. The treasurer's  report waa encouraging.    Mrs. K. Knott  'V &A.YS TO P>JW CASH A.T THE IMPSHiAi.  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  BAKING POWDER, Magic  12-OZ.8 30c. 2| lbs.,  90c. 5-lbs , &L70  CLOTHES PINS, Spring, 2 boxes  ...... ~$ .35  3-doz. Cartons.  a  CATSUP, Quaker, Choice, 2's, 2 for..............._.    .23  PINEAPPLE, British Malaya, 2s, 2 tins...     .21  FLOUR, Monarch Pastry, 7~lb. bag 33  New style package.  COMBINATION DEALS  O     /"I-.������������������*    rn.im.mmm  f%Wf*%?w1m%    WCfMrmmm     Df.������-   ^mm^M f;������������8������-         and 3 lbs. White Beans ........   No. 2 Tea Pot with No-Drip Spout, and 1  pound Imperial Groceteria Tea   M  i  -at  S  I  i  I  i  i  Foi  SERVICE      PHOUE2D      For QUALITY  I  i  s  ������^-������4*,'t<-'B-������^,'*g^  2       * -^       ^       JbiiA       ifc       4   I  at  I   i       A      bA       A I   Jfc  I   a**h 8   A H a<h I   ���������JUiA-^M'afcr^llAlillfrrai'SiriAaf^ "I ilffc all ifti ��������� Al fT l*fi a> lf> W lf^ T a^al A ~ lAir-*Bf ~ ***���������*-lf^ ~ ^^"l  'mm $mmU  t!  Men's Shirts, Jill sizes, assorted colors $1.00  :���������> Dozen Men's Shirts in Khaki, Blue and  Navy, Special  80  lioys***' Shirts, lit������ht colors 80  Hoys' Strong Khaki Drill Shirts   LOO  Child's 12 Test Playalls, strong   1.45  ..     .00  ... 1,15  Boys' Blue Denim Bibs, sizes 5 to 8   Boys' Bine Denim Bibs, sizes 9 to Iii   Boys' Strong Hemngbone Twill  Pants,  ages  5  Men'-  to 15  Khaki < Combinations  GRBCEfUE  ^mC      '   D  H*   gWjSBf   ^$$Wr KP ^mW^T       Wi        Wal O  CORflPANY   LTD.  1' tfti/$p}*>%  "���������. f-^Sj^* "���������.'   '' ^i r^Sr^^ *7 T Ir. ^'^fflS^  IT COMES TO LIFE IN -4  MIGHTY MOTION  PICTURE!  No story like '-Treasure Island" has  ever been created tp quicken the heartbeat, bring laughter and tears to -men,  women and child'enl  No pair could have boen selected to  equal Jackie Cooper and Wallace Beory  in bringing to life the immortal char net-  era of Jim Hawkins and wooden-legged  Long John Silver, tho pirate! Story .. .  cast . .. production . . . together making  thc miglntloGt of ccrccn entertainment!  SEE ., . tho pirates trap BIHy Bonest  . . . the mutiny aboard the Hlspaniola*!  .. , the search for the hidden treasure!  . .   Jim  Hawkins' knifo  battle in  the  shrouds   of   the  troHsur**   ship! . . . the  pirate attack on the stockade!.. .And  scorns of othor thrills":.  OPENING  Offering Values Greater  than Ever.    Featuring  THREE PRICE GROUPS  InUtJ    m    $mC,*&*itJ ;  Wallace &EEI*  v  Jackie  COOPER  BiyflOUlQ     BSBOBiU  lilONJULi iHAliHYMOH'Jil   '  OTTOKEUGEE  LEWIS STONE  NIGEL BRUCE  CHARLES "CHIC" SALE  ���������Every one is absolutely color fast.  ���������All the popular colors.  ���������Complete range of sizes.  ���������Lots of engaging styles.  You can shop.to best advantage at  our Ready-to-Wear Department.  411  cm. ���������  mnZJw*  ������try Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  r.<<>->t.-^~ar-8r*-y"y'^r*-y *������*���������*������"


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