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Creston Review Mar 22, 1935

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Array ?7T7F7?7?':|;7*i|^:A^V" 7.:,7Vf  vM  .������ LA-.-!  UJ   J  .^j^VieTCi^IA, *b."g.  X XV  CRESTON, B.C,  MARCH 22,  1935  f   No. 47:  Plan Celebrate  King's Jubilee  W. V. Jackson is Chairman of  General Committee Named to  Handle Attair���������Draft Tentative Program at Meet March 25  Wynndel. The visitors found travel bad  after leaving Kuskanook, getting stuck  at the detour at Sirdar and again near  sthe schoolhouse. Lunch was served by  a committee of the Wynndel club.  The K.K Klub have taken Friday.  April 5th. for the presentation of their  play, "Lighthouse Nan,," which will be  followed by a dance.  Wynndel Women's Institute is celebrating its seventh birthday on March  29th. It wiii take the form of a community social. Military whist, musical  numbers and dancing.  Second Place  *"n  Hoop Teams Win  Review and Groceteria Take the  Opening Gam&s of Basketball  League P!ayo*tT���������������Scores Close  in Both Contests.  Tuesday night for the meeting under the  auspices of the friends of the Soviet  Union at which Tom Mountford spoke  on "What IVsaw ih Soviet Union  (Ru8ffla"K." He has -rewtly -returned  from a stay of several weeks in that  country. The chair was occupied by K.  Demchuk of Lister.  JB*iL#5*"sSSS������BSJB"  Groceteria  Hoop League  With the exception of the board of  trade and the village council most of the  organizations that bad been invited to  send delegates were represented it the  meeting on Friday night at the town hall  to discuss the matter of nhsP-rvmo- tho  26th anniversary of the coronation of  King George, which falls on May 6th.  The meeting had been called by Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion, whose  president, John Bird, called the meeting  to order and outlined the proposed celebration. Ke observed that it was to be  made a very important occasion in Great  Britain and move was under way at  many Canadian centres to see that the  occasion was fittingly observed. He favored a valley-wide observance of the day  at Creston.      V  After some discussion amotion prevailed tbat the day be. celebrated at  Creston, and Mr. Bird declining nomination as chairman of the central com  mittee, W. i V. Jackson was prevailed  upon to take the chairmanship. Mrs  W. Fraser was named vice chairman;  H. A. Powell, secretary; and a committee with power to add as follows: W. J.  Craig, Matt York, W. J. Truscott, Mrs.  Hayes, Mrs. McLaren and Mrs. Vigne.  A great assortment of ideas to make  the day worth while were submitted by  those present. It was generally agreed  that it would be mainly a big day for the  children and that sports should be much  to the fore, and a dance at night It  was also thought advisable to arrange  for transportation for the children from  the rural schools.  The matter of finance was also to the  fore. A popularity contest with the  crowning of the winning queen during  the day's proceedings was strongly favored It was expected the various school  districts-Would each make a grant, -alone  lzations^imeresxeaV'w?^  there might be on >tfce day's proceedings  could go-tdi*e?ctiflicer?fuhd of the local  ���������hospital.-.^:?-'?."; 7:v ::.   :;v j-J"j- ?> i~-- .  In the meantime any? bright ideas  there may be for the celebration should  be passed along to any member of the  committee which will meet on Monday  evening, March 25th, to prepare a tentative plan for the day. and to strike the  various committees that will be needed  to handle an affair of this sort.  ilin .   A***-*** Jr  March meeting of the Woman's Aux-  is at the home of Mrs. Towson  on Wednesday last. Plans for thi** new  church were discussed and work is to  start as early as possible.  t. m   mis.  field were joint hostesses at bridge on  Friday when the high score prizes were  taken by Mrs. Rudd and Mrs. Qgilvie,  with consolation prizes to Mrs. Gregory  and Mrs Eakin.  Mrs. G. W. Taylor, who recently underwent an operat'on in Cranbrook hospital is very much improved, and is leaving the hospital this week for a visit  with her sister, Mrs. Harvey, at Lethbridge, Alberta, before returning borne.  Mr3. M. Wigen was hostess at bridge  on Tuesday last when tbe hij-,h score  prize was won by Miss D. Butterfield  and Consolation honors taken by Mrs.  D. Butterfield.    A lunch was served af-  ������������������������������������    mirdo    onrl +V-o    affair.  by all."  It was a cala n!o'!i������ ?for the runners-.up  in the BaslcetballEeairue on Friday last.  Both second-place teams managed to  nose out the leading teams by a narrow  margin to take the? first games in   the  vtrirtskT*-,  4MUW11   -v,^-3  ���������o*.*j*w"jr*cvi  Miss Jessie whitei apenttbe weekend  with friends at Creston and Erickson.  G. A. Hunt shipped out a carload of  cedar posts to a prairie.point on Friday.  C. Seneseal, who is employed in Creston with the dyking company* is home  for a few days.  Score on Cardinals to  Final Game and Championship���������Moore's Garage Win  Over Review Ties Up Series.  Double  Take  Ericfoson  Mike Popovich left last week for Cranbrook, where he is taking medical tr**at-  Miss Marion Cooper of Creston was a  weekend visitor here, a guest or Miss  .Leah Abbott.  Wynndel badminton club closed for  the season with play on Sunday evening,  after a very successful year.  Boswell badminton players were guests  of Wynndel players on Thursday evening, when the score was 7-3 in favor of  Miss D. McMillan spent the weekend  at Cranbrook  Anglican Church service at the school-  house Sunday, 24th, at 3 p.m  Sam Scott is combining business with  pleasure on a visit at Calgary, Alberta.  W. G. Littlejohn was a business visitor  at Nelson this week, leaving on Tuesday.  Public school inspector Manning made  his semi-annual visit to Erickson school  on Thursday.  ~ jAjtvJ^&^^J?.~'-&^r*J.A^'l^J*-rj. -.     ..JV_ ���������*������;.:*-:,*������.". "'���������:*-,'.  ������������������-.������������������-- x on* uag-iaie, -who nas speni'Trhe winter at Bellvue, Alberta, has returned for  spring-work-at the ranch. :--.���������   A  Miss Neola Clark, who has .been at  Cranbrook for some months, returned  home at the end of the week.  Mrs. Lewis Leveque of Medicine Hat,  Alta., is a visitor here at present, a guest  of Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Leveque.  Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Connell and Jack,  with Mrs Ben Crawford of West Creston.  are spending a few days in Nelson, on a  visit with George Connell.  Mrs. J. H. Webster of Alice Siding was  a weekend visitor with Mr and Mrs. F.  E. Clark. Harry Webster spent the  weekend with Mr. and Mrs, Ed. Clark.  Cecil Moore's Garig^7 by a score 14 9,  and Imperial Groceteria defeating the  Cardinals, 25-22.7 7 ������?.   ���������  The fi st score cam* early in the girls'  game when. Dot Palrnpr converted a free  throw. Two nice plays from the centre  jump culminated in field baskets by  Marge Leviraand gaVe Review a 5 point  lead before .Edith Swain tossed in the  first goal for Moore's Garage. A long  dribble down the side-line added two  more points for Marge Levirs and the  Review, but was almost immediately  balanced by a pretty shot fi om the side  by Edith Swain on a pass from Mary  Abbott. Dot Palmer was the heroine of  the second half, scoring two baskets in  quick succession. Edith Swain was a  constant scoring threat, but nice checking by Nora Payne held her down to  one more basket. Mary Abbott, who  had been playing a beautiful guard game,  sank a free shot, asT did Dot Palmer  With ten minutes to go Ada Lewis went  off the floor on personals, Hazel Sinclair  taking her place 7 very creditably.  Baskets by Marge ^Levias and Betty  Speers closed the gatnre. Foul shooting  was poor, Review sinking 2 out of 9, and  Cecil Moores Garage i out of Im  Cr-stoh Review���������-Levirs 8. Lewi*?,  Sinclair, Payne, Board on. Palmer 6.  Total 14. A  Moores Garage���������Abbott 1. Hare,  Tompkins, Payne, Siwain 6, Speers 2,  Crane.   Total 9.  Xai-   Cm    mm*������mrm*m,tm*wV*\A     TmJTmmtm  i \jfixm.   ArWr%*������***������*.**j  ll-TfcafV  is a patient in  Creston public hospital,  is making a satisfactory recovery.  C. H. Robinson, fishery inspector, of  Nelson, was here on Tuesday, when he  put 30,000 eastern brook trout eyed~eggs  in Meadow f"������w������ir  V/a <***"���������������������������  A Vv>%*il**  .*.������/    ������UVU       ** VM*    Maw     BrMa|/v������ m*        ������* w������ V  at the funeral of Andy Hajduk at Creston on Saturday morning, which was  held from the undertaking parlors, with  Rev. A. Walker officiating.  George Priest, who has been head cook  at the national defence camp at Michel,  arrived home on Friday and expects to  leave for Nelson in a few days, where  he has secured employment.  Jim Orton, one of the sub-foremem at  the airport, sp nt a few days in Cranbrook on a visit. W. Wickholm, truck  driver at the airport, also spent several  days in Cranbrook on business.  Mrs. B. Johnson and Master Ron. Le*  page are back from their visit to Cranbrook and Kimberley, returning on  Thursday. While in Cranbrook tbe latter had his leg X rayed and it was found  he had a bad fracture and will have to  have bis leg in a cast for six weeks. He  received the leg injury while at play,  jumping off a shed.  The  J-*"  - - _ - m~  m    _ w������-  '���������     ->.������-.   - .   _.  gameT^wasv a  ^;-3""i2*""  har4  ���������*������������������-���������   *,.���������.  ������,������--������   ���������.���������-.������;  Thursday morning last for the funeral of  the late Joseph Drexler which took place  from Holy Cross Church, with interment  in Creston cemetry. Father Hartmann  officiated.  mListev9  $2.80 per sack  RANCHERS-takead-  vantage of the new low  price wo have to offer on  liright   Ground   Suphur.  We are also able to offer  a full line &f Spraying nee-  tssftfes including Arsenate  vfLead, Casein Spreader  andlleavy Spray Hose in  SO-footlengths.  VALLEY  i *      * |wMINIb4 AlMIII mSm\mm% i  I   ' tgt  cooperative  PHONE JZ  K. DemchMk of Salmo paid a flying  visit to his home here at the end of the  week.  Harry Helme is busy with stumping  operations on the ranch here, and will  plani the new acreage to alfalfa.  R. Stevens is just back from a two  weeks' holiday visit with his son, Ernest,  at Trail, and reports a very active vacation.  Mr. and Mrs. Barker and family from  Creston are expected this week to occupy  the place just vacated by the Riedl-  mayors.  The Deer Lodge Club had a well attended and enjoyable dance at the Hus-  croft Bchoolhpuno on Saturday night,  with local miiBic.  John Bird arid Miss Curtis were at  Creston on Friday night for the meeting  to organize the King's jubilee celebration on May 6th, tho latter representing  tho valloy teachers' association.  Ben WeBton, a Vancouver fur buyer,  formorley of Cranbrook, was a business  visitor horo on Tuesday. Ho was looking over the winter's catch of fur by  Harry Yerbury on hia lino at Summit  Lake.  Mr. and Mrn. Riodlmayer are leaving  tills week for Victoria, whoro tiny expect to male-***' their home in future, the  change being noaeHsitatod duo tho latter's  health. They havo been on the formor  MeLood placo since 1080.  Lister Community Society aro winding up the BeuBQn'H Hoeitil activities on  Saturday night wltih a combination court  whltit and cribbaga tournament, at  which the grund aiigreKate prli-e** will bo  awarded, Mrs. Bort Yerbury and Mrs.  D..-J. ,McI������ee aro the eveninc'-j ho**tef--  008H0S.  fast,  the  ������an*������  -branii of^ong pfiasiae -<gauies. . inat tne  Gi oeeteria    won7due^"tebiefly    to their  superiority   ia ithe ?longshets.   No less  than?f our of their field goals were made  through the beams.   The game opened  with  one  of these when  Bill Bourdon  checked his dribble,   and, with careful  deliberation sank a beautiful basket from  well out.   There were only_ four other  field goalsin the first half, Munden and  Couling set ring for the oradge squad,  and Holmes and Cobus for the redshirts.  The grocery men sank  six free throws  and Cards five, giving the former a 12 9  lead at the end of the first half.   Coming  out with a rush in the second canto, they  increased this lead by 5 points before the  Cards    found    a    way   to   stop  them,  Marteiio, Hunden and Downes scoring.  Then   the    Cards   started   their rally,  but just a little toolate.   Holmes figured  aTi the seer? ner end of th*?ee nice offeTjflivo  plays, with ?Doug.  Corrie  contributing  another basket to put the Redbirds even  Rogers' long shot again gave Groceteria  an edge, which Couling increased by two  points    Hunden    added a free   throw.  Doug. Corrie sank two more pretty shots  on dribble plays.   Scoring ended  with  Hunden'a   free   shot.    Groceteria  verted 9 out of 15 penalty shots  Car linala 6 out   f 16.  Imperial      Groceteria���������Marteiio  Payne' Hunden 9, Rogers 2, Bourdon  Downes 2. Couling 4.   Total 25.  Cardinals���������H.   Corrie 2. Holmes  Cobus    2.   Sapamoff,     Crawford,  Corrie 7, Gobbett.   Total 22.  Alice Siding  con-  and  4,  4,  11,  D.  Canyon  wecamgr^Deiis Wui-ue- neara ac ;j������K������ce  Sid"ng7next:mbritb.?:j'"?r-r ���������    ' ~'v;j' ??.-;V' -;  Miss Jessie McDougali is at present  visiting with her grandparents, Mr. and  Mrs. John Kelly.  Mrs. J. H. Webster was a weekend  visitor at Erickson a guest of Mr. and  Mrs. F. E. Clark.  Frank Becker of Nelson is a visitor  here for a few days, a guest of Mr. and  Mrs. Geo. Nickel.  Miss Bessie McDougali spent a few  days with her grandparents before leaving for West Creston with her mother.  W. Armstrong arrived on Friday from  Central Butte, Sask., with a carload of  work horses, and already he has had  quite a number of prospectiv buyers  looking them over.  Those who had been busy with pruning express the opinion that the severe  weather towards the end of January has  been, to much for some of the cherry  buds, and a light crop is looked for.  Mr. and Mrs. McCreary have arrived  from Saskatchewan and have taken possession of the W. A. Pease ranch. Mr.  and Mrs. Pease are now living in their  property at the corner, the former Beazer  ranch,  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Miller, who lost  their home by fi'e on March 10th, are at  Kresent occupying the packing Bhed on  is father's ranch. As soon as weather  permits he will get on with the erection  of a house on his property at Lakeview.  Basketball fans hailed a new champion  team in the men's division last Tuesday  night when.Imperial Groceteria took the  second straight game from the Cardinals  by a 3&-19 score.   Cardinals went in to  an early lead in the first five minutes on  field goals by H. Corrie and Cobus and  free throws oy the same two.    Marteiio  and Hunden sank penalties to make the  score 6-2.   After that, Cardinal passes  went wild and Groceteria's determined  attack built the sco*re up to 14-8 in their  favour by half-time, with Marteiio "making  most   of the   baskets.   Groceteria  carried their offensive ialv  t'oe sec-end  half.   Hunden and   H.   Corrie livened  things up by getting into an argument.  When they tangled for the third time  Hunden went off on a disqualifying foul.  Shortly after Holmes got bis������quota of  personals and was replaced by Sapanoff.  'ihe second stanza was all Groceteria,  Hunden, Couling and Marteiio totalling  24 points between them.    Cobus and H.  Come    added   4   points each to   the  Cardinal total, but Ben Crawford with  his   strong   defensive    play   took   the  honors for   the redshirts.   Rogers also  played a nice guard game, although he  never   broke into the scoring column.  The teams:  Imperial Groceteria���������Marteiio 15,  Rogers, Hunden 14, Couling 9, Bourdon,  Downes:   Total 387  Cardinals���������H. Corrie .7, Sapanoff,  Holmes, Cobus 7, Crawford 2, D. Corrie  3.   Total 18.  Moores Garage evened the series by  taking the second game from the Review,  15-11. The first half, and the first quarter especially, were all Moore's, the faster  Moores breaking through the Review  defence to take an 8-5 lead. The second  half wasTReview?s bii^eTplay, but their  atrocl^s *sltooting,kis3pit: ;tbea|rfroga fever  catching-? ^p7bn ihei sebfe.?7 B 6th' teams  scored the same number of field goals,  but Moores superior, penalty shooting  gave them a 4-poiiit edge. Moores converted 5 out of 12, Review but 1 out o������  II. Edith Swain and Nell Payne were  easily the pick of the winners, with  Mary Abbott strong on the defensive  piay. Marge Levirs and Irene Bourdon  carried the honours for the losers.  Speers 2. Tompkins,  Swain 6,   Payne 4.,  Moore's Garage-  Hare, Abbott 3,  Total 15.  Creston Review���������Levirs 6, Bourdon 4,  Payne, Palmer 1, Lewis.   Total 11.  Mrs. W. W. Scoit and P. G. Rodgers of  Anaconda, Montana, were here for the  funeral.  CARD OF THANKS  Mr. Angus McKinnon and brothers  and sisters of the deceased take this  means of thanking the many 'rtends and  neighbors who were all ao kind during  the illness and death of Mrs. McKinnon.  Grand O  Theatre  Miss Nancy Downes of Creston was  hore for the weekend, a guest of Miss F.  Knott.  Mrs, Jock McRobb ia back from u  six weekB' visit with hor daughter, Mrs.  Davis, nt Rossland.  Rev. A. Walker featured the life of St.  Patrick in his address at the United  Chunrch on Sunday oftcrhbon.  With pruning operations well along to  completion thoro is no reports of damage  to tlie cherry kudu ia tlio Canyon orchards.  Mrn. L. M. Craig was called to Good  lands, Manitoba, at tho first of tho week  duo to a BorioUB accident having been  sustained by her father,  The Martin Nelson yard ia Cnnyon'a  most favorite parking spot just at present. Local reRldontf* who are uslnf** cftrf-  leavo their nutos thore while thoy complete the trip on foot.  The C.C.F. Club had auito a good  turnout for the St. PatHeft's dance at  tho hall on Friday night, with muaic by  the Soronadors orchestra. Due tho poor  almpo the roadi are in the attondanco  from outHibo point.* wuh not au large uh  usual.   '������������������������������������-��������� ;   , -v  Cnnyon hall was aomfojrtabloy filled on  Death of Mrs. Angus  McKinnon  Death has taken another of Creston's  estimable citizens in tho passing of Mrs.  Angus McKinnon at her home hero on  Thursday   evening,  Mi**i;ch    14th.   De*  cea*>ed. who was in her fifty-third yeaT  was a native of Wabaska,  Minnesota,  and shortly nftor her marriage to Mr.  Benner they left for Alborta and took up  land near Empreaa, Albei *-������, whero Mr.  Bonner died somo years later.   In 1928  doconncd married  Mr. McKinnon   and  two years   later they loft for  OreBton  whore they took u������ a small ranch property  southeast of tho village and have since re-  nided thore.   Tlio tunoral took place on  Monday morning from Holy Cross Church  where low  mass   wut* Hind by   Father  Choinel, and interment <-vna in Croston  cemetery with F. LaBelle, B.  Morabito,  Fred I-Inlc*. Tom Brennan, R. Byrno and  Mr. Krumholt officiating as  pallbearers,  with many out to pay a hist tribute of  ro poet.   Besides hor husband deceased  leaves to mourn hor loan one won, William  Bcnnor,   of    Empress.   Deceased   was  prominently Identified with the nctlvltlci*  of Holy Croon Church and although hor  Kaaiilng ,wno not uno^pected she will be  y quito av;Ido circle oE frlerida, v/lio mSsa-  ed deeply sympathize with thoso who aro  left t6 mourn; Bosldea hor slater, Mm.  Wm, Warren, who ha������ been here for  soma motnthii, anothor nlt-tor und brother,  WHO KILLED MIMI?  You'll never guess  ihe answer!  Branded an outcast by the 400,  he went to the world of the lawless to find romance!  What a setting for a myster*y,~-  Manhattan's luxurious towering  penthouses���������-where love and champagne are cheap���������whetfeyou can't  tell a debutante from a demimonde 1 It'll hold you to the  final fade-out!  in  with  ..'..'....'.  , MYMNALOY    ';  CHARLES BUTTERWORTH  PHILLIPS HOLMES  MAE CLAEKE  C. HENRY GORDON m  \m  THE    REVIEW.    CRESTOK.   B.   C  ewsi  Canadian Aviation  sbow tfi&s a Mend  for every purse  Yellow Label  China's Food Problems  Importance   Of Canada As Xink  In  World  ASi* Highways  The importasjcie of Canada as a  main link in future world air higb-  nra^ta    tiroo      ������b* naairai*      lnxr     Wrfvn.     fll*rt|-.<ai  Stirling-,, minister of national defence,  at Montreal, in addressing the annual banquet whicb closed the two-  day convention of the Canadian Flying: Clubs'* Association.  With the future of Canadian aviation In mind, the government looked  to the C.F.C.A. to take a leading  part. The minister regretted his inability to promise tho association  further   assistance    at    the    present  <*%  &������������& a i&������  Little Arable Land "Not Now Being  Cultivated  Although China's population has  increased by Bl per cent, during the  It* at    Rfl    Traoiwi      mtaawmH-mm    (������mCn������      alnnJa  ��������������������������� ���������������     mrm.      ^ m^mmt^..m     ^.-wm������.. h^������     Mmmmmmmmmm*^.      ������mmmmm-m..m  and civil wars; the asea ot land actually being "farmed neither increased  nor decreased during those six decades, according to "findings given  out by the national agriculture research bureau at Nanking.  The official report declares "too  optimistic" the belief China's food  shortage and over-population problems can be even partially solved by  reclaiming land now not used, or by  time due io the state of national fln=   direct'-ns-;    settlor" p-nt    to    the    open  ances.  He trusted the opportunity would  soon be forthcoming when he could  feel justified in putting: forward proposals to the cabinet that would  enable the government, if they accepted his advLce, to provide the  assistance the  association hoped for.  he-  national  relatioiihip   &xl������ta  the   department   of  AH leaders in thefr -gloss  ******  Significant Trends  defence and the Plying Clubs' Association," he said. The one-time  expected clash of interests between  the non-permanent flying forces and  the flying clubs had never happened.  It had been shown the clubs provided  the very important task of training  young men wishing to gain their  commissions in the military aviation  service.  spaces of the great northwest. The  survey con-firms thei'e is little arable  land in China not now being cultivated, and classes the waste places  of the northwest as largely unfit for  farming.  Wards Of The Govern "ment  Whether they believe in them or siot, and irrespective of the fact  whether they are ardent supporters or skeptical critics, people are deeply  interested in the outcome of the various experiments now being tried'  throughout the world in matters of government, economics and finance.  ���������Quite apart from the fact whether or not they are convinced that tbe old  order has, as some contend, broken down beyond all liope of repair and is  nnnr /j^fim'foiv and fr)-"f*ver nassine- axura-y- n-r- or. the contrary, still adhere  to the view that while changes are taking place, mistakes corrected, abuses  eliminated, and improvements made, the old order is essentially sound and  will prevail and achieve greater triumphs than ever before, people cannot  be indifferent to present day events and the influence which such, events  are bound to have upon their lives and the times in which they live.  But, as has been noted and commented on many times, we are a credulous people. Of the American people it was said that they thought prohibition, termed a noble experiment, would end liquor and the saloon, and later  tbat they thought the repeal of prohibition would end the bootlegger. Now,  under the N.R.A., the United States has embarked upon anoher experiment,  ���������the business of making rules for business. Rules have been laid down in  nearly 500 codes governing 500 industries; and the problem now is how these  rules are to be sorced. i**or it has to be recognized that there are many  men in every trade who can be counted on to invent devices, as the bootlegger did, for chronic evasion.  As a matter of fact, a smal*l army is now employed across the line in  the task of ferreting out evasions and seeking to convict violaters of the  various N.R.A. codes and thus protect those who are honestly endeavoring  to carry out the obligations imposed upon them, and their businesses under  tbe New Deal. But notwitstanding all these efforts, a well known authority makes the statement that it is quite safe to say that in the great majority of codes there is no enforcement because any attempt to enforce the  rules would lead to abandonment of the code. For this reason there is a  strong group in Washington which demands that an immense section of the  rules be abandoned. In fact, the proposal is mow seriously advanced that  codes be applied only to those businesses which do an inter-State business  and tliat they no longer be applied to the smaller concerns whose operations  ere more local and restricted to the State within which the business is located.  This is a most significant development. It indicates that practical regimentation of business has it limitations.  Turning to the Canadian picture, it would appear that much the same  tln.t-ght is entertained by people on this side of the line. The recent voting  iiirougliou'c xlie miree prairie provinces on x.iiv> proposs-i to estaMiisit & compulsory egg and poultry pool is one indication. The scheme was defeated  in Manitoba by a three to one vote, and in neither Saskatchewan nor Alberta was the required two-thirds majority obtained, and in Saskatchewan  less than one-half of those entitled to vote even, took the trouble to return  their ballots, thus indicating either opposition or indifference which amounted to opposition in view of the two-thirds vote requirement to carry.  As a i-csult of this voting, it is announced from Ottawa that the compulsory feature will be dropped from all other proposals for the inauagura-  tlon of schemes under the National Products Marketing Act, and that while  efforts will be continued to further develop the Idea of co-operatton in support of prices and marketing methods, the plan of making any of these  schemes compulsory upon an opposing minority has been definitely abandoned. This, too, is significant as indicating that the Canadian people are  not ready to accept either the theories or plans of Communism on the one  band or Facsism on the other hand but that they are still firm believers  in the ideals and methods of a free democracy.  But, while thus revealing a degree of confidence in the existing order,  and a belief that nccessai-y reforms can be brought about to correct the  evils and remove the abuses which have developed Hko barnacles upon it,  there can bo little doubt but that the minds of thc Canadian people are  firmly fixed upon achieving those very necessary reforms and to do so without loss of time. That is to say, the violators of proper, honest business ethics and methods will be brought to book, made to observe nnd live  up to honest and fair-dealing methods, or forced out of business altogether.  There is going to be a New Deal, but it wlkl bo invoked and enforced by a  free democracy.  COULD NOT SEW A  BUTTON ON  Her  nauuo  Were Helpless  with Rheumatism  At one time sbe thought she would  lose the use of her right hand. But  "a blessing"���������in the form of Kruschen Salts���������put ber right again.  "I was sure in a bad state," she  writes. "In fact, I could not do my  housework, I was so bad with rheumatism in my arms and hands. I  could not   sleep   at   nights,   and   I  M.V 8- M.       -W- ~_l-a        1 M.%m*m       mm ������^.        _.JI       ���������**V  right hand. I cojuld not hold anything, nor could I sew a button on.  My arm would go dead. I was advised to try Kruschen, and inside of  three weeks I found such a change*  I bave kept on taking it, and now I  sleep all night���������thanks to Kruschen's  help and relief."���������(Mrs.) J. H.  Two of the ingredients of Kruschen  Salts have tbe power of dissolving  uric acid crystals, whicb are responsible for rheumatic agony. Other  ingredients of these salts assist Nature to expel these dissolved crystals  through the natural channel.  Preparing To Visit London  In   Ontario Legislature For Protection Of Quintuplets  With the aim of making . the  Dtonne quintuplets "special wards of  His Majesty the King, as represented by the minister of public welfare  of Ontario," Hon. David A. Croll,  minister of welfare and municipal  affairs, introduced a bill in the Ontario legislature regarding the  famous babies of Callander, Ont.  By the bill, cabinet is empowered  to appoint a board of guardians with  authority over the finances, education and physical well-being of the  children.  These "active guardians" wiil share  authority with the father, Oliva  Dionne, the "natural guardian," and  Dr. Allan Roy Dafoe,, whether or not  the physician is appointed as a  guardian, Mr.  Croll said.  World's Fastest Camera  At  of  Photographs    Flame   Travelling  24,000 Miles An Hour  One of the latest wonders  scientific researcb is a camera capable of photographing flame travelling at 24,000 miles an hour.  The fastest camera in the world,  it has just been perfected in London  at tbe Department of Chemical Technology at the Imperial College of  Science by Ft. P. Fraser, an inventor,  and his assistant, Dr. W. H. Wheeler.  It is called the Fraser High Speed  Camera No. 5. It costs about ������1,000  to build.  By the new knowledge it will give  of the behavior of explosion flames  the camera may be the means of  saving hundreds of lives.  Advance Bookings Of Cunard White  Star Xiiue lHu.ica.ie Musiy Vwia*  Attend Sliver Jubilee  Large numbers of Canadians are  preparing to visit London for the  King's Silver Jubilee celebrations,  commemorating tho reign which began on May 6, 1910, and reaches' its  25th anniversary on May 6 of this  year, the date to be known as Silver  Jubilee Day, according to advance  bookings for the first Cunard White  Star sailings from Montreal. These  are on April 2C when tho Alaunla to  Plymouth, Havre and London, and  the Andanla to Glasgow, Belfast a**cl  Liverpool, will open tho St. Lawrence  season for this line.  These two sailings are sure io *���������***  popular because of tlio fact that  tourist and third class passengers using these two Railings will still k*">  able to tako advantage of the special  round-trip excursion rates of slngfl^  faro and one-third which allow 1*5  days\stay in Europe, This rate la  only good until April 30.  "RaTflly TJ-Jkely-  was     reproved  Johnny was reproved by his  mother for wasting bread. "You  should never throw away bread," she  said, "you may want it some day."  "Well," said Johnny, "would I have  any better chance of getting it then  if I were to eat it now?"  .Little  Leaves  What Now?  Choice, tender leaves, you've  made tne grade for Ogden's I  You've passed the test for  quality that every leaf must  pass before it's considered  good enough for Ogden's Fine  Cut ��������� the cigarette tobacco  that roils a cooler, sweeter,  and more fragrant cigarette  every time.  Ogden's Fine Cut and "Chan-  tecler" or "Vogue" Papers���������-  there's the satisfying answer  to the whole question of easier  rolling and smoother smoking.  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  OGDEN'S  FINE    CUT  Your Pipe Knows Ogden s Cut Plug  "So you're married! Did you havo  a honeymoon, Malinda?"  "Ah supposo ye might call it dat,  ma'am���������Ephralm done helped me  wid de washin' de first week,"  Moving Mountain Of Sand  Millions Of Tons Is Burying Forest  Iu Australia  A moving mountain of sand at  Cronuiia, Australia, has buried a  small forest as it slowly advances.  Trees 30 to 40 feet higb have disappeared beneath the millions of tons  of sand. Meanwhile, the sea Is eating into land on the ocean side of the  "mountain," and every time there is  a heavy storm part of a 250-acre  government recreation area slips Into  the Pacific.  The age of a meteorite can be calculated from its helium and radium  contents.  Guard against Rickets with God Liver 0:1  Cosy public rooms and cabins . ������ exo^ltoiriti  food ond plenty of It.. good -Bun dooka .,  Happy days of a pert andfun . . f Em ������"t  steady ships, '  A*U ab������ut  th* Redueod  Excursion  Ratai fee*  tailing* tin*  til April 30tli  ��������� Mowing  18 day* In  Curat**.  KSm Sf |Pi|n nu|Hi  ^Hsffigj *""EHt*S BBf&^t SsSiff. jB^**^ t^^^ff  4&ti'_\\___\\_\_\\\ww  Apply ���������*��������������������� vour la-n&Ai  uu  or to  rwW*^H*^BW  270 "Main BfriMtt  C*  \*  ���������4-aiN-*)  Another Wita Weapon  A German investor, Herr ICcil-  haus, has offered the French government ft new weapon which would deprive armed force fl on land, at so**-,  nnd ln tho air of tbo power of slgM*-  This weapon, can project 1,000,000  catvclle-powor flashes, capable .o*  blinding anyone -within its radl**."*-  "lil-xporl-mentH were carrlod out on  cattlo hali: a mllo distant. Tho boosts  dropped sonfloleaa.  OC tho 130,005   a.ttornoya   in  United States, :l.,2ao aro oolored,  tJiio  "HGHTOEHM&,  I I'M VITAMIN A.  PEOPLE  fMCGOMB  EVEfcY.  OAVJ  ADDED DIGESTIBILITY  AH babies need thc nntl-rachklc value of Vitamins A and D, found In pure cod liver oil.  Scott'& Emulsion is rich In thcscVltamlns* PLUS  the easy dlK<"������tihilltythatrcBUIts from Bmulslftca-  tlorw PLUS thc bodybuilding aid of hypophos-  ph 1 ten of lime and soda. Pleasant to take. Scott'*  Emtilsion is tremendously more effective.  I BUILD DONGS,  I'M VITAMIN O.  MeALTH/vbTfieKICTII  The wholenalo biwlnons of *-.-������  Trull tad -"-"'���������-itt'Ofl niTiolintB to $70,00'0r  000,000 annually. *20"9i>.  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE   Wor Sato by Your Uruattiat  ll  <������  V.  ���������j  -?l  WMMMMNUIMWbHMMM^^  iriWltflilBla'-la^^  (\K '���������3ij^-;;1^ ';, B.  A-*������  SEE FINAL ACT  Of THE ORAM A  OF GREEK REVOLT  Athens. ��������� Eleutherioz Venizelos,  leader of the short-lived Greek revolution, took refuge at Rhodes, the  tiny island where pirates interned  Julius Caesar 2,000 years ago.  Meanwhile the cruiser Averoff,  "flagship" of the rebellion which  dropped Venizelos, his Anglo-Greek  wife-and other rebels at the Italian  island of Cassos, arrived at Salaxnis  to complete the government's recon-  cjuesL of the liisurgeno **es������..  While the loyalist army continued  "mopping up" after routing land  rebels in Macedonia, courts martial  started grinding away at the grist  the 12-day revolt left for them.  Those rebel soldiers who did not  flee to neighboring countries probably will be given amnesty, it was  indicated, but their officers and  those soldiers who joined the movement as volunteers were expected to  face military courts.  The Odyssey of the fallen Venizelos, "old fox" of Greek politics and  many times thc nation's premier,  read like the final act of an ancient  Greek drama.  Leaving behind him his native  Crete, which reports said he meant  to declare independent if the revolt  failed, the 71-year-old chieftain fled  first to the microscopic island of  Cassos. Thence Italy moved him to  the larger Rhodes, 75 miles aw*ay,  because it was feared angered  Greeks, who constitute the majority  of the residents of Cassos, might attack him.  The government took into custody  Stylianos Gonatas, president of the  senate and premier of the revolutionary government in 1922.  Following the example of the "rebel  -military leader, General Fanayoto-  pouloses, Colonel Flengas, chief of  staff of the seventh revolutionary  division, committed suicide to escape  capture.  The belief. that a "*nass execution  -Qrould mark the final chapter of the  uprising was widely held in Athens,  where it was recaleld that a similar  fate befell tbe ' leaders of Greece's  last revolution.  The capital buzzed with talk of  the possibility of a monarchist restoration. Crowds cheered and thundered "zito"���������Grecian exclamation of  acclaim���������when pictures of the late  King Constantine appeared on the  streets and were circulated from  hand to hand.  It was understood the government  will ask Bulgaria for the extradition  of General Kamanos and the other  rebels who fled across the frontier.  Committee To Investigate  WUL Suggest  Means To "Deal With  "Unemployment Among Veterans  Ottawa. ��������� Unemployment in the  ranks of ex-service men will be the  subject of investigation by a committee which will recommend to Hon.  if. M. Sutherland, minister or pensions and national health, the best  means of dealing with this problem.  An order-in-council authorizing the  Inquiry was passed following representations made by tbe Canadian  Legion.  The committee will consist of Hon.  Justice J. D. Hyndman, Ottawa; Col.  C. B. Price, Montreal, and W. B.  Woods, Toronto.  The committee will carry out an  investigation into existing facilities  for provision of employment for ex-  service men, for their care and  maintenance while unemployed, and  report -with such recommendations as  may be deemed advisable.  Ottawa.���������"The appointment of a  committee to investigate the unemployment situation among ex-service  men is highly gratifying, resulting  as it does from representations made  by the Canadian Legion for such action, said Brigadier General Alex.  Ross, C.M.G., Dominion president of  the legion here.  VANCOUVER'S MAYOR  All For Peace  Mayor G. G. McGeer of Vancouver,  ���������who recently appeared before the  private bills committee of the British  Columbia Legislature to discuss a  bill to amend Vancouver's city  charter.  Ramsay MacDonald Says White  Paper Is A Peace Document  London.���������Prime Minister Ramsay  MacDonald, tired and showing the  ravages of the severe cold that has  kept him abed the last week, returned to duty to authorize another denial of reports he is about to resign.  Nevertheless, rumors continued  that the veteran leader's retirement  is likely, with general reconstruction  of the cabinet following.  The prime minister presided at the I break labor laws lose their charters  Will A!!ew N������ l**ihr  Penal  Sections  Gf  Reform Measure  To Be Enforced  Ottawa.���������Rigid enforcement of the  penal sections-of ths government's  reform measures -was promised by  Hon. Wesley Gordon, minister of  labor. He was addressing a delegation of the Confederation of Catholic  Laborers of Canada.  "If there is to be any laxity on behalf of persons or firms which break  these laws, the effectiveness of these  measures would not only be imperilled, they-would be destroyed," he  said.  The unemployment insurance, day-  of-rest and the eight-hour day bills  all have penalty provisions. The  question was raised wben the delegation   asked   that   companies   which  Suspension Of Interest  Mayor    McGeer    "Not    Asking    For  Repudiation Of Vancouver's  Obligation  Victoria.���������"If the   British   Columbia, government will give Vancouver  the same kind of treatment as the  province i-ecelved from  the  national  government, then we will be able to  get by without default," Mayor G. G.  McGeer told the private   bills   com-  mitee of the legislature.  The mayor was speaking to a proposal that Vancouver be given power  to suspend for two years the payment of more than three per cent,  interest on its bonds. ,  If the province would give the city  an $800,000 grant as proposed in the  report of Thomas Bradshaw, Toronto  financial expert, there would be no  need to cut the interest, the mayor  said.  He declared the city was not asking power to make a final repudiation of its obligation, but merely a  suspension which would enable it to  get straight within two years.  R. H. Pooley, Unionist, Esquimau,  suggested Mr. McGeer approach the  government to pay the excess interest above three per cent, and get by  that way for one year. Then there  would be no question about the city's  credit in future borrowings.  "I'd be delighted, if they did that,"  said the mayor.  TARIFF BOARD IS  TO IKVESTIGAT  r  L  Want lo Celebrate  cabinet session and struck out vigorously in defence of the "white paper"  which he wrote to accompany increased estimates for British defence  in 1935.  An old fighter for the cause of  peace, the prime minister characterized the "white paper" as a "peace  document."  "Peace is -written on its forehead;  peace is its concluding ���������"���������bought;  peace is its purpose throughout."  Despite his physician's orders,  MacDonald has been working very  hard of late, and this has had its  effect. His health is far from that  robustness which he hoped last year's  Canadian vacation would bring.  after two offences and that dismissal  of a workman because he has joined  demeanor. The, minister said the  complaint applied more to provincial  than Dominion laws, but the reform  statutes now "before parliament  would be vigorously enforced.  "Unemployed    Of    Edmonton     Want  Cash Donation For Jubilee  Festivities  Edmonton.���������Edmonton's unemployed want to celebrate the king's jubilee, but they must have the aid of  the city's relief department to fulfill their desire.  A petition has been presented to  the city council urging tbe unemployed be given a special gift of 50  cents  for  every relief  recipient  "to  MOTOR CAR HOSTS  Rhodes formally authorized Chair-*  man George H. Sedgewick of th������  tariff board to undertake "at your  earliest convenience" "an investigation into the automotive industry in  Canada, "particularly as regards the  bearing thereupon of customs and  excise duties or taxes."  The reference is a broad one, embracing "the matter of the, relationship of the production of parts to  the larger industry, and of both to  the general consuming interest,"  The action follows a. decision  reached by the government over a  month ago when motor car manufacturers, in Canada were advised  by Mr. Rhodes that the disparity  between the price of cars to the consumer in Canada in contrast with  the price of similar cars in the  United States was "giving the government grave' concern." He then  stated the government contemplated  taking the necessary steps to remedy  the situation.  Stating that in his opinion such  an investigation was "in the public  interest," Mr. Rhodes instructed the  chairman that the inquiry "should  have regard for the principles and  operations of drawbacks for domestic consumption, as well as for such  matters as content and costs of distribution; and it should endeavor to  appraise the various factors which  determine the prices at which motor  vehicles shall be sold at retail in  Canada."  a union should be considered a mis- {enable   "������   to   celebrate   the   king's  jubilee."  The relief recipients were given $1  each as a Christmas gift and it was  in cash. ""-"To action hst?? been -taken  on the jubilee request.  Trains Collide  Heavy Fines For Speeding  British   Law   Will   Be   Strictly   Enforced In London  London. ��������� The unwary motorist  who exceeds 30 miles an hour in London's built-up areas is due for an unpleasant surprise.  Plainclothes policemen and policewomen in cars will be used to trap  speeding drivers. The patrols will  cruise at 30 miles an hour. Anyone  who overtakes tho police car will bo  signalled to halt by a resounding  gong*. The penalty for a first ofFicnco  will not exceed ������20 (about $97) and  for a second offence -������50 (about  $243).  Eleven Persons' Injured When Freight  And Passenger Trains Meet In  Blinding Snow Storm  Caradoc, Ont. ��������� Eleven pers������ns  were injured here when a Canadian  Pacific Railway passenger train and  a freight train collided during a  blinding snow storm.  Most seriously hurt was Engineer  Malcolm D. McTaggart, of London,  Ont.,. in charge of the westbound  passenger train, who incurred back  injuries in a leap from the locomotive cab when he saw a collision was  Inevitable.  The other ten suffered shock, cuts,  ln two cases minor fractures, but  were able to continue to their destinations on the next train.  Great War Financing  Canada Borrowed $1,447,138,558 For  War Purposes  Ottawa.���������From August, 1914, until the demobilization of the Canadian overseas military forces was  completed, this country borrowed $1,-  447,138,558 for war purposes, Finance Minister E. N. Rhodes told H.  E. Spencer (U.F.A., Battle River), in  the House of Commons. All of this  ���������"���������.mount was borrowed  in Cs.ns.ds..  Answering a further question the  minister said $1,339,526,528 of bonds  were issued free of taxation.  "Fk *i  7"* af"  Demand r or tars  Production    In    Automobile    Plants  Shows Increase  Windsor, Ont.���������Heavy increases in  employment and production, ranging  as high as 77 per cent, in the  former and 100 per cent, in the latter for January and February of this  year are reported by automotive companies in the Border Cities.  In some instances demand has been  co  he aw  it  has been  imnossibls  to  build up cars for stock purposes. The  I peak of production is not expected to  I be reached until another month or so.  FRENCH SCIENTISTS SEE UNUSUAL DEMONSTRATION  Study Production T-ax  aj������n������������������ ���������1p  Alberta    Government     Plans     New  Ways To Obtain. Revenue,  Edmonton. ��������� Before making its-  final report, the Alberta tax inquiry  board will study a production tax for  this province, said Premier R. G.  Reid in the budget debate in the legislature.  In view of a number of matters  Which the government had, referred  to the board, its final report probably  will not be available for some time,  be said. An interim report will be  submitted to the house shortly.  Referring to new wage or sales  taxes proposed or already adopted  in other western provinces, the premier said that any suggested levies  here would undoubtedly be given  careful study by the tax inquiry  board.  With statistics, the premier denied  the Liberal leader's charge tbat provincial taxation, was causing ihe confiscation of homes. He showed where  provincial revenue from the supplementary revenue tax, for example,  had materially decreased since '1921.  Good Prices For Stccra  Calgary.���������George Ross, a southern  Alberta rancher, has demonstrated  the feaslbllty of feeding steers in the  irrigation district of Vauxhall. Ross  has completed sale of 500 finished  steers to a Chicago packing company at a reported price of $20,000.  Brought in from tho range, the steers  wore "finished" ln feeding l-ntti In tho  Viuixhall district.  TrouR-nr**. For Un employed  Ottawa.���������A contract for .100,000  ���������y.nrdM 'of drill has been awarded by  tbo government to Dominion Textiles*  Limited, of Montreal, according to  tbo House of Commons. Tha matorlal  is to bo mado into trousers for mon  ���������mployod In government relief  camps. Cost of tho material, lens  Wtat- ta-w. will be $22,700.  Retiring From Railway Board*  Ottawa.���������A. D. Cartwright, secretary of the board of railway commissioners, is, retiring at tho end of this  month after 31 years of service. Mr.  Cartwright, son of tho late Sir Richard Cartwright, minister of trade and  commerce In the Laurlor government,  was the soci'otary of tho original  board headed, by the lato Hon. A. G.  Blair. ISo haa held office continuously since then.  Trade Mission To Far East  Montreal���������Over 100 Canadian business mon are expected to sail from  Vancouver, October 5, for China,  Japan and Manchoukuo on a trade  mission sponsored by tho Canadian  Chumbcr of Commerce. Tho Canadian Manufacturers"' Association is  co-operating. W, "McL. Clarice, hoc-  L'Qtary of the Canadian Chamber of  Commorce, said about fiOO booklngn  have already been made. 20D0.  Awarded Damages  Calgary.~rA jury awarded Fred A.  Campbell of Beiseker, $24,585 damages against the Regal Oil and Refining Company of Calgary. Campbell was injured during an explosion  at thc Beiseker plant of the company  and sued for $40,339 damages. He  charged the company had been negligent.  For Service In North  Winnipeg. One of the * largest  aeroplanes in Canada, the "Eldorado  Radium Silver Express" landed here  March 1.2, piloted by W. L. Brlntnell,  of Mackenzie Air Service. The Bcl-  lonca air cruiser, capable of carrying  2% tons ofi freight, left for Edmonton for service In tbe north.  Sir John Simon To Vlalt. Berlin  London. ��������� Foreign Secretary Sir  John Simon and Lord Privy Seal  Eden will leave for their visit to thc  German government at Berlin on  March 24, it was announced. They  will return hero March 27 after conversations on European security with  Chancellor Adolf Hitler.  Our plcturo shows Mon������iour Lumloro demonstrating what is claimed to  be tlio first practical system of stereoscopic film projection at tlio Academic  des Scionco*-, Paris. Tho system Is not now and M. Lumloro does not claim  in any sense to have invented it. Hitherto, the glnn������0H or screen used, have  not contained exactly complementary colorw, with the result that the eye  quIcScly tired. M. Ltinriloiv*- claims to have porfoctod tho glasses so that It  !������ ponslblo to watnh nterooMropIc fllmc* with no '-train on tho eye.  Porcelain Archive*  Jerusalem.- DJncovery of poreeinln  archives 2,500 to 2,000 years old, apparently belonging to the leading  prlnco of Judah, was revealed horo.  Tho And was regarded of vast im-  pnvt.anr.ft nn corroboration of ftlhlA  ntorles during the pro-Solomon era. jf^Ss&SSw**^  t^^-)-  *z������ti?&  -giR^s^*^^ ^ro^gro^y  Let  your voice  leap  the barrier  There is a certain business  matter that requires immediate  attention. You know you  could clear up the matter in a  moment if you could talk to  Mr. So-and-so, but he is 500  miles away. There is a solution to your problem. Let  your voice leap the barrier between by using the long-distance telephone service.  A few words over the wires  wiii often accomplish as much  as a personal trip.  ed was passed unanimously and  the necessary funds voted to  cover cost of same. It was also  decided at the same meeting that  the secretary write the. Department of Education to allotf a  government engineer to prepare  plans for the installation of the  said steam heating and ventilating system.  It is now common knowledge  that the steam heating plant was  installed, but what about the  ventilating system called for?  There are some, I believe, who,  without making any investigation at the school and having  heard nothing to the contrary,  think that the instructions given  by the taxpayers to install these  systems were carried out.    Well  a4mi.m\m  vlvl  e *   x:i_  EC 4*&<ra\iT-A** ������ *****  a ������������*������;|paUWM'c  **iv*ah*7  Co., Ltd.  done  to  *-sm  8-V#  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription:    $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,  B.C..  FRIDAY,   MAR. 22  Letters to the Editor  School Ventilation  Editor Review:  Sir,���������I would be -pleased if you  would give me a little space in  yonr r8**ir*8������n* tn express a few ideas  on the ventilating of our public  schools, and  to state a few facts  tion   system    was not  installed,  when the plans were  brought  to  board meeting the writer pointed  out that there was no plan of the  | ventilating system, and the secre-  | tary admitted he  had   not  men-  I tioned   anything   about ventilation   when writing Victoria.    In  other     words,   mention   of    the  matter    was   purposely left out,  OTl^      OO       fV^aO     -*-***-*--1*! I****.**-*        m?>m-ST.mr\*4  *-*.������������������������ \_������   mx^    v.*.**,     iv a\ i wvi      ������j\#Vj������W*  the matter nothing was  remedy the omission c  and install the system.  The system called for in the  motion passed by the taxpayers  was a very simple and common  sense one, namely to aiiow air to  enter through a grating in the  outside wall and pass through into a hot air chamber, then  on through the hot air registers  into the rooms, where it would  naturally circulate. The air  would then be. drawn through the  cold air register and to be conducted through a large pipe extending through the roof of the  building where it escapes into the  outside air. An electric fan lo  cated in this discharge pipe near  the roof provides a more powerful draft, or suction to expedite  '{this movement and so make a  | better circulation of air in the  classrooms.  Part of the equipment necessary was already in the school in  the shape of hot and cold air registers and pipes leading to the  same from  the old  furnace  the   *m������  VSiSC   8_������������   8 .������  same.  It is understood and admitted  that the basement rooms of the  school are un healthful because of  lack of airspace and poor ventilation, but why not go further and  admit the fact that the whole of  the large school has a very poor  system of ventilation; to have to  open windows to ventilate rooms,  especially in cold weather, is not  a very desirable way to supply  the npcessnry oxygen for the  needs of the body' ~ Not many  children, or adults, are vigorous  enough to sit in a warm room  with cold air circulating around  them without great discomfort  and consequent colds.  There are only two rooms in  the whole of the school buildings  that any attempt has been made  to provide a good system of  ventilation, if properly installed  and kept working.  When it became evident some  seven years ago that a new furnace or heating plant was an absolute necessity the writer, then a  member of the school board, advocated asking the taxpayers to  allow a steam heating and ventilating system to be installed. I  was told they would not favor  such a system on account of the  expense, but time showed that  they did approve and favor .such  a thing, and a motion moved by  the writer that a steam heating  and ventilating system bB install-  to lower the cost  of  The labor required in  installation,  the install  which occurred in reference to the  ation of this system  is  mostly  a  tinsmith job.  Seeing as the pupils in both  public and high schools are taught  about the construction of their  own bodies, especially the respiratory organs, and the vital need  for proper air to help sustain the  proper health of their bodies,  why not put into practise what i-;  taught them in reference to these  matters, by having this simple  and common sense system of ventilation iasb'-iHed in the naw school  it is contemplated building. I do  not claim   this to be a perfect  Before purchasing a new  car see the new All-Steel  Body DODGE.  For prices and demonstration appi^  system but it is far better? than  any other that I know of. '  FRED LEWIS, Sr.  SivdGi*  Herbert  through  on  Harrop   of   Nelson   passed  Sunday, on his way home  from Creston  Geese are again plentiful round Kont  enay Landing, to a* greater extent than  for many years past. ,.  James Manarino was a visiter to Nelson for a couple of days, having hia eyesight looked after returning on Tuesday.  A new house is in course of construction opposite John Talarico's home. The  building will be a four roomed construction. ''77  A. H. Green's representative of Nelson,  was here on Friday night on his way to  Creston whore hewilf spend a few days  on business.  Mr. Deverson, the Crawford Bay  poultry man, was at Atbara Thursday  on his way back from Creston with a  truckload of feed.  Chas. Moorp. HiirvpyrMs Creaton. has  been here II week engaged on the survey of the propospd.wideningof the highway just ea?t of Sirdar.  Mrs. R._ Blumenauer, an old time resident of Siruur, wttss her������ for a few days  renewing acquaintances, and was the  guest of Mrs. Martin,  oijts activltiea.?cIt ?was ^decided to .purr,  chase equipment for the softball team  right away so that practice could be  commenced at once.  Dr. Henderson of Creston, when returning from Boswell, had the misfortune  to get his. car bogged on the detour.  After a delay of about an hour efforts  were successful in getting him on his way  again. The detour is in very bad shape,  and it is fortunate the highway is now  available for traffic.  A. Millen of the B.C. Telephone Company was here looking aftar the replac  ing of the.telephijne, iihe^. .TheTline was  removed from the highway tobermit of  blasting operations on the highway,; but  now that the danger from this sburse is  over it will be returned to its original  position.  A iarge road crew is engaged on construction of the new highway and good  progress has been made during the; week  in removing the rock from the big blast.  Traffic is now -permitted over the road  and the detour is now closed. The retaining wall next to the railway is proceeding, and the one at the quarry siding is nearidg completion.  The Natural Products' Marketing Act  Rrifish  ftnlumhia YlntarinrV  Vofrotahln  **" VglllliUiaJ  MartatinAr  ���������������i������ainvBiiig  Act  '-.-���������������  I  V  Dnarri  UrUlilU  < V  i 'C  * '' %  ��������� 7  , Fred Marteiio and Sydney Rogers were  at Creston, Friday night playing for the  Imperial Groceteqa basketball team.  There team were victors over the Cardinals.  Miss Catherine Lombardo who has bpen  on a visit here for the past six days, left  for Drury on Monday morning's train,  where she will spend a few day? with her  brother, Frank.  Mrs. ohn Harlow of Nelson, with her  little daughter, left for her home in Nelson, Wednesday morning. Mrs. Harlow was the guest of her parents, Mr.  and Mrs J. S. Wilson.  Judging from the large number of mining claims staked around the Sanca- Ginol  area, the sector must be almost completely taken up. Much activity is to be  looked for this coming spring in this district.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 1.40 a rise of 0.15  for the week. A gradual rise is to be expected from now on. The weather, of  course, being the determining factor as  to the extent.  Carl Wigen is hauling ha and other  requirments for his auto camp at Twin  Bays.. With the new highway certain to  be completed for. the summer tourist  traiHe, 116 aiiticip^tes a M^pd season at  ^his popular resort.���������*^^  ���������:-x- (\. W.r?" V - ������������������ -..  The Bayonne Mining Company are  awaiting the arrival bf a heavy trailer  which is being constructed in Nelson.  This trailer will be used for haulin< in  heavy machinery to the mine. Meantime other work is going ahead until the  trailer arrives.  Sirdar Athletic Club held a meeting in  the community hall? Monday night to  make arrangements for the coming seas-  WATER    NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  A scheme has been approved under the Natural Products Marketing Act,  1934, for the regulation by the British Columbia (Interior) Vegetable Marketing  Board of vegetables produced in British Columbia in the area described as follows:  Commencing at the point on the International Boundary being the  49th parallel of North Latitude where the same is intersected by the  121st Meridian of West Longitude: thence North along the 121st  Meridian to the 50th parallel of North Latitude; thence West along  the 60th parallel of Latitude to the 122nd Meridian of West Longitude;  thence North along the 122nd Meridian to a line drawn due east and  west through Barriere, British Columbia; thence East along the said  line to the fiJasteriy Boundary of the Province of British Columbia;  thence following the said Easterly Boundary of British Columbia in  a South Easterly direction to the said 49th parallel being the International Boundary; thence West along the said 49th parallel to the  point of commencement.  All producers of vegetables on one-quarrer acre or more of land are required  to register with the Board on duly prescribed forms which are being mailed to ail  producers within the described area. Producers not receiving such forms should  apply forthwith to the Secretary, British Columbia (Interior) Vegetable Marketing  Board, P.O. Box 580, Kflowna, B.C. These forms duly completed must be returned to the Secretary before March 30th, 1935.  All producers within the^ described area are required to take notice that elections of delegates who will elect two members of the Local Board will be held for  the districts as hereunder written on the dates and at the places mentioned  DISTRICT No. No. of   .  Delegates  No. 1 Nicola Valley,  Main Line of the Canadian Pacific  Railway, Lytton to Chase, Ash-  croft, Lillooet, Clinton, North  Thompson.  No. 2 Salmon Arm-Malakwa.  No. 3 Armstrong-Enderby.  No. 4 Vernon-Oyama.  No. 5 Winfield-Okanagan     Centre-Rut-  . land Joe Rich Okanagan   Mission-  Kelowna-Westbank.  No. 6 Peachland-Summeriand-Penticton-  Naramata-Kaleden.  No. 7 Oliver Osoyoos-Keremeos.  No. 8 Grand Forks-Cascade Tt     ?r  DATE and PLACE of MEETING  3     Kamloops, April 9th.  1  2  Salmon Arm, April 11th.  Armstrong. April 8th.  Vernon, April 9th.  3 Kelowna, April 10th.  1 Summerland. April 11th.  2 Oliver, April 8th.  1 Grand Forks. April 10th.  No. 9 Kootenay���������being all territory East  ,, ...?, ..of line drawn from; -point intjuned-  *iateiy Sou*th of territory, tributary  to Malakwa to a point immediately East of "erritory tributary  to Cascade which Kootenay district shall include the Arrow Lakes.  I  1     Nelson, April 12th.  j  O-  Time ioB*  Spirinff U\r���������������irg$^iV!BBM$  is your ear in tip-top shape for Spi ing and Sum-  mor driving?    Is the motor in good shape?  If your car needs any work, from minor adjiiHfc-  mentH to a complete overhauling, bring it in and let nn  estimate on it. You'll like our work, our service and  our priee.s,  Cwaa  A M D m.  Ji ^""V ^**m fl*"**! B1"" *** rf*"***������ #'**"*'���������    Mm.    a"""-*   J**k    ^"S If**"  LC1L mQOrctib CsAKACsh,  Phone 16 FORD DEALER Creston  a-  TAKE NOTICE tbat C. P. Joseph-  son. Brookine, Sask.: A. T. Purcell,  Wardsville, Ont.: Tbos. Orr, Estwan,  Sask.: John Malloy. 8363 Hudson St.,  Vancouver. B.C.; H. A. Rogers, Man-  son, Man.: will apply for a licence to  take and use all the Springs of water  known as Langford 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 Dis-  triot Lot 4595, Map X 31. The water  will be diverted from the Springs for the  several owners of 237 6-10 aeres of Sub-  Lot 34 and will be used for domeatic  purpose upon the land described as Sub-  Lot 34 of District Lot 4595 Map X  31.  This notice was posted on the ground  on the 19th day of March, 1935. A copy  of this notice and aii 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 witb the  Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings. Victoria. B.C., within thirty  days after "the firRt appearance of this  notice in a local newspaper,  C, F. Joseplison, A. T. Purcell, Tlios. Orr,  John Malloy, H. A. Rogers,  Applicant.  U. A. ROGERS, Agent.  The date of the first publication of this  notice ia March 22, 1936.  GOVERNMENT  LIQUOR  AGT  Notice of Application for   Content  to  Transfer of Beer Licence  NOTICE is horoby given that on tho  18th day of March noxfc, tho undersigned  intend to apply to th-��������������� Liquor Control  Board for consent to tranwfnr of Beer  Licence Number 3095, iEumod in re*  upeet of preminei" being part of a building  known na Cosmopolitan Hotel, aituuto on  Front Street, Ymir, Britlah Columbia,  upon the landa described an Lot No. 2,  niock No. 20, Man No. 040, town of  Ymir, Nelnon Land Rcglptration DlHtrlct.  hi tho Province of Britlah Columbia,  from John Breiui to Hurry Oltmn, of  Nelnon, Rrltlnh Columbia, tho Triinafereo.  DATED at Nelnon, B.C., thia 28th  dny of Fobrunry, 19R5.  .0 HARRY OLSON  Only registered growers producing a product which is actually regulated by the  Board are permitted to vote at the election of such delegates. Particulars of the  exact time and place in each centre will be announced later.  A member of the Provisional Board will attend each of the above meetings  and further information can be obtained on application to the Secretary. Copies  of the scheme will be available for distribution shortly.  Dated at-Keiowna, B.C. this 9th day of March 1935.  By  Order of the BRITISH COLUMBIA (INTERIOR)  VEGETABLE MARKETING BOARD,  J. H.THOMPSON,  Secretary  "(-j  are offer ed 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.   a������  THE CANADIAN BANK  #  Creston Branch  .��������������� J.  jtiagcr  run  ^4,W������.������#44-V<-������''������>t--IW^  The Consolidated Mining; &        g  |Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL.   BRITISH OOLUM&IA  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT BRAND COMMERCIAL  FERTILIZERS  Ammonium Phosphates.   Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates Complete Fertilizers.  -  Producers and Refiners of  1 TADANAG BRAND METALS  |      Gold, Silver, Lead, Zinc, Cadmium, Bismuth  &������>W������il������������*������lM>i-W^ CREST������!* ISEVIEW  m  an  To raise funds to purchase some needed equipment the Intermediate baseball  club are having a bridge in the Parish  Hall next Friday, March 29th, with an  admission of 35 cents. Cards at 8.15  prompt..,., ?;. .,.,.. 7.,.:..; ?7:-?  WANTED���������5 to 20 acres uncleared  land suitable for poultry and garden" in���������  Creston-Erickson district, situated reasonably near school? Vstaie' price and  give full particulars. Write Box 19, Rer  view Office. VV.-' ?-V?7 7?;7  Rev. F. G. M. Story, a former pastor  of Creaton Full Gospel Mission, who hap  been conducting evangelistic campaigns  at-various B.C. points si ce leaving here,  was renewing acquaintances in town during the week.  ? Mrs. WW. Scott and P. G Rogers  of Anaconda, Montana, were he; e at tl e  >nd of thew-rek. for the funeral of their  sister, the late Mrs AnguB_ McKinnon  Another sister.* Mrs. Wm. Warren, who  has been here for some months, retutned  with them to Anaconda, on Tuesday.    ,  The Imperial Groceteria, champions  for the local basketb ill league, celebrated  their outstanding triumph over the Card-  ir-'"!s on Tuesday evening" albne with  clinching championship honors, with a  dinner at Creston Cafe that same evening, tendered them by S. A. Speers, sponsor of the league winning squad. After  the Splesldid dinner spread iliere .were a  number of speeches by th players, all of  whom expressed their satisfaction in winning as well as the pleasure it gave them  to play on such a fine aggregation. Mr.  Speers. spoke briefly of th"1 equal pleasure  it gave him to have such a competent  lot of hoop experts in the Groceteria un-  . iform, and was particularly appreciative  Fred Marteiio.  Hospital Board Meets  The March meeting of the board of  directors of Cre ton Valley Hospital  Association was held Wednesday, evening last, with President F. V. Staples in  the chair The financial report showed  a falling, off in hospital days there being  284 compared to 352 in January. How  ever, there was a substantial increase  over the 164 hospital days in February,  1934. Revenue shewed an increase over  .January 1935. and a large increase over  February, 1934. A pleasing feature of  recent collections is the delivery of wood  supplied by patients. It is hoped that  as soon as the roads dry up further wood  will be supplied, for the more of this fuel  that is used, the greater the economy in  heating the hospital. The hearty thanks  of the board -were accorded Wynndel  Women's Institute for gift of furniture  and bedding to their ward, and-to the  Eriekson Ladies Auxiliary for gift of  linen to the Erickson ward.  when you state that "All the f acil-  ities Nelson has to^fferareiiere*';  just to mention one item you have  no wholesale houses in .Greston.  Why should Harrop ranchers  have a free ferry across the Lake?  Or Nelson residents have a free  ferry for *>A hours a day? or the  various points on the Arrow  Lakes and Castlegar.  Residents on this portion of the  lake, Kuskanook to Deanshaven,  are certainly* just as "much entitled to free Tfeiry? service and  more so, as there is no rail service  available, as there is at Harrop,  Nelson, Castlegar, etc. What  about the Reclamation farm ferry  at Creston; why should it be free?  We wonder if you are aware of  the number of free ferries operating in the Kootenay and Arrow  Lakes districts only, and the  amount expended on same, we  have taken the trouble to ascertain the government's own figures for 1931. Seven free ferries  with costs totalling $44,648.82  dorsed fully our request after  mature discussions of the subject  and West Kootenay Central  Farmers institute also endorsed it.  Some while back Creston board  of trade were asking for an extra  ferry one day a week to enable  Gre**tonites to go into Nelson for  business and return the same day,  why ask for this with all the facilities in Creston at their doorstep,  and also a train service giving  them a very long day in Nelson.  The Nelson-Creston stage if  .right on time gives one hour and  forty minutes in Creston in the  noonday hour, several.times Boswell visitors owing to the late  arrival of the stage, have been unable to conduct'the business they  intended to do.  We are indebted to our Member, Frank Putnam for his efforts  to secure us the service  to which  GROCERS  ������������������  CASH [Sat] - SPECIALS - [Mon.]  FRES!  Vegetables  Cauliflower  Lettuce  X^eiery  Carrots  Radishes  sass  tirade Whip, l-ar*1 .35  1R  KFTCMIP ���������*���������������������.  ���������m^ B vim! - perBome a  rIV  CAEBOF THANKS  JJtlWCU.  auu  are giaa to say nis  views  ao   noc  agree with your editorial.  Boswell and District Farmers  Institute,  B. H. SMITH, Secretary.  Mr. Angus McKinnon and brothers  and sisters of the deceased take this  means of thanking the many riends and  neighbors who were all so kind during  the illness and death of Mrs. McKinnon.  .Letters to the Editor  Bos well's Case Stated  Boswell, March 19, 1935.  Editor. Review:  Sir,���������Our attention has been  called to your editorial on March  15th re our request for free ferry  service, which you state is not  good businesi. We would say  ���������that-vou***"' editorial is most certainly not good business, especially  Our It. B. 0. Broadcast  , ?rAt Golden niore acreage is to be  aqliired for enlarging the cemetery.; '7,;:** 7. .:.,.;   '?.?;.. ...   ':.::?7?-'-  This year's tax rate at Grand  Forks will be 35 mills, of which  15 mills wil 1 be for schools.  Kaslo Boat Club has decided  to have the annual regatta and  water sports on July 31st and  August 1st*  In view of a possibility of a ten  per cent,  shrinkage on all appies  T*Ot*"." i"**-   c'f"/"*������*k-   *i   ?*!i*h   "!"?  T^T'iir*?*     ?n55*!r  be looked for.  ^S^fjkS   ' .  :' ' .''.'.','.AW '  V?  .m%%mmW  ���������  U63IS  hotter ffMtricCmS en  FERTILIZERS  BRIGHT GROUND SULPHUR  LIME and SPRA Y MA TERIALS  .\rU-'  Our  v wjsjjf., ess j^pBerm ssemiee  OIL EfflifL&t&M SPHAY  per iS������*ium ������p14bm 7S deJIwer'etf  Less than drum lots, per gaL, 35c.  Add 8 gallons Oil Spray per 100 gallons of water.  OIL SPRA Y. is made in accordance with a thoroughly tested  formula.   It is safe to apply and it's effectiveness  has been endorsed by the highest authorities.  arm ers  5  Grand Forks has $6,114 of taxes  in arrears. .  Kaslo council has just made a  donation of $100 to enable the  board of trade to function efficiently this year.  The vote for road maintenance  in Fernie district this year is  about $21,000. Cranbrook district g������**ts $29,000.  At Bonners Ferry the baseball  club has already been re-organized  and will start practice as soon as  the field is dry enough.  Nakusp is to vote onbeerparlorB  on March 29th. JLast. * week  Oliver voted muiavor of having  these refreshm^ parlors.  Some Penticton growers are disappointed on the final returns on  Jonathans/which will not bring  them more than 20 cents.  Okanagan selling agencies are  quite worried over the large stock  of apples still unsold, particularly  of X)elicious aifid Meliitoshs,  A specially low price for "juice"  to operate electric stoves is to be  <_. .   o - ������������������  ���������*���������"* **    *. ���������_  *2Iv"6ti <*������"    varraiivi    i'ViKs lilis   year.  The new rate will make it cheaper  to use than wood.  Trappers returning to Cranbrook report quite a good season's  catch. Wolverine have been  more numerous and destructive  than in other years.  A party of five unemployed left  Fernie by auto truck on Friday  morning to interview the government at Victoria for better terms  for those out of work.  \   ���������������������������  Only one resident, of Salmon  Arm town attended the annual  meeting of the Chamber of Commerce in that town. All the others were from the country.  The dog by-law at Vernon has  been amended fo that all dogs,  regardless of breed, must not run  at large between 9 p.m. and 7a.m.,  unless on a leash or muzzled.  ,   ���������**  ���������  Th**1 C.P.*R. advises that this  year it will "put on a daily auto  rail ferry service between Golden  and Revelstoke. Last year the  service was three,times a week.  The Fountain at Bonners Ferry  celebrated the installation of a  new electric beer dispenser by  giving away drinks free while the  ���������first keg ofthe amber fliud lasted.  The Herald reports that Wool-  worth <& Company will open their  first 5-10-15 cent store in the Ok-  nnagnn at Penticton this summer  ���������in a new two story building of  their own.  Okanagan canneries that oper-  .ite this year will buy. graded tomatoes -$18.88 for No. I and $8.83  for No. & Growers ore tid vised  to specialize on the -Clark A in  preference to the Sarltanim,  4  1  4  i  4  4  4  I  4  4  I  i  i  4  4  i  <  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  *  .A..A. ��������� .A.da.A.A.A.A.a*.*.**.*.  ��������� aV.A.a\.A.A.A,.jL.8V.A.a..  ���������ji j^/^jl^ i   iifuxiL& io   i our nome  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 attentioo.  1  ��������� mBa B a^jg  Tnn .      ,_  Et \& B    ^ B   w ^BB^ B   .   63Ea 61  m.  ,    P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  -8g-*r**������**������'^'y������'W ���������WW  ���������vnF"W'W'm"w>'W''ww' vw'm  'm-y*1  PHONE IS  *.      A _^._ A-A-A-A-A.-A.-A-A     A-A _^- A-A7^.,^^A-A-A-A-^���������A,^.-A-j*-jA-A-A-A-A-A- A.-  PHONE 21  4\  i   f  !i -  f  Service is what the customer pays for and expects to  receive. We take pride in our ability to render customers  unfailing, dependable service month in and month out, maintaining a standard of reliability for which it has been known  for over 30 years. A progressive policy of continually striving to better serve this community is the watch-word of this  pioneer firm.  H. S. McCREATH  *  OOaL,    WOODi        FLOUH������    lr'"*HiiiiS>  r,8y������**������.������"******������'V������,o,y'r,^*w'*'>,������iy������,������,8P'������'T,8r**',T,������'1  -*r*  "^���������ar**r *'*>"���������������'**������*���������*'  lAift ii A,4ij\ .m������^^M.^A^^^^m^.^J^Mj^^4^mJ^m^M������^^lkjmM.mA^J4m.^MmJ^mJtM^^^mAj^MmJk.mmkum^MmJ^mi^m^^ ^^^JuA^^A  m^MTMmmfSffS   M^^WtwmW^jS^a,^^  ^HP' Br   ^VBSB^ ^m^^ffff/mW ^^f^AWmW mm\\\\m  \m\m\W bBBLW   ^KflBB***^ ViWHH ������������������HbW ^BHHSt-B^  at ECQPWMICAtL F>RSGES������  It is most important to have good meats for  healthy, active bodies. " And it is most important to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  BURNS & COMPANY, Lid.  4  PHONE 2  '8*'p^'**-Mr*'-*B-"B**>****-p****8*y  che rSIsiGK IJdjfliDfSiTifSSirlogd; CIG  M  * m*^m*mm������*0m*L0>*������m*-mnm ������������������������.^"..<>'^l*'^^8..^8^|1������>s,#-<-������*.N������^<B*K.^.al  ������l������8W*8l^**^*l������**tl������-8##������8^l  ������mm������W*40>*^',mmr-mtm*->WmP*mmt'mm-^,*m^ ,'  Wampoles Extract of Cod Liver Oil $1.00  Pure Norwegian Cod Liver Oil......      LOO  CHAPPED HANDS AND FACE  Glycerine and Rose Water ���������      ���������.,....      .2^  'c*   Persian Bains  ,35  j GRESTON DRUG &, EOCK STORt *  '/������������������-���������.  ������'s*-8M.   JMM.M.   Attmi Jm*. Im*  Jm.imt.   mkid. .um,   J^iCkmi.   dmi-in.   mkml J4C   Javat MaL   Jm.bmtt. THE   REVIEW.   CEESTON.   *S.   0.  ii  ifelping millions wfo  IE Nil COLDS  SOONER  ���������ov***Rvi*���������i������t^  1 MYSTIC  MIRACLE  Cleaner  Copper Pot  With the handy knob!   C  i  ,"5 v������vi/uMir  Won't  Scratch  Won't Ru������t  Won't  Splinter  lOc.  AT   ALL  STORES  rn������uo     bFb  Canada  | Metal Textile Corp. of Can., Ltd.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Aged Explorer Dies  Cape   Grant   In   Franz-Josef   "Land  Kame*l After English   Adventurer  Death ended the-suffering recently  at Devon, England, of the 84-year-  old explorer and big* game "hunter, W.  J. A. Grant, who a year ago entertained at a "swan dance" to celebrate his then momentarily expected  end.  Grant, who almost daily since  prayed he might die, and had asked  doctors to put him painlessly to sleep  and been refused,*died quietly. He  suffered heart trouble and a complication of ailments.  Grant publicly advocated the practice of euthanasia by physicians,  saying "take my own case. I am no  use to anybody. I should be only too  happy to be given a double dose of  sleeping draught."  Months ago Grant instructed his  mourners to "wear your gayest  clothes, don't come in the miserable  garb of woe."  He left a last message in which  he said:  "Good health is the most important thing in the world and is a  greater goal than the north pole. I  tried to reach both and failed, although  my  grip  missed  by  only  a  GET RID OF THE CROWSr  (By JACK IVHNEai)  (Continued From liast Week)  A great deal has been said about  the crows' diet, so let me add my  testimony. Crows4 -wiii eat ulutost  anything. Yes, and all about everything. I have had enough pet crows  to find this put. T But shelled corn  will kill young crows about as quickly as any diet you can feed them.  If you have a young one and aro  anxious to raise him, feed custard,  one hqn's egg to half a cup of milk  (no sugar) and just watch him  grow. I have fed them chopped up  snakes and they always cawed for  more snake. Old crows will graze  like a chicken, During the winter  in this section of the country their  chief diet is corn, but if they can  find carrion that is what will tickle  their palates most.  A great deal has been said about  the crow's diet, so let me add to the  value of the crows: let me tell you  this. A crow will do no more good  on the farm than a leghorn chicken  that wil! lay it clo!!**"** worth of eggs  a month, and as for the grasshoppers  the crow destroys, let me advise you  to keep a flock of turkeys and condense these grasshoppers into SO  cents per pound.  Sir Frederick Banting, professor of  medical research at the Toronto  University, has been elected to the  fellowship of the Royal Society of  "England, it was announced recently.  A government revenue   return   re-s  vealed    millionaires   in   the    United!  Kingdom numbered 452 in the fiscal!  year 1932-33, which is 82 fewer than  the previous year.  Twenty-five men will be added to  the Royal Canadian Mounted Police  Force in Manitoba, it is announced.  Development in northern mining  areas has opened new territory the  present force  cannot cover.  The Indian princes will accept the  India constitution bill, it was reliably understood, following a conference between tbe influential Maharajah of Patiala and the Earl of Wil-  llngdon,  viceroy of India.  Proclamations will be posted in  every post office in Canada proclaiming May 6, jubilee day, a public holiday, it was announced. The king's  proclamation has been sent out from  secretary of state department.  Cape Grant in Franz-Josef "Land  is name for Grant. He invited 500  friends throughout England to his  champagne supper and all-night  party in January, 1934, to celebrate  his expected death and they ail came,  including a bevy of beautiful dancing girls. But after two hours of  sleep Grant arose to say he felt fine.  ������-*  DON'T RISK  BAKING  FAILURES '..-,.��������� .  .' J'JJ^i r    > im,ji I u ii 111 luti i i 1111 Ji.iij u 11 iu im iii ij iJ.i.������i.8JiM.u.u.'.lJJJ.g..'.!J'.'.'^.!.t11.'..1.1.'.1. .M I u -,i W.j.UAUlMAW.U.'WJg|!'.!.,.l''.!.|JJ.1 ������������������'������������������.'���������''J.  "i CAN'T AFFORD TO RISK  FAILURES DUE TO INFERIOR  BAKING POWDER. THAT'S  WHY; I INSIST ON MAGIC. IT'S  ECONOMICAL ��������� LESS THAN 1^  WORTH MAKES A BIG CAKE/9  soya MISS MARGARET McFAR-  LANE, Dietitian of St. Michael's  Hospital, Toronto.  Leading Canadian Cookery Experts warn  against trusting fine -materials to doubtful r  baking powder. They use and recommend f^^f  MAGIC Baking Powder for perfect cakes!      j^f^y  19  CONTAINS NO ALUM���������This statement on every tin       w  is your guarantee that Magic Baking Powder Is free    ^**^  from alum or any harmful ingredient. Made In Canada  LSswumni  new two-inch mesh netting, would  cost from 75 to 100 dollars. But  it Is not necessary to build tbe net  as long as mine. A net 25 feet long,  instead of 70 feet, would soon catch  some crows.  The big thing to make the net  most successful is the attention given  to it. That Is keeping it well baited.  We bait for two or three days outside of the net and then, when we  have a thousand or two crows coming, -we draw the bait under the net.  Of course, -we never allow anyone  near except toward evening, when  the crows   have   gone   to   roost, at  A nausiDie -sivry  little Journeys Is Science  *Bnn>IlOCABBO*NS  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  UtmU   r&upriJE  FEEL YOUNG  Just because more years than you  care to count have fled by on your  life's calendar is no reason for feeling  old. Age, after all, isn't a matter of  ���������years. It is a matter of health.  Stay vigorous and you stay young*.  But how, you ask. Do it the way  thousands of people off advancing  years do. Take Wincarnis regularly.  \Vincarnia is a delicious -wine, free  from drugs, that brings you all the  valuable elements of grapca combined  villi the highest grade beef and  guaranteed malt extract. Its invigorating effect is almost magical���������yet  perfectly natural.  These valuable elements in Wincarnis  givo your ageing system exactly tho  utimukling nourishment it requires.  They soothe your nerves, enrich your  blood, and flood your -whole body  with almost youthful buoyancy and  vigour.  More tlmn 20,000 mo-lieal nhen have  heartily endorsed Wincarnis. It is  a great tonic. It will mako you feel  young again by creating for you new  Btorea of strength and energy. Get  Wincarnis from your druggist���������Sales  Agents: Harold F. Ritcliio & Co. Ltd.������  Toronto. 30  Scientists bave found that the element carbon forms a larger number  of chemical compounds than does any  other element. At the present time  over 300,000 compounds containing  carbon have been, discovered and  every year new ones are being made  hi research laboratories. This vast  number is due to the fact that carbon  possesses the property of combining  with certain elements in a number  of different proportions, thus forming many different compounds -with  the same element. For example,  carbon combines with the element  hydrogen to produce nearly three  hundred different compounds. These  compounds containing only carbon  and hydrogen are known as hydrocarbons.  Some hydrocarbons are gases,  others are liquids, and still others are  solids. Many of them are of great  commercial importance. Certain  hydrocarbons mixed in varying proportions make up such valuable ss?*--  terials as natural gas, gasoline, coal  oil, lubricating oils, vaseline, and  paraffin. Others serve as the raw  material from which are made many  of our most valuable dyes, drugs,  and explosives.  Since there are so many hydrocarbons they are classified into  groups or series. One of the most  important of these series is the  methane series. The members of this  series are often known as the paraffin hydrocarbons, because ordinary  paraffin is a mixture of the solid members of the series.  Methane or marsh gas is the first  member of the methane, scries of  hydrocarbons. It is the chief constituent of natural gas and is also  often formed in marshes by the decay of vegetable matter under water.  Methane sometimes collects in mines,  and when mixed with air is called  "fire damp" by the miners because or  Its great Inflammability. -"Damp" is  an old name for" gas. If such a mixture la Ignited a vory disastrous explosion occurs.  Hazing Was Expensive  Flea Was 'Responsible For Founding  Of Overseas Enspir j** ,  A flea was the granddaddy of the  Britisb Empire we are told by Dr.  Thomas W. M. Cameron. From his  institute of parasiteology at Macdonald College, Quebec, he tells a.  plausible story. The flea, he says,  caused the black death, in Europe.  This ruined English agriculture and  shifted it Into sheep growing. This  made wool and broadcloth England's  which, time we take the bait out.   I   stable products and led to the neces-  One corner of Jack Miner's crow   understand    indirectly     that     some ���������������������������>������������- ^..^m* mo^u-*** >���������.lc.  trap. parties have built nets but had little J slty of finding foreign markets. This  success,  which. I  think was  largely  led in turn to the founding ~* *������--  caused by failure to bait the crows  enougb outside   of   the   net   to   get  them   coming   before   the   bait   was  moved under the net.   Again, I have  made all my big catches mostly during the winter, when the snow was  on the ground, and all the odd ears  of corn in the open fields were covered  with  snow,  and  thus  the  crows  ���������went any place for food.   During the  last  three  winters  we  have  caught  thousands  of  them in  this  one  net  and    have    made   as   high   as   two  catches in one day. But this happens  very seldom because after they get a  frigbt it takes the ones that are not  And now to the sportsmen and  bird lovers of the continent, let me  hand this boiled-down sentence:  Don't expect our desirable birds of  Canada to increase until the crows  are decreased. Saying nothing about  the game birds destroyed by eating  their eggs. I honestly believe, especially in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberta, that by eating the duck  eggs, the crows are the cause of decrease of ducks more than the hunter and his gun. In Manitoba crows  are so thick that I saw them nesting  on the telephone wires.    This stark,  in turn to the  overseas empire.  of the  naked fact   is   what   caused   me   to       -,,_,.  study crows so much doing the last'- caught two or three days to get over  FROM GIRL TO WOMAN  Mrs. N*. Varey of 47  Biirtch- St., Woodstock.  Ont., said : "When I -was  rowing into womanhood  suffered  terrible pain  periodically. I -would have  to stay in bed for several days. All this misery  was soon corrected after  taking Dr. Pierce's Favorite "Prescription,"  All druggists'. New siie, tablets 50 cts.,  liquid $1.00.  L,arge size, $1.35.  Write Dr. Pierce's Clinic, Buffalo, N. Y.,  for free medical advice.  five years. To reduce them by shoot  ing campaigns has proven a failure.  Thousands of man are tryhig that  and, in spite of their many varieties  of decoys, the crows are increasing.  Here is where my life's study of  them helped me out, for I know how  shy and cute a little shooting -will  make them. At last the idea of  catching them presented itself to me  and immediately I could see results.  More study increased my faith until  I simply had to try it out.  Since I knew I -would have to bait,  I at once called up Mr. Art Brown,  one of our Kingsville fisherman, and  he  agreed  to let me  have  a truck  load or so of fish heads, scales and  entrails, providing I got them off the  dock before  the  health, officers  put  biia   o������t.    "?*fcnt;   I   sec������ii*ed   a   dead  horse or so and was about all set for  crow bait.    Then I built the net on  the same principle as I had built any  net to catch and tag geese, but mucb  smaller,  the exact dimensions being  six feet high,  12  feet wide and  70  feet long.   I started building the net  on a Thursday and finished it Saturday, doing practicaly   all   the   work  myself.    And on the following Tuesday   I   caught   510   crows   at   one  catch.    While  there may be dozens  of other ways to control crows, yet  I do know this method, if put into  practice,   would    soon   reduce    their  numbers to the same proportion as  they were 50 years ago.  About tlie only fault I have heard  about my crow net Is that it is altogether too expensive. This surely  must be a Scotch complaint, for I  know two young mtrn that built a  crow net last winter and caught as  high as 237 at one catch and the net  cost them seven dollai's. Of course,  this one was built of junk material,  such aa poles from the woods and  old fish netting, but it caught tho  crows just the same. To build a  neat net as large as mine and to use  it. So, usually, after we make a  catch, we bait well outside the net  for two or three days.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MARCH  24  PETER DESCRIBES THIS  CiraJSTIAN  UDFE  Light enough, to supply the entire  United States continuously for 176  years could be produced from the  coal burned in the country in a  single year.  Golden    text:    Sanctify    in    your  hearts Christ as Lord.   I. Peter 3:15.  iLesson: I. Peter 3:8-18.  Devotional reading: II. Peter 1:1-8.  In a six-hour period, the tide  brings hi as mucb water in the Bay  of Fundy as falls in the form of  rain over the entire United States  In a week.  OBX   **!"" HP*  Bali ""*"*"*���������* flKJj!  Bb9���������*MB> OT QlaVA     B   l3 B *%ttP*  ���������"    x   Umt   or   "Want-ad  m      Villi luff-miUttioit. B*ut  Thn RAMSAY Co. W  invanUoi-a"   and  Vtwit OKI KeaiM-O.  rnVt'tm IBANK   ���������T.,  CoHta    To    University    Of    Alberta  Amounted To $50,051  Full costs of the Powlett "hazing"  action nganlst the University of Alborta amounted to $50,061, it was  rovealed ln a detailed statement  brought down In thc legislature. The  case followed confinement in mental  hospitals of a student allegedly as  tho result of initiation brutality at  tho university.  Of tbe wbolo sum,'the province is  llablo for n total of $48,701, while  .$1,350 was paid by tho students  medical service.  Tho amount payable to tlie Powlett family on panoago of thc estimates for tho fiscal your 1085-36 is  $28,2J-8, made up on a judgment -Coi*  $20,000 and costii of $8,228.  QUIVERING  NERVES  When -you are Just on edge B ������ ������  when you can't stand tho children's  noise .., when everything you do  Is a burden .;; when you are irritable and blue .���������.,. try Lydia E. Pink-  litun's Vegetable Compound. 98 out-  of 100 women report benefit:  It will give you just the extra energy you need. Life will seem worth  Hiving again.  Don't endure another day without  the help this medicine can ghw. Geo  a bottle from your drugglnt today,  VEGETABLE    COMPOUND  Explanations And Comments  "Love Makes One Thoughtful of  Others, verses 8-12. Peter bids all be  Hkeminded, of one mind. Authorized  Version. "This oneness of mind does  not demand the monotony of similarity, but unity in variety. Not the  oneness* of a brick, or a pile of bricks;  but of the house, in which so many  different materials and contrivances  combine to shelter the human family. We shall never be of one mind  in the sense of ail holding the same  opinions; but we may be all of one  mind when, beneatH diversities of  opinion, expression, and view; we are  animated by a common devotion to  Christ"   (F. B. Meyer).  Peter counsels his readers to be  compassionate (sympathetic), loving  one another as brothers, tenderhearted, humble-minded, not paying  back evil for evil, reviling for reviling, but, on the contrary, blessing.  Having love for others means being  thoughtful for others' welfare. It  consists not in feeling, but in doing;  not in words but in deeds.  For this is your vocation, to bless  and Inherit blessing (Moffatt's transition). "For": here Peter quotes  Psalm 34:12-16 whero blessing is  promised to th������ ono th-"it trusts in  God. "The whole Psalm promises  salvation in persecution, and describes juat tho situation in which  Peter's faith, sees hla readers placed  ���������in danger, but with tho angel of  tho Lord encamping round about  them, and all things working" out a  blessing for thom If thoy trust in  blm."  (Dummelow).  "It would bo a marvel to find in  any community undox* heaven a complete embodiment of those injunctions. It wero a fair vision, worth  going far to wee. Yet nothing loss  than tills is the Christian ideal, as it  Is also that which our Lord died to  secure. And It would woll. become  ibb if, without waiting for otborH,  each one would adopt tho injunotionH  of these versos an the binding rule  and regulation of dally life." (F. B.  Meyer).  Tho milk industry may yet use  aeroplanes to transport Its product  to city markets, piedlctw ono agricultural economist. 2000.  COLDS  Heed Cold* j Heat Minerd'**  ������nd Inhale It.   Chest Cold*  ..      and Sore Throatt Heat, then*  3,1      cub well into affected part*.  DamI relief . m ��������� auleklv I"  Ringworm Infection  Skin Troubles  YIELD QUICKLY TO  .mWkm mi.  r5>c. D. B"~". Dennis* Liquid Pre*  "Bcr'ption,  mnde  nnd  gnnriinteed  'by tho mukera ofCaiupuna'iJ Italian  "Balm.    Trial   bottle   3So   at yoBir  'druggiiit. u  POWDER  HOLDS  FAST  Whon thia don-  tlnt'n Rmml pw������-  ���������criptio n for holding plntf-a firmly,  imu,c"y and comfortably tn pluco  him tho laritoHt,  iulo in the world  ���������-tlutrtt't* u roamon  * ask your dentist���������he prfl������crll������������i������  itr���������never <*������M!K*������  norcmiyiiB���������lnex-  IgiMifliva.  DrWerneiXI  POWDKR  "INMI.V IN MAC*  ^mt<wm*itm*  -^     f*W*,mi$.WM#*, " ���������THE   BEVIEW.   CBESTOK,   B.   C.  I FLEW OFF   PF BJi J& mhM ff-fei  K? J-CTP  B    WmmWmm    WWm\^W^ mm**. ~ "'  STOPPED  right through  all clogging  matter ��������� ��������� ���������  There's nothing like Gillett's  Purs Flake! I*-**** to clear  drains in a jiffy! Use it regularly and you'U keep sinks*  tubs and toilets running freely. Pour it down full strength  ���������it will not harm enamel or  plumbing. Kills germs and  destroys odors as it cleans.  Keep a tin on hand*  ��������� Nerer dissolve lye in hot water.  The action of th.s If a itself heats  the water.  FRES BOOKLET���������The Gillett's L.ye Booklet gives dozens of practical  bints for using this powerful cleanser and disinfectant. Also gives full directions for soap making, thorough cleansing and other uses on the farm. "Write  for free copy to Standard Brands Limited, Fraser Ave., and "Liberty  St., Toronto. Ontario.  GILLETT'S  LYE ������f������!  THE TENDERFOOT  By  GEORGE B. RODNEY  11 she's damned likely to do it.    She'd  Author of "The Coronado TralT*,  "The Canyon Trail". Ste  CHAPTER XTV*.���������Continued  "We sure did. And on the way  home, when Dustin tried to ride me  down in" the golpe de caballo, I upset him and I -went through his  pockets. I found in his pocketbook  a note for eleven thousand borrowed  on the Hour-glass that he got from  Mr. Pegram. Pegram sold the note  to Dustin. That's howv things stand."  ?',Uh-huh7 And that means that if  Dustin sues out the note, he'll have  Joe's  share of the  Hour-glass.    Joe  can't meet that note right now, you  know."  Again Stone nodded.  "And that means, of course," said  Crewe    moodily,   "that   Dustin   can|gt        d   ^     Edith  ruin Joe.   Joe's past sixty right now.'  He  only knows cattle.    This is his  last  stake.    You know Edith  right  good. If she ever gets the idea into  her    red-head    that,    by     marryin'  Dustin,   she   can   save   her   father,  ROUGH HANDS? NO*  Hinds restores smoothness  which soap and water tasks  steal away from your hands  H30-  Tffnriri������<>&lbhd?id  ,;7   ?Tn*0K/W������y;)^/)i������TKfl������..i ,7  even marry that dirty hound Dustin  to save Joe."  "You forget one thing . . . two  things. . . . That ore may be what  I feel sure it is.   .   .   ."  "It'll take s year to get even a  hundred per cent, mine to -workin',"  said Crewe. "There'll be a lawsuit  first over it."  "We'll find that man Kane," said  Stone confidently. "And, too, Gerald  Keene'll be in to-morrow night.  Something*!! turn up." '  "By Heavens, that's so. If this  Gerald Keene is like his uncle, he'll  never see old Joe shoved to thc wall.  I'm goin' in to Seco to meet "him  to-morrow. I've got to go to the  bank to try to false money for our  payroll. . . i Nine hundred dollars.  You better go with me."  "I'd like to see you stop- me. I'm  for the bunkhouse now." And Stono  strode back toward the house.  Halfway to the bunk-house he was  For a moment  she regarded him -wordlessly. Her  lips were tmsmiling8 but there was a  light in her eyes that he had never  seen but once.  "What has happened?" she asked  breathlessly.  "Not much. I told Jameson of the  Seco paps? about tbe era and he -will  have Buxton give an expert opinion  on it. The most important thing is  that he's tryin' to find Kane."  "That can't help much," she said.  "My one hope Is in Daddy's new  partner, Mr. Keene. He may be able  to help us if he will. Do you know  what that beast Dustin said to  Daddy . . . ?" She told him pretty  much what Crewe had already said.  "Of course he wants to marry  you," be said curtly. "Who in hia  senses wouldn't? ..." And at a  sudden light In his eyes, she gave  back a lLttlo and her laugh was a  little strained. "The fool. . . The  utter fool to think that he can buy  a girl like you.  .   .  ."  "What do you mean by that?  Buy me?" 2090.  For one brief minute he could not  decide whether to tell her or not. . . .  Then he told. Her eyes widened as  she listeued and -when he stopped,  she laid a hand gently on his arm.  "I'm glad you told me this," she  said quickly. "I knew Daddy had  borrowed some money but I did not  know from whom he got it.   .   .   ."  "Your father doesn't yet know  that Dustin holds the note," he said.  "You'd better not tell him that yet.  Wait till Keene gets here."  "I will be careful. I am glad to  know the worst at least. ... I  know at least where the thunder will  come frcty--"  a low, tense tone. "He held my  note for eleven thousand secured by  the half of the Hour-glass. Damne***)  If he hasn't sold the note. . . .To  Dustin, of all men! That's wby that  damned cur had the nerve to come  to me to, tell me he wants to marry  Edith."  - His race aiilTuaed witli blood and  his breath drew hard.  ". . .1 told Pegram I'd settle that  note up on time.  ". . . So I will, just as soon as I  can make arrangements with Gerald  Keehe, my partner. Damn it all!  He'll buy the ranch from me if I say  the word. How do I know? Hell,  man! Isn't this Gerald Keene old  Peter Vinton's kin? Wouldn't X  have done the same for old Peter?"  And Frank Crewe, who knew that  Joe was speaking the plain, unvarnished truth, said nothing. Carr  snatched out his watch and glanced  at it.  "We've got time to get a drink at  the Silver "Dollar before we meet the  train," he snapped.  "We don't want anything to  drink," expostulated Stone. "It's  late now. The only reason you got  into the bank was because it's open  after hours."  Carr glared at him. For an employee to give him any back-talk  was unheard of but ... He reflected that this man Stone was a closed  friend of this Gerald Keene, and this  man Keene was an unknown quantity.  "You go to hell, son," he said with  heavy pleasantry. "You do as you're  told.    Drive to the Silver Dollar."  Stone glanced at Crewe and a  quick nod reassured him. He stopped  the car before the Silver Dollar and  stayed in the car while Carr, with  Crewe behind him, entered the place.  FOR FAST RELIEF  F������0BffAI������������  All Druggists Have It  i  Gst tin st 1* **!*-*���������*������ or  economical bottle of 24 or  100 at any druggist's.  DOES NOT HARM  THE HEART  An Aspirin tablet starts disintegrating as soon as it touches moisture.  That means that Aspirin starts  "taking hold" . . . eases even a bad  headache, neuritis or rheumatic pain  almost instantly. And Aspirin is safe.  "Doctors prcSCiuuC iv. Fcr A spirit, doss  not harm the heart.  Be sure to look lor ihe name Bayer  in the form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet. Aspirin is made in  Canada and all druggists have it. _  Demand and Get  ASPIRIN  TRADEMARK ttESISTEREO IN CANADA  him heading for the station a while  ago. He's all hopped up, as usual.  I reckon I'd better wait till he gets  a clear head before I tackle him for  straight talk."  (To Be Continued)  A moment later a hand was laid cn  his arm   and   Jameson   stopped   by  him.  "I got some news for you, Stone,"  he said briefly. "I took that ore to  Buxton. He's about crazy over it.  He's says it's *ham boiled in champagne."   You know what an assayer  | means when he says that.   He kept  Will "Declare Holiday  Toronto will conform with other  cities of the British Empire and declare May 6 a public holiday, Mayor  James Simpson said recently. The  day marks celebrations of the king's  jubilee.  "You will not eyen consider marry-   at me for an hour askia"   where  *"lfrtB> fm       ^y   ^Bpr WjpfH aajjJiJjB.pi  f__\\ ^Sg^ <t������"W <SpB *****  wlj������2������jf SmCbBSii IJb (E������Cili������SSo I1*i58w03������bI-1<5S o b -a  ������et* rid off them thSs safe,  natural and Inexpensive way  ated.  For thoso reasons it is  Now you can banish constipation without tho use of costly,  habit-forming drugs. Doctors  advise Quaker ' Bran ��������� tho  natural continp* of tlio wheat.  Tjot it work with nature to  promote normal, healthy  bowel movement.  iiemember, Quaker  Brim is different from all  prepared bran cereals, It is  pure bran, uncooked ���������  untrcatcd--runadtiltor-  definitely richer in mineral and  vitamin content.  There arejm-finy pleasant ways  of eating this natural coirectLvc.  Mix it with your regular  cereal each morning or  make delicious muffins  and cookies with it. Each  package of Quaker Natural  Bran contains a booklet  of easy recipes for delicious  bran dishes.  32UAEEE BEAM  5?mic, Natural, pucku^cii btuu.  Jts^M  ing that man Dustin, will you?"  "Would you driiik poison if you  were thirsty and if yoii knew it was  poison?" she countered. "Good night."  But her eyes told him unteliable-  things.  Crewe drew him aside after dinner the next day.  "Darn it all," he said. "Old Joe  insists on goin' in to Seco -with us.  I tried to head him off. If he goes  to the bank to get the money for  the pay-roll, he may find out about  that note. It's sure to come up. If  he finds that Pegram sold his note  to Dustin, he'll likely go on the  prod."  Even Edith could not keep her  father at home. During that drive  he was -cranky and querulous, and  Stone sensed fight.  "Go straight to the bank. -. -., ."  Carr's usually pleasant voice was a  snarl.  Stone headed the car for the bank  and stopped under a tree and Carr,  with Crewe at his heels, strode into  tho bank. Peters, seeing them enter,  ducked into his cage, and old Pegram, his faced flushed to a dusky  tone, dived Hko a rabbit for his pit*-  vate oflice. The next moment .Too  Carr burst into tho room. A sudden  babel of raised voices swung out of  the empty bank.  "Good Lord," muttered Stone.  "The fat's probably ln the flro by  now. I wonder if I had better have  told him about that note of his that  Dustin holds."  Ho was dimly aware that the centre of tho trouble had drifted into  Pogram's private oflice.   One or two  mon in the street, hearing tho voices  raised   In   anger,   stopped,   grinned  significantly and went   on   up   tho  street.   It was no new thing iu Seco  to havo a sudden war start in Pegram's oflice.   Suddenly old Joo Carr  shot out of tab place. I-Ils very beard  was curling with wrath and his eyes  wore blading.   Ha stumbled into tlio  car and Crowe pitched in beside him.  "Take It easy, .Too," ho said in ������  low tono.    "No need to lot all Seco  know your afCalrs.   Take It easy, I  toll you.   Did you got tho cash for  tho pay-roll?"  , "Oh,  that!    Yon.    I got that on  a   thirty-day   note   for   fifteen   por  I cent, . . ."Ho laughed imlrthloaaly.  "Do you know what tlmt damned  dog Pegram haw done?" ho aald iu|  comes from, and if there is .much of  it.    I stalled him on*.    By" the way  .   .   . How did that big sample get  covered with blood?"  "Big sample?   ,: >���������' :.   Stone stared  at him.   "Blood? .  . . What are you  talking about, Jameson?"  "I'm   talkin'   about   that   biggest  sample   that   you  brought in.    You  had it in your coat pocket.   Did you  have a fight?"  "No.   I don't understand.    I seem  to remember that I did notice a dark  stain on it when I picked it up. . . . i  By the way, I got tbat ore specimen  from the place where the camp-fire  was. That's probably where the blood  came from. Have you succeeded in  finding old man Kane yet?"  "No. No one has seen him for  some time. They tell me he was  being grub-staked by Dustin at the  Broken Spur. That's what you said,  too. I may havo to see Dustin. It's  barely possible that that old fool  Peyotl Gregg may be able to give us  some information about Kane. I saw  What s wrong  with this  Mustard, Mary?    lt'% very  ^^#r    poor stuff!  ^T Why John-  I thought I was -getting e^  bargain-a big bagforlCc  "St'sVio bargain at any price I I'll bet  you would get more actual mustard  in 10c worth of Keen's than you  would out of any 10o substitute.  Tha extra bulk is only flour,ground  up hulls and colouring matter"*  "You're rightl From this time on I'm  going to stick to Keen's.".  d.s.f. MUSTARD  Mado from se������d frown especially ia th*  Vent of Ensland.' The -"hells or bulls ������Jt������  rempved, nil the virtue beta* Jn the Inner  -pert of the seed. A superfine crind'a*  snakes the full flavour readily available. Ia  original tins for as little ss 10c. n.  Colman-Keen (Canada) Limited  1000 Amherst Street Montreal, Que.  Dry &!tampoo-**->7Y)> 4tt  A WtNODSOU &SXJS wool-ly  Hliampon nllmxuntoH clrculu.  tion, clonnnoH nnd given  natural luetro to tho hair.  WEDDING CUSTOM  When wishing happiness to  the bride,, many Russians  still prosont bread and Salt.  Quaint and strange customs  like this are told in picture  andatoryinournowbooklet  for children: "Soft all ovor  the World". A gripping;  story of many lands. You  would Hko to road it, of  course, so Just send tho  coupon now. Tho book ia  free.  Protoct Your Children 1  -yvnsuaou iouiliix* tjALTduib*  ���������for cooWnct and   **MZxr-*~-*.  table.    Provontn  KOifcrp. Approved  by , lioarda  hoalth.  WB BIB Hn 2JBB QBB9  <Xtar Otfatut  Mall Today  CANADIAN INDUSfft-ICS  "LIMITED  SALT mVI&IOM      MM  WINDSOR. ON*!  Name --. .������������ I.,.....- ���������, i.I.,...,,, ., I.   Attiimtt ��������� ., ���������...,..���������...���������������������������  .���������������  ft *j-,;:s:fc*,;  -;,tr;,^l|-Trrfnriftl-fvi*Lil'vrr,)n-*Tff-m-l'^-^T,*-i--'l~-riT'*-"T  ^T^VT^^T^^^a^.p?.r-^styi.��������� .<.ir^r^'������������;>^^"*frr^ m,. ; -V-r-*-"-----*^^ (1 $ " ,'*'! ���������?���������'.'fl-f^-y^'J^  ���������������JESSTOif KKVKEW  HORSES FOR SALE���������I wil offer for  sale for.a;few days only, 11 head of work  horses, weight from 1200 to 1500 lbs.,  four to seven yea?s old. Can be seen at  my farm, next the^N. Schade ranch, just  north of town. W- Armstrong.  CHRIST CHURCH  *Va���������I   V   ���������     ���������*���������������.���������.���������       i*Sm        m    m-��������� ������������������*���������������-*��������� ���������    -   ��������������������� >     w-. - ���������.. ��������� -��������� ���������  CRESTON  SUNDAY. MAROH'24  CRESTON���������10.30 a.m., Sunday School  7.30 p m., Evensong.  ERICKSON���������3.00 p.m., Evensong.  ���������ocal BSku Personal  FOR SALE���������Jersey cow, going cheap.  Lee Heric, Erickson.  COW FOR SALE���������Fresh cow and  calf.    Enquire Review Office.  See our line of new Spring Coats,  Swagger Suits and Dresses    S. A. Speers.  Mrs. W. M. Archibald is a Victoria  visitor this week, leaving on Wednesday.  Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Millen and Louia  were weekend visitors with friends at  Nelson.  Wild geese are reported arriving in  unusually large flocks for so early 'in the  season  m,m.Jk..m. m. m.m.  ,j\.m.m.m.m.  ������������������������*���������--*���������������-    m...^   *..*.. A-^-A.-A. m.. m.-^..  For    funeral  24'hours' notice.  Creston.  or   wedding    flowers,  Moores' Greenhouse.  ���������  Wmffim  iron  *-  ������  ���������  m  ���������  r  r  i  \  t  i  t  If you have never eaten waffles you have a delightfully  pleasant surprise coming. To whiff the appetizing aroma of a  waffle as it cooks at the breakfast table���������to see its honeycombed  surface brimming with syrup and to crunch its delicious crisp-  ness, is to satisify all these senses, of smell, sight and taste in as  many moments. Incidently there are forty-eight different  recipes to make with   a General  Electric WAFFLE** o qc  iron   ��������� - - *-$������.������ra  West Kootenay Power & Light Go., Ltd  CAMYOM STREET      CRESTON,     B.C.  1U1  PHONE 38  Miss Jessie Cull of Nelson is a Creston  visitor this week, a guest of Mrs. Chas.  Botterill.  Ted Moore, ledgerkeeper at the Bank  of Commerce, was S*visitor at Nelson at  the weekend.  fc**"*jss Phyllis Iidsc5?iy*"!!i������'-"! *������?s ***��������� visitor  with Nelson friends a tew days the latter  part of the week. 7  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid are  having their usual.Easter bazaar on Saturday, April lBthV  SETTING EGGS-Purebred White  Leghorn setting eggs for sale. V^  Mawson, Creston.  Birth���������At Vancouver, on March 12th.  to Mr. and Mrs. D. Ruttan (Nee Helen  Hopwood), a son.  LOTS FOR SALS���������Nicety situated on  Creston Heights, Apply Mrs. T. M.  Edmondson, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Two choice town lots  with some small buildings on them, opposite school.   Jas. Cook, Creston.  T J Crawford, who has spent the  winter months at coast points, returned  Father L. Choinel left yesterday  morning on an extended holiday at his  old home in tne north of France, and  will be gone for about four months.  In his absence the work at Holy Cross  Church will be taken by Father Anthony,  of Cranbrqdk. V        -,7?  ?Abbut.'7&:w*e^7-ic������ut7for..8&e'''meeti-ag.. in  Trinity United Church basement on  Wednesday evening, which was addressed  by Tom Mountford, who has just returned from a trip to Russia, who spoke  on "What I saw in Soviet Union  ��������� Russia)." His talk was given under  the auspices of the Friends of the Soviet  Union.  By beating the Cardinals 88*1*9 in  Tuesday night's game the Imperial  Groceteria won the championship of the  men's division of the town basketball  leagues The same evening Moore's  garage evened matters by eating Creston Review 15-11, and the final game for  the ladies' championship will be, played  CY %������*..*.  wmyww, '**  *���������������������  ���������m * vw vvr������v m*m vv-^r- v*r *v**>*ir ���������*> ' vir-yvir-'r-y^-y  f  ^  ���������  t  i*  ���������  m  t  m. ^m   mm   A   *.*..*.    m.   m . A.   m.. m.. m .  a.   m. xm_    m.    m..    m.    mm   m.    m.    m.   A   A-*.    A-A.A.J..A   A. A-A.  THE FRIENDLY STORE  BUYING HERE MEANS TRUE SATISFACTION  Not only is the quality the best here, but our service is  unexcelled, our variety is excellent and our priees consistently  low. All you need to do is to try us and know for yourself  that this is more than true!  ; MADARONis5-ib.boxes9eaGh S .30  >    CORNED BEEF. Helmet, per tin .. .$ .12  !    TOILET ROLLS, Boy Blue, 7 for     .25  MmARSHMALLOWS, fresh, cello wrapped, \ phi.    .09  \ TEAPOT, filled with Peanut Butter, each  $.40  WE DELIVER  \ Greston Valley co-operative Assn.  ��������� Phone 12  ^wqaja^-ywy ,-qpm ^y *,''*y******t>***,^F ' WW l> ������'*****!'���������|l"y"*">y *wyn  CRESTON  vu vi*cobvu  ���������*���������"%*���������*  *u***cr tlio*-  \mfx\  WANTED���������Baby bugpy in good condition, large wheels. Write Mra. John  Wood, General Delivery, Creston.  Miss Snowden returned on Friday  from a visit witb friends at Canal Flats,  and is again guest of her sister, Mrs. H.  A.Powell.  Following a few sunny days at the  weekend the weather took a turn for the  colder on Tuesday with an occasional  snow flurry.  FOR SALE���������20 acres land, all clear  under irrigation.   Also baled alfalfa and  timothy, wheat and potatoes.   E. Nouguier, Canyon.  Mr. and Mrs. Joe Heinl of Lethbridge,  Alberta, arrived on Tuesday, and are intending to make their home in Creston  for the present, at least.  W. R. Long got back on Monday from  Vancouver where he had been for a f������?w  days, attending a conference of Shell Oil  dealers in British i_>olu(ubia.  FOR SALE���������240 lbs. capacity scale;  Fairbanks* Morse 2 ������-3 h.p. engine: Fairbanks-Morse centrifugal pump, one inch  discharge.   Algot Anderson, Creston.  Miss A. Hanson left on Monday on a  business visit to Seattle on matters, pertaining to the estate of her brother, who  was drowned near that city about a year  ago.  **. 11 r"il������5M^fct5*>^  *anra---a������8-ggin--"-j***B-8^  my&s������ Wtm  I  1  e  '5>  Men's Shirts, all sizes, assorted colors $1.00  3 Dozen Men's Shirts in Khaki, Blue and  Navy, 'Special 80  Hoys' 81 iill������, Hafht colors 80  Hoys' .Strong Khaki Drill Shirts   1.00  Child's 12 Test Playalls, strong   1.45  Boys' Blue Denim Bibs, sizes 5 to 8 00  Boys' Blue Denim Bibs, sizes 0 to 12   1.15  Boys' Strong Herringbone Twill Pants,  ages 5 to 10   1.50  Men's Khnki Combinations  2.25  *EWr>   C! A l  "E*_  mantPi set;    lull size   bed,   complete;  large French bevel plate mirror, electric  light-fixtures, beater, fruit.   F, E. Clark,  Erickson. ' ,| 7..  W. J. Coe of Kelowna, who was in  charge of B.C. Tree Fruit Board inspection work at Creston the latter part of  the season, was a Creston visitor during  the week.  Bus service has been������resumed between  Creston and Nelson. -The stages from  Spokane arid fom the east, however, are  still discontinued due the po:r shape of  the highways.  W. E. Haskins and G. A. Barrat of the  B.C. Tree Fruit Board are due to address  a meeting of valley orehardists in the  "United Church basement this (Friday)  afternoon at 2.30 p.m.  The Presbyterisn Lsdies* Aid bsd &  fair patronage at the St. Patrick's tea  and sale of cooking at the home of Mrs.  Forbes on Saturday afternoon, at which  the cash intake was about $25.  W. V. Jackson has been named chairman, with H. A. Powell, secretary, for  thecentral committee that will handle  the celebration on May 6th of the silver  anniversary of tbe coronation of King  Georgp. The committee meets Monday  night to draft a preliminary  programme.  Trinity United Church waa quite wel  filled on Wednesday evening for the  lecture by Col. W. Wright of Vancouver,  under the auspices of the local British  Israel Federation, on the subject of  "Marks, of Identification," The chair  was taken by W. Liphardt, president of  the local organization.  8.kjrU888A88f.  O. PARRY'S  S. H. Hopkins, B.S.A;, with Mr. Buchanan of the fertilizer plant ofthe CMUStS.  Trail, were visitors to town on Tuesday  and in the evening the former addressed  a public meeting in the United Church  basement, -when ne gave a practical talk  on "Fertilisers and Soil Culture." The  meeting was under the auspices of the  Exchange and Creston Valley Co-Op*  AssoeiatiohV  t  ��������� ��������� ���������--"-"pmjr  mil y  rot* 1 ���������  ������*������������������  llyyioly  Starting HDNDAY, MARCH SISu,  Permanent Wave  $2.00  Oil   of   Tulip Wood  Permanent Wave......    3. SO  Special Oil for Permanent Waving  White Hair.  We have just  opened up a  shipment of  Open stock patit  CAN MAKE UP SETS  RANGING FROM  $3.50 to $20.00  Nice,  neat patterns.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  b:  i  fca-**M������#/t-*������������*S������������������*-^  ������ nr\ jr-arrr^i   -ji    -n. i���������> *r-\  r-1 "in %  GU8HB  &m)0u,!ES  COW! PA NY   LTD  **���������::' j.-itm-r 'j*tm*rZ' ::?������4a&?::^������!^':^^  HARBWAIIE  SprSna  Ml   AM   mmm* fltf  impS-WW 23          Complete new sstock has  arrived. They come in Solid  Leather and Pahco soles,  outside counters, rubber  heels and priced at  $2.93 and $3.49  a   PAIR  See them before  "buying elsewhere.  'ir PA.YS TO PAY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL _  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  LENTEN GOODS  siinon, HalfjTitS 2 for. .z5  HERRINGS, in T&ssisto Sauces 2 tins $ .23  Oval tins.  ASPARAGUS, 2-lh. Squat tins, 2 for      .47  Rosedale Cuttings.  SPAGHETTI, Heinz, Medium size, 2 tins.....��������� .31  PILCHARDS, Snow Cap, tall tins, 2 for  .23  SPINACH, Aylmer 2\~lb. tins, 2 tins.     ........ .45  SARDINES, Brunswick, in oil, 5 for    .. .27  Oranges,   Grapefruit, Bananas,   Lettuce,   Celery���������  For SERVICE      PMOME 20      For QUALITY  <^������m������*-M*������-������<^^  fc Bh.a-8% m A all a-fcll A ��������� 4 m-m A m,mm\.m>Jmmmm^lkmmA^m 8,BiBW.B#a8^BAaa������aja''t''**Bama*8la>J>aA  SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT of  -0111 Cl  ejfhj ra*-@aQ'*% ^*^iilh H^B ���������'"Ik tf������^ %llZ.  {JlI.h B|B H        *!}w������B|j B 1^ WJgj^ *^9  for BOYS9 and GIRLS  Vjmm        iU| m. ^^  u    hg,   _||g     Jfmmlmm.   *8MbbW   IH'  # MAW SON  CRESTON '  I M ������ ������ bi IB 18nt* M UKBI.IB'.H.MBLM MHM8I.H.M.Mai.M.MJB|B88a.W.WJ8j<  88  88  M  B8  aa  aa  m  81'  88  m  m  . BB  aa  aa  :.  km  lfm4������   ������k    |   M        *% ^" "���������"���������"���������""I      B    "F���������%   g"1***   !(���������** If11*^   J/m   *%jT <,*?"**   '  \mm4f fl   Tb3   EibMM     I B       B      m   I     Si   BmbH  BZm HaMMa^ r\     0      *W?  THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY  MARCH 21 st, 22nd, 23rd  Perfect Fitting.        Fine Styles.        Wonderful Wear  SIZES 2 to 6 $1.15      SIZES 5 to 7J- , $1.55)  SIZES 8 to 10&    1.98      SIZES 11 to 2J-.  2.25)  JACIC and JILL SHOES are the popular Children's  Shoes today.At these prices they are wonderful value.  ���������JACK and JILL SHOES are the only Shoes fitted by the  Visible Fitting System. It convinces you of perfect fitting.  S     . A**-**ra^  Ifl^l mum**        |g^^8)  ' JH  Jf      IJt;,.'    , .   B     ^ff  '' ^8^1^8*8'''-'^ ' "PiB^BlIB ^. BMflBBW������B^^M8#8(J  Dry Goods*       Clothing.       Hardware,       Furniture  8


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