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Creston Review Apr 12, 1935

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 P  f  I Victoria, c f- |  i        -  ,>":^  7->   /  ���������PR FST  VIEW  -f-  V'OL    AJvV.  k  . -ar^ r* r������������ ./-*, 8. ���������  . tfvn^.  .-  -.  . ���������������      j"x ���������w-a^fcTr-'Wv.   *   IT it   -������������������vara.-ar-Br        -a ^-������         _..._  "M/-8       *",*%  Council Constiuf e  ii'   : - -i   '.jr ii.- < a*i  Sanitation Matters Under New  Direction ~~ Fire Brigade to be  Revived ��������� Opening Princess  Avenue-t���������Set 'Clean=UD  Date  The time of the councillors at the  April meeting of Creaton village council  was largely taken up with business arisr  ing out of the reading of correspondence  received during the" month Reeve P.  H. Jackson presided, and Councillors  A. Comfort and Chas. Murrell were in  attendance.  The minutes disclosed that a special  meeting of the council had been held on  April lst at which it was decided.to constitute the three councillors, as the village  board of health, with Coun ullor Murrell  as chairman, and Miss Arrowsmith as  clerk  There was a letter from the fire underwriters in connect-i n with an inspection  of the village with a view to having insurance rates reduced, in which it was  pointed out that a raise in rates was in  prospect in view of the fact that the  village had no active fire brigade. The  matter has been taken up with the fire  chief Art Reed who has promised to  make an effort to revive the fire fighting  force.  There was a letter from George Scott  notifying of his intention to close a blind  lane in the rear of his property on Wilson  Avenue. Reg. Eas-lake's letter asked  for a hydrant in the vicinity of his home  in the vicinity of the cemetery. Both of  ��������� these matters will be looked into, the  matter of tb hydrant to come. up at va?  conference it is hoped to have with  waterworks "--ompahsro  TVi-e. ;ai_Ureroon ?coi^iptained7^ii<it_ truck  traffic in and out of the iane at his store  was doing damage, particularly to the  awning. A post will be put in in an  effort to prevent further damage. The  provincial.secretary is to be wired to for  information as to whether: May 6th has  been proclaimed a public '-'holiday. On  receiving this 3hforma*Uoji*the7village  ��������� njay-takeisomft . VV ^7-7,-11-, __ -7?7_ .  tioi*i:7cff thfe7'Kihg's*^^  celebration. 7^77''?'?;'?? V7T77.TV"'  T. Legman, G.TVigne, W- J. Avery. R  Crosby, arid other residents on the n orth -  east side, of the village had. a petition  asking the village to do what they could  to put the road in that quarter in better  shape.- R. Sinclair Smith had a letter  submitting an apology to the clerk who,  in a previous letter had Wen charged  with misconduct in connection with the  preparation of the assessment roll. Mr  Smith withdrew the remarks as affecting  the clerk and placed the responsibil ty on  Pending the arrival of possible similiar  requests the Intermediate baseball club  may have the use of the diamond at  Exhibition Park for practices each Tues  day and Friday evening and alternate  Sunday afternoons. In reply to an enquiry Chas. Moore advised that a map  of the village, about five feet square,  would cost $*2"i0. A Mr Dawson of  Nelson would prepare one at $1.25 per  hour and the registrar of titles at Nelson  advised such a map would probably cost  $200 There was a letter from village  solicit or, W L. Bell, that recent charges  in the dog license by law were in order,  and it was decided to advertise that dog  licenses must be paid  forthwith at  the  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  Clean-Up Day  All owners, agent*? of owners,  and tenants of property within  the boundaries of the Village of  Creston, are hereby notified that  has been proclaimed Clean-.Up  Day, on which date all yards and  premises must be put in clean and  panitary condition.  All refuse (except ashes and  liquid) placed in cans, boxen or  other receptacle, and set out  handy to street or lane will be  taken away free of charge by  ViltyKe trucks the following day.  By border.' .      ���������'������������������'��������� j)'/  .'/;..i$.fe^^ .'"'- '���������'.'.  Cr i ion; April ! .> !<ni       *C. :v :  town hall, failing which the new  license  by-law will be rigidly enforced.  There wac a letter from Hon. H. H.  Stevens, M.P., acknowledging word that  the council approved of the selection of  the Henderson property for the site for  the new postoffice "building, Mr. Stevens  pointed out that the final decision would  De made by the public works department which had sent in an architect to  look the village over.  Accounts passed tor payment totalled i  $567. The new sanitary tank and pump  has been in considerable demand. So  fat it has pumped out a total 23 tanks���������-  10 of them at the hospital���������at a cost of  $1.36 per tank. The clerk will write  some other municipalities to ?find out  what charge is made for this .service.  For the streets and roads committee  v/imirznan sjomrort reporfcea discovering  an excellent supply of first-class gravel  uncovered'by dyking operations on the  flats near J. W. Dow's which he was  hoping to be able to secure for the use in  the village. He also wanted sufficient  funds to cut out the bush on Fifth  street, but this was not authorized. The  extension of Princess street will pe proceeded with. Clean-up day was, set for  Wednesday, April 17th, with the usual  free haul of garbage the day following.  The council will purchase the necessary  dve so that all village tools can bestamn  ed. "  Councillor . Murrell gave notice of a  motion be will introduce at the May  meeting.asking for the naming of a town  planning commission to serve the village.  This commission will be made up of  members outside the council:  Wynnttel  A. Glasier spent a few days in Nelson  last week.' * 7  "Vliss Marion Cooper of Creston was a  weekend guest of Miss Leah Abbott.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Foxall of Nelson are  visi'ing the former's' parents, Mr.  and  _<r_~   -E8    iri������--.1l a-  Canyon  MissNada Earnhardt of Glenlily is a  ���������������j������ftrtLT. .-cuifH her Tand^arents Mr. and  Mre. F7 Knott^"  ������        *~        ��������������� ~~  Ernest Langston arrived on Monday  from Cbalhourst, Alberta, and is a visitor  with his father-in-law, A. Halstead.  , ��������� Rev.' J. Lingren, Sweuish Lutheran  pastor at Nelson, was here on Tu esday  and was speaker at a meeting of the  young people.  :- Leslie and-Cameron Magee bave7re-  turned to'Vancouverafter .spending the  Sr^ter^ithVth^^  m^Lm^^d^mmi^^iMW^^M^i;^  ;Wm. Ridd. who has? been in charge of  ,the Ross-Beard lumbering operations at  Antross, Alberta v the past six months,  arrived home at the first of the week:  Kitchener  Will Wickholm is a Nelson visitor this  week, leaving Saturday.  Bob Rigby, storekeeper at the airport,  was at x-aieison ior zav weeKeno.  Carl Pelky left on Saturday for Nelson,  where he is visiting with friends.  Mrs. Claude Simpson and baby son,  spent the weekend at Cranbrook.  Gus. Patrick, who has been employed  on the prairie, returned last wepk.  Miss Jessie White was a weekend visitor with Creston and Erickson friends.  G. A. Hunt loaded out a carload of  cedar posts for prairie points one day  last week.  Mrs. C. Taplin of Canyon arrived on  Sunday on a visit with her daughter,  Mrs. F. Molander.  MrB. A. Lepage and son, Ronald, returned on Thursday from Cranbrook,  where they had been on a visit.  Mr. and Mrs. Art. Bowneso of Cran-  "brook are here on a visit with the latter's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Nelson  Miss Kate Payne of Creston spent a  few days here last week on a visit with  Miss Hazel McGonegal, returning on  Saturday.  Mrs. D. F. Putnam and sons,   Frank*  and Wayne, of Erickson. arrived on Sunday on a visit with, her mother, Mrs. C  Senesael.  Mrs. Wm. Slean and baby son,  Ormand, loft on Sunday for Cranbrook  where Ormand is receiving medical  attention.  F. Smith, A. Lepage, Lewis Simpson  and John Andorson, left on Saturday for  Fort Steele, where they are at prencnt  employed  W. R. Long of Erickson was up Goat  River looking over his claims on Friday.  Work on theso proportion Is In charge of  Walter Belger.  Mrs C. Foisy entertained a numbei*  of chlldrbn at a party honoring her  daughter, Gurmuinu's, fifth birthday,  which sho celebrated.on Saturday, 6th.  Gamca were played, and a tasty lunch  v/us served, the children. Mrs. F. Molander nnnlnted tho hostons. Tho h-jVited  clients wore: Alton. Maxino nnd VWlti  Nowlln; .lack and Ralph Abar, Mnrir*  .M'orlto Blair, Billy Sloan, Robort and  and; nmos.T, ompson, Louise and Ron.  LtirtHKo;   Beatrice and   Jimmy Bohan,  >(7J-f^M    ip.,.,.."���������.,,,     ijr^^wwy      ]\f()l.,nf|n>*   ������|������*(-|  !' .'7i,' .Tti' 7.  Trading & Supply Company, Limited,  at the store on Tuesday night, with the  president, Harry Helme, in the chair.  The balance sheet and trading statement  showed the year just closed showing improvement over 1933, and the old board  waa re-elected, as follows: President,  Harry Helme; vice-president, Fred Po-w-.  era; secretary-treasurer and manager,'  John Bird.  tMm.t.a.   Jmm.    m. WAM.&. ,_  ; The April meetingTbf the Ladies9 Aid  was at the home of- Mrs. Vic. Johnson  on Thursday last. 7? ?V  ; F. C. Robinson of/^Telson was a business visitor here, superintending the loading of cedar poles.?    7  Miss Flo. Wood *a%7Rossland visitor,  with her brother-in-law and sister, Mr.  and Mrs E. l-feBarge*^  The J. Mannarino tanch is again occupied    The new residents are the" Tom  lin family from Crestbh.  Wynndel Womeii-Js institute April  meeting is to be held c-ftt the church on  Thursday, 18th, at 2.30 p,m.  Mr. and Mrs: J.V-Wood and son, of  Creston, were visitors last week, guests  mrst  WK^w    *%*%*\   "WJiwWQ    (*\4>t������V .XXImwan  Mrs, Eakin was?a Abridge hostess on  Wednesday . last, wheia tbe, high score  prize was won. by.;Mrs.-Lachat, and the  consolation honors falling to Mrs. Slingsby. A delightful lunch was served after  cards...  '?���������., . :-..>7  Mr. and Mrs. S fM. Watson with  Mary and Vera, who7have been at Victoria for. the past fewimonths, are spending a few daj^s herei With Mr. and Mrs.  John Johnson, eh rdiite to resume residence at Creston.77 V-V  The annualmeetinta of Wynndel Irrigation District was"tTeld at the hall on  Tuesday, with E.XIrijin the chair Minutes of last annual meeting and balance  sheet were read and adopted. Nominations, for directors were called. E. Uri  declined nomination i������nd T. Sixsmith resigned, which leffrt#45 vacancies to be  filled. The rfeiilfcbtl^e -ballot was the  choice of G. Huserotfc. for a triree year  term, and'-'A. E. Haci^t elected to complete the term of T^ Swstnith. Financial  standing was disSa^j^ and a payment  ef-dn*%arr-*g^di^|sS^-7V':.j'- , VM'i^-.  7?There wasr'a ttxewng^'0f:,,sc-iooi district  ratepayers "at.th^7?schooltiouse on Monday evening, 7 The chair was occupied  by A. Glasier, chairman oT the school  board? -The proposition td purchase a  piece 6f land and erecting a two-rbomed  building in whichlto teach high school  work was presented and discussed. The  plan of adding to present school was also  submitted, having |n mind ^playground  facilities. The meeting decided to write  department to find out what portion, if  any, of the expense Victoria would be  willing to bear. Another metting. will  be held lat-r.  "Lighthouse Nan," presented by the  K.K. Klub on Friday night at the community Hall attracted a fairly large  crowd all of whom much enjoyed this  well known three act comedy. Immediately following the play a dance was  put on by the club which attracted a  large crowd. The music was by the  Creston Serenaders and was voted the  best of the season. Wynndel people were  out in full force, with representations  from Kitchener. Creston, Erickson, Alice  Siding and Sirdar. There was the usual  excellent midnight lunch, with danoiog  continuing until 3 a.m. Doug. Butterfield, K.K. Klub president, was master  of ceremonies.  T-8^������  ~-8������  school reports an average attendance of  96 per cent. Those making perfect attendance were Kirk Beard, Kitty Beard,  Millie Beard, Cyril Bird. Margaret Dent,  D niel Domke, Martha Domke, Helen  Gustafson, Raymond McKee, Erika  Meyer, Manning Powers, Erwin Rylan,  Margaret Sin cl air. Alice Wellspring.  Ia Division 2 the average: attendance  was 92 per cent., with the following in  perfect attendance: Doreen Beard,  Stella Beard. Harold Daus, Bernice Dent,  Margaret Domke, Theodore Domke,  Bernice Donaldson, Freda Donaldson,  Oscar Herman, Harry Krebs". Irene McKee, Gerhard,Meyer, Dorothy Millner,  Mary Millner, Dorothy Rylan, Leslie  Rylan, Alfred Sommerfeld, Arthur Sommerfeld, Nick Strelive, William Kilgren,  Theodore Kilgren. >  TighitioiiseNan'  Pleases Wysmdel  New Tales-1 Makes Favorable  Impression in a Three-Act  Comedy���������Kill Rare Klub Puts  on Well Attended Show.  Erickson  %,������$$&������*  Frank Dodgson and Douglas McKee  were visitors at Cranbrook Sunday and  Monday.  Miss Ida Rylan has left for Kimberley,  where she has secured a position, and  will be remaining.  Arthur Hurry of Cranbrook came in  on Tuesday for a few days, visit with his  father, George Hurry.  Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Hutts and family  of Creston. have just moved onto the  former Rascho place. They came originally from Lethbridge, Alberta.  The grader has been out over tho main  highway through to the gravel pit on tho  former Lyon ranch, whlclc looks us if  some of the roads were due for some  gravelling.  John Finlay and John Bird were visitors at. Bonners Ferry on Wednesday,  fiart of a delegation from Creaton Lodge  or a Masonic affair In tlio Boundary  country capital.  The first real touch of summer waa in  uvidonco on Tuesday. Gophers are reported abroad everywhere nnd most of  tho summer birds are back, ������o it would  look its if winter iu tinally ovor.  > Tho John Huscroft sawmill is duo to  commenco work for tho cut of of the  .wintor takeout of logs.. Ah soon ns the  rendu are In nhnpo the trunk* will start  on the hull of logs that were loft out  W^Hen tho nlolghln**} left.  The turnout wan small for the annual  nv   tliv*  of   '"n   'th-i*"r,,*"n*M*������������������*���������  of Tj"*t-->r  Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Jorde of Arrow  Creek, left last week for* Salmo.  -  R.J. Long was a weekend visitor at  Cranbrook, returning on Sunday.        . ^  W. Bouey left last week for Salmo,  where he has secured employment.  Mrs F.Clark is spending the week at  Canyon, a guest of her daughter, Mrs.  N. Strong.  E. Haskins has just taken delivery of  a new 1935 Chevrolet sedan from Creston Motors.  Mrs. W. H. and Miss Joan Kemp were  visitors at Nelson a couple of da s at the  end of the week.  Sam Scott, who has been a patient at  Cranbrook hospital f.or a couple of weeks  returned home on Tuesday. -.  .-���������'". ���������.- .     *  ? Mrs H.:?.Cowlingr who has'*been'v visit-  week  Mr. and Mrs. O. Van Etten of Banners Ferry were.Sunday rvisitors with the  latter's sisters, Mrs. Mercier and Mrs.  Jim? Handley.  Another sale of Erickson orchard property was put throueh at the end of the  week, when John Tompkins purchased  the former ten acre orchard property of  the late Frank Palmer.  Th*1 jA.pr:3 meeting of Erickson Ladies'  Hospital Auxiliary was held on Wednes  Gay B_ ti.*; iiOiiie  Oi iVifa.  kj. r'r������a������*r,  wiiii  22 members present. It was decided to  hold a May Day tea and cooking sale on  May 1st.  Alice Siding  C." Hollm of Creston is here with his  tractor taking care of cultivation on the  E. Hooverman place.  The contract for clearing five acres on  the W. B Martin (Harshaw) place has  been let to J. C. Martin  Sandy Taylor left this week for Erickson where he will again be in charge of  the L. T. Leveque ranch.  R. Alderson arrived from Turner Valley, Alberta, on Saturday, for a few days  nt spring work at the ranch.  W. Armstrong is busy with land clearing operations, und is making good headway with tractor extraction  The warm weather at the first of the  week has brought along tho usual fine  crop of yellow lilies and buttercups.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kalmaa of Newport, Wash., are visitors Uh Ron. Smith  and were treated to n surprise party on  Saturday night.  Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McMurtrie, who  spent the w inter nt VI c tori a, ret u rneil at  the end of the - week, and report an enjoyable vacation,  The Saskatchewan old boya---McBara.  Armstrong, Phlllipa and Schado���������had no  luck at all on a Sunday bass fishing expedition In thu,Kootenay Rives*. Navor  even got a nibble.  W, Keirn waa a business visitor nt  Nelson at the weekend, talcing with him  five head of horsen, which ho nold in that  city. Mr. Kctrn tins nlno sold a work  homo tb R. Dalbom of Wynndol.  Tho firs'* Hocin.1 feature to the life at  Iiakevlow whs tlint of Friday nlwht wh**n  tha residents tr-aaled tho newly-weds,  Mr. and Mrs. Joe Miller, to a mirpriuo  pnrty at thplrhomo. Music* and dancing woro tho feature, with Wnlly Johnson  and Sam McNoll playing for the danco.  Thore wnet a lunch at midnight On  Thuraday night, tho young*-"*- gonoratlon  favored tnom with a charivari,   ?,  .Ion Mlllor nnd Mlns Jesnla MoDouaal  ���������������������������������������*������������������ <*uY'*"*.*  trar " c! nn "V"'l "*k1 >y n*-  The Kill Kare Klub's presentation of  "Lighthouse Nan," at the community ���������  hall, Wynndel on Friday night, was enthusiastically received by a fair sized  crowd, and proved that there is no fear  of Wynndel talent "running out'"' tor the  new faces that appeared before the footlights were well up to the standard of thc  more experienced players.  Clem Payette, appearing for the first  time on the local stage, gave a perfect  performance in the part of "'Ichabod  Buzzer," the lighthouse keeper, who  toiled and moiled to keep his wife in silks  and satins, and himself supplied with  medicine of the three star variety. He  was ably assisted by Mrs. Elias -Uri, an-  othei* new*"on_er, who gave a very creditable performance as his wife, Moll, who  was kept busy finding* fishermen and  visitors; as well as keeping track of Ichabod and Nan, their ^supposed granddaughter, played by. Miss Ellen Hagen,  who appeared for the first time before  the footlights:, and turned in a splendid  performance in a big part She capably  portrayed the roustabout grandchild,  until her true identity is discovered near  the end of the play.  Clarence Wilson, as "Indian Jim," the  supposed father of Nan, "a desperate  man just out of the pen," and with the  Buzser's the only one knowing the true  identity of Nan, gave a performance of a  "bad man," which left little to be desired.  Fred Hagen, as "Ned Blake," a boarder at the Buzzer"s, and in love with Nan.  turned in his usual fine performance, and  his efforts in clearing up the mystery  surrounding Nan's identity, met with  their just reward.  Mr. Enlow, Nan's real father, whose  yacht is ti-*������d up near the lighthouse, 16  ye'ars after his baby, daughter was stolen  at -the "*same?, point, and supposedly ?_re-:  "���������UrrB&_r^td^lufe5^,t^a Buzzer,���������'wife of  Indian Jini, was admirably portrayed  by Jim Hulme. -Hortense, the real  daughter of Indian Jim, _ who was  substituted when the Enlow baby, was  stolen and has beenVTaised by Mr. En  low as his daughter, "was played by Miss  Betty Hulme. ?in,a manner that proved  her ability to take" her "place among the  best.        ��������� ��������� ���������_      ..���������'���������':>���������  Campbell Payette, as Sir Arthur  Chumby Choke, gave an amusing rendering of a much travelled Englishmen,  who had hunted tigers and elephants,  but is still easily seared.   He saved Kor-  tonflo    *'**nm a   terHb^*?   fste bv   "mST?V*:*'!"7  her. just prior to the discovery of'her  real identity, and leaves for England  with his sister, the Hon. Sarah, which  part was excellently played by Miss  Mary Abbott, who is to be congratulated on her fine performance, while suf-  feri g from a bad attach of tonsolitis,  which had confined her to the house for  the week previous. "-������"5  Before the curtains and between acts  Mr. and Mrs. W. G Greig and G. Lunt  entertained with piano and violin selections, which were much appreciated, and  helped considerably in making the  evening a,success.  ternoon last at the Presbyterian manse,  Creston, Rev. A O. Thomson oificiafcing.  The bride wore a blue tweed swagger  suit /ith grey accessorle**, and was supper red by her sister, Miss Bessie McDougali. The best man was- Sandy  Taylor Following tho happy event  there waa a receptlonat the grandparents  ofthe bride, Mr. and Mrs. John elly.  Mr. and Mrs. Miller are to reside at  Lakeview and have the best wishea of  all for a happy and successful future.  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of , Creston  Notice to  Doj  Owners  Dopj Licenses are now past  due, and owners are hereby  notified that action will be  taken under the' Village Do-d"  and Pound By-Law unless  Licenses are taken out amimed-  ' iatejy...-:-. ' , ���������'���������  J$y,'Order. .       , r    J,;;;';'.';.;,,....; a������������ w" ������/ i bu; ������m*  ...... v ,<, iri it *  srrz ���������"***��������� cs rr.rirxr  \m/JLMUhm7 JL VX* ���������  ^88  ^^S   _^a&   __9 _a_9 ^^^^   ^9 Ea_^59 fSS-S ^S^^B 3_F____Pb^7  WltftlYslt ������������  'HANG-  ^Bbt w Elm  ASTOFFYHEAD  aw/vKao    wrs-v***    <r*^C    ������i*l _a-*������ ���������*���������**-.  JA.l+Wfmmm'       ������"****     ^*Jk      ^M-%mm*m*  ...spoils your day.  To clear your head  -quickly, use the  convenient.���������*  VlCKSV  Va������ronol  throat  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  YOUR HAHDWRniNG REVEAI5  YOUR CHASAC1ER!  By LAWRENCE HIBBBRT  (Grapho-Analyst)  <AI1  Rights Besenred)'  This Name* Means  Extra Fast Relief  From Pain  Last year the   Canadian   National  x\a^M.yw<M.y������3    coi,aijjjojj������u     je.,������?\,i,      ������i������iiCuA-  tural -Families on 335,126 arces of land  the annual report of the system,  tabled in the House of Commons,  said.  Plans for a six-mile railroad tunnel under the channel between the  Japanese mainland and Kyushu  Island to cost $5,400,000 are announced by the ministers of railways.  In an effort to unite all phases of  the poultry industry, the Manitoba  Poultry Federation has been formed  at Winnipeg. Robert C. McGregor,  Carman, Man., was elected president.  The British government has received a communication from the  Canadian government raising further  objection to the 1935 contract for  sale of Russian timber in Britain, the  House of Conxmons was informed.  Sir Edward Albert Sharpey-  Schafer, inventor of the famed  "Schafer method of artificial respiration," died March 30 in his Northumberland home. Ke was ������5 years  old.  Revision of the lists of electors  throughout Canada will "begin on  May 15 next and end July 1. A  proclamation by Col. John Thompson,  ���������Dominion franchise commissioner,  published in the Canada Gazette,  fixes these dates.  The first three months of 1935  brought a big increase in building  industry in Canada, contracts awarded totalling $29,391,300" compared  with 519,855,500 in the same period  of 1934. The increase was 48 per  cent.  Dr. Frank G. Vizetelly, of New  York, who has lived intimately with  words for almost half a century as  editor of the Funk and Wagnalls dictionaries, observed his 71st hirthday  hard at work compiling a new  volume of 200,000 words.  Mrs. L. R. writes as follows:    "I  ������uuu.   a.   wiuuw    wj.lju    8,wis   vunuicu,   auu  have been corresponding with a man  from the West. He wishes to marry  me, and although I have never seen  him, his letters are so pleasant that  I find myself drawn to him. He is  married, but has not lived with his  wife for some years, and offers to  get a divorce if I accept his offer of  marriage. I feel that I should, remarry, because I am still young, but  I������������������������������������ naturally don't want to make a  mistake. My first marriage was very  hannv, and wv husband left me &  substantial sum of money. Any  help, you care to give me will be  welcome.**  I am sorry that I cannot be over-  optimistie about your chances of  making a really favourable marriage  with this man, Mrs. R, He is not  generous���������he is, as a matter of fact,  of rather a narrow point of view;  not really broad-minded.  He is likely to get very irritable,  if not bad-tempered, and whilst a lot  of us have this little trait at times,  allied as it is In this case with narrowness of mind, It shows that this  man is not easy to live with.  He is rather changeable, too. He  will be inconsistent, not at all stable,  temperamentaly, but fickle in his  moods. It would be difficult to understand him at times.  Another characteristic that stands  out is this man's vanity. He expresses this in one of his letters to  you when he remarks on the number  of lady friends that he has had, and,  whilst he is endeavouring to convey  a subtle compliment to you, in that  he prefers you to all the others, this  also shows conceit. And his handwriting bears this out very clearly.  I mentioned that he is not very  generous. I would go further and  say that he is economical and cautious to the point of parsimony.  As regards yourself, your writing  shows that you have a rather emotional nature, you are quick to feel  -joys and sorrows, and possess a  marked capacity for affection. Yours  is essentially a nature that needs  company. There is nothing of the  cold or aloof type about you. You  are ardent, lovable, spontaneous���������  like lots of fun, and have a liking for  being "on the go".  You are still young,  and   I   cer-  Get tiij of .13 tablets or  cCuiloiVuuiB ouiiSe bf 24} VT  100 at any druggist's.  DOSS NOT KASM  THE HEART  An Aspirin iabiet starts disintegrating as soon as it touches moisture.  That mesns that Aspirin starts  "taking hold" . .'. cases even a bad  headache, neuritis or rheumatic pain  almost instantly. And Aspirin is safe.  Doctors prescribe it. For Aspirin does  not harm the heart.  Be sure to look for the name Bayer  in the form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet. Aspirin is made in  Canada and all druggists have it.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  APRIL 14  CHRIST THE SAVIOUR  Golden text: For God so loved the  world, that he gave his only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth on  Him should not perish, but have  eternal life.    John 3:16.  Devotional reading: Isaiah 53:4-9.  *  Desnand and Get  AS PIRi N  TRADKMARK REQISTKKED IN CANADA  Little Journeys In Science  GASOLINE  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  Gasoline consists of a mixture of  liquid compounds known as hydrocarbons. The use of gasoline as a  source of power in engines is due to  the fact that the gasoline is easily  changed to a vapour and that a mixture of gasoline vapour and air, when  ignited, burns instantaneously, or, as  commonly expressed, explodes. The  mixture of gasoline vapour and air is  led into the cylinder of the engine  where it is ignited by an electric  spark.  The "ethyl gasoline" -which is now  used so widely, is gasoline to which  has been added a small amount of  two colorless liquid compounds  known as lead tetraethyl and etbyl-   ^r  ene bromide. The lead tetraethyl pre-  tamiy agree with you������ that marriage I vents the "knocking" of the engine  would be an excellent thing for you   when the engine^is under high pres-  ���������provided that you get the right  sort of partner. Your previous  happy choice has given you a standard that it may not be easy to  parallel. But I have no doubt that  the opportunity will again arise. In  the meantime, I am sorry that I  cannot advise you to accept the man  whose writing you sent to, me, without, at least, taking an opportunity  of checking up my summing up of  his character.  The packing industry has by research developed about 140 by-products, mostly from parts of the animals that used to be considered  waste.  BACKACHE  IF you have backache, dizzy spells,  headaches, do not  neglect your kidneys.  Take Gin Pills for  prompt relief at the  first sign of thes'e  symptoms. You will  feel better, look better  ���������-fo������ better, if your  kidneys are function-  Would you like an analysis of your  character? And have you any friends j gasoline is ������y  whose real natures you would like to     ~ " "'*'  know? Spend specimens of the writing you wish to he analysed, stating  birthdate in each case, and enclose  10c coin for each specimen. Send  with 3c stamped addressed envelope,  to: Lawrence Hibbert, Graphologist,  care of Winnipeg Newspaper "Union,  175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg, Man.  Letters are confidential and replies  will be sent as quickly as possible.  sure; the reason for this" is as yet not  known with certainty. The use of  the lead, compound alone causes lead  to be set free during the reaction,  and as a result the ignition points of  the spark plugs become clogged.  When ethylene bromide is added, the  lead combines with the bromine  which is present in the bromide, producing the volatile lead bromide  which, escapes in the exhaust.  . In former days kerosene was the  most important product obtained  from   crude   oil.     To-day,   however,  "Explanations And Comments  God's Purpose fin Sending His Son,  John 3:16, 17. The Jewish idea was  that God would come to judge the  world of the Gentiles in the sense of  condemning it, while salvation would  be granted to one race alone, the  Jews, The statement now is made  that God so loved the world that he  gave His only begotten Son, that  whosoever believeth on him should  not perish, but have eternal life.  John 3:16 is probably the best loved  of all the verses in the Bible. A  Japanese has called it "The Fujiyama text of the Bible," meaning  that it is the great background of  all other truths of the Bible, even as  the beautiful mountain of Fuji is in  the background of nearly all Japanese pictures. "What is the heaviest  word in the language?" Mr. Spur-  geon once asked, and no one could answer. "The word so in John 3:16,"  he then said. "Try to weigh that  word, if you can."  "The atonment was not the cause  of God's love���������His love was the  cause of the atonement" (John McDowell).  Christ Died for Sinners. Romans 5:  6-10. For while we were yet morally  weak, and the need was great, Christ  died for sinners. For scarcely will  one die for a just [righteous] man;  though possibly for the more lovable  good man one would even dare to die.  But God far surpasses this utmost  manifestation of human love, and  shows the excellence of his own love  toward us by the death of Christ for  us while we were yet sinners.  "God loved the world, He saw that  we might be  Made for Himself.    He stooped to  set us free  And did not spare the cost of Calvary.  God loved man so.   Do we?"  (Grace E. "Uhler).  "If such grace was shown us, then,  when we -were in sin, much more,  justified as we have now been by His  blood, shall we be saved through  Him. from the wrath to come. As  sinners we lay under the condemnation of God, and His wrath hung over  us. This was the situation which  had to. be faced: was their love in God  equal to it? Yes, when we were  enemies we were, reconciled to God  by the death of His Son; much more,  then, shall the love which wrought so  incredibly for us in our extremity  carve out our salvation to the end.  The Living God, in virtue of his life,  wiil save us to the uttermost" (James  Denny).  A Queer Combination  ing properly.  245  FOR THE KIDNEYS  Would Make Gold Cheap  Polish Scientist With Secret Z Ray  Claims New "Extraction Process  What would happen If Professor  Dunikowsky, the Polish scientist,  should prove his claim that by his  secret Z-ray process he can extract  from auriferous earth ^ight times  more gold than is possible by the  methods hitherto employed ?  Authorities in Paris admit that it  would mean the conversion of the  precious metal into a base one, perhaps of no greater value than lead.  But tho same authorities ridicule  such a possibility, despite tlie report  of M. Bonn, expert in chemistry to  tho Paris courts. After testing Dun-  Ikowsky's apparatus at San Remo,  Italy, ho says it is unquestionable  that It- permits tho extraction of  much larger quantities of gold than  any other known proccas.  Maltro .Tcan Charles licgrande, tho  Purls lawyer, stated that ho intends  to domand a retrial of tho caso in  which tlio Paris court sentenced  DunikowMky to two years' imprisonment for fraud.  *.-**.-sr*   *_!-^";������*.   *r*-"_i~_of"   "'^'^T*"'^l*h'!^,;  ���������A. Ua" 88*8**, 8. *****? im.m'imSm^m im V ������^*U*.M mm���������fmi  of these products and hence science  has put forth every effort to increase  the yield. This is done by distilling  kerosene and similar oils at high  temperatures under pressure. This  process is known as the "cracking"  of oils. The average crude oil from  the large producing areas of Texas  and Oklahoma contains about 30%  gasoline. Modern improvements in  the cracking process have enabled oil  refiners to increase the gasoline yield  to 70% of the crude oil or higher, depending on the nature and quality of  the gasoline which is desired.  Recent experiments have -shown  that the gas hydrogen under high  pressure changes powdered coal suspended in hot oil into lubricating  oils, gasoline, and similar products.  When the supply of petroleum becomes exhausted this process may  supply man with these products so  neeessary to our modern civilization.  New Machine Perfected  Masking in  tlie o  nnl  ���������But it "gets its day's work  done" THAT way ��������� storing  up fragrance and flavour for  Ogden's Fine Cut. When you  "roll your own"* with this  famous cigarette tobacco, you  will realize how much selected,  sun-ripened leaves do to make  every puff more enjoyable.  Of course you'll use the best  papers ��������� "Chantecler" or  "Vogue"���������the choice of  discriminating men who "roil  their own".  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  9  OGDE  Your Pipe Knows Ogden*s Cut Plug  Oseer Accident In Air  A joy to ~~  ell uiiflrB���������platen  can't nils** or nUrlfl���������  waver cuunnn rtoronnnai  toficau-M- tooth tit km  iiiuttly an natural  ������n������������M-���������larK**-*"!* ������������ll������r  In tlm world-���������your  ail nn lint known why  hn |,r������acrlb������a  II���������amah coat.  Look ovor tho hoes occasionally,  and grease the "blades' If they uro  growing runty. A rusty hoe is a poor  tool.  Copper mining Is  Arizona's chief  Industry, 2003.  Call   Determine   Centre   Of   Gravity  Of Human Body  A machine which can determine  tho centre of gravity of the human  body has been Resigned and built in  New South Wales at the Melbourne  Unlvorslty.  Tho machine 'K was described and  demonstrated before tho physiological section of tho Science Congress  in Melbourne by Prof. Osborne and  Although tho machine is vei-y  A. H. Paul, who perfected It.  heavy, it is so sensitive that a weight  of one-third of *m ounce placed one  foot from its centre will disturb the  balance. Disturbance of tho centre  of gravity In certain diseases may bo  determined by tho machine.  fiiv  *B!in-1   Musician*  WiU  Play  For  Deaf Dancers  Six   blind   musicians   in   England  can also thank the wireless for allowing    them    to    form,   their   own  orchestra.    By listening in to different broadcasts, they memorized various pieces by memory, being the only  way in which they could learn the  music, of course.    Next month they  are to play at a dance in Leeds Town  Hall.    The dancers will all be deaf  mutes who have had to use their eyesight to learn the steps, not being  able to hear their Instructor.    They  are taught hy watching the steps of  couples who are normal. On the face  of it this queer combination of dancers    and    musicians    may    appear  pathetic.    But is it not rather triumphant���������that handicaps are not insurmountable?     The  musicians  will  net sec the dancers, the dancers will  not hear the musicians .  .   . but thc  spirit is there 1  ?!?s-.ji2jj-.*b    WsW.as   ^PS-utss    *"*:rf2?.    As-S_SfJ__-"*  One In Two  During military aviation manoeuvres in France recently one  fighter plane cut another plane in  two in a collision above the town of  Tours. The smashed machine crashed on the tops of two houses, damaging them. The pilot, however,  jumped with his parachute and landed safely in the River Loire. The  other machine was only scratched.  Old age begins, whether at 40 or  80, when you begin to day-dream of  yesterday instead of tomorrow.   <  A horse's lifetime is usually figured  at about 25 to 8<> year's, but English  writers have mentioned horses that  lived to bo ovor 60.  28 feet of whlto or coloured  paper for kitchen use���������covoriag  cahelves, lining drawers, etc  P^KRv^?.H.ci5  LTON, ONTARIO  l:���������l W���������i r*S$toM rep  Aluminum finished by a new process is greatly Incrcasod in its reflecting properties.  Tho Yangtse litlang river, in China,  contains 7,000 mile*} of dikes,  ivi  I      tagg'     j  "THE FAMOUS  ENERGY  ���������J HJH   mM  A product <**/    Tlio CANADA STARCH CO., Mmltwl /  (TEE   B^ GRESTON.   B.   OL-  WHAT TO DO  ABOUT  A WAV THAT RELIEVES THE  CAUSE IN A FEW MINUTES  Many people?whoj/AinJi* they have  *4weak stomacHs'* or "indigestion,'*  doctors say, suffer in reality from  nothing more serious than acidstom-  " His voice  and   tired  \m\    fVaais    #.r%*8rarV8r\v8  8v4     *Mmmi������    W....MWW  alnrajBtit    /.on   .m���������      usually be relieved now, in minutes.  AU you do is take familiar Phillips*  Milk of Magnesia after meals. This  acts to almost immediately neutralize  the stomach acidity that brings on  , your trouble. You feel like a new  person I  Try this just once. Take either the  ���������familiar liquid -PHILLIPS''% or the  new Phillips* Milk of Magnesia  Tablets. But watch out that you get  the Genuine PHILLIPS' Milk of  Magnesia. Made in Canada.  MSO   IN  TABLET  FORM:  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia Tablets are now on sale at all drug  stores   everywhere.   Each   tiny  tablet   is  the  equivalent  of    *  ���������a teaspoonful  ���������of  Genuine  ��������� Phillips' Milk  of Magnesia.  Phillips  THE TENDERFOOT  Sy  GEORGE B. RODNEY  Author of ������������������'The <joronado Tgasr",  "Th������ Canyon Trail", Sts.  CHAPTER V.���������Continued  Even Dustin grinned at the  thought of the old ranch-man, once  the Nestor of Seco Valley, being  searched for a gun in a murder case.  Garcy was laughing frankly as he  thrust -a   big .hand., into-the   side-  po-ckefcW/Jo^^lair^-'c^V'-.^*? tlte*  grin* suddenly froze on his face as he  drew from the pocket a wadded mass  of green-and-yellow silk. He seized  it by one dirty corner and shook it  out and all the watchers started  back as a short heavy Derringer  pistol clattered to the floor.  Garcy's eyes bulged and Crewe's  face changed. Carr, grown suddenly old and grave, stared at the  pistol  as Garcy reached for it but  asiui-t*   was,   (.ww   tJ[u.i.i;i".    i--i     -^ii.      .sis  quickly retrieved the weapon and  examined it carefully and a silence  fell that Dustin broke.  'T reckon this clears me of all suspicion," he snarled. '-When the Hourglass gets to shootin' their own partners they're droppin' pretty damned  low.   ..."  Garcy turned sharply on him:  "You're cleared, Dustin," he said.  "But I'm givin' you a word of advice. Say nothin' of this here till I  tell you. If any word gets out, I'll  know who told it. He'll have me  to reckon with.   Get me?"  Dustin looked at him queerly and  a chilly feeling ran up his back. He  did not fear many men but he had a  most healthy regard for old Jim  Garcy.  "Good Lord," he snapped: "I'm not  interested in Hour-Glass killin' off  Hour-Glass. It's rat eat rat as far  as I'm concerned. I'll say not a word  about it."  The door slammed behind him and  Garcy turned to old Carr.  D*  TIRED ���������*������������������" IRRITABLE  iO you feel  weak and  nervous? Is your  {housework a buo  dcu? Tako Lydia  E. Pink ham's  Vegetable Compound. Mrs. M;  A; JECcllyo������  Waodstock,New  Brunswick* says*  "I was wenlc and rundown. A  neighbor brought, me your Vcge-  tablc Compound. It'helped mc ao  much that K am taking: it now at  thc Change."  Get a bottle NOW. It may be Juat  tho medicine YOU need'  '"Listen now, Joe.   .  . ?  had grown suddenly old  for he   had   been   fond   of   Joe   for  more ithari a gjenewition.    '*You got  some explainin' to do, Jfbe.   "Where'd  you git that Derringer?"  "I never had a Derringer in my  life," said Carr dully. "I ain't got  one now, <. V   ."��������� V  1 Garcy quietly '''broke" the pistol.  One barrel had been fired, in the  other a loaded cartridge nested and  the lower barrel was foul from the  explosion. He extracted the empty  shell and fitted to it the big lead bullet that Epps quietly handed him. It  fitted. Still Carr stared at him.  Then Stone took the pistol from  Garcy's hand and examined it. Crew's  face was a study. He could hot disbelieve *the evidence of his own eyes;  yet . . . He knew old Joe Carr and  loved him.  "I think we're barkin' at a knot,  Sheriff," said Stone quietly.  Garcy turned on him.  "When I need a tenderfoot to tell  me my business, I'll call you," he  said acidly. "What you got that's  new?"  "A little bit of brains," said Stone.  "You can see for yourself that the  man's shot on the right side . . .  Just above the liver. Every one in  this room knows that he -was stand  in* on Mr. Carr's right. Did Carr  reach clear around the man and  shoot right toward himself?"  Epps and Crewe both nodded and  Garcy looked puzzled.  "Are you sure Carr was standin'  as you say?" he asked.  **Absolutely certain."  "Here,'* said Epps quickly: "We  can't wait till you solve this case before we treat the man. I want some  one to help him over to my house.  I'll take care of him till you can get  a regular doctor."  "One minute ..." Garcy turned  to Carr ... "Joe," he said gently:  "God knows I don't like to arrest  you but I've got to: The evidence is  too strong against you. If you give  me your word of honor not to make  any break, I'll take you over to my  house as a guest till we can find out  what's to be done. If this man dies,  it'll be a charge, of murder I suppose.^ TYou say his name's "Keene?"  "Yes. Gerald Keene," said Crewe.  "He and Joe own the Hour-Glass together. That's the best thing to do,  Jim. You take care of Joe. I'll get  out to the Hour-Glass. I'm afraid  it'll take some explainin* to make  Edith understand."  With Logan's help they got the  wounded man over to Epp's house  an^a. a woman was secure^ to ac as  a nurse and Crewe drew Stone aside.  "You better atop Here tc-xuglib, I  reckon," he said. "What is it?" he  said sharply for Stone was tugging  at his pocket.  "I was goih* to say that I'd better  stay in here," said Stone.   "I've gat a  clew I want to look into, Crewe ...  old man Carr never shot that man.  .   .  . '���������' ' He drew from his pocket the  green-and-yellow    bandanna.      '*You  can't tell  one  Derringer   from   another,"   he   said: "But  wearing   apparel is different. Did you ever know  any man wear a damnable thing like  this?    It's got three bullet-holes in  it so  there's no  doubt about what  took place.    The would-be murderer  had the gun wrapped in this and he  fired   through   it.    That's   why   wo  didn't see any sparks.   Did you over  see any one   wearing   a " thing  like  this?"  Crowe shook his head. Things were  moving too fast for him.  "I never did," he said. "Well . . .  I just got to get back to the Hour-  Glass. Look out -for young Keene  and old Joe, will you, Stone?"  Stono promised and Crewe started  tho car down the street. Tho  moment darkness hid tho car, Stone  hunted up Epps and almost by force  dragged him into his office.  Neither man ovor told what took  place in that office but in a half-hour  Stone emerged triumphant and head-,  ed down tho street for the little office  whoro Jameson held forth. That gentleman, bonding over a form-case,  was snatched to a stool and on evil-  smelling mass of green-and-yellow  silk was thrust under his .nose.  "What's    Unit   ������moll    Hko?"    demanded Stone sharply.  ,   Jameson, who had boen writing a  hasty account of the shooting, sniffed  and spat.  "Peyotl," ho said,   "Why?"'  "That's   what   struck   me,"   aald  RUBBING AND  SCRUBBING LEFT  ME LIMP AS A RAG  ���������*��������� "*������ *w **���������**" ������������������*��������� &������J&%W$fc.  ���������'.-".*.V'..*"-.. '.Wi*.  and  Yes���������Gillett's Pure iFlake Lye stubborn stains. Makes bo many  actually washes-"_"_rt away without scrubbing���������-snakes short  work cf cleaning jobs. Just use  a solution of 1 teaspoonful dissolved in a quart of cold* water.  It cuts away grease, takes off  messy cleaning jobs  easier-  quicker. Order a tia froia. yous  grocer-���������today!  "���������Nerer dissolve lye la hot -watef.  "**"*_��������� action, ot the lyo itself -seata  ?l-tt water..  FREE BOOKLET���������Send for the/ree Gillett's Lye Booklet.. It shows yott  bow thia powerful cleanser and disinfectant takes the bard work out of  house cleaning. Also gives complete directions for making soap, thorougls  cleansing and other uses on the farm. Address Standard Brands Ltd..  ""raser- Ave., Ss Liberty S&. Toroato, Ontario.  GILLETT'S  LYE if If  'Can you  possibly  be  mis-  all  Stone,  taken?"  "Good   Lord, no.    It's   peyotl  right.   Where'd ybu get it?"  "Ever see any one wearing a thing  like that?"  "I never did ... Look here,  Stone ... what're you driving at?"  Stone told him in well-chosen  words and few and Jameson took  fire at the recital.  "It looks to me as though you've  got a solid morsel to chew on," he  said finally. "I only know one man  who can be said to regularly use that  Infernal stuff. That's the man Peyotl  Gregg out at the Broken Spur. I'll  see if I can arid him. They'd probably shoot you if you went out there.  -See me fii^t't__h_g~-itt-i*aie mornin'. T  may have news for you."  CHAPTER XVI.  Sam Dustin headed for the Broken  Spur half drunk with,liquor and success. Even in his most hopeful moments he could never have hoped  that Peyotl Gregg, having killed Gerald Keene, would place the blame for  that killing on Joe Carr. Joe, of ail  men!  ' 'XXit;   U__ljy   UXCIU Viitt  CwLiiu.  ->u.V-   aiiiv.  a motive," he chuckled.    "If Keene  dies, Carr gets his half of the Hour-  IB  END PAM���������Soothe  SORE HANDS  by Rubbing in  tt  Mm     *     H   H   *aj   Ear a ^3   **- _j  r^onai  llf^MNC OF WWJPJJ  Mm   ^SSW1BS^w|'!*w'w,m~-------- -���������.Iii<i.ii--Miiiffl*i'**"*^^  11JIJLMESE  MYSTIC MIRACLE  POT CLEANER  Safe,   Efficient ��������� All  handy knob handle ���������  pure   copper   with  Removes burnt on  and   encrusted  food Instantly.  Buy one today.  10c.  AT   ALL.  STORea  Manufactured  By  Metal Textile Corp. ol Can., Ltd.  Hamilton, Ontario  Pi i  _cr  HAPPY RELIEF  Cf>acl-I'j- prepsrei by (nation ol'^^jS^  M������������<!������Otntma8n8--tenlv������������iiileMr������- ***  IM. Two  kindi���������No. | u (or Interns!  pr<ttrii<lln0 snal M������*;ll*ifl  Ne. a for sxtsrAil (ItchUfl  'Ctt^mtly numhmt     .,    ���������.  ftrnm your vnlmt,    No. 2 *  tt  "Glass. I'll take it away from Carr  and have the ranch and the mine too  . . . And the girl . . . Wait!" A  sudden illuminating thought came to  him and he slapped hla leg hard. "By  God," he said. "I've got It and I've  got the girl . . . But it's pretty  hard on Peyotl. First of all I've got  to find out if the man Keene will  die."  He Hung out of the car and almost  leaped into the house. Spike Goddard *was flung aside roughly as Dustin jerked the telephone from its  hook.  "What're you callin' Doc Epps  for?" demanded Spike.  Dustin waved him into silence and  Epps vqice came tinnily across the  wire.    Goddard could7 hear it plainly.  "Oh. Dustin at the Broken Spur.  Huh? Yes. .. This is Doctor Epps  . . . What? . . . Oh ... I get  yon ... Yeah ... I knowwho you  mean. I brought him over to my  house . . . Gerald Keene, of course  . . . The partner of old man Carr at  the Hour-Glass ... You are interested, huh? Well, Til tell you, Dustin. He died not ten minutes ago.  ..." Epss'voiced sounded strained  and uncertain but there was no mis-  i-ifm ?J Ji=i .-*." ���������JI',,*-___> ���������IT.;-*-'*.*'-*=*���������: 44mt\^t^^.       ."**,r--=**--���������"**", -Z*.���������--������������������������������������'*T  ������*8^alihj|������*������5} aVakalaW Wva-Vlw* ������L ������*���������*# W W *��������� V*������V������    ii  '  be in to-morrow. It looks like a hemp  neck-tie for old man Carr."  Spike Goddard heard it all and  stood staring at his partner as ho  flung up the receiver.  "What the hell has happened,  Sam?" he demanded.  He considered Dustin In silence  while Dustin told him all that had  occurred.   Finally:  "Look out you don't trip," he said  curtly. "There waa a man once who  held" all thirteen trumps .but lost the  game.  .  . ."  "How could that be, you poor  fool?" demanded Dustin.  For answer Spike grinned at him.  "It was old-fashioned Whist," he  said. "Ono man held all thirteen  trumps. It was his partner's lead.  He led an ace and when his partner  trumped it he got mad and shot him.  The jury said it was Justifiable homicide . , . Mind you haven't bit off  too much to chaw."  "You fool. ..." Dustin grabbed  him by the arm. "Don't you see It  yot? Peyotl Gregg shot this man  Keene and planted the pistol on old  Job Carr . . . Joe, who inherits the  Hour-glass by tho death of ICeeno.  We've got Carr's note and we alone  know of old Kane's mine .  .  .  ."  "Nobody knows Peyotl killed him,"  said Spike.  "I do. Old man Carr'll be held for  the murder. He'll hang unless thoy  And out about Poyotl. Don't you  reckon Edith Carr'll marry mo to  get her father clear?"  (To Be Continued)  Gift For Museum  Worth over $25,000, the Canadian  National Museum at Ottawa will receive a mounted set of the now nearly  extinct wood buffalo from Fort  Smith, N.W.T., presented hy Harry  Snyder, Montreal and Chicago oil  man, it was stated by Dr. George  Goodwin, New York, assistant curator of mammals for the American  Museum of Natural History, on his  arrival from the north.  ii v la   ^^^^L ^ft^^fL^Rte^L Jffi&SL  Pf7    W "WW ���������������"������������������ ���������wM|B|''i   aflW wMm*'   WmfWS\%tmW'  iJtiiwiiiMiiswia.aiisiir i .,  "���������i-WTW-'  ITO Ml mm wMJmWma fl AS  WITH SALT  JJN far away Borneo, so great is the  respect for Salt, that quarrels are  settled by exchanging lumps of thia  nrecioua necessity,; vital to life itself.  Wouldn't you like to read this and  many othor gripping facts in new  booklet for Children: "Salt aU ovet  the World". Quaint, superstitions,  customs and stories I Stirs the im->  nginationl Educational t Free���������-send  coupon nowl  NERVOUS? Salt rubs, while taking  the bath, are refreshing; restful for  everyone.  Regal Table Salt  (Fired Running)  A Windsor Sale Produce  For dainty tabl* use���������for,  dentifrice, mouth *irnh  and fttu-aUj-  People of the United States cat  only ono-tonth of the country's big  corn crop directly as food.  WIND5DR  ������etetw<i*������ii*������i������w������*^������!( i  TEAR OFF AND MA1JL TOVAY  Tho human heart contracts ti-bout  80,000 times a day. 200H.  mWemWmimmmmrmmWmWm  CAfmOIAM IWOUSTntE-J tIMSTCO  HALT DIVISION* uu  WINDSOR. ON*?.. MM  wJtfr?"***  over th*  Nam*.  )  AMrtms. CRESTON RBTOEW  When  a word may  clinch  the deal  One more word may be all  that is needed to clinch.the deal,  but the other fellow, the man  you have to persuade, is* in another town many miles away.  If you write a letter it may  may reach him too late, and besides the written word may?hot  have  the   weight   to convince  UIUI.  Use yonr own voice to clinch  the deal now. Call the other  fellow by long-distance.  m  nay telephone  Co*. Ltd*  FHE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON. B.C., FRIDAY, APRIL 12  In  ILSHiMS PROGRESS  CONTRIBUTED  From the ends of the earth,  following the war, there came to  Creston Valley, seeking a home  and a living, Pilgrims from every  walk of life, trade and profession.  Apple growing had its appeal,  and the climate was all that could  be desired; no extremes of temperature, floods, or cyclones existing in this wonderful valley. The  nearness to the great prairies was  also a factor for the marketing of  their produce. Other Pilgrims  went further afield, where there  were no markets available, except  at a great disadvantage; but  there was an appeal in the nearness to the coast.  Orchard    after     orchard   was  \Ji'dii t*cvi   i,\J v-'VC'i j     vaiicij     "-"-J-*     i;lllw  in the catalogue. Things went  very well with all the Pilgrims  for a time. Money, and labor at  wages, was plentiful and the  orchards kept growing and producing more and more, with  prices declining steadily.  In the larger centres Export  Markets were feverishly looked  for, but the cost of transportation  was such that returns to growers  were not sufficient for a living  after the shippers and big salary  men got their share of the returns. Credit where credit was due  every effort and device was used  to dispose of the crop, but not to  the growers benefit.   So desper  ate did it become that consignments were the order of the day  and the growers paid the bill.  Creston Valley was not in this  position. Her nearness to her  market, in time of deliveries and  lower freight rate charges, enabled ths Valley to dispose of her  entire crop without storage, and  at a profit, which was not the case  with our far away Pilgrims.  The growers in Creston did so  well that envious eyes were cast  on her by her far opposition, so  missionaries appeared in her midst  witb alluring offers and co-operation methods, and converts were  made and the penitent forms were  filled, buti Oh what a price they  paid for conversions. We took  our share of export and divided  our markets (we did it out of  charity) withthe cries of the far  Pi grims ringing in our ears. But  worse than their cries was the  news that reached us that some  terrible disaster had happened in  the marketing arena and not a  cent would be paid us for our  fruit, and that we should pay for  what we owed for the marketing  of our loss. Loud were our lamentations but all was not lost.  Our prairie market saved the day  for Creston and we forgot. But  again missionaries arrived. This  time with a saviour (named Sapiro)  and a big revival took place, and  we all got converted and signed  like Jacob of old���������seven years ���������  but we got no Rachel. Again we  sleep, but hot our missionaries���������  they are always on watch.  Our next experience  was very  wonderful.    We all  paid   into a  fund to support a Big Chief, who  was backed up by our  Govern  ment in a share  and  share  alikf"  program and "Oh, what a change  was made".    And it wasn't just  Six Hundred.   And, oh,  what a  loss we   made,  when  the   bally  ship foundered".   Once   more a  little peace fell on our pleasant  valley; new cars were purchased,-  new homes were being built, new  shippers* were getting rich, new  stores were in  operation,  in fact  the black   clouds   of   depression  nearly all passed us by, too ashamed to linger in  suth a lovely  spot.    Others from a far country  saw our plenty and poured in  to  share   it    with  us  Pilgrims   all.  Only our far Pilgrims were in distress and again the cry  was  raised, "What can we do?"    "What  can we  do?"    Patience, patience  was  ths counsel.    We will  ao*ain  send out-the doves and perchance  again the good old  olive  branch  bull will look good to our fellow  Pilgrims in   the   favored  valley.  This time we will be better prepared and have a  more convincing story to tell, and our missionaries wiil be better prepared, in  fact they must be stubborn  indeed,   if   we   can    not   convince  them that our interests are theirs,  only don't tell them that our crop  is not all sold, lest they think evil  of us.  ��������� Only last year we had to make  concessions for the time was not  ripe for them to sign on  thft dotted line; but our new Big Central  Selling scheme should go over big  and, Oh, boy, won't we be sitting  pretty then? for our kind   friends  will relieve us of a big load under  the new scheme of quota we may  introduce. Time enough. We must  walk softly and slowly ih our invasion, and use velvet gloves for  some of the Pilgrams  over there  are as level headed  as we,  but  have not, the gift of speech  to  counter our advice.   And so  our  valley was again ripe, following a  scramble to bootleg our produce  for what immediate cash we could  collect.   We   needed bread   and  our shippers had first claim on our  returns lor;b<oxes, and their own  interests   come first.   We don't  blame them as it seems to be a  case of the survival of the fittest,  and who are we but feeders of the  great financial interests.   But the  Pilgrim is resourceful ever, and  began by truck to sell his own  produce (what a devil of a plan).  Protests   echoed    and   reechoed  from the prairies to the pacific.  The jobbers squealed, the railways     squealed,     the    shippers  squealed,   and   the frantic cries  reached    our  missionary  friends  who   rushed   compuisionaries   to  the scene and our lovely valley  bt came a battle ground of evils  and night skirmishes running the  blockade.   But the sympathy of  all the business interests were in  home affairs and the trucker,  the  only way any cash was circulated.  Hurt a man in   cash and   you  make an enemy, and it is so  always, and the wise men took heed  and counselled  against war,  for  the    growers   were    wrath   and  pleaded   for a release from the  regulations   they had agreed  on  and the plea was granted.    The  time of selling overone desk  was  not ripe yet,  for the  fruit  was  green and kept better that way.  The Pilgrim'    Progress  is not  over yet.    Our valley still grows  attractive to others.   A new post  office,    reclamation,     electricity,  irrigation, canning factories, etc.,  etc., are the progress of our grower?, from stumps to wealth.    Can  we   wonder   that    envious eyes  want    a   share   of   the    spoils?  Growers, stand  together.    There  is enough brains in   Creston,  and  a market to do your oun business.  When we need help we can  help  ourselves to our own Mecca.  A grader in charge, of Dolf Weir of  Creston has been on the roads for over  a week and its work is a decided improvement to the surface cf the highway  from Creston to Grey Creek.  The public works department have  started to widen the highway just east  of Sirdar. Part of the crew engaged at  Atbara has been detached for this purpose. With the completion of this work  another danger spot will have been removed.   An air compressor is oh the job.  Mr. Deveraon, the noultryman of  Crawford Bay, was a Saturday visitor  here and reports the sale for young  chicks the greatest in his experienc*,  possibly due to the achievements of his  prize winning strains, despite, the large  increase in orders the installation of a  larger incubation plant places him in the  position of being able to take care of all  business orders.  Mr. and Mr?. Fred Marteiio entertained the Creston Review lady champion  basketball team of Creston at their home  on Saturday evening. A sumptuous dinner was enjoyed by all the girls with, a  pleasant evening at cards following.  Fred was coach of the Review squad and  was suitably remembered by the sponsor of the team, C. F. Hayes, and the  members of the winning aggregation,  who presented him with a black sweater  coat with the familiar "CR" monogram  in white. Mr. Hayes also remembered  the members of the team and Mrs. Marteiio with silk hose. The champion  quintette of 1934-35 were Dot Palmer,  Nora Payne, Irene Bourdon, Mrs. Levin?,  Ada Lewis and Hazel Sinclair���������the latter unable to be present due to illness.  .  273 people sat down to the  dinner preceding the annual meeting of Bonners Ferry Commercial  Club.  Farm Tractors  CLETRAC offers a new 20  H.P. Crawler Tractor designed  specially for Farm and Orchard  work, available in two widths.  The -wide wheel will straddle,  two rows. .Ground clearance  18inche?. The price is much  lower than that of?any other  tractor of this type and size.  Write for particulars to  BROWK, FRASER & Co., Ltd;  it SO Humsr Ss.y VANCOUVER. B, ���������,  WAT BR   NcyriQE  DIVERSION AND USB  FIVE and TEN-AGRE BLOCKS  IMPROVED and UNIMPROVED  EASY TERMS.  Sirdar  J.   S    Wilson   was   a Creston visitor  Saturday.   -  Mr. Kuzek spent th*"*-. weekend in Nelson making the trip bj^train.  1  E  Box 11.  CRESTON  TAKE NOTICE that C. F. Joseph-  son. Brooking, Sask.; A. T. Purcell,  Wardsvilie, Ont.; Thos. Orr, Estwan,  Sask.; John Mallo*/. 8863 Hudson St���������  Vancouver, B."J.; a. A.? Rogers, Man-  son, Man.; will apply for a licence to  take and use all 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, MapX 31. The water  will be diverted from the Springs for the  several owners of 237 6-10 acres of Sub-  Lot 34 ahd will be used, for domestic  purpose upon the land described as Sub-  Lot 34 of District Lot 4595 Map X 81.  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 Nelson, B C Objections 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.  C. F. Joseplison, A. T. Purcell, Thos, Orr,  ���������Juiin Mal'iGi, K. A. Rogers,  Applicant.  H. A. R06ERS, Agent.  The date of the first publication of this  notice is March 22, 1935.  H-  ��������� 7 V ;���������������������������'-    *V-*3  "St, T. Rogers "ffi^ass.  for a xouple' of-days^  Time fair*  r  '  Easter Chocolate Novelties  L'- st year we had a wonderful assortment,  but this year it is even better.    Prices from  Oue Cent to One Dollar.  HOT  CROSS BUNS  PUT YOUR OEDER IN EARLY.  BEST* IN TOWN.  ICF CRFA1WI n SOD A FOUNTAIN  AV-������*Ui    V^AVJL-i/mAvJl   p   m^KJ'mmLf'Jrti.   A \-P\J m X. jfmAI^I  , NOW IN FULL SWING!  DOUBLEHEADER ICE CREAM CONES    5c.  ICE CREAM SODAS  10c.  ICE CREAM SUNDAES  15c.  ICECREAM  BRICKS  25c.  CiWi li***mf&siagffwjgi-%.'ij-jk jg   gps*! jfc< Mjff ������������������* ���������si\JP  W.FRASER  PHONE 49  ' V ' V ' V      V ' V  *������    v ' v- - v   .-  ' /     V  " T  " -J" - '  restoir  Gino Bagura has taken a job with the  C.P.R. at Tye, as sectiqn man.  A bridge crew under George McLean  have arrived at Kootenay Landing.  Carl Wigen is still hauling in supplies  for his summer resort at Twin Bays.  Mrs. I. Lewis of Boswell was a weekend visitor with Mr and Mrs. T. Rogers.  Five heavy work horses passed through  here Friday from Creston for the ferry  over the lake.  C. Kirk of Creston was here on Monday taking supplies to the grader crew  with his truck  J. P. MacDonald of Creston was here  at the end of the week "on business of the  forestry department.   7  Mr. and Mrs. T_ Kuzek, who were recently married are moving into the section house at Sirdar.    ������  V  Roy McGregor of Crawford Bay was  a visitor here with his truck, on his way  to Creston for supplies.  Donald Bolton of Creston has arrived  here to take on his old job in the  kitchen of the road camp.  Chas. Lombardo, who has been on a  visit to his brother, Frank, at Drury,  returned home Wednesday.  Clarence Wilson of Wynndel took two  trucks of lumber up the lake to be used  in construction of new buildings.  At present a section crew ib engaged  dumping heavy rocks on each side of the  railway track at Kootenay Landing.  Mr. and Mrs. Art Reid of Creston  were weekend visitors with the latter's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Tillotson of  Twin BayB.  The Telephone lino has now been completely reinstalled to its permanent position, a crew of four men being engaged  on the work.  Frank Lombardo, ciP.R. watchman at  Drury, has been transferred to Tyo and  his place token there by R. Stewart,  formerly at Tyo.  "���������*���������'' *��������� ,8*  Gus. Benedetti of Wynndel, who iu hi  charge of tho Borosoto ranch, was h"-ro  on Monday looking ovor tho cattlo herd,  now grns&int: on the flats.  Two representative*- of the Bnyonno  Mining Company left Tyo about a wcok  ago to visit the mine and are not expected back for several dpys yot.  The water nn itriflieatpd by *������un*f-*n nt  Slough bridgo rondn 1.39 a fall of 0.11 for  the week.   IndicuttotiH are that   il; will  tako sever al dayn of hot weather to start  tho water on -the up grade.  Those from horo attending fcho birtli*  clay of tlio Women'*! Institute nt Wynndel woro 0. Hut tor Ik-Id, C. Gregory, M.  Hngon, Howard Sllngbby, D. Ifc-van,  Bob Eakin, jr., Frank Hamilton, Chan.  *V-''qi  ing  I  88  Is your  mer driving?  car in tip-top shape for Spring and Sum-  Is the motor in good shape?  If your car needs any work, from minor adjustments to a complete overhauling, bring it in and let ns  estimate on it. You'll like our work, our service and  our prices. ..  CECIL MOORES GARAGE  SSSmmmm^m.     S&  g?r.on r������*r a r t?B  f^W*������Mtst-tl\..  Q.  Daily Opportunities  ar e offered to the man with  ready money.  Accumulate a fund so 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  o  Creston Branch  ���������������*������ J.  jnager  W������**t,W.l4-'/-t,t-lN-W������-W  The Consolidated Mining;.*&/���������,'  melting Company of Canada, Ltd  TRAIL..   BRITISH COLUMBIA  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT BRAND COMMERCIAL  <���������������������������������������������   FERTILIZERS  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates        Complete Fertilizers.  Producers and Refiners of   J  TADANAG BRAND.;::M^  Gold, 'Silver, Lead,. ZiikvVC^  HbA 'MsUdl   JtwMdl   IMiai '__���������*_!-A'1 Iblb _* "mm.'fd^f'UJAMiM: -m^il^i   hati ia-^^1--*1 **������������������*-"*''"-���������"M*"*-*-*������'8'**jJ8U^������''Him.lr1tiM^l mk^^  b^i^iuu^ lHU^'_-Ua_F |Uijuj-ujj >uaf ^  mtUAM  !>VlW'|lJVfiiaWa"l8aVaf'aia''l8aWB>(Wa C^ESTISH HUifSsi'^  SEE OUR  WINDOW  DISPLAY!  Open stoct\ pattern.  CAft MAKE UP SETS  RANGING FROM  $3. SO to $20.00  -" Nice,   neat patterns.  GO* "8      ���������  , -Z3incitair  Creston Harthvare  At thc council meeting Monday night  clean up day in the village was>set for  Wednesday,. April 17th. There will be  the usual free garbage haul on Thursday.  Mrs. Chas. Moore, who has been a  patient in Cranbrook" hospital-for the  past month, returned on Sunday, and is  making a nice recovery from' her recent  critical operation.  P. C. Rodgers left on Monday" for  Spokane where he will.visit until Thursday. HisfatherfC. O. Rodfiers. who is  ���������a hospital patient in that city, is making  a slow but sure recovery.  _C region--Motors report the sale ,01 three  riew7l'985 Chevrolets during the past  week." The buyers were. Hans Jensen, a  special'coupe>;E. Haskinsrispecial. sedan;  Mr. Walgreri;'Caiga_y^a<-������s6upe'?77  *  I  ���������> ������-~:v -f.  Local and Personal  Christ Church Women's Auxiliary will  have their annual spring sale on  Satur  day, Apr! 27th, at 3 p.m , in the Parish  Hall.   Tea 25 cents.   Home cooking.  Movie fans are- reminded, that "The  Barrett's of Wimpole Street," showing at  the Grand this week, will be on the  screen two nights���������Friday and S turd ay.  The   United   Church ladies'  aid are  having their usual Easter tea and sale of  sewing, cooking, etc., in the church base  m ent to morrow (Saturday)  13th, from  3 to 5.30 p.m. _..���������".  TWO NIGHTS  Friday - Saturday  afli   I\lu      JL a-JsslCO      ���������        -LOCO  All7 America ^appJaUded7! this  great stage play during its sensational run of nearly three years.  Now it is brought to ths screen iks  ail its exquisite beauty as the perfect yehicle for this distinguished  cast from the royalty of filmdom.  NORMA SHEARER  FREDERIC MARCH  CHARLES LAUGHTON  in  "Tiie Barret's of  Wimpole Streer^^  For the first time in modern  picture history three winners of  the Annual Award of the Academy  of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences for the best performance of  a year are brought together in a  single picture.  Rev." M. C. T. Percival was a Nelson  visitor.on Thursday, for a" gathering of  the Anglican clergy of the Kootenays to  meet Rev. T. D. Owen of Ottawa,  primate of the church in Cadada.  At their meeting on Monday night the  United Young People took_a collection  which wiii go to the Cancer U'und. This  action was tak^n ir place of entering a  queen in tne TKing's jubilee" celebration  on May 6th.  About twenty members of Creston  Masonic Lodge were at Bonners Ferry  "Wednesday evening, for an international  Masonic reunion, which was attendfd  by Masons from Sandpoint and other  Idaho "centres.  The Easter Monday dance under the  auspices of Creston Hospital "Women's  Auxiliary will be at Park pav ilion, Cres*  ton, Monday, April 22nd. Dancing at  9 p.m7 Novelties, good music. Admission 50 cents, supper included.  " Miss Edythe Cook of Vancouver has  been appointed matron of Creston hospital and entered upon her duties at the  first of the wee. She succeeds Miss  Nancy Downes, who . has been acting  matron the past few months  Business and attendance was light at  the April meeting of Creston Board of  Trade on Tuesday night. A motion wa*-  passed asking the federal department of  mines to have the geological survey work  in tne Kootenay this year done in the  Creston-Goat River area.  Erickson Hospital Auxiliary are having a May Day tea at the home of Mrs.  Frank Putnam, Erickson. Wednpsday,  May 1st, at 3 p.m.   Tea 25e.   Sale of  f*\r\laTl Flaf**** *        *_-������__���������������-��������� -ft"*"-  '     V������-t-.A_r*li������*tf* at-aV***] V-. _r\0 + _"*-,{"������*_ fw A  VVJ&LJ.I.{-",������ l'C������*w\8ijy A-^MHiaij, Ma-BI-xaB f#--M-*>.-������. ������-������������. ��������� ���������  booth.   Jitney   service   from     Creston  postoffice. x '<=&���������'  FOR SALE���������Glass Water set, 6 piece  suite fibre furniture, Willis piano,  Wilton rug, large McLary coal heater,  walnut g:ate leg table. Westminster  chimecloek, Winnipeg couch and a large  variety of miscellaneous articles, at  Presbyterian manse.  Natal Pirates beat an all star men's  ,m at? basketball -at Park Pavilion on  &ffirifa$ e^enln-^b^ W score??of 35-21.  In 7 the curtain raiser Moore's garage  trimmed an all star girls team by a wide  margin. - The turnout for th game was  not as large as expected.  " Announc ment is made of the marriage  at Bonners Ferry on Saturday of Miss  Hesper, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Lewis, and Ken Biccum of Creston, who  were supported by Miss Opal Biccum,  sister of the groom, and Arthur Hurry.  Th������������y will make their home in Creston.  THE J. R   WATKINS  COMPANY  have an opening in an adjacent locality  for a real live man ito handle the sale and  distribution   of their well  known line of  SPECIAL  EASTER  FARES  Lr..s*tU4  j-**8/uiu*t������'ii'--''<Ul  ktWWaWI I  iness already established. Must have  car. For further information apply  1350 Hornby Street. Vancouver, B.C.  Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Dickinson were  hosts to the members of Creston Motors  basketball team at their home on Wed  needay evening la������*t when a highly *>n  joyable time was spent at cards and  music and a delightful lunch at tne close  of proceedings. During the evening a  suitable presentation was made Miss  Elizabeth Armitage, on of the forwards  ot the squad, who is leaving for Trail.  Miss Wade was hostess to the members of the Creston school teaching staff  Between all  Stations in Canada.  FARE and One-Quarter  Going April 19 to 21,  Return until April 22.  FARE and One-Third  Going April 18 to 91,  Return until April 23.  A"oplv Ticket Aeent.  CANADIAN  JSsSU  and a few of their friends at the home of  Mrs.; F. H. Jackson on Friday evening,  honoring Principal E-.M^arriot and Miss  Joan Kemp, whose rrarriage takes placf-  in Easter week. Cards and music were  features of the evening.and just before  lunch was served the evening's guests  were presented with an occasional chair,  which Mr. Marriott suitably acknowledged.  Many in Creston will be highly pleased  to hear of the success of Corinne Doneau.  now of "Vernon, at the musical festival at  Kamloops, April 4th, where she ranked  aAfiA*./* **?>**- viol*��������� ���������*0��������� *������������������f^?-**��������� f*t-**2cr 2.S  years. Her high standing is more remarkable when it is recalled that Corinne  is not yet 13 years of age. Her success  reflects credit also on Mrs. Fred Lister,  with whom she started1 violin tuition  while resident at Creston. During her  residence in Creston the successful young  violinist was with her grandmother and  aunt, Mrs. J. H. and Miss A. H. Doyle,  now of Penticton  -^.-A-A-A. m.-A.M.A _A.A-A.A..A.-A-A-A-A..A.*.-A-  STEADY HEAT in Your Home  INSURES   BETTER  HEALTH!  Don't gamble with your health by having varied temperatures in your home when you can get GOOD COAL.  Trucking and Hauling  Large or small jobs given prompt attention.  \  4  4  ^_s������* H ������������ Ebb ^s*r   ���������   ^_Sr B v  1 K. _������-*. iU J% r W^  ��������� m-jr***-, i-*���������  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  **a*������ar'^"<*" <y ���������<*������*<r'*^* *��������������������������������������� *M������|**������"������ ������������������ww ���������*������" v<r*  -8r*8r*8r**������,^*i**,8/*  ���������T*y vvw^'wr  V  ���������i  4  !  m^kmJAmA.m^^Jt^m^Mm^km^mmmm\^^^mJAm^km4A^J^m^-   888.. Am^kmJA.  .A. aft. A. A. A. At.  .ArA.A.tm,,*.  *  >  *���������  * ��������� "���������?���������������,  \WOO  i*t m k ������������������imtJif u.  ALPHA SWEET CLOVER No, 1  This distinct new type of clover possesses the hardiness  and vigour of Sweet Clover and excells in fineness of stem,  leafinoss and quality of forage. The hay is easier to cure  and is more attractive to livestock.  ^WSSJmfmfi&' :    ^S&^^&ifmfWm !      rnWOm       ^  Fully ecariiied  : Vigorous germination!' : '  SmBm%.0Bm9       SSffmtStStat8fi  oBS^ISb 9������Soy ���������' W^UPmyf BBSiWmp mffiwm&mw  Fernie Free Press: Winter is  still hanging on in the district.  With three feet of snow ahd ice  covering the earth it will be at  least May lst before any gardening can be done. The thermometer hovers around zero every  morning.  (3 ������������������������������������������������������*������������������*������������������������������������>���������*������������������ *���������*���������*���������**���������*������������������������������������na ������ ������������������<���������* ������������������ D  PHONE 21  *  <  A WORD ABOUT SERVICE  X CrCc������ V ac.  eustomer pays for and  expects to  o^������ I ������������������*������������������***���������������������������   4*f\ ���������-   B*o*n^������i-^    JrtMtt^^-svasc-.'r'-a  JL L*       \J'\JmA  Service is what the  ��������� ������aT*������y> mXf j*^ . -**l-*������*^ |**\     ******4*4*%  I V"C*. VV \?      CVib-CV-C      \Jt- 1V4.<E?  unfailing, dependable service month in and month out, maintaining a standard of reliability for which it has been known  for over 30 years. A progressive policy of continually striv^  ing to better serve this community is the watch-word of this  pioneer Urm.  H. S. McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,       FLOUR,   FEED  W*n*YmWm^F ~mym^<'mjm*A^^m^w^m^w4^v^m^wrw^mw"B^~*r*^~^*^0 '^'WyW^W^mf^^^Xr**  *V*mWmW^4T~V*^  PMaXfi, White and "Manvo,:';'i*o6t8;l.i;  i^pBj3f!^0^i^ ''S^^PffP^CP^ffP^p roots..  aa.  9W'  lOa* ouch  etwGpw each  Complete stock h"a*a arrived. Call in and look  the line over. You are  under no obligation to  buy unless' you find  what you want.  Af\i*--*>"AiB-t'AiiA*    -*-���������  -*!     a.**     It i i*l ��������� l^-ii -% ��������� mW i i^* i  -^In i* ���������#��������� i "^ i a,* r -1^-ii-fl - <****r A ~ ^ ' ^t ���������*" A-jfc- A -A* i(t������Aiiii m% i Ai m%  Good Meats  mt EGONOMIGAL PRBGESt  It is most important to have good meats foi  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 make  your shopping satisfactory.  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  PHONE 2  TM^^yjfBiy WlM'WBMJyWTMayWMM ^-a^-^^M^ ^y ������imm^ ^yaWM^^^MBp^^Mala^p ^M IHMlMtl'lyiy Wp a)a������^ Mgway MH ���������_������*'*^M KMM W MM wqy nyi mm M Ml mf m mffKWMf ������^^*^r������*������������  FOR THE FARM  ,'"'''    ��������� '   i   L  llW|y-**r:tl*i<3?'^< ii>^  Greston Farmers5' inslitule  I   V/MAWSON   i  1::    '""'CKESTON   ' "j  88 I  aa i  . \  ������9 ������ BB BB BB Bl H Ba 8) (B.8I.M W 1888 M 8I.I|B 8B.W M H88.MJ8MN 88 Hi8 UUI. at I8.N B8������-  Blue Stone.  Sulfrhur Flowers.  'Lead Arsenate.  Pyrethrum   Powder.  Derres Root.  Pear Blight Mixture.  Paris Green.  BLACKLEAI "40"  Grafting Wax.  Poultry Tonic.  Horse and Cow Tonic  Creolin.  Colic Remedy.  Heave Remedy.  Worm Capsules for Dogs, Chickens, Turkeys,  Swine and Horses.  ' Liiiiments* Blisters and Ointments.  ��������� - ��������� ,  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  ������������������'���������GBQ.v'H* ICIflLUV:  ���������     ���������  THIS  R1SXAX-X. BTOR13 THE    REVIEW,    CRESTON.    B.    O  Salada Orange Pekoe  Blend will prove a sheer  delight fo lovers of fine tea.  43  To Abolish Noise  At  Canada's Greatest ProMem  The Canadian people are confronted with, a gigantic problem. We say  the Canadian people advisedly because, while governments, Federal, Provincial and Municipal are all struggling with it, the problem is one towards  the solution of which individual citizens must snake their contribution. The  fact that it is a problem facing all other nations offers no consolation because the more acute and difficult it is in other lands only serves to make  it more difficult in Canada.  The problem can be stated in two or three words,���������unemployment and  relief.  The unemployed man or woman wants work and the wages which work  will bring to them. Failing work and wages, they must be provided by  Governments with the necessities of life,���������food, clothing, fuel and shelter.  Such necessities can, of course, only be provided by the State through,  the taxation of those other men and women who are employed,, or still have  some savings accumulated throughout the years of the past in order to  make provision for their own future and old age. The only other way i3  for Governments to borrow money and add such borrowings to their public  debts upon which interest must be paid through increased taxation, and the  principal stun of which Is passed on as a liability for future generations  to meet.  So far as municipalities, with their small and lmited sources of revenue,  are concerned, many have reached the limit of what their taxpayers are  able to pay in order to care for those who are unemployed. Further taxation simply means that more people will be unable to pay it, and, failing to  do so, will lose what they still have and will, in turn, be forced "on relief".  Faced with this situation, a largely attended conference of the mayors of  the leading cities and towns of Canada unanimously declared the inability  of the municipalities to any longer carry their share of the relief burden  and called upon the Federal Government to assume it in its entirety.  On their part, the Provinces,���������and more particularly the Western Provinces, -which, in addition to the general and world-wide economic depression,  have suffered more severely than other portions of the "Dominion because  of successive years of crop failures owing to the unprecedented drouth, conditions which have prevailed,���������now find it impossible to raise, either by taxation or borrowings, the Provincial share of relief expenditures and at the  same tme assume the share of the municipalities.  It must be recognized, therefore,���������the truth, cannot be ignored,���������that  the problem is a national one, and one that most intimately concerns every  Canadian citizen and every Canadian interest. This must now be accepted  as a fact even though under the constitution of this country the responsibility of making provision for people in need is primarily a municipal re-  "Silent"  House  Will  Be  Shown  L^mdon Exhibition  London is* to have a "house of  hush", a house so quiet that In it a  person may be able to hear the proverbial pin drop. There is to be a  "silence" exhibition in June at which  it will be possible to see���������but? not to  hear���������the following:  A silent house, with silent lift and  silent locks, sound-proof ventilating  windows, sound-proof doors; silenced  motorcycles; a noiseless motorcar;  silent vacuum cleaners; silent road  drills; a silent factory room.  The exhibition, at the Science Museum, South Kensington, will bo  organized by the Anti-Noise League,  of which Lord Horder Is president.  HER ARMS AND LEGS  IMMOVABLE  Ten Years With Rheumatism  To this woman it must have been  like commencing to live a new life,  when she began to use her arms and  legs again, after they had been helpless for ten years.  "I suffered with rheumatism," she  writes, "and had been bedridden  since 1920. I could not move arms  or legs, and had to be fed like a  child. Everybody thought I shciuld  be an invalid all my life. I forced  myself to fight against it, and tried  a number of different things. It -was  Kruschen that eventually saved me,  and to-day I consider it is saving  my life. My condition has greatly  improved, and my limbs are gradually becoming more supple. Already  I can eat without assistance, and  dress myself���������which I had not done  for ten years."-���������M. H.  Two of the ingredients of Kruschen  Salts are the most effectual solvents  of uric acid known to medical science.  They swiftly dull the sharp edges of  the painful crystals, then convert  them into a harmless solution. Other  ingredients of these Salts have a  stimulating effect upon the kidneys,  and assist them to expel the dissolved uratic needles through the  natural channel.  Long Distance Record  Gift For King George  sponsibility.    That is, the actual facts of the situation override all constitutional apects.  Then, there is the other side of the picture. Tens of thousands of people who are "on relief complain that the amounts allotted to them are inadequate to their needs and desires. They are insistent in their demands  that relief allowances be substantially increased. They are organizing to  enforce their demands, and all over the country communistic agitators are  playing upon their distress and worries and arousing their passions and  making demands which j.t ������3 manifestly impossible for the remainder of the  people to satisfy.  These agitators all loudly object to people on relief being asked to  render any service whatever in return for the payments being regularly  made to them. They insist that no person should be called upon by the  municipality in which they reside to perform assy work in return for the  assistance extended to them. They refuse to recognize that, in effect, people  are being paid what is tantamount to wages in advance, small though they  may be, by their other fellow citizens, and they declare that to ask relief  ?e?ipie*?.ts to render any service in return fcr such assistance is to make  **aiaVt-s*' of them..  Yet Canadians worthy of the name, and knowing their country's difficulties, should be grateful for what is being done in their behalf, and if  there is any manhood left in them they should not only be ready and willing,  but actually anxious, to make what return they can to their fellow citizens  and their country. These agitators demand work,���������not for themselves but  for those they would make their dupes,���������and when work in its usually  accepted meaning cannot be provided but State assistance is extended, they  then advocate refusal to work in exchange for such assistance, or even for  a*^m5 ct Why?   Because they are out to destroy the very in  stitutions of government and the very people who are now providing the  unemployed with the necessities of life.  Such is the major Canadian problem of to-day. It is one, let it be repeated and emphasized, that vitally affects every citizen. It is their problem; what are they going to do about it?  rp^^rS^ll1!6 citizen who is employed, or has an income, or somo  twT������i������?wJ n������Siiia.taXe! ������nc������������*Pla***ingly, willingly and promptly and  thus assist his country in a time of great difficulty.    More, he should make  tnK^f^l r������ provide a ut"e work, no matter how small or temporary the  Jot> ������ay be������ f������*' some one out of work, and thus relieve the pressure.  ^^TaIwSSSLJSJi������}er lhat al1 Persons ������������ relief should be reasonable in  E??n S���������rf UfSSuldAen?trr to eet alonS wlth aa llttlG as Possible, rather  h������ iiJS!*������������ aV ^S they should show ***** manhood and self-respect  KHL?ff���������0?luUTs' rendering such service in return to their fellow citizens as it may be in their power to render.  i������ r>ZIf ^V^-Hn? "lock 0,e boat*" and any Person who seeks to do so  is not a true Canadian, but has an ulterior motive to serve, and may woll  be described as an enemy of the country.  Germany's Air Force  -*fl*^*s  Hitler   Reports   It-^Is   Numerically  Stronger Than Britain's  The London Daily Mail said Adolf  Hitler had informed Sir John Simon,  British foreign secretary, that Germany already has an air force numerically stronger than Great Britain's.  The Daily Mail did not reveal the  source of its information but it was  known Simon returned from Berlin  with, documents presented to him by  Hitler in which; it 1st understood, Der  Fuehrer frankly revealed the extent  of Germany's armaments in the air.  The disclosure of Germany's air  strength was reported to have caused  grave concern to the British cabinet.  Ministers held several informal meetings for a preliminary discussion on  what is expected to be "a showdown"  debate on the entire German situation when Capt. Anthony Eden, lord  privy seal, returns from a swing  through Euro-nean. catiitaJs.  Telephone Call From Liner Covered  Distance Of 17,887 Miles  Sir Julian Calm, noted British  cricket captain who took a British  eleven to the United States and Canada 18 months ago, holds the world's  record for long distance telephoning.  Sir Julian's record, said wireless telephone operators of the 'Canadian  Pacific liner Empress of Britain  when the world cruise ship arrived at  Hong Kong recently, was made two  weeks before when the ship was at  sea between Singapore, Straits Settlements, and Bankok.  Atmospherics prevented the reception of a call from the Empress of  Britain to Nottingham, England, by  the London receiving terminal. But  the call was successfully completed  by routing it direct from the ship to  San Francisco, overland from there  to New York, and by beam wireless  to England.  At the time Sir Julian talked he  was seven hours ahead of London 'AinnKs  time. The San Francisco control  station was nine hours behind London and New York, of course, three  hours ahead of the Pacific station.  Rough computation shows a distance  of 17,887 miles for the conversation  between the Empress cf Britain and  London off which. 9,275 miles was a  direct connection between the ship  and San Francisco. Direct, tho voice  would have travelled only 7,950  miles.  Ruler Off Tonga Gives Ancient Turtle  With History  King George is to be presented a  three-hundred-year-old turtle with a  history when Queen Salote, the six-  foot-three ruler of Tonga, arrives in  London. She is now on her way with  her son, who attends an English  school. In 1774 Captain Cook, famous  British navigator, made a forced  landing, owing to shortage of provisions, at the Pacific Islands of Tonga. His reception, to his surprise,  was so warm that he renamed them  the Friendly Islands, the name,, by  which they have been known ever  since. Captain Cook had a turtle,  then 160 years old, on board, intended as a present for George m. He  gave it as a peace offering to King  Tubou, of Tonga. Queen Salote, his  descendant, inherited the turtle.  Boy Seems Unlucky  In   Nine  JKleven   Accidents  Years Too Many  Nine-year-old Victor Holmes of  Pendlebury, Scotland, thinks 11 accidents in nine years too many. He is  recovering from No. 11, which was  upsetting boiling water on his legs.  Victor has been saved from drowning three times, has been in, three  street accidents, has been bitten by  a dog, burned by blazing carbide,  and has dislocated his elbow and became entangled in the spokes of a  cart wheel.  Records Made Years Ago  Voice   Of   Jenny   Una  Cannot Be Found  But  TV-������������������,-.���������*!.,  J^VJJJU������*. m.  Error In Scottish Notes  Carry  the "voice" of Jenny Lind, the Swedish, nightingale is believed to lie forgotten. Possibly it is in an attic or  a storehouse. The famous singer, it  has been revealed, made records in  Paris in 1887, shortly after the first  phonograph was put on the market.  The records were of the old cylinder  type. After Jenny Lind's death, it  is believed, they were sent either to  Stockholm or Copenhagen. A 'Swedish newspaper is appealing to its  readers to search their attics, old  trunks and boxes in case they may  possess tho precious records without  knowing it.  ARE YOU WEAK?  Mrs.   W.   Bowman   o������  10 Wheeler Ave., Guelph,  Ontj   said:   "I   had  lost  . weigji.*:  tjiafOiigji  poor  sp-  All drt*8*gist9.  petite, I bad backaches  and headaches and felt  miserable. I took Dr.  Pierce's Golden Medical  "Discovery ������nd^ was soon  enjoying splendid health."*  Ne-vr sire,  tablets  SO  cts.,  liquid $1.00. Large size, tabs, or liquid, $1.35.  Write Dr. Pierce's Clinic, Buffalo, N.  for free medical advice.  Y.,  Are you tired, run-down, irritable?  Constipation steals yowr ������siergy!  Thousands of sufferers from  -constipation have captured new  health and vitality with Quaker  Jirati . , .a pleasant, natural  corrective for constipation.  Gentle, snfc and effectiye . . .  It stimulates sluggish intestinal  -muscles . . .produces regular  healthy bowel movement. Eat  Quaker Natural Bran with your  regular cereal or in delicious  inuthriK and cookies.  A booklet of easy recipes is in  every package. MwrfimitimmW  Quaker  bran.  He-member,  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.  Many Million Havo To Be Withdrawn  From Circulation  Following the detection of an error  which had existed  in the design in  Scottish bank notes for many years,  millions of them will bo withdrawn  from circulation.   The Bank of Scot-I  land, the National Bank of Scotland,  and the British.   Linen   Bank   have  boon using the royal arms In tho design of thoir notes.   The royal arms  aro tho ensigns of public authority,  and can only be used by the King or  government   officials.    It   was   only  recently, whon a question was raised  as to why tho Bank of "England did  not uso ono  or othor of tho royal  arms, that their ui-C* on th<- Scottish  notes   was    challenged,    Francis   J.  Grant, tho Lyon I<lng-of-Arms, who  Investigated the ixiattor, found   that  the   officials   wore  unaware   of   tho  regulation.  Holland's Noord Zee Canal has  navigation locks bigger even than  those of the Panama Canal.  Beady For Maiden Voyage  The new French ship, Normandie,  rival to the Queen Mary as tho  world's largest liner, will leave tho  shipyards at Saint Nazaire, France,  April 20 for Le Havre. From there  it will make its maiden voyage to  New York.  One of the first steps to contentment and happiness is to learn not  to begrudge other people the things  they have because you  cannot have  The Full Vitamin Value of Cod Liver Oil  PLUS  Further  f""al Smmfmmmw^ III fl B B fffl 13 P*B fl**-T    ISa B* Bf*"*M* B B <S"_ -*j.  IF-IGHTGERMS,  I'M VITAMIN A.  PKOPLK  MBROMK  mWewra  EM "fir   ������\\    "Hf^fc '""9*"'' ���������"""{*(. lini) *i*_f~l2a-     ^m    ���������^SL*"*-*  ^S ^9 ^^^^^L    BSLl*fi|.     a^nan    |PM4^b^ ^^^^fflfc \m^^^m    _f*^*L     RQffihfl*  Pure, Natural, packaged bran.  .'1812  Irlnh Goal For Gotham  During tho year 1084 tho United  States purchased on animal from, tlio  Irish Froo Stato. This ia solemnly  recorded In tlio aihlpmant returns as  "Cork to Now York���������ono goat."  Nearly   ono-t'ourth  below sea-level.  of  Holland   In  200S.  Generations have proved the body-building,  energy-Hiving power of pure cod -liver oil*  Generations, too, have proved that Scott's Emulsion off Cod Liver OH alveo you all these, "PLUS  easier assimilation, jpleasanter taste, and tho  added value of hypophosphltes of lime and soda.  PLUS values found only In Scott's Emulsion.  tOUILD BONES,  fM VITAMIN O,  lieAUTMUbTReNCTII  ON ME/  THE COD LfiVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  _ For Sal������ by Your Drugaiat 7\ THE:. BSIVIEW.' .OBESTOEV  "Va  /.- >'  BUDGET RATIFIED  AFTER DEBATE IN  HOUSE AT OTTAWA  Ottawa.���������Winners in three straight  divisions, the Bennett government  had its budget ratified by the. House  of Commons as the climax to the  strangest debate in years.  With majorities ranging from 153  to 25, Conservatives beat back two  amendments from the opposition and  passed the main motion. Then they  trooped from the greenwalled chamber, shouting and; cheering Finanee  Minister B. N. Rhodes.  Conservatives and Liberals combined to snow under, 165-12, the  social credit amendment moved by  the Progressives. It was the first of  the three votes.  Then the government beat back  the Liberal amendment, calling for  an immediate election. The vote was  104-73 with five TJ.F.A. members and  one Progressive voting with the government (Spencer, Gardiner, Speakman, Irvine, Carmichael) and six  "CJ.F.A.-Labor-Progressives with the  Liberals (Coote, Mitchell, Maclnnis,  Woodsworth, Heaps and Miss Macphail).  Then came the main motion, the  actual ratification of the budget,  which passed 98-74. Eleven Progressives lined up with the Liberals but  A. M Carmichael (Prog., Kindersley)  swung along with the government.  Although it was a short budget  debate, it had one unusual feature.  Of the 30 speakers, 21 were Conservatives, six were Progressives and  three Liberals. Liberals retired to  the sidelines after the first day   or  . -iJ.1 -.._?������ ..m*.a11.. .varkW^NO**-?.-.**  VWO IllUIUUgU 8A������������*W������"jr ^mfmjmmmm.m.^m^mm  speakers hammer away at a government in a constant stream in the  budget debate. Tne Conservatives  blocked their own budget by putting  up nine speakers.  Austria Increasing Army  "*" tmmmmm^ml iiiaw *  ���������������  Decides To Follow Example Of Germany For Arms Equality  Vienna.���������The Austrian government  decided to follow Germany's example  in increasing, its armed forces.  A 60-word 'communique, issued  shortly after the cabinet met with  Premier Kurt Schuschnigg presiding,  disclosed steps to achieve that end  already have been started.  Tinder the treaty of St. Germain,  Austria's army was limited to 30,000  men, this figure including officers and  "depot troops."  The    communique    asserted   Aus-  t_**__"'S T*8������-fat-  +q  orm?  #MviiaH"-tr ��������� gnvirae**  "The cabinet expressed the unanimous conception that the granting to  Austria of full equality was a self-  evident supposition."  Whether military conscription such  as that re-instituted in Germany in  mid-~**4arch was contemplated was  not revealed.  Military circles, however, lent attention to reports an immediate  effort -would be made to increase the  present army from 30,000 to 60,000  and that such effort would be "accompanied by the gradual elimination of private armies such as the  Heimwehr and the Catholic storm  troops."  NEW JUDGE  Henry Hague Davie, K.C., Judge of  the Ontario Appeal Court, who has  been appointed to the Bench of the  Supreme Court of Canada.  U.S. Drouth Conditions  For Direct Relbf  Federal Government "Loans To B.C.  * -" Ana'*!?as'rmteKewan- - - ���������  Ottawa.���������Loans amounting to $1,-  250,000 and $1,000,000 for British  Columbia and Saskatchewan respectively have been approved by the  government to assist these provinces  in taking care of direct relief, according to several orders-in-council tabled  in the House of Commons.  Saskatchewan's $1,000,000 is to  pay outstanding accounts for relief  in the drouth areas.   In addition Sas-  S������     mml-irar*       "j������VB>V8������������     <*818.1-V8<������8*    W-  **���������>   e>      ~~  ������.i.        ip^W ���������  lief from immediate payment of loans  made by the Dominion which matured last month. These totalled $1,-  929,015.. They were extended for  another year.  E_ s -a*-** ���������        *Sff 9T9  thiopia Moves Troops  Government Explains Action Taken  To Defend Frontiers  Addis Ababa, Ethiopia.���������Ethiopia  is movnig troops to her frontiers,  authoritative sources revealed, to  meet -what her government regards  as a threat from Italy's East African  forces.  The Ethiopian detachments -were  said to be moving in large numbers  ������_._    m.. V.���������.J        a      ti���������i������AM    etA^__u  IU     UJ.C     .OX.11.KCCUJL       CV������i������_l       J.8A3.JXC1JJ     KMUJOU-  land borders.  Government sources were quick to  explain the activities were solely for  defensive purposes. Described as  being organized on a more efficient  basis than Ethiopia's tribesmen ever  before have been, the troops were  under strict orders from Emperor  Haile Selassie to avoid contact with  Italian^ porder, garrispns.. _..,  Ethiopia has no intention of under-  takng an offensive, it was authoritatively explained. ,7  Praise For Australians  Believe Arid Area Is Beginning To  Spread Eastward  Washington. -��������� Severe dry conditions which observers noted closely  paralleled those marking the beginning of last summer's disastrous  drouth were reported in the weekly  weather and crop bulletin of the  United States weather bureau.  The bureau said the precipitation  still -was deficient over most of the  northern great plains region and  that the arid area was beginning to  spread eastward. It -was recalled  that this was what occurred last  year.  "Some adjacent sections to the  eastward are becoming dry, notably  eastern Kansas, while precipitation  was deficient over most of the northern great plain," the report said. It  noted the continuation of dust storms  in "the severely dry western area."  Kansas ia the,largest wheat producing state in the United States,  most of the crop being grown in the  eastern part of that state.  Ireland Would Trade  On Equality Basis  Anxious To "Deal With Other Countries States Dublin Lord Mayor  Toronto. ��������� Ireland is anxious to  trade dollar for dollar with other  countries���������England not excluded-���������if  she may do so on a. basis of equality,  Rt. Hon. Alfred Byrne, T.D.,? lord  mayor of Dublin, said in addressing a  luncheon meeting of the Canadian  Club.  Ireland, he said, would welcome  any influence which would bring tbe  people from the north and south together voluntarily in a spirit of cooperation. Such an influence might;  come frcm an outside country.  "Canada has shown the way," he  added, "why should not Ireland do  likewise?"  Domestic difficulties in the Irish  Free State arose from conditions  similar to those in Canada, he said.  Youths have left farms derelict for  the glamor of the larger cities. They  had come to cities.and the government was unable to offer them the  employment they looked for.  As a remedy for this condition he  advocated government stabilization  of farm produce prices.  Amendment Carried  Fights Blinding Snow; Storm  * * j.''.; -  Aviator Makes Hazardous Trip From  North With Wounded Men  Starting Memorial Fund  Australia   Follows   Plan   Of   Other  Dominions To Mark Jubilee  Canberra, Australia. ��������� Following  similar steps in the United Kingdom  and other Dominions, the Australian  government announced that with His  Majesty's approval it was launching  an Australian-wide appeal for a  memorial fund for the royal jubilee.  Tho fund will be devoted here to  combatting maternal mortality. The  government is opening tho fund with  a donation of ������50,000 (Australian),  equivalent to about $103,500.  avaition has had still another glowing achievement enscrolled*.  Flying through   a   driving   snow-  Duke Of Gloucester Commends Care  storm,   Pilot   Ted   Stull,   of   Wings,  Given To Child Welfare I Limited,  brought  two    seriously  in-  London.���������The Duke   of   Gloucester j j^sd   mes    f rom   God.s   Lake," 400  commended the  care given to child. mues north of here.    Visibility was  welfare, education   and   the   encour-   almost nil, with every other 'plane in  the area grounded.  A flying piece of steel lodged in J.  Breckenrldge's eye, and it was feared in hospital here he would lose the  sight of that optic.  His foot almost severed in an accident, while swinging an axe, Emile  Nordstrum was in serious condition.  liance in Australa and New Zealand.  "Loyalty to the king and mutual support and understanding are the keynotes of the empire," said Prince  Henry at a dinner given in his honor  by the combined empire societies. He  has just returned from a seven-  months' tour through the Antipodes  and the West Indies.  rlall Term For Stowaways  Halifax.���������Two stowaways who got  their sailing schedules crossed wound  up in jail with 10-day terms ahead of  them. Ralph Taylor, 10, of Lethbridge, Alta., and Leo Williams, 36,  oil Mono tow, N.B., had Now York as  thoir destination whon thoy boarded  tho Unor, Auranla. But when they  Icamo out of hiding threo days from  Halifax, they found they wero on  thoir way to England. ' Thoy woro  brought back on tho return voyage.  Aged Eskimos Dead  Edmonton.���������Two oldest Eskimos  in all Canada's Arcticland, Aleekuk  and Applekuk, have died in the past  few weeks, a wireless message to the  Edmonton Journal from Aklavik  said. No one knew their ages, but  they supposedly wero close to, or  past, the century mark.  Senate Rules Limit Of $5,000 On  Farm Loans  Ottawa.���������By a vote of 13-3, with  party lines divided, a maximum of  $5,000 was placed on mortgage loans  of the Canadian farm loan board under an amendment carried in the  senate banking and commerce committee.  Moved by Senator Lendrum Mc-  Means (Cons., Winnipeg), the amend-  ��������� m.     *_    j.v.���������    ~..^m.J~   *v#   oainnnrfiirA   f%f  JOHSIH.,      M.LX     8*8-187      V8TV.J.V.K.     mmm.     ^.mmj-f ���������- _���������._      ~-  the change, is to "spread out the fund  and make it available to the greatest  number."  The repayment period remains at  "not in excess of 25 years." An  amendment by Senator C. C. Ballan-  tyne (Cons., Montreal) to limit the  period to 15 years was defeated,  while an amendment of Senator E. S.  Little (Lib., London*) to make the  period 20 years encountered the same  fate.  SEE DANGER TO  ANAD1AN GREDIT  IN ONTARIO BILL  London. ��������� Commentators, in the  Times and the Daily Telegraph saw  a danger to the credit of Canada in  the Ontario government's bill to invalidate power contracts with four  Quebec companies.  The Times said the city felt the  basis of credit would be destroyed  if contracts, authorized by one Ontario government were to be destroyed by another.  If the biii was enacted, said ths  Daily Telegraph, "a blow will be delivered against the standing of Can-  auiau   piuvJii^jaJ    uuuvia   mmm    tjjia   vuuu*  try." It said the Dominion government should act quickly to prevent  its credit being thrown upon Canadian securities as a whole.  The Financial Times said it had  been suggested in several quarters  that the matter be raised in parliament at the earliest possible moment,  and J. H. Thomas, Dominions secre-  ary, urged to take the subject up  with Canadian authorities.  "Ontario is reputed to be the richest province in the Dominion. The  action she now contemplates threatens the whole basis of credit," said  the paper. It added that the clause  in the bill prohibiting companies affected from appealing to the courts  had aroused the greatest apprehension. It was described as "simply  Iniquitous."  Plan Limited louatioii  Elevators For Argentine  Buenos Aires. ��������� The Argentine  government will spend 10,000,000  pesos ($3,300,000) on the construction of two modern grain elevators  In the port of Rosario. The construction of these elevators will mark the  beginning of tho government's plan  to erect a total of 14 terminal grain  elevators in the main shipping centres of the country.  Sum Involved In United States About  Five Hundred Million  Washington.���������Inflation, limited but  none the less certain, has been revealed as a significant by-product of  new United States treasury financing policy.  The government has so much, cash  in its vaults it intends ot pay off a  quantity of maturing obligations in  currency, thereby adding to the  amount of money in circulation and  available for new investments.  At the very utmost, $500,000,000 of  inflation would be involved.  Meeting With Success  ���������Dhancellor J*t*k& "Nov?**- Scotia- Theatres To Close Good Friday  Halifax. ��������� Thirteen theatre managers in Nova Scotia had promised  to lock their doors on Good Friday,  Rev. Dr. C. F. Curran, chancellor of  the Roman Catholic diocese of Halifax, said as be outlined success encountered ' in the drive to make the  day one of religious observance.  Three more managers had announced their intention of opening  their theatres only for night shows,  and several others were giving the  ���������njvmogn-i careful consideration.  No question of a boycott on theatres was involved, Dr. Curran said.  Since the advent of motion pictures, Good Friday gradually had become a holiday instead of a holy day,  fee said.  Hugo Sum For Charity  London.���������London's fashionable west  end lived up to a spendthrift reputation when a packed house saw the  charity premiere of the film "Sanders of the River," starring Paul  Robeson, with the better seats selling  for $50 each. Tho performance netted ������17,000 for a newspaper press  fund.  K22LLO   TOIilTOr    LONDON   CALLING!      ARE   YOU   THERE?  Suggest Relief Meetings  Edmonton.���������-SuggoaUon that relief  unUumtieu of Edmonton, Calgary,  Vancouver, Winnipeg, Saskatoon and  Roglna moot semi-annually to ox-  change Information and ao increase  ofllcloncy was made In a report by  H. F. Mottoo, manngor of Edmonton's  Mpoclal relief department. 2008,  May Grow Soft Wheat  B.C. Is Investigating Varieties And  Most Suitable Zones  Winnipeg. ��������� Definite conclusions  may be expected next year in the  soft wheat investigation now being  carried out in British Columbia, it  was reported by Dr. L. H. Newman,  Dominion cerealist, at the meeting of  the associate committees on grain  research of the national research  council.  The investigation is being made to  determine tho varieties and zones  best suited for the growing of soft  wheat.  T1;v7;1;t;ni!;.!^rr:v77^l7W7,.^,7;,77il;7^^>*-;  '"'���������few  ^v;V*% v;"  Price Of Canadian Flax  Sarnia, Ont.���������Increase In the prico  of Canadian flax was forecast by  Howard Fralelgh of Forest, former  M.L.A., who was chief flax purchasing agent for tho allies during the  Great War. Canadian flax is now  finding a market In Northern Ireland  whero it is quoted at 18 to 20 cents  a -pound when ready for spinning.  Restricted To Premiers  Ottawa.���������Official invitations to tho  celebrations of tho King's Silver  Jubilee in London, May 6, will be restricted to prime ministers of tho  domnlons, Sir George Perley, acting  leader of tho government, told tho  House of Commons.  '. A Japanese telephone service was installed at tho General Post Office, London, recently, and hero we see the  ceremony of inauguration. Our picture shows the Japanese Ambassador, Sir Klngsloy Wood, British Pootmastor-  Genoral, and Sir John Simon, Socrotftry for Foreign Affairs, talking to Japan over tlio now system.  ITftftliJi   CAiiferonro  OLluwu.���������Approval of thc proposed  convention of a. Dominlon-wldo conference of ministers of health whoao  main object will bo to ascertain general conditions of health In Canada,  was given by the ocnuto public health  and Inspection of foods commltteo. HCTHifllHa-a*  |MM������������W'������1  CRESTOH iUSVIEW  To Whom it May Concern :  The undersigned is not responsible in  any way for anyone assuming the name  oE Mrs. de Chaby  LAZZLO de CHABY.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  SUNDAY.   APRIL   1*%.  CRESTON���������8.30 a.m.,  ion.    10.30   a.m.,  11.00 a.m.. Matins  Holy Coramwi-  Sunday   School.  Local and Personal  Mrs. C. B. Twigg was a weekend visit*  or with friends in Nelson  Mis. H. Cartmell is a visi or with  friends at Trail and Nelson.        ���������  See V. Mawson for that work shirt.  Any shirt in wtndow 95 cents.  G. H. Kelly i? spending a few days in  Spokane this week, leaving on  Monday.  POR SALE���������Coal brooder, 1000 chick  size, good shape, $9. Fred Macht, Camp  Lister.  Mra. J. P. Johnston was a visitor with  Nelson friends a few days the latter part  of the week.  FOR SALE���������Ewes with lambs. Also  five acres of land with shack. G. Rohacs,  Washout Creek.  SETTING EGGS���������Purebred White  Leghorn setting eggs for sale. V.  Mawson, Creston.  TOMATOES FOR  XXX, $1.50 per 100.  mondson, Creston.  SALE���������Rennie's  Mrs. T. M. Ed-  HORSE WANTED-Muet be gentle.  R. Dalbom, Wynndel.  ������***������������������ ^ ���������   ^       ^       mm.   .   Am   .   ^      A.       ^       ^-n-fri       **- , -fr . |-*V. .^  |   -ft,.  Bhavk*n_^BM^BVBHhiVkA  mmmmmmmJm\m*mm\+mmmm^mmw\**&*m4^*tJm\^������&t+At*  W f\   - ���������  m-m*.       ^m *A j/-f       Mmm% f+J\ fi^m4%  ������m* u������m tiispecr  these General Electric Hotpoint  Appliances today. We will gladly explain their many exclusive features, their outstanding qualities, and the guarantee of satisfactory performance that goes with each  regardless of price. General Electric workmanship insures  you of quality merchandise, accurate performance, and  iong life.  TOASTOVER TOASTER  w-  *  V  ���������  ���������  *  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  i  ���������  *  !������  ���������  >  ���������  f*  This popular Hotpoint model toasts  two large slices at the same time,  right at the table. Finished in highly polished nickel plate, this toaster  will retain^ its gleaming beauty for  L years. In is the choice of those* who  -   want beauty combined with utility-  1  deluxe iron  j****** "���������j***.  This six pound model is hotpoint's  finest iron. The "button hook" is  one of rhe greatest convenience  features. The exclusive Hotpoint  thumb rest saves arm and wrist  strain, and tbe heel stand makes lifting unnecessary. A hinged plug prevents frayed cords and broken  connections.  West Koo  GflHrOM STREET  tenay Power & Light Co., Ltd.  GRESTOr  r n  PHONE 38  wr-m-f-wr ���������������>���������  "-  *r* <���������   m  v  vv  *���������*���������**        *l������       -*>  *-   mm.m..^    m.    ������.    ~.    m_, tjm . m.. m^ .  .^^m^mm^mA^^km^Mm^mJk^AmJ^m^.m^^mJ^^^Mm  the friendly sto/?e  V  m  m  *  !*  r  >  You can establish your food buying on a sound basis here,  for you can rely on us for the very best and freshest at all  times, at the very lowest prices. Our large variety and complete stock makes it a pleasure to shop here, as you will  know, once you have tried It!  BUTTER, Fresh Creamery, 2-Ebs. .53  Two only to a customer.  CHINA OATS, Robin Hood, per pkg  ....$ .30  GR4PE NUT FLAKES. 2 pkgs    .21  Toy balloon with every package.  PEAS, Garden,  ungraded, 2 tins.     .2?  BISCUITS, Sweet Mixed,  lb 23  WE DELIVER  Greston Valley Go-Operativs Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  ^wmmfmm^ffm  ������  i  *  4  4  4  ������  4  4  *  4  A  4  m  4  .  r-v  emmSSmWSemWS3mm\lmU  &i������SMveesuuu������^  HA TS for  CAPS for Men  Men!  and Boys!  *-���������*  Something New in Shapes and Colors  MEN'S FELTS, at  '..,. : $2.25 and   $2.75  CAPS, .Self nnd Fancy Colors  1.00 and     1.25  BOYS' CAPS ;... 05  PANTS FOR MEN AND BOYS  in Blue and Striped Serges  CSREYS at $1X75���������good lookers and weaiwi-v  FLANNEL PANTS in Grey  and Biscuit Shades.  CRESTON MERCANTILE  GROCERIES COMPANY    LTD. HARDWARE  J. A. Avery of the Farmers' Institute  sales.staff-left on Sunday on a business  visit to Vancouver.  LOTS FOR SALE���������Nicely situated on  Creston   Heights.   Apply   Mrs. T. M.  EdmondBon, Creston.  RASPBERRIES���������Latham Raspberry  canes, $10 per 1000.7 J. W. K. Gobbett,  K.V. Road, Crestoh  Mrs. R. Foxall o! Nelson is a visitor at  the home of her parents Mr. and Mrs.  W. H. Crawford, th's Week.  ������o������. SALE OR. "i^ADE-^wo Ford-  son tractors in good condition. Chas.  Murrell. Grestoh, Phone 87.  Next "Friday. 19th, is Good Friday, a  statutory holiday, when all places of  business in town will be closed.  WANTED TO RENT���������Small ranch,  close in* state all particulars by letter to  Box 6, Review Office, Creston.  Mrs Jas. Cook and Mrs Joe Foster  were Spokane visitors a couple of days  "ia9t week, returning on Sunday.  Miss E. Armitage left at the end of  the v.'eek for Trail, ivhere she haa secured  a position, and will be remaining.  FOR SALE���������1 "v--. h.p. Novo gas engine  with pulley and pump rack, in good condition,   Wm. E. Searle, Canyon.  Vital statistics recorded at Creston for  March show five births and four deaths.  Of the newcomers three were girls.  Comm ncingT-with .'May 1st the Grand  theatre will put on two shows a week-  Wednesday and Saturday evenings,  Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Hayes returned on  Sunday from Spokane where they had  been visiting friends for a few days.  Papering, Painting and Kalsomining.  Expert workmanship guaranteed at  reasonable prices. R. G. Penson, Erickson.  The new and smaller size Canadian  one and two dollar bills were put into  circulation at Creston at tbe end cf the  week.  FOR SALE���������Fordson tractor with  extension rims, discs and plows, good  mechanical    condition.     F.    E.    Clark,  Erickson  The April meeting of Creston Hospital  Women's Auxiliary will be held on  Thursday, 18th, at 3 p.m., in the United  Church hall.  FOR SALE���������20 acres land, all clear  under irrigation.    Also,baled alfalfa and  timothy, wheat an^ potatoes. ,.E. Nouguier, Canyon. '���������������������������>���������..},>-*������������������'        ��������� '"  SEED POTATOES FOR SALE���������Free  from scab, grown from imported seed.  Early Ohio and Irish. Cobbler, $2 sack.  John Hall, Erickson.  PIPE FOR SALE���������1. H4.2*A>Z and  4 inch pipe, hydraulic rams, Pelton  wheels and turbines. Ted Baldwin,  Phone 42X, Erickson.  Harold  Speers   and  Harold  Teei . of  Med! inc Hat, Alberta, r/ere weekend  visitors with the former's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. S. A. Speers.  FOR SALE���������Range, almost- new.  Also 12 x 18 cabin, on skids, for this  week only. E. D. MacDonald, across  from Arrpwsmith's, Creston.  March revenue at Creston office of the  provincial police totalled almost $1960.  of which amount $1865 was collected under the Motor Vehicle Act.  Commensing with Monday the  weather is showing signs that summer is  on the way. The mercury got up to 60  in the shade on Wednesday.  Rev. Father J. Hartmann has been ap-  pointe to replace ��������� Father ,. Choinel.  Father Hartmann will-be at Creston for  Easter Sunday Mass at 10 a m  and  Creston, which is about on a par with licenses issued at the same date in 1934.  Dr���������.-. A* E, S HORE  of Org. 6UN8I, HACKHTY & SKOfiE, Calgary  will heat  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  MONDAY, APRIL IS  Anyone wishing .'to consult Kim  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  THROAT, or to be fitted with  glasses, please cull at the Hospital on  that date.  Tenders for Garbage Haul  SEALED TENDERS will be received  by the undersigned up to Tuesday, April  16th 1985. for tbei haullnjg away oi  garbage, etc. <not ashes or liquid), in connection w th Cleanup Day. All garbage  to be hauled to village nuisance ground.  Lowest or ;any? tender not necessarily  accepted. For all other information  apply E. F ARROWSMITH. Clerk.  BOAR FOR SERVICE  Purebred Yorkshire.   Fee ������2.   JVW.  H. GOBBETT, K.V. Road, Creston.  A.Aa.84j������A.ai ��������� A.I aj*fc m 4\ * m% tafti^a-Aal ^ lllia-B'1BV������B^m.A Bl.t-rVa>i._|MiB8*.\'^^  SPECIAL  I  M  Reduction  on  ^fft!ia^5*f l^|if^rr**fir --4BAfli.nft  omivdii-ffciiiiisi rtdii.ud  TERMS CAN BE ARRANGED  CRESTON   MOTORS  Canyon Road        CHEVROLET and OLDSMOBILE Phone 10  4  4  'wr-wwr-wm-w  ��������� vv-vw-^-'w  ���������^'wrn-fwr w.v v m-.w*' v  *u"arf<-*>M_<--''fc--B~*-$^  ���������3** ��������� ��������� *  5  '***- PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  Your Search for Economy Ends at the IMPERIAL  QRUP f__--il   Jif" Soap Flakes and  OUrtr ULfiLp Dish Mop complete   ���������?  SODAS, Peerless Cream, Paalin's, 2 for .......$ .37  Family-sizeCartons. ���������.   i  i  5  ������  *  JJ8.  KITCHEN PADS, Jex, pkg..       Carton contains 16 scouring pad.  BAKING CHOCOCATE, i-lb. cakes           il9  Rowntre's.  .JO      2  GRAPE NUT FLAKES, 2 for:.....   Up to the end of March 190 auto  truck licenses have been issued at  A 11C pC8 JLCCij Uteci.t8.lc4.Sa  MARMALADE, Pinapple, 4 th. tin....................  Swift's Premihm Specialties for Easter.  . __.������>       %  ".     :    fi  T  ,   ..2  .63      ������  s  ������     Foi  SERVICE      0*������i0gi������M&      For QUALITY  l.**'***,!*'-*'!,'*--'***-*^  * ii  **     -^ r ^ -.-_���������-���������^m.r-_-._._____������____ j -%.���������_������(!-----.���������_-_-------f ^^-_._-_8.-----L-p-_-_--,_-_>.^.  : . ��������� ���������   ���������      .  *  miC  <M..?Ji  _tiiWifrS[ffli)i^  No person shall, between the 16th day  of April and the 16th day of August,  both inclusive, use or allow any dog to  hunt or run after any game bird. If  owners of dogs would keep them at home  for the next three  months they would  Erevent much loss amongst nesting game  irds.  BKBKBSm.  .mmW^wmrk      mml B    TO!*ffl8WlL   M_f"*____'     "SWj[||k  mfliu jtfftt __*Tb%    aflSai JUL   O   m^!^  mT   %fi mM   m&M mmmOm        '  ADD' BEAUTY TO YOUR  HOME BY  Planting the Newest and Best  Varieties of Roses.  Both CLIMBING and  BUSH Sortfl.  J*m       1'        IT** *->*������*������** 81 J*    Mf* m V  Only FIFTY Ceftttt each;  FIVE for $2.2S.  **M Wbgf aMriHMIlM IMWMU& ^^l^mmmmm  '    *___88j__BBi     --B-lM ^^8^ "ML       "W  H. F. ROBSON  WYNNDEL  *J-B������Wfca-08W4^ka>_8'BW^<B'8WalBja_hAa^ >|A ������M^88a>a8^8%<B*laV<>aA ��������� aA <HaJ8fc.-B_A-.  The first requisite of a smart Wardrobe is the  Correct   Fittitii  Foueidlatioei  Carmenfs  which we now have in stock, consisting of  Elastic   inserts, extra  12-inch  Brocade.. Girdles}l  boned support...   $ 1.65  Back  15~inch Elastic Step-In Girdles,  Two-way Stretch  and   one-way   stretch   front,   extra   smooth  lines      $ 2.25  12-inch Elastic Two-Way Stretch Girdle, in  two  styles, $125 to��������� -* *         3.25  Satin and Grepe   Brassiers,   large assortment of  sizes and styles, 3Sc. to....        60c.  Ladies' Knit-to-Fit 3-pjece Wool Suits, assorted  sizes and styles, priced at......-......:  5 12.75  w+m04SgFm*0������+  .,mm*^4P^m*^mmW^m*m ��������� mm>^>mm**m1������>mim*mi  W-tmim*.****-*)!**^**.^**  New shipment of SPRING DRESSES.    Finest  quaiiiy ai prices io suit you.  SA     QPPROC  ^1^ -^ Immmmwm    ^WmW ^���������'���������Wb.bJ^'*' , b^b^b^b) f  8^^a^^-~I"^( i"^^^t������i    ������^^^aii     ^H^. ���������      "PWB^^  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware*       Purniture  A  4  4  WmMmmtrww^frwf4.


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