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Creston Review Apr 19, 1935

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 LIBRARY  VICTORIA-B.C.  -���������*  V  /  VIJb_W  9 T*-!*************'************''*"' fl|nHnr*Ti*iT"T^ ^ vf  Vol   XXV.  CRESTON, B. C, KRIBAf, APRIL 19,  1935  No. 51  Five Queens  Enter Contest  *-"-*---  i_i_ ._-������_  -VXUUIV *���������������  /T ,__������,^   Sl__.-_.1___._   T   ~J__������_  vjuiug������_-,a yttiiun JL.GC.geS,  work on Monday on the new piece of  road just east of town. It is hoped to  complete the -work by.the tnd of the  month. The men from the airport have  been working on it since the first of the  year and have done good work.  Mrs.   C     Foisy  was  a   visitor with  - friends at Erickson and Creston on Sat  Urday, a guest cf Mrs. A  jL_egion. vuanyon and Jtluscrott-  Lister Have Candidates and  Ticket Selling Under Way.  ������������-_������^_i___   xvAUj&etvtry.  The sale of tickets on the five queens  in the popularity contest as well  as arrangements for the parade, maypole, barbecue, sports, etc., in connection  with Crestoh Valley's ob������*ervancs of ths  King's Silver Jubiiee. are well under  way. Ticket selling on the queenB got  underway at the fir rt of- the week, and  all t*8������ caiiui'jatca sra being well supported.   Those in the running are :-  MARY ABBOTT, sponsored by Cecil  Moore's Garage.  JUNE BROWELL; sp nsored by  Canyoh District.  DORIS FERGUSON, sponsored by  Knights of Pythias and? Pythian Sisters.  MINNIE HUSCROFi , sponsored by  Lister-Huscroft District.  KATE PAYNE, sponsored by the  Legion and Legion Auxiliary.  Considerable support is already in  sight for the barbecue, arrangements for  which are in charge oi Matt. York, and  it is expected this will be a big drawing  card for young and old alike.  Oldtime maypole dancing will be under  the directio x of Mrs. W. Fraser, and a  special committee will handle the sports.  Merchants and organizations have promised to equip floats and decorate cars;  A prize for'the best turnout has been  promised by West Kootenay Power &  Light Company, Limited.  Tickets on the five queens, in addition  to providing a vote also give the holder  a chance to win one of three cash prizes.  The tickets are ten cents, and the drawing for the prizes will be at the Jubilee  dar ce on the evening of May 6th.  Crowning. of the Jubilee Queen, the  parade to Exhibition park, the maypole  dance and all the other activities will be  a pageant worthy of the occasion,. _and.  one to be remembered for marty-Tyears,  especially by the valley-young people.  In entertaining the children of the entire valley the committee undertakes a  large cash outlay, and since the sale of  votes in the queen contest is expected to  provide the greater part of the expense  people *it** urge*! to bsclr the venture  by buying votes on one or more of the  candidates. Proceeds of the d y will go  to a charitable cause  Louis Bayone, second cook at the��������� airport, lef t on Sunday for Yahk where he  wiii  relieve  the  head   cook   for three  weeks, . ���������;..-,. ?.->.  A crew of four men and foreman are  new handling C.P.R. section crew work,  commencing on Monday, giving employment to a few extra men.  Mrs. Wm. Slean andi son, Billy, left on  Sunday for Lumber on. where they are  _to reside in  future.    Mr. Slean  has a  position  in the planer miii of the B.C.  Spruce sawmill.  Hospital Drive  Financial Success  A tmmmJr   O,  Alt  , T *������V.  mmfmr*mM&mit1t.*2.Mm   **U*>������*������.^^  dApV840Wa  JLJ88������VW  ^.'.^^mrnmrn   mmmm  ^M^JXi.wJiJ   * sysng, a._i  Surplus   of Almost ,-<.,  March   Busiest  Month  Yet���������  Improvments to Grounds.  A. D. Pochin, who has been here for a  few days looking after the shipping of  of the last of his apple crop, has returned  to Nelson.  Gus. Oberg, who has been workingon  dyking operations most of the winter, is  home again; ahd is busy planting out a  couple of acres of new orchard���������psincip-  Following the sunny weather the latter part of the week, the first real at  tempt to get on with spring cultivation  got under way on Saturday.   This week  the weather ii again cloudy and cool.  7 John Chernoff is a business visitor this  week at Castlegar.  R. J. Speaker is here from Salmo on a  visit with his mother, Mrs. F. Speaker.  Mrs- Leveque and Miss E. Tomlinson  were visiting with Cranbrook friends at  the first of the week.  Miss Carol Healey left for Nelson on  Wednesday, where she is a visitor with  her'sister, Mrs. T. Wilson.  The warmest, weather so far this year  was encountered on Thursday last, when  the mercury got up to 66 in the shade.  H. and E Langston. L. Littlejohn and  T. W. ��������� Bundy were visitors at Bonners  _->'*>rry Wednesday evening last for a big  Masonic gathering.  A crew of men. with steam roller and  other, equipment are busy in the Erickson section this week, making some needed improvements on ihe local highways.  Miss Jessie White of Kitchener spent  theweekend with'Erickson friends. Miss  White is resigning her position of prin-  cipjitQf the school at Kitchener, effective  at Easter >*,. --*.-"<.���������.. -V*-..^ ,'���������������������    -  ���������*������  Mr. and Mrs. J. B Holder and Tony,  Mr. and Mrs. John Hall and W V. Jackson were at Boswell on Sunday for Ypres  Day celebration by the ' ex-service men  at that point.  There was a good. attendance at the  monthly meeting of the; directors of  Creston Valley hospital oh [Wednesday  last, with president F_ V. Staples in the  chair. Miss uowne's request for one  week's leave of absence Was granted.  T. Goodwin reported for-'-tpe grounds  committee that the necessaiy^ excavation  had been made on the north 'sside of the  building, and the soil moved to the  south front, which haa been "levelled off  prepartory to seeding. . .  The secretary brought in the membership drive financial statement.as follows:  Receipts frcm sale of. tickets, $1760;  cash prizes to lucky ticket-holders. $P40;  cash prissea to sellers. $18; selling expenses, $313.77. Profit balance to  hospital. $596.23. _  March, with 436 hospital days, exceeded the previous all time high'Yecord last  October by 56 days. There were five  births, four boys and one girl. Current  revenue was disappointing.  That the rate of increase, ?in hospital  business, so noticable in 1934 has been  maintained in 19?6. is shown, by a comparison of hospital days. There were  1072 days in the first quarter of 1935,  compared to 586 in the first quarter of  1934.  The matter of staff quarters was discussed, there being at present two nurses  living outfeide the building. Mrs  Stevens, for Creston Auxiliary, outlined  plans for the hospital b?ll on fDast-er  Monday.  The 1935 delivery of nursery stock is  under way. Percy Boffey agent for the  B.C. Nurseries is supervising delivery to  his customers, who have had a decided  Institute Loans  ��������� '...������*���������'.':   v?:.-#-..:V-'-.im''?-?-"  Hospital Koom  Wail be Used as Matron's Q������ar-  CSiS  T* ^ ���������   ' . __._^l..  X **-D3pWi is* say  Will Set Date for  Talk on Gladioli.  Bulb Tea���������  M.VI  prunes, pears ana appies  this year.  Geo Hewitt had the bad luck to? be  badly shaken up when -thrown from Vhia  democrat while on the road to Creston  one day last week. His horse took fright  at a passing motor cycle. The rig was  badly wrecked^   -  The residence of John Llojd "Was damaged somewhat by fire on Friday last,  the blaze breaking but while Mr. Llojd  was absent on the mail'run..?-' Fortunately  the blaze was noticed by Andy Hoglund,  who was able to extinguish the flames  before serious damage waa done.  The highest water on the Goat River  this season is reported on Sunday when  the flow was recorded at 1200 cubic feet  per second by Sid. Parker, plant engineer for West Kootenay Power & Light  Company, Limited, at the plant at Goat  River canyon. In the cooler weather  that has followed the flow dropped to  851 ry Wednesday morning.  it-  Kitchener  Ty*S7_Q.C*I/HT   133-*-, !������������������������   HTnci   *������   l������Wl1o?Vl**������r������r������     tn'nii'i-.-*      m. *J-  B-;   --UiV^      _JJUU        VaT (-. J     S_i     UUJJai'w^J _*  10-. C VJ A w������ V  Lumberton on Sunday '  Miss Jessie White, was with Creston  and Erickson friends at the weekend .'  Miss Jean McCreath of Creston was  Monday visitor at Kitchener, a guest of  Miss Clara Hunt.  Mrs. G. A. Hunt was a visitor with  Creston friends a few days last week, returning on Friday.  Mrs. C. Senesael and daughter Hazel  McGonegal. were Creston and Erickson  visitors on Saturday'. .  Messrs. MacDonald and Brown of the  MacDonald Jam factory, Nelson, were  here on business on Monday.  N. K.. Devlin and Richard Molander  left on Saturday for Kellogg, Idaho, on  business, returningvon Monday.  Fred Browell is in charge of the government gas shovel  which   commenced  EASTER mOImlDA Y  gm^mgrngmm^^ .__   . ������_g|_0 MMM  _$������    Mmm\\    B       ML  __HNaflF       afl__rl__l       BM       AhLm  Under the auspices of Creaton  Hospital Women's Auxiliary  ]  Lister  Badminton Tournament  Park Pavilion  CRESTON  Mfin  Dancing at'Nine p.m.  MUSTCBY  S-Brenailers9 Orchestra  Admission ���������.  50c.  Wynndel  Mr Cory of Medicine Hat, Alberta, a  former well known landowner at Wynndel, was a business visitor here last week.  The new Anglican Church will be ready  for service today (Good Friday), and  there will be service at 3 p.m.  A number of tennis entbusiast-? were  out on t'-e cour s on Sunday, taking full  advantage of the almost summer weather  that prevailed.    .  K. Wittman of Pincher Creek,  Alberta, was here for a few days last  week on a visit with his parents, Mr..and  Mrs. J. Wittman.  Mrs. J. G. Abbott was hostess at  bridge at her home on Wednesday last  with high score prizes going to Miss O.  Hagen; consolation, Mts. S. Benedetti.  Mrs. C. Gregory and Norma left last  week for Victoria, and on their return  will be accompanied by Lillian, who has  been a patient at the Solarium for some  time. ���������  Springlike weather prevailed on Thursday and Friday last, andhdpes for tnim-  mer weather are pr valent, although  things were much cooler at the start of  the week. 7 .-.'������������������'  Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Twipg of Creston  were renewing acquaintances at Wy������.n-  del one day last week Rev. and Mrs.  Percival of Creston also visited in the  district last week.  The first thunder of the season waa  heard on Saturday morning. Str wherries are being '..uncovered, -end appear to  have wintered well, but raspberries may  hnve been nipped by the cold weather in  ��������� March. .  Mr, nnd Mrs Miller and -.son wero  auto callerH with Me. and Mrs. J.  Wittman laBt week, on route to their  homo In Saskatchewan, Tbey were  returning from 'a winter holiday in  California.  The April meeting of the Woman's  Auxiliary at the homo of MrB. Htndloy  on Wonnosday last, took tho form of u  Rocinl and shower for Minn E. Towson,  an Easter brido-elect. Mrs. "RumHoy,  president, preHrmtcd tho many "-plondid  glftn and the guest of honor expreHsod  full npprflcintion  Rev. M. <3. Percival will be here today  (Good Friday) for ll���������a m. service at the  schoolhouse.*      ?.   V'1 ���������������-'>������������-- --'*-������.  Mrs. Mert McCulloch. left this .week  on a visit with 'her mother, Mrs. ^Ike  Lewis, at Boswell  Mr. and Mrs. John Ringheim- have  arrived from .Alice Sidingjand are at present occupying the former uayward ranch.  Arthur Hurry, who has been on a visit  here, accompanied by Frank Dodgson,  left at the middle of the week tor. Cranbrook.  The Lister-Huscroft district will have  a queen in the popularity contest in con-  r.c-etion with the accession celebration at  Creston on?"May 6th. Miss Minnie Huscroft has consented to be the local candidate.        77-  Mr. and Mrs. Bird and Cyril, with  Miss Curtis, were auto visitors to Bos  well on Sunday afternoon for the Ypres  Day Exercises sponsored by the Boswell  Farmers' Institute in the memorial ball  there.  . About twenty of the friends of Mr.  and Mrs. Chas. Huscroft treated them  to a surprise party on Saturday night for  a pleasant social evening 'featured by  contract bridge There was an excellent  lunch at midnight.  School closed yesterday for the usual  Easter week vacation. Miss Robinson,  teuchcuat Huscroft, is going to her home  at Blewett, in company with Miss Curtis who will spend' tho holidays at her  home in Slocan City. Miss WebBter  will be at her home in Coal Creek.  About a dozen of the landowners in  the Lister Waterworks District were out  for the annual meeting on Saturday afternoon, which was favored with the  attendance of C. E." Hopper of Victoria,  secretary of the Land Settlement Board.  R. T. Millner was persuaded to replace  the late W. P. Edwards on the trustee  board, and Mr. Hopper waa elected tb  succeed himself as the board's representative. Tho third member is Col. Fred  Listor.  uaiiniuituii wiii u5.uj?tiv    >������3.3  staged at Park pavilion  Wednesday  afternoon and  evening,  with talent from  Boswell. Sirdar. Wynndel. Canyon   and  Creston participating.   There were  half  a dozen competitions with all the honors  annexed  by Creston talent,  as follows:  Men's singles. J. P. MacDonald.   Men's  doubles,  G   Sinclair jand F. V.  Staples.  Mixed'* doubles,*?-: Miss 7J*Mtt^vHetfderson  and G. Sinclair.. Ladies1" ^clbubleS, *^MrsJ  F. P. Levirs?and;MissM^Smith.TrMixed  doubles consolation. Mr. and Mrs? J   P.  MacDonald     Men's doubles consolatiohv  The April meeting of Creston and  District Women's Institute was held at  the home of Mrs. W. H. Crawford on  Friday afternoon. The president, Mrs.  H. W. McLaren, presided- with an attendance of 16 members and five visitors.  The meeting was informed that the  institute is caring for a mother and baby  until other arrangements can be made.  Mrs. Mallandaine spoke on the "Maintenance Family act," affecting children  of a first wife in the event of a second  marriage. Mrs. R. Stevens reported for  the home industries committee, which  has been active in collecting work from  members suitable to exhibit at the 1935  Vancouver exhibition.  Mrs. Jas. Cook reported for the hospital committee, mentioning that the  hospital board would like to use the  Institute room for a room for the matron  until other arrangements can be made.  Members, while conceding the board  that privilege, made it plain that it was  only a temporary arrangement. Screens  will.be needed for the windows of the"  bopital and organizations having their  own rooms would look after this matter. -  Mrs. F. C. Rodgers reported placing  flowers on the cenotaph. The date for  the bulb tea will be set by the directors.  Mrs. McLaren read a paper on growing -  gladioli. For the visiting committee  Mrs. Andrews and the president reported quite a busy month, and will be  in charge of ths work for another month7  The meeting was disappointed in that  O. Sostad was unable to give his talk on  Mexico as previously arranged. . The tea  hostesses were Mrs. Crawford .and Mrs.  J. E. Johnston. The freewill offering  was generous and goes to the Crippled  Children's hospital. The May meeting  will be at-the home of Mrs. Jas. Cook.  O. Sosta'"d"? ?and H7%3ornwall.7 Ladies*  doubles cohsolatioj^K-ISi.^^R.-MVCh-md-?  ier and Miss Nora Tfayn% 7;.-  ftBAINI M^  Canyon  vi**--  Mr. and Mra. A. Andoatad wore host  and hoHtcHB -it, a party ������t their homo Wed  noedfty ovening last to a number of  friend-*. Dancing wan tho main fenturo,  with mufiic by E. Andohtad, drums; U.  Andoatad, violin; Ei Htilmo,, banjo; W.  Joliiiaon. uccordoon;   G. Lunt andMrs.  ... .    .   .   ,   W. GriPlK, vloltnp.   A dainty midnight  Supper included lunch was nerved.  Manfred Samuelson is a business  itor at Kimbcrloy this wecik.  Mrs. Blair was hostess to tho Canyon  ladica������ Hospital Auxiliary at tho April  mooting on Thursday last.  E. Langston left on Monday for Cool-  hurat. Alborta, after a weeks' vleit with  Mr. and Mm A. Halntoad.  W. Ridd ia busy with tho erection of a  now bam for hay storage. Ho will bo  cutting alfalfa from about 14 acres thin  year.  Tho trucks arc busy on tho haul of  gravol from tho Lyon ranch, surfacing  tho rpad fronitho Martin Noluon ranch  through to T. Hlckey'a.  Thejunlor fthoir under tlio direction of  Mlao FT Knptt, will have chargo of special munic at tho Eatitor nnrvlcc at tho  United Church on Sunday afternoon.  Creston Review, Chompionn Ladies' Division Creston  Commercial Basketball League  TOP (left to-right)���������Irene Bourdon, foiward;   Fred Maildlo, coach;   Dot Palmer,  ,  forward.   BOTTOM (loft to right)���������Mrs. F. Lcvii-p, guoid; Ada Ltwis, gvaid;  Norn Payne, centre.  For tho Bocond year In auccesHion tho  Crouton RovJow nquad haa annexed thc  champlonishlp of tho Uulien' dlvhinn of  Crceton Commercial Bnalcetball League  Tha fin Ink was a thriller, tho nowapapcr  girls taking tha final encounter by a two  point margin in a gamo that won twice  tied and roquirod an ovortlmo period to  decide mutturu.   Tho Review win la pajv  ticularly aatlHf actory in that tho squad  has had no spare player*, for servico during the wholo of tti<s lout half of the  noaeon. That tho quint wore able to  ������tny In tho running and trim tho ilaahy  Mooro'a GaniKocombination in tho playoff BericH Ik eloquent tribute to thoir  playing ability m woll aa exceptional  utaying power. :-W  THE   REVIEW^   CRESTON   B.   0.  ������mtbbi<  HEAD THEM OFF  ... with this  amazing aid  in preventing colds . ��������� ���������  ',--^-8* -5- M---**  Colds  NEW SOT*_-_B--"-INE_*S "QUEEN MARY'  Spes  VATRt>H0l  >?lo8-?nb'UB fc _  -���������i'-ihrbflct:-:  CLEARS "STUFFY" HEADS  WORLD HAPPENFNGS  BBIPEIV TOin  JU>8\%-L-t-J- -_��������� *           jl xruAS-  Nelson R. Butcher, who picked up  his shorthand while working on a  farm and later became recognized as  peer of Canadian court reporters,  died recently in Toronto.  Preparations for the King's Jubilee  Celebration resulted in the biggest  monthly drop in British unemployment in three years, the ministry of  labor announced.  Sixty members of the Canadian  Legion headed by Hon. Philippe Roy,  Canadian minister to France, made  a pilgrimage to Vimy Ridge. Representatives of the British Legion  - accompanied them.  Paving the way for heavier levies  on higher incomes in Alberta, the  government introduced a resolution  ln the legislative assembly to provide  for a bill to amend the income tax  act.  Children 12 years of age and over  will be tried for crimes and be liable |  for the full penalties of the law, ex-]  eluding capital punishment, the same  as adults, the Soviet government announced.  iSome of the ���������iOC-year-oIcl records  of the central Paris courthouse were  destroyed by a fire which raged more |  than an hour in ancient St. Louis  tower before firemen brought it under control.  Total amount of outstanding Dominion tax free bonds aggregates  $326,960,900, Secretary of State C. H.  Cahan stated in an answer tabled  in the House of Commons, J. F.  Poul lot (Liberal, Temiscouata)  raised the question.  Another England - Australia air  derby with generous prizes may be  held next December in honor of the  centenary of South Australia, Premier R. L. Butler of South Australia  ���������said in a speech at London. The race  would finish at Adelaide, capital of  South Australia, he said.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  APRIL 21  THE FUTURE LIFE  Golden text: I am the resurrection  and the life: he that believeth on me  though he die, yet shall he live. John  11:25.  Devotional reading: Psalm. 23:1-6.  ���������Cunard White Star riioto.  The decision of Cunard White Star marine designers to retain the knife-  edge bow in the new super-liner -'Queen Mary", as against the so-called  bulbous bow, has started quite a controversy in shipping circles. All of the  large liners built within the last few years feature the bulbous bow. However, it was the knife-edge bow which enabled the Mauretania to keep her  laurels as speed-queen of the Atlantic for 22 years after her launching.  The "Queen Mary" is expected to enter the trans-Atlantic service in t,,a  early summer of 1936.  Birds Cause War Worry  Superstitious    People    Of    "Northern  Europe Dislike Wax Wings  Because birds known as wax-  wings have been seen recently in  northern countries of Europe super-  sitious people are predicting a European -war or some other great calamity. For centuries the arrival of wax  wings in winter has been regarded  over a great part of Europe as a  harbinger of -war, plague or death.  They are said to be the devil's own  birds and bear his mark in the shape  of a globe of what looks like scarlet  sealing wax at the end of the shaft  of some of the wing feathers. In recent times the old belief has been  streiig __-.eii-_. wy ___oi;* ue-xn^ s>w������:u v^ur-  A Hage lEt^estissiit  Livestock Industry Is Very? Valuable  To Canada  The Dominion bureau of - statistics  reports the value of farm livestock  in Canada for 1934 at $^3,837,000  compared with $403,135,000 in 1933,  estimated the average -value per acre  of Canadian farm land and buildings  at $23 compared with $24 in 1933  and the combined monthly value of  wages and board for the 1934 summer season at $33 for men and $22  for women.  It said the wage and board rate  for men was $1 a month more than  in 1933 and the same in both years  for women.  Explanations And Comments  The Empty Tomb and the Good  News, Luke 24:1-12. Early on Sunday morning after the crucifixion of  Jesus, Mary Magdalene, and Joanna,  and Mary the mother of James, and  other women came to the tomb where  his body had been laid, to embalm it  with spices which they had prepared.  To their great amazement, the stone  that  guarded   the   entrance   to   the  _.___!_    j. a -.   ^r_.__-l   _._81_J    _������������������._.     ^mmj.    m.*m  8.UJJXU    UM3jT    JOOUU    8VUCU   <OkW������*jr,    (UJU    WM  entering, they found the tomb empty.  They fell on their faces in fright  when two men suddenly appeared  and questioned, "Why seek ye the  living among the dead?" Recall  Peter's words In his sermon at Pentecost, "It was not possible that he  should be holden of death." "Ke is  not here, but is risen." Then the  messengers reminded the trembling  group that Jesus had foretold his  crucifixion and resurrection.  Can you not imagine in what excitement the -women hurried off to  tell the disciples? But the disciples  could not credit their story. The  * words appeared to them "as idle  talk." Peter hastened to the tomb  and looked in to behold the linen  wrappings there but no body of his  Lord and went away overcome with  wonder.    .  The Promise of Christ, John 14:1-3.  "Let not   your   heart   be   troubled,"  Jesus bade his sorrowing disciples in  his farewell talk with. them.   It was  no mere exhortation to keep up their  courage,   no   comfortable   optimism  that he bade them hold, for he gave  them a reason for untroubled hearts,  told them how they could face   the  dark days   ahead,   when   he   added,  "Believe in God, believe also in me."  In spite of everything they must trust  in the goodness of God and in their  Lord's loving thought of them.  Separation was at hand, but there  would be a reunion. By going away  Jesus would make ready for his followers abiding places in His Father's  home. The Greek word translated  mansions means places of shelter,  and the margin of the Revised Version has the translation abiding  places. All people have a belief in  a future life and this belief, Jesus'  words tell us, is true, for otherwise  he would have disillusioned the minds  of his followers.  "What's th������ trouble now, Anne?"  "I made up my usual tried and  tested Pickle recipes, but a friend  of mine told me to use Bulk  Mustard, it was cheaper.   I did.  ��������� b", apouou *_������!��������� ran; i  "That'stoo bad,Anne. You'll stick  fo Keen's after this! It Is the pure  mustard, so you always know just  how much to use and you need  never waste or spoil anything."  KEEN'S  u.s.f. MUSTABD^  Made from seed scowa especially ia the  xeos o������ sn������>-u_. The shsJIs er bsUs are  ' removed, aU tbe T_������?ae&d:_a-������2-the tcnes  part o������ the stttd A superfine grlndia*  makes the lull -Uvour'zeadily available.  Ia orisieud tias for as little as 10c.     an  Colman-Kaen (Canada) LfmKed  . 1000 Amherst Street Montreal. Qua.  simmm  POWDER.  HOLDS  FAST  "*""*** *���������* *-"*___. _*������T&���������  (Hat's grand prescription for "hold-  toe plates firmly,  anugly and comfortably in place  has the largest  ���������ale in the world  ������������������there's a reason  ���������ask your dentist���������he prescribes  tt���������never causes  ���������oreness���������laex-  POWDER  2������**8 wet,efMf  ���������SwTAttnATea  **Ui?tiVWPiAC*.  ing the winter preceding the World I     Japan's most famous * archer   was  War and the Franco-Prussian war.'  < Tametomo.  Cowhides to the value of ������277,547;  sheepskins, $134,444;. calfskins, *$117,-  441, and "harness leathers", $322,940,  were used during 1933 by the Canadian miscellaneous leather goods industry, which includes harness, saddlery, trunks, bags, purses, and belts.  Other farm products in th������ shape of  goatskins and pigskins were also  used in smaller quantities.  The weight of a loaf of bread in  Canada is not standardized but it is  regulated by "municipal by-laws in  the various provinces with the exception of Ontario. In Ontario the legal  standard weight of a loaf is fixed at  24 and 48 ounces, except that in the  case of "small bread" the limit is  fixed at 12 ounces."  $2,000 GOLD CUP FOR INTERNATIONAL GOLF TOTJ RNAMENT AT FONTHILL, ONTARIO, JULY 11-12-13  Exports     from     Argentina     are  greater than a year ago.  SCIATICA  Wash the painful part -well  with warm water* then tub in  plenty of Minard'a and  you'll feol bettor!  COOKKRV  PARCIIMKMT  rtcta.tta natural flavor* of  meat., voB-t>  able-i ana flab  ���������    tt IB ll      tl 0  adore eaeape.  A* dealer*, m  write���������8  Rare Operaties  Cornea Of Eye Of An Infant Transplanted To Eye Of Adult  Patient  A comparatively rare surgical  operation was reported by the Columbia Presbyterian medical centre,  in which the cornea of the eye of a  stillborn baby was transplanted in  the eye of Fremont Clark of Wadena,  la.  The success of the operation, performed by "Dr. Ramon Caatroviejo,  cannot be determined for several  days. The operation was described  as "unusual when effective." The  patient's eyelid is sewn shut and the  eye heavily bandaged so that the  tissues may be undisturbed in taking  root. .  May Buy A 'Plane  Had  Eighty-Year-Old     Man     Has  Colorful Career  John Hays Hammond  dug mines  for precious metal under the surface  of four continents, and  got himself  mixed up with, a Mexican revolution  and one in South Africa while doing  it.      Sunday,    March    81,   was    his  eightieth birthday rind he   has   said  that he might buy  himself  an  airplane   to   celebrate.    A   veteran   of  pony express* days in the Wild West,  this eminent   engineer   recently has  made considerable  use   of  airplanes  and blimps, "now that I can afford to  take chances I couldn't as a younger  man." 2094  *" " HAMILTON. ONTARIO'  JPm\    fl    Baaa  Wm\    fl    8t3*  A   Uat   Of   "Wanted   Invention*"   axM)  Full .nff.rn.aUon Seat Wee On Utequaat.  fllO RAMSM  CO.      %%ti      OTTAWA.   On������.  Never in the history of Canadian]  golf has so handsome or valuable a  trophy beon donated for competition  as tho Seagram Gold Cup, presented  by  Seagrams for  tlio  six-man-toam  competition   in   the   General   Brock  Hotel Open Golf Tournamont   to   bo  played    at   the   Lookout Point Golf  Club, Fonthlll,  Ontario,  on July 11,  12 and 13,   The cup stands eighteen  inches high, Is mounted on an ebony  base and la a vory fine example of  the goldsmith's craftsmanship of several   hundred   yearfi   ago.     Moulded  from Ormolu metal and plated with  elghteon carat gold, it could not be  duplicated to-day for loan than two  thounand dollars.   Through Christie's  of London, England, this trophy was  Hocurod   from   the   estate   of   Lord  Darnloy.  Tho presentation of this heirloom  revives   memories   of   the   ill-fated  Lord    Damley     (;in45-lB07),     great  grandson of Henry VII, first husband  of Mary Queen bf Scots, and father  of James I. of England.   Lord Darnloy was considerable of a reprobate  and   his   marriage   with   Mary   was  connived by Queen Ellzr-beth to anger  John Knox as it  would  place  their  holr,   a  Catholic,   in   lino   for   the  throne.   Lonely  for   tho  continental  life she had boen accustomed to, for  Mary waa brought up at thc court of  tho Dauphin in Franco, she brought  Rlz/.lo, an Italian musician,   to   the  Scotch court  to  entertain her.   Returning   ono   night  in  a  rage,   tho  jealous Darnloy had "Rls-sslo murdered  by    his    followers.     Tho "-Italian's  dead    body  was  then  presented  to  the   Queen,     A   short   time   lator,  when  ho  was  twenty-one  years of  age, Lord Damley was murdered at  the instigation, It Is believed, of Mary  and tlio Earl of "Bothwoll, for in the  middle of the hunting ueauon, when  Darnloy and his followers wero celebrating at his hunting lodge, it was  blown up.  Tho Cup's magnificent workmanship makes It a most attractive  trophy and the winning team returning tho lowest combined aggregate  score for tho seventy-two holes of  medal play will keep it for ono year.  In addition, each member of the team  will receive $50,  Entries are contemplated from  toams representing Canada, Japan,  native-born United States professional*], and foreign-born United  States professionals and amateur  toams from both the United States  and Canada,  WEAK  WOMEN  ARK you tired,  nervous, rundown? No pep?  No ambition?  Take Lydia Kj  Pinkhom's Veg-  etable Compound. It quiets  quivering nerves  ���������improves the  appetite���������makes  life seem worth living again.  Mrs, James Martin of 227"^  Main Street* It., Hamilton, Ontario, ������jiys���������"Your Vegetable Com*  Eound built me up wonderfully. I  txve gained pep, my nerves ore  better and I have a good appetite.)  I feel much stronger/*  !V''w C-**V" \/^.*x fu. ,*.M������*.,  J8^&j&������--tf^^ i >"* ���������//  fT-HF-   BBYIBWi   CRESTON   B.-O.  m FAST RELIEF  FROM PAIN  All Druggiats Have Ity  Get tin of 12 tablets or  economical bottle of 24 c*r  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 sqfe.  Doctors prescribe it. For Aspirin does  -not harm the heart.  Be sure to look for the name Bayer  in the form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet. Aspirin is made in  Canada and all druggists havo it. _  Demand and Get  ASP! R1N  TRADEMARK RCSISTCRKO IH CANADA  "Right. I'll tell you where he is  now . . . They all went to the Silver Dollar saloon. Your father,  Crewe, that wrangler Stone and the  man Keene. They had hot words  there of some Wad. The lights went  out There was a shot fired, """"hen  the lights came on again the man  Keene was lyin* over the roulette  table shot through, the body.and they  searched everybody. They found a  Derringer pistol that had been fired  In your father's pocket. He was  standin'right by Keene,   .   .  ."  For just a fraction of a second  Dustin shrank back from the light in  her eyes.  "You . . .You liar.' ..." Scorn  inefPablo   ran***-   in   her   voice.    "To  M. XmM _       ������B-_ ���������  UUU������    Mm*.  You mean to tell me that  my father shot this Mr.  THE TENDERFOOT  GEO*"SGB 3. aOoDNS?   *  Author off "The Coronado TraJ?*,  ���������The Canyon Trail", Eta.  *1  CHAPTER XVI.���������Continued  mm mm* ��������� J 8  jway   uou,  uituii  that you've got to inform on Peyotl  ������������ *  ���������,.... ^  "Well  .   .   . What if I do?    "What  .good is Peyotl to anybody?"  "You ... You can't do it, Sam.  You just can't do it."  "Who? Me? I'll show you. I  mean to have that girl. We've got  our safe full of cash, right now. In  * week we'll own the "Hour-glass and  Soda "Springs and the mine that old  man Kane found. In a year I'll be  travellin' with my red-headed wife  and you can buy one for yourself.  Like it?  Spike did not like it and said so.  The risks were too great. But Dustin did not even listen to his objections. He rose suddenly and seized  "his hat.  "I'm goin' over to the Hour-glass  Tigax; now,    aa auiu.  Spike watched him go and shook  ihis head.  *T wish to God I'd kept clear o'  fiam," he muttered. "They got nothin' on me though. It's always been  Sam gave the orders about the cattle. It's been Sam tended to the  money end of it. Como to think of  it, if anything happens maybe I'll  prove to be the smarter man. Sam's  fceadtn' fer trouble if hla foot slips."  But Dustin was heading at that  moment for the Hour-glass. He knew  that Crewe and Carr with Stone  would bo delayed ln Seco and he  wanted to be tlie first to tell the news  to Edith.  She met him as he was dismounting amid a ring og angry men, .for  the Broken Spur was not loved at  tlie Hour-glass. Dustin stared them  down and faced her calmly.  "I come over hero to-night as a  neighbor should," he said. "I've got  come bad news for you.  . , ���������."  "So yoxa camo to enjoy tolling It  ,������. .,, ." She flung tho worda at him.  "Go on. Tell your mows* , .. . nnd  go."  "All right . , . If you want It Hko  this. But I warn you, you'd hotter  send those men away and see mo to  private,"'  She scanned him even-eyed, Thoro  waw fiorao Indefinable thine* about him  that convinced her that on this occasion at least ho was telling- tho  truth.  "Como then," she aald shortly. The  men stared after them as sho lod tha  way Into tlie house and a llttlo murmur arose that Red Thom quieted.  TUu moment they reached tho offiect  she turned shortly on him. "Woll,"  she said: "What is it? To what do  wo owe tho honor of this call ?"  "Do yow know whoro your father  went?" ho asked.  "Of course. To moot hla partner,  Mr, Gerald Keen a, who camo on tlio  ���������ayer,Inn- train,'* %*W4\  that . .  my . ������  Keene?"  "No_: ���������: . ." He held up a delaying  hand . . . "1 mean to tell you that  the Sheriff has got evidence that will  send your.father to the gallows for  having shot Gerald Keene. Tm the  only man in the world who can prove  he didn't ... Get me now? The  first thing they'll search for is a motive. Why should Joe Carr shoot his  partner? They'll find the motive in  old Peter Vinton's will. The man  Keene died a little while ago. You  can verify what I say by telephone.  Call up Doctor Epps. He's taken the  -wounded man to his house. By  Keene's death, your father gets the  other "half of the Hour-glass. He owes  mo more than he can pay. There's  the motive. The fact remains tbat  I've told you the truth. The Sheriff  has got proof that your father shot  his owner partner to get his share of  the Hour-glass. . . . That's part of  what I've got to tell you,  ,  ,  ,"  She swayed on her feet and her  face, once red-and-white turned pale  but the light in. her eyes never  changed.  "Call up Epps in Seco on the  phone," be said.  She stepped to the wall-instrument, snatched the receiver and got  the number. Dustin could not hear  what was said from Seco but he saw  her face blanch and'her lips quiver.  Her free band grasped, at the wall  for support.  "Then as I understand you, Doctor, my father is -under arrest for  the ... the killing of Gerald Keene  .   .   .  Is that right?"  Followed a buzzing again across  the wire that her clear voice cut.  "What? . . . You say Mr. Keene  died a short time ago . . . ? Oh . . .  I see.  .   .  .BS  She turned away from thc telephone and faced Dustin and her  whole demeanor changed. She seemed to have shrunk and lessened but  her eyes shone with as. Indomitable  glow.  "Ho .... Doctor Epps says you  aro correct . . . That my father undoubtedly shot Mr. Keene. Ho says  Mr. Keeno died.  .   .  . And .  .  ."  For the first time sho broke down  and sank into a chair and burled her  face ln her hands while her body  shook. Dustin came over and stood  by her and ventured to lay a hand  on her shoulder.  "It may not bo quite as bad as  you think," he said.  "How? Not as bad as I think . . .  I know Daddy never did it. Of course  he didn't do It.  .  .  ."  "The Sheriff has evidence that he  did," said   Dustin.    "They've   estab  lished the motive. They found the  man dead across the roulette table.  Shot with a big soft-lead bullet from  a Derringer pistol They found Carr  Standing right by him and in his  pocket wasva Derringer pistol. It  had Just ?*been fit-edvand the bullet  from Keerie^tfbody|Btted it. Will a  jury want?more evidence than that?  IJ^e your brains." '��������� V  7 She could hot. "��������� They seemed  atrophied. ?  7 "There's one *?yay put," he said.  His eyes sought hers but her gaze  Wavered and dropped. Some occult  sense to*u u@r -w*Aav?*"***as coming.  ; "What would :y-p-_t?give,'' he said,  "If a man could befound who could  refute aii that circumstantial evidence? What pricey.would you be  j willing to pay to save your father a  coroner's inquest, an indictment, a  trial and .-..'��������� . .a conviction. That  conviction -means a hanging."  ''You mean . . .To hang somo  one else  .   .   . ?"    ,  'T mean to hang? the really guilty  man. Look here. No beating about  the bush! I know who shot Keene.  I'll come forward and give testimony  that will clear your father and hang  the 'guilty man . v. if you will  marry me.   ?..* "���������"  Hear eyes stabbed him like a knife.  ."y|u .  . . you cur," she said   "To  bargain over a man's life.    I knew  what!you were.   7 . V  "Suck to your tie-rope," he said.  *Tf I forget what I know, your father  hangs.   ..."  In less than ten seconds she reconstructed the evidence She knew  that JDustin told the truth. The evidence was sufficient for any Frontier  jury. _ Her father would hang.  'T "*,   .   . I .   .   . You mean that if  you,   yoii   wi  @  ImBBBf  dizzy spells, tiredness, headaehes...  Get rid ������jf them this safe,  matiiraf and inexpensive way  atecL For these reasons it ia  ^ Now you can banish constipation without the use of costly,  habit-forming drugs. Doctors  advise Quaker Bran ���������- the  natural coating of the wheat.  Let it work with nature to  promote normal, healthy  bowel movement.  -Remember, Quaker  Bran is.different from all  prepared bran cereals. It is  pure bran, uncooked -���������  untreated���������unadulter-  definitely richer in. mineral and  vitamin content.  There are many pleasant ways  of eating this natural corrective.  Mix it with yoiir regular  cereal each morning or  make delicious muffins  and cookies with it. Each  package of Quaker JVcrfttraJ  Bran contains a booklet  of easy recipes for delicious  V  bran dishes.  ifakee Bean  Pure, Natural, packaged bran.  3313  uieztc-  tsxj  You've put it in a nut-  j.   imurry  father?"  "Exactly,  shell .   .   .   ."  "I.  . . I want time. ..."  "In. twenty-four hours the man will  havejeft the country."  "1 t  .   .��������� I can't tell you now .  .  .  11 wanjt time.  .  .  ."  "I give you till to-morrow.   .   .   ."  "Ceya't you be. decent   just   once-?  There is no question of love In this  ... I hate you. ..  .   ."  "What difference does that make?  I break any horse in my corral till  he answers to my hand. You'll do the  same. I want you. That's enough!  If I choose to marry the daughter of  a cold-blooded murderer -who shot his  own partner ..."  The telephone jangled again and  she leaped for it.  "Epps again, Miss Edith. Crewe 5s  comln' right out. Stone is staying  ln for the night." She turned to Dustin.  "Come over to-morrow," she said  wearily. "You know of course that  I will try to find some way out of  this ... .If there is no way . . .  I . . . I . . . I'll have to pay tho  price."  Ho had to be content with that but  ho almost slunk to his horse as ho  walked to tho horse-block under tho  malignant stare of tho Hour-glass  waddles.  Stono went straight to Jameson's  office and stayed there till Jameson  stormed back into the place.  "No luck at the Broken Spur," ho  said. "Peyotl isn't there. And I  can't get any trace1 of old man Kane.  Have you telephoned Epps?"  "Listen to me, Jameson, I'm lay-  In' all my cards on the tabio .   .   .  But one. I'bq keepia' an ace buried.  Joe Carr never fired that shot. The  man ?.who shot Keene had the gun  wrapped in this. . . ." He laid before the editor that yellow-and-green  bandanna . . . "Look at tho shot,  botes to it.   Smell it.'.  .".** -  Stone fished from his pocket .the  broken fragments of cigarettes that  he had found by the lonely camp-fire  up Red Water canon and the single  specimen that he had taken from  Dustin in the golpe do caballo.  "Check 'em up," he said. "Who do  you reckon fired that shot?"  Jameson considered carefully.  "Some one -who uses peyotl," ho said.  "AiU rigbt.   Who's that?"  "I only know one. . . Peyotl  Gregg and he ain't to be found at the  Broken Spur."  "There's only one other place he  can have gone. If he's not at the  Broken Spur he must be here in  Seco."  "We can probably find him down  in the Mexican settlement," said  Jameson. "That's the only place he  can get his drug.   Let's go there.1"  It took three hours but they finally  dug Peyotl up, a drUg-soddened  wreck from the jacale of Pascual  Mendez. He reeked of sotol, that  drink that has a special stink bf its  own, and they slammed him uncere-  rn fin intt������!-i?     lst������     th������     TB8������     SSSt     Of  Jameson's car.  "You question him," said Jameson.  ���������'Where did you get the pistol that  you shot that man Keene with?  manded Stone.  (To Be Continued)  Still Use Old System  Stemming Ashes And Nile Mud -*****������-*****������  Chicks In "Egypt  Every year Egypt exports hundreds of millions of eggs to other  countries, yet bens with chicks are  almost never seen there. The explanation is that eggs are artificially  hatched by a system that has not  changed in 4,000 years. The eggs lie  for a while in steaming ashes, deep  down in the batching pits. Later  they are put beneath, black cupolas  of Nile mud, lying on camel dung and  covered with palm leaves. The system is so accurate that attendants  can tell to the bour when the chicks  will hatch.���������Detroit News.  us-  Queer Things At Auction  Only Curio Dealers   Bid   For   Hand  Of Witch  A witch's hand was offered at  auction in London recently. It was  that of Mary Holt, a Pulborough  woman, who was hanged for witchcraft. It was not sold. Only curio  dealers bid for It. They went up to  nearly $20, at which, point the hand  was bought ln by its owner. The  same thing happened to a heart  pierced with pins, another old Sussex  witchcraft charm- One Hallet, who  lived at New Houso, bragged with  considerable success, and prospered  greatly with the aid of his charms.  Examples of his "life-giving" stock-  in-trade were on sale. A glass-encased "grotto" called by H&llett a  Nativity brought "$55.  Constipation Gone  Says Montreal Woman  Mrs T.H Laliberfr" W"/"VJ������fC-.  Montreal tells under oath how Fruit-a-  tives brought her auick relief from constipation. She gaveher experience before  a notary so you would be sure that it  is true. Mrs. Laliberte relates,���������4'I used  td be taken With bad spells of irritability  and lassitude. I could not eat right. I did  not sleep well and could do my work  only with great difficulty. This was  due to chronic constipation from which  I suffered severely. Soon after I started  9|cIh or Fruit-a-tives I "became 'eanslar. ******  headaches and irritation disappeared.  I have lots of energy now and can  do all my work without any trouble.''  Copy of Mm. Laliberte's sworn statement  will bs ss=. o=-rs-jaest. Write Ffruitativ**  LimlieQ, Otta-sra, Canada.  FRUIT.A.T1VES���������25c and 50e ***VERVWHERS  Australia's Wedding Gift  Carefully guarded and heavily  sealed, a bos continuing two cups of  Australian gold, tho wedding- gift of  the Commonwealth of Australia to  the Duke and Duchess of Kent, arrived at Plymouth, England, nearly  .three months after the ceremony.  Aia  SOAP  ������������������j* i  iCeat/^-You  ���������wBok-yTo*  # Devil's Cake, one of the most  delicious of the chocolate cake  family is a treat to look forward  to and a baking memory to look  back on���������whenit'smadethebetter,  PURJTY FLOUR way. As in all  PURITY FLOUR productsit has  its own, distinctive high quality  ond flavor. It keeps fresh for days  "���������"tho moist, it evera ttoxlur-s will  fill youx heart with pride Decide  now to use PURITY- Try it in all  kinds ol baking, whether bread,  rollei, biscuits, cakes or pastry. The  result will be a source of oatis-  luciio-i to you and of pleasure to  your family.  B_ga_     jHJ-_,     <lifctm 1b_____.   '   ll|a__B__.   ' MMK-i Mk.  EST   POR  A  mmm  mm.tMMJkmb^lmA.mmmlimmmmkiMim^tm^^ ww^Kutrvfawapfxygmeftvi  WfBWMWP.'ff**  **wi>*���������>)?������'*wmi'  ���������tw^w������WW|"TO^W8Kim'3|fr������^w  CRESTON. RSV1EW j  Telephone  Directory  Closins  Ar������ril vlDth  -_.    _���������. vt^- js. j. jb.      *vjt -v_r. e. .jl jl.  ft  Hospital Service  I  Ladies' Hospital Auxiliaries Add  , Considerable Equipment Since  Nevv Building   Opened   Less  Than Two Years Ago.  .*.       .        m A      i-  ;.;. --������ '  All changes for the  'Tune issue of the  East Kootenay Telephone Directory must  be made by this  date.  Kootenay Telephone  ���������**"*���������" **%  Co., Ltd.  FIVE and TEK-AGRE BLOCKS  IMPROVED and UHIMPROVEQ  EASY TERMS,  - With the,drawing-ot the lucky tickets  in the recent sweeepstakes and announcement last week of the appointment of  Miss Edythe Cooke, of Vancouver  as permanent matron, Creston .Valley  public hospital has ^ been a popular topic  of conversation of late.  Since the" new hospital opened in  November, 1933; many changes have  been   made,a   both  in appearance   and  g^nerai i'iOsp-i-u aCCOitlM.uuuai.O-i. Tut* a tail  too, has increased from two to four regular  nurses."with a housekeeper, assistant to  housekeeper, a caretaker, and secretary  to handle the business affairs of the  hospital.  Increased Accommodation  When the new hospital opened less  than two years ago rt had accommodation for nine patients, all wards being on  the first floor. To day there is room for  .21 patient*-- The second floor has been  fitted up during ^the past * year .for a  maturnity floor and has two private  rooms, one semi-private, and one public  ward. One nursery and cas������- room  serves the whole floor. On the'first floor  there is room for 12 patients as compared with "9 originally.  The waiting room, at the entiance  of  the building, is suitably fitted up for the  purpose    with   desk,  easy chairs,    and  scales, also used as a chart room.   Across  the hall the men's public ward is situated  on the sunny side of of the building  and  is furnished with  five beds,  easy  chairs  and  Congolium   rugs,    the    two    latter  which   have     been     furnished   bv   the  Canyon     Lad'es*    Hospital     Auxiliary.  Small tables for the use of  the patients  are placed at the  side of  each   bed.    A  small X-Ray, too, is kept in the ward for  the use of patients who are unable to  go  down stairs to the X-Ray  room.    Along  the hall from the men's ward, at the top  of the stairs, is the only private ward in  the hospital which has not been furnished by som organization and contain bed.  table and chairs.    In  the ladies'  public  ward  there  are  four  beds,   tables easy  chairs and screens.    Two,  rugs,  in   suitable shade-, put a finishing touch on the  room.    At the end of the main hall is the  private room furnished  by  the Pythian  Sisters.   The color scheme is cream  and  brown  ' ith Congoleum rug, easy chair, a  bed   and   vanity   dressing   table     This  ward  has  always  been  popular  and  is  seldom vacant.  Box 11.  CRESTON  r~   mmm ������������������ H   ������������������ ���������  rauli  SU.O.S  CLE ������ MAC offers a new 20  H.P. Crawler Tractor designed  specially for Farm and Orchard  work, available in two widths.  The wide wheel wiil straddle  two rows. Ground clearance  18 inches. The price is much  lower than that of any other  tractor of this type and size.  Write for particulars to  BROWN, FRASER & Go., Ltd.  It SO Homer St.,   VANCOUVER, B. C.  Modern Operating Room  On the north side of the building, on  the first floor, is the large and modern  operating yootn. This is the most im"  portant section of the whole building.  Last year over 123 operations were performed all of which were successful.  The walls of this room have lately been  enamelled in white and the lighting  system has been improved, in order to  make operating easier for the Doctor .  In a small section off this room is the  supply room and which  also  contains  a  _j.__.8i  ..   !_; = L**:_, ^ !,.   _-.--j.-z,-  .-* - ���������  smi-inzer.     ������. wig sueri8������z,t-i  to con-oiiifcu m  a   small   building   at   the    rear   of the  Hospital.  Two bathrooms and a small utility  room are also on the first floor. A wide  hall extendinS the full length of the  building is fitted up with a libriary and a  reading bench for the use of the patients  and were donated by Creston Hospital  Womens' Auxiliary. Half-way do-.vn the  main hall, a flight of stairs leads to the  second floor" Although this is a maternity floor, it is sometimes used  for  other  a-  FARMERS AND OA.RDI3Nli.RS SAY  IT PAYS TO IJSR  ELEPHANT BRAND  COMPLETE FERTILIZERS  AMMONIUM _PIIOSP,IIAT-R-S  SUPERPHOSPHATES  AMMONIUM   SULPHATE  Cost is* low:    Increase in crop yield and quality high.  WE RECOMMEND  with   confidence   a   well   balanced   plant   food:    "Elephant  Brand" Complete Garden and Orchard Fertilizer .5-10-5.  This contains nitrogen, phosphates, potash, calcium and  .sulphur for general use on fruits of aU kinds, most garden  crops, lawns, alfalfa, clover, corn, tomatoe*-*, pasture, hay.  For potatoes and root crops on light soils use Complete  3-10-8 or 4*10*10.  For fruit trees on heavier soils use Ammonium Phosphate  16-20-0.  For extra nitrogen growth on orchards, lawns, fields and  gardens use ������������������ Elephant Brjind" Ammonium Sulphate 20%  MADE AND DISTRIBUTED BY  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Co. of Canada, Ltd;  TRAIL. British Columbia  IMtVZ FLAME ENGINE  WE can. tell you that Knee-Action makes the back seat ride  just as smooth as front seat comfort... that it makes possible  shocHess steering . . . that it is always smoothing the way on  good roads as well as bad . . . that it takes every last jar, pitch  and bounce out of your motoring.  T*!,,...     i\- ~ ���������     -���������     ������������������    ��������� --���������������!������     ~~.mmm,*m    mmm    0SW    ������T>H/������88-8 "���������    1**Vb C*a _ tt J"*"-������rV"B1  XfXXl    BJU.tSi.8S    IO    S������8J    JUUVU    MJvlJ.������l     Vmm    mrm-j     ="="--        ���������   . a*Kr>nf  Chevrolet's solid steel "Turret Top" Body by Fisher. Blue Flame  Engine, Cable-Controlled Brakes and Fisher No-Draft Ventilation  ���������'that the'best thing to say is: *gGome io our SmUo%srrGoms  now, and drive ���������������������������''���������?* ��������� '-*-���������"  ' :v-      '     ": '������������������:'>" . ���������  the new Master  Chevifolei fqjr  yoiaxseJ_f:/*'Easy  GMAC Terms.  CABLE-CONTROLLED  *"-*"���������- 7----Vi. RJtK*--sg#  PRICED  FROM  If tf li  {.**!��������� in������ roaster  2-Pass. Coupe)  "Delivered, fully equipped, at factory; Oshawa;Ont.  Freight and Government license only extra.  STANDARD SERIES MODELS AS LOW AS $722  um\mn\%\t\mmwmmmmmm^4^kw%4mmm^^i    m>B,IW������iB88-.ffr������  C-95C  \km*  _&__-������%    w&s^     ui i - y& m  i^a.a-aa-B-M Ullllln    laHIMllllll  Greston Motors  Phone 10       Chevrolet Salea and Service        CRESTON  ������  cr  eases in emergency. At the west end ofthe building is the Erickson Hospita  Auxiliary Ward. This room is tastfully  decorated in green and brown, is provided with two brown hospital beds, with  dresser, chairs and tables to match. A  large green figured rug covers the floor  and screens and floor lamps complete tho  furnishings.  Wynndel Furnithca Ward  The "Wynndel ward is Bmaller than  Erickson, but equally appreciated. It is  finished in cream color, which has lately  been kalsomined and painted. The room  is complete with bed, dresser, chain*,  magazine stand, table, vases and other  needed accessories This ward has  been furnished by the Wynndel Women's  Institute who, besides their room, have  helped to supply bedding, awnings etc.  At the enBt end of this floor is tho  ladies' public maturnity ward at present  furnished with two beds. Several tables  and easy chairs; the latter given by tho  Canyon Hospital Auxiliary, with floor  coverings complete the setting.  Creston Womens' Institute ward, tho  first one In the hospital to bo furnished  an organization, was moved up from the  first floor, a little over a year ago. The  color scheme is cream and rose, with  screens, tables and two chairs to correspond. A linen cupboard has recently  boon installed for tho Institute linen and  other ward belongings.  A case room and nursery combined aro  on this floor, tho floor or which has boon  covered with linoleum as is tho hall.  Tho bathroom wan also furnished by tho  Canyon Auxiliary. Tne stair troada  woro provided by Kltchonor Hospital  Auxiliary.  Basement Fully Utilized  On tho lower stair landing, leading to  the basomont floor, Is tho telephone  booth, built by Crostftn Hospital Wom-  onn' Auxiliary and conveniently connoiN  ted with tho (.ccrctnry'r* oflice by nn electric boll sy stem, tho latter donated by  Mr3. W. M. Archibald. An electric bell  signal system has recently been installed  on the maternity floor.  In the basement the greatest changes  have taken place. When the hospital  was first built there waa only about one  third of the basement excavated, giving  room for a kitchen, dinning room, a bed  room, and the room later fitted up for  the X-ray room As the hospital business  grew, it became evident that enlargements must get under way. The heating system, too, was far from satisfatory.  "Last fall an up-to-date hot water  heating system was installed by J. G.  Bell, plume*-.' In order to give neodf-d  room for the new heating system, the  remaining section of the basement was  excavated and a cement floor and foundation wero put in. Tho hardest part of  this job was digging out all the way  round tho foundations and putting in a  four foot cemcint wall. It is now possible,  besides tho new furnace, to store a win-  tors supply of fuel. In this section, too,  a dark room is fitted up for tho developing of X-rny" pictures. .Miss Nancy  Downes is in charge of this work, and  gives sorvlco while you wait, if at all pos*  iiiblo. At the west ond of tho basement  a patients' dothing room has beon erected, alongside of which is a root cellar  which enables tho institution to keep  vegetables, fruit, eggs, etc. in good condition, helping lower operating costs.  Office Quarters Cramped  Tho secretary's office, originally in tho  3C-my room,, hns linen movfld to tho bnflo-  mont section, whoro a small room has  been built. This office is vory diminlt-  uro and doos not afford sitting room for  more than two pooplo. Tho "n-fl.ee," as  It in call-ad, in poorly equipped for tho  j>urpowf*. .Thore uvo no -fllatv except certain homemade affairs, apparently invented by tho (secretary. A a fo has  hewn lately inntallod making it much  ���������more convenient for tho nocrotary. A  typewriter war" -.too added to tho oflice  fumlulilngii of Into.   A nldo-door bnsjo-  ment entrance gives entrance to people  without going through the upstairs and  dj'turbing the patients.  "Now that the hospital is in good shape,  it seems to be a most convenient time to  do someth'ng about the cramped, and  certainly inadequate, nurses' quarters.  It appears that the matron's room is situated on the first floor, in a locality to  connect with aU possible noises and disturbances. Naturally sleep plays an important part in the health of a nurse and  as a hospital stands for good health, this  is a matter which should be attended to.  Miss Downes has a room on the maternity floor and Misa Hyslop has her lodgings at a neighbor's homo. In the face  of these circumstance", this is an opportune timo to consider building a nurses'  home, with the hospital kitchen also in  the building. Tho kitchen could be connected to tho main hospital by a passageway and the patient's meal wagons could  be used.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  QOOD FRIDAY, APRIL. W.-  CRESTON���������8.00 p.m.. Children'e Sorvlco    7.30 p.m.. Evensong.  CAMP LISTER--11.00 a.m., Matins.  WYNNDEL -8.00 p.m., Evonsone.  & ASTER ISUNDAY. AF������RIL i21  CRESTON���������8.80 a.m., Holy Communion. 10,80 ' a.m., Sunday School.  11.00 am , Holy Communion.  LISTER~~8,00 p.m., Evonsong.  BOAR  TOO  SERVICE  ���������purebred Vorkshlro.   Foo %2.   ... Iv",  H. GOBBETT, K.V. Boad, Creaton. A  __x  -Saf    "A___I____f  ^       -^^  VEGETABLE. SEED  1 >��������� '       *  _&-*-_F carefully selected strains . . .. . each  the finest in the land.  X^ GARDEN OFFER  Yaur seimBCtian���������J-lb. Beans, Table  Beet, Table Garrets, -J-lb. Golden Sweet  Table Corn, Table Cucumber, Solid Head  Lettuce, J*-lb. Onion Sets, ^-lb; Peas,  X XX Oval Radish;  COMPLETE onfy BOc*  -ALL THAT ANY FAMILY CAN EAT!  armers' Institute  Local and Personal  Por funeral or wedding flowers, 24  hours notice. Moores' Greenhouse.  Creston  Mrs.  R. B. McKay of Corbin was a  weekend visitor with her parents,  Mr  and Mrs. H. Christie.  FOR SALE���������Fordson tractor with  extension rims, discs and plows, good  mechanical condition. F. E. Clark,  Erickson.  STRAWBERRY PLANTS���������British  Soverign and Victoria, 50 cents per 100,  o-$3.50 per 1000 plants. Carl Wigen  Wynndel.  Mr? and Mrs. R. B. Staples of Kelowna were Sunday visitors at Creston,  guests at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. F.  V. Staples. ���������������������������-������������������������������������'.  Murdoch McLeod, Registered Optometrist, of Vancouver, will be at Fred  Klingensmith's, Crestoh, on Monday,  April22nd.  . .-''7 :   ^V  FOR SALE���������20 acres land, all clear,  under irrigation. Also baled alfalfa and  timothy, wheat and potatoes. E. Noug-  -uier, Canyon. ;-  SEED POTATOES FOR SALE���������Free  from seab, grown from imported seed.  Early Ohio and Irish Cobbler. S2 sack.  John Hall, Erickson.  PIPE FOR SALE���������1, IJ^. 2M. 3 and  4 inch pipe, hydraulic rams, Pelton  wheels and turbines. Ted Baldwin,  Phone 42X, Erickson. 7  -JB" __-^������__   ?���������   178-^.-^=*   ������*'.._._-      ..   - 2   * ?t*     t   JMVMJuajr   io udaici   LUDllUiI^ AUU Will   oe  observed as a holidayTby the bank and  postofnce. AH other places of business  will be open as usual.  Mr. Homersham of Nelson, who is operating the apiary in connection with the  Blinco ranch, accompanied by Mr. Carter of the same city, were here for the  weekend, getting the bees in shape for  summer operations.  0-S6-������  ran sale  I   AMiee Si&ing  -3    E. jEIoverman is bus - planting out a  coup!? of acres to nev< trees, mostly  cherri|s.  Tbe* bulldozer was back finishing up  the dyke in the vicinity, of the Spratt  ranch at tne first of the week.   -,  Oil spray is being put on in some of the  local orchards this week. The weather  is quitfe sunny but rather copl for April.  Jackf Smith, who has been a hospital  patient* at Creston for about ten days is  sufficiently recovered to return home this  week. I    - ** .'  Mrs.Iponstable returned at the first of  the week: from a couple of weeks' visit at  the coast; Mr. Oo-astable/wj^s at Nelson  on. Sunday to meet her.     j -''  "Wordl from Cranbrook hospital is to  the.effect that Mrs. Webster is making a  satisfactory recovery and will be home  1__������������- jit-_     . 1     _*    J.8 ML*.    ���������  1/tlUIV  VllKT CUU  8*8   buc uiuutu.':.  '   . -j- - ���������*  A Mi5, Strove! of Lethbridge, Alberta,  is busy with clearing operations on the  Haskins^ place, near the Schade corner,  and has greeted a log cabin. ; It looks as  if a tourist park is to be established.  Alice Riding baseball talent had the  first workput of the season at the diam  ond on tlfe Taylor plaice Sunday afternoon. Thp opposition was furnished by  an Indian nine, who had the best of the  en counter, s '���������'������������������'���������  ��������� ;-"     ��������� ���������,-!    ���������������������������   .      ���������   "���������..���������������������������.-��������������������������� '���������:'���������?-,���������      '  A quiet weddidg took place? Thursday,  April 11 in St. PaulVmahsivwhen Rev.  ���������T.  J. S.   Ferguson  united j*n  marriage  Mildred AmV, eldest daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. H. H Kingzett, 302 Robson street,  and  Harry "Compton, only son of Mr.  ADD BEAUTY TO YOUR  HOME BY  Planting the Newest and Best  Varieties of Roses.  Both CLIMBING and  BUSH Sorts.  Only FIFTY Cents each;  FIVE for $2.23.  H. 'F., ROBSON  WYNNDEL  FOR SALE���������Gladioli bulbs, mixed,  $1 75 per 100; Black currant, TBoscoop,  $1.50 dozen; Laburnam bushes, 50 cents  each.L. Littlejohn, Erickson.  E. T. D. Francis of Crawford Bay was  a business visitor to Creston on Monday  tahing delivery of a 1935 Ford V-8 de-  lux sedan, from Cecil Moore's Garage.  FOR SALE���������Asparagus roots, Mary  Washington variety, 2 years old, 2 cents  each. Black Giant Black Currants, 35  cents dozen    J. W   Robinson,'Creston.  According to the statement submitted  at the meeting of the directors  Wednes  day night last, the recent sweepstakes  netted the hospital a profit of close to  $600.  The Easter sale and tea under the  auspices of Trinity United Church ladies'  aid on Saturday in the church hall was  quite a success, the cash intake running  to about $60.  The Intermediate baseball team had  the first practice of the season at Exhib  itioji^ park    on    ��������� Sunday     afternoon.  Practically all of last year's talent was  on hand for the workout.  Ploughing operations got under way  this week on the Reclamation Farm as  well as on some ofthe acreage that has  been acquired by local residents from  Creston Reclamation Company, Limited.  F. V. Staples was a Bonners Ferry  visitor at the end of the week, bringing  back 'with him the .--two. 18-inch pumps  that are being i stalled at the Wynndel  section of the Crestoh Reclamation Company/ Limited, dyke.  The bulldozer is back at work putting  the finishing touches on the south end  dyke in the neighborhood of the Dow  ranch. At the north end the big scrapers are through and what work remains  to be done will be handled by the two  drag lines.  FOR SALE���������Glass Water set, 6 piece  suite fibre furniture. Willis piano,  Wilton rug, large McClary coal heater,  walnut gate leg table. Westminister  chimeclock, Winnipeg couch and a large  variety of miscellaneous articles, at  Presbyterian manse.  R."B. McKay, formerly a provincial  police officer here, now at Corbin, and  H. Cartmel of the Creston force, who is  on special duty at the same place, were  both badly injured in a small riot at  Corbin on Wednesday when a corps of  police gave protection to a crew of workmen who are replacing miners who a,re  on strike at Corbin. Mr. M.Kay had  rita broken and /as wounded on the face  and head, while Mr., Cartmel had some  ribs broken.  Mrs. W. R. Long and Mrs. C. W. Allan were joint hostesses at the latter's  home on Friday evening at a linen show  er in honor of Miss Joan Kemp, whose  marriage takes place on Monday.:  Bridge was the evening's feature with  the high ecoro prize to 'Mrs A* L.  Palmer, with second prize going to Mrs.  F. V. Staples, and co^solawonvhonoi'e to  Mrs. W.; H. Kemp. A box done hi pink  and white and -ontilinlrig a great variety  of useful linen gifts was , presented tho  guest ofthe evening,!who suitably acknowledged them. A .delight!q.1 lunch,  was served at the ovoning's close.   ,  and Mrs. J. fCompton of Creston.  and   Mrs.  Compton   will   make  home in Creaton.-���������Nelson News.  Mr.  their  &gff*tfi*5F  Frank Hamilton was a business visitor  to Creston oii Friday?  Dr. Henderson, of Creston was here on  a professional visit oh Friday^ ,  The C.P.Rlf ditcher is working in Sirdar  and will proc|ed round the lake.  Chas. Wilson was a, business visitor to  Creston and Canyon on Saturday.  C. Tedford has n_aue tw;o trips with  supplies to Crawford Bay and Boswell.  Leslie Deef; of Gray Creek was here  Saturday, marking a busines"* call, later  going on to Cfeston.  Mrs Fred ^Marteiio and7 baby have  left for Trails where they will spend a  few-days withvrefotives;    ?? VTjTV��������� ?   7?  A C P.R. rock gang was^at v/drk here  one day this week blasting rocks by the  side of the right of way>?* :??^7?7  Mrs. Tbos. Rogers/'wei regret" tof learn,  has bpen on the sick list for a?&w; clays,  but is now on the mend,      vT-7;V7?, ?r  A'jubillee celebration is oeing? inaugurated here and subscriptions'tare to be  taken in for financing the affair.     ? ??  Mr. Watson, who has tb? sawmill at  Crawford Bay, passed through here on  Wednesday on his way to Creston.  E. S. Jones, Cranbrook, along with  Mr. Gallagher, the new assistant engineer, were here on an inspection tour on  on Friday.  A derrick arrived at Kootenay Landing  to pick up the old castings and other fittings from the old slip which was burned  this week.  Considerable alterations were made in  the camp kitchen here this week and included new serving up tables, and installation of more ventilators.  The curve that leads to the Slough  bridge at Atbara on the C.P.R. right-  awaywas renewed this week with several  gangs employed on the job.  Fred Marteiio, Syd. Rogers, Dominic  Passeuzzo, and John Audino travelled to  Crcrton Saturday evening for the basketball game between Creston and Natal  teams.  Fred Marteiio, Sydney Rogers, and  Dominic Passeuzzo were at Creston on  Friday night attending the Basketball  teams dance celebrating the wind up of  the season.  . Among those from here attending the  play, "Lighthouse Nan," at Wynndel  were Douglas Butterfield, Howard Slinks*  by, Cliff Gregory, Bob Eakin,-Roy Browell, and Matt. 1-Iagon, ,:.       T  The bridge crew has becii ^usy burning the-old loading slip at Kootenay  Landing and are now engaged in stringing a boom across tho Kootenoy River  to intercept drift wood.  The Bayonne Minnlng Company ia  how incorporated 'url-der the name of the  S-PSS  (;?W  A'I  13 (^������������������������������������������������������������������������Bi������������������i8������������������������������B������������ai������������������a^������������������������������������������������������������������������a8������ Bl  I    THE COMMERCIAL LIFE  1 : '   '     OI2AI> OFFIOM^  :'   ia about to establish an agency orgaiViz^ti^ :?  2 bo glad to consider application** fro-rria^ ��������� -  :     its field force in the varioua.citiea an<3^i^iii^ throughout Southern British Columbia. :  ',/',.' '���������! "tl-'V '>'.��������� ',!:i\tjA- ��������� '.,..���������  '?., .- .'.',.'������     V !i i'i.',i!,'������������'  ,'  ' 1    2  -^4i l  amass^mmmMsz  waggr mzfmm  RE-TIRE  with these  fires  Let us fit new G-3 Good-  years to your rims TODAY  ������������������get added thousands of  -miles of trouble-free  service. v    '  Standard G-3 <4-ply) prices  Size  Size  4.40 x 2110-00     5.00 z 1913<"25  4.50 x 2111 -00     5.00 x 2013-S0  BUEE.T FOR  Size ,<* ������r  4.75xl9lAiA*  5.-.sls14.7">  DRIVING  Other sizes equally Io*v7**prIc������i3  CRESTON MOTORS, ...Greston  Consolidated Mining Company, with  two million shares of jno par. value. The  Company is very active at present, with  developeraent work.  The committee in charge of the Jubilee  celebration has now be-n appointed and  consists of Pete Cherbo jr., Sydney Rogers and Dominic Passeuzzo. Beside the  taking of subscriptions plans have been  advanced, several stages.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 1.25, a fall of 0.14  for the week. The warm weather of the  past several days has not yet started the  water on the upgrade, but a few hi ore  days should see it making a rise.  A. L. Palmer was a business visitor  here cn Tuesday inspecting the highway  at Atbara and the last of Sirdar. Practically all that remains to do at Atbara  is gravelling The Sirdar part is quite a  large job and will take some time to  accomplish.  Chss. Moors, engineer, ef Creston, ^-ho  is engaged in the laying out of the new  highway improvements here, is also in  in charge of the engineering of the work  being done on the Gray Creek-Crav/ford  Bay section. He left here on Thursday  for the latter points to put in some levels.  A farewell surprise party was held here  at the home of Mr and Mrs, Cam, in  honor of Allenby Cam. who is leaving  for Princeton to join his brother, Ronald,  who operates a ranch there. Games,  cards and dancing were the order of the  evening, followed later by a lunch. Later on the parting guest was presented  with a suitable gift. Those pres nt were:  Margaret and Daisy Rogers. Annie, Rosie and Camilla Passeuzzo. Mrs. Parento,  Mrs. Colombo, Mr. and Ms-s. P. Sherbo,  John and Sydney Rogers, Dom Pascuzzo,  John Audino, Tony and Sam Lombardo,  Mike and Pete Cherbo, jr. Mr. Cam  left Monday and carries the well wishes  of all. v  40 mills is the 1935 tax rate at  Vernon*  An effort is to be made to revive the rod ahd gun club at Rossland.  An effort is being made to amalgamate the Nelson and Kaslo  Fifteen Hundred Clubs.  According to the Nakusp News  Red Poll cattle are favorites with  Arrow Lakes stockmen.  Our K. B. 0. Broadcast  * H.H H *,H.tB *<* M *.. ������ BB * H ������<.M.H.kL*H.������--M W.m.-LH-M 81 ��������� "j*|  E. Bennet, a Summerland grower, last week loaded out the ?first  straight carload of gladioli bulbs  ever shipped from B.C. It contained almost 200 varieties.  Nakuspi ? golf tjlub membership  is $5. At Kaslo the dues are S15,  Grand Forks charges $5.  Vernon council has just donated  $500 to the board of trade and  $5000 to the Vernon hospital.  At the present death rate it is  estimated the present cemetery  at Penticton will be filled within  two years.  The hospital at Salmon Arm  has just installed a n**������w X-ray  machine that cost $2100 on a  trade-in deal.  Owners of maple trees at Grand  Forks are making maple syrup  this season. The Gazette says  the quality is excellent.  Due to the epidemic of mumps  and measles at Kelowna the  Okanagan musical festival had to  be postponed for a month.  After being dormant for several years the Grand Forkes rod  and gun club has been revived,  and is asking for a six day open  season on pheasants.  At Bonners Ferry it is just announced bass fishing in the Kootenay River will be open all year  round. Perch and catfish may  also be taken twelve months in  the year.  Daily Opportunities  arc offered to the man with  ready money. (  Accumulate a fund so that  you may be able to take  advantage of juat u-ach  opportuniticB, Systematic deposits -i-n. a Savings Accouwtt  will enable y^u to do this*   %9  'mf** Ail '*KT'A I"'!.!!' A "iCT   "Kft A y^TWJ^  * ,^������B^^j������  Jb&jb-L ^i -bQi   jfthi iirlwiir^ I'M 'iff- " iTa-ffcujaiV ^m 'Wo'^vmrn  iiBLJbL -^f aJab^aW  0F.7.COMMERCE., 7  -.��������� ��������� -.. -I.  '.: t,  '. 11  Creaton Branch  m tiger  na8������8a������8ai8  88)WllllliHlllllB������Bl8|lllll8llaillt mwtM  ���������Um  mmmmm0.'izi*i'mmm  iiMttiia  HUH  iiffl'j'.iiii'������lii[iirii>ii-ffii.ii T-HE   EEWEW.   OBEBTON,   B.   0*  Making Survey  Of Ireland  Scientists Have Already Found  Mysterious Type Of People  Ireland, land of fairy legends and  romantic twilights, ia being put under tho scientific microscope by  American experts from Harvard  University, who are engaged in a  live years' archaeological, anthropometric, social and economic survey  of the country.  As a result, all kinds of surprising, fascinating facts are "being discovered, including a mysterious type  of dark-haired, blue-eyed and fair-  skinned people.  Dr. C. W. Du Pertuis, head of the  radial section of Harvard's survey,  who has established temporary .lead-  quarters at Banis, County Clare, described how he and his little band of  experts are taking the measure of  Paddy and Molly. With him Is his  -wife, an enthusiastic -worker, who  acts as recording secretary.  Ten thousand people will "be measured and classified in IS -months, Dr.  *Du Pertuis hopes. In five minutes  125 facts are collected about each, individual. At the end of tbe survey  the Harvard workers will be in possession oi' one and a quarter million  facts, which wiil be taken to Harvard  and tabulated, a two-year task.  One thousand people will be measured in the Clare district during the  next month, Dr. Dta Pertuis said. He  declared that Clare has been the  easiest county to -work so far because the people are taking an intelligent interest in the work and are  more willing to co-operate than most  people.  When all the facts have been di-  e^vs^s^on^Gc^mssRAMJS Tsuypm won "kit cobourg- batteky  Here is., a picture of the 22nd. Medium Battery, Canadian Artillery, Cobourg, Ontario, commanded by Major  F. P. Lloyd, which won the Governor-General's trophy*symbolic of the first prize for Battery general efficiency  for medium, and heavy artillery during the past year. The presentation was made by His Excellency the Governor-General at the 60th annual meeting of the Canadian Artillery Association at Ottawa,  ���������Photo by Artona Studio, Pembroke, Ontario.  Becmed ia Dog's Favor  Cattle That Never Drink  Just 4s Represented  Running At Large  Occasionally there conies from our  Canadian  Poultry  Is  Being  Appreciated By -London Buyers  The following is an extract from  Magistrate Ruled Airedale Was W **������**   *"������   Cow.   That  Balk   At  ^ Sight Of Water  Hawaii has cows that never drink,  courts pronouncements that are out: Grazing in fertile valley? on the  of the ordinary but that immediately sl������pe3 of Mauna Kea, the lS,800-foot  commend themselves to the good \ mountain in the northwest of the  sense of the community. **������J ������* Hawaii, where mists con-  Such   a   one   emanated   from   the  stantly drift in on the trade winds,  ~. ��������� -r>^���������������r- rv.i������* t*������ other dav  the cattle slake their thirst through  ^fteL^ SaStmtfH G Scott! the air they breathe or hy cropping', say, whatever grade is put up to you  \Tm, ^S^^TSST H? ruTed W the wet grass. When taken to drier������ for sale, you can rely on the mark-  ^^/SST^^SSay SLSTto^S! ������.������������������ -SL^ 1-Oc ��������� *������������   the   sight   of  ** - all goods are under Canadian  "The Pish Trades Gazette", London,  England, March 2, 1935:  '"There is one very good point this  year when buying: Canadian turkeys  or chickens without iu&^ecting them  ���������whatever grade they are, or shall I  .   ,     .   ���������. ,   __     _     _    .  .  t against one John Riddock of violat  gested at Harvard,  Dr. Du Pertuis!. _     .   , ,.  Z ,. -��������� _ .   ��������� I mg a city bylaw was dismissed.  hopes  they will  answer  such  ques-"    ***���������>���������  4*.������ fat ���������-������=*-������  butcher shop to get his daily rations,  according to his regular custom, cannot be declared to be wandering at  large.    Under this ruling, a charge j attention  of the Bureau of Animal  Industry of the Department of Agri-  tions  as:     wiio     v.*,**  Where are their their descendants?  And so on.  Go Through Long Ceremony  water, not knowing what it is, i Government supervision'and turn out  The existence of this non-drinking  according to what they   are   repre-  cattle has just been brought to the J sented to be.  "Since writing about ducks and  ducklings in these notes of February  16, I have seen some of the finest  Canadian ducks that have ever been  shipped to this country. These Canadians are quite as good as the Long  Island ducks, which as you know are  the produce of the United States. In  fact   the   Canadian   packing   ia   far  Ancient Bites Used When. English  K-C/s 'Take Silk"  Sixteen barristers, whom the King  had been pleased to raise to the dignity of king's counsel, recently  participated together in the quaint  ceremony of being admitted "within  the Bar." Jealous as is the English  law for its ancient usages there repeatedly rises a demand that the  ceremonial of admitting new K.C.'s  should be considerably curtailed.  Wearing silk gowns, lace cuffs,  full-bottomed wigs, "white kid gloves,  court breeches and buckled shoes, the  new king's counsel assemble in a  body in the law courts and proceed  to the first court. Ordinary business  is at once suspended. N  The judge addresses the nearest  new K.C: "His Majesty having been  pleased to appoint you one of his  counsel learned in the law, you will  be pleased to take your seat within  the Bar accordingly." The K.C. so  addressed steps into the front row of  seats. He bows to the judge, then  to the K.C.'s already there. Finally  the candidate turns round and bows  to the junior Bar in the rear seats.  "Mr. Blank, do you move?" inquires the judge. Mr. Blank merely  bows and steps out. The next newly-fledged "silk" steps in and the  same ritual is repeated. And so on,  until the whole company of new  K.C.'s have been so dealt with. Then  they move off in a body to another  court, where the ritual is again observed. It may be that 20 courts  have to be visited.  It has often been suggested that  the admission of the new K.C.'s  would be more impressive if tho ceremony was conducted before the Lord  Chief Justice alone, with other  judges supporting him.  culture. The cattle are bred on a  Riddock admitted his dog was' ranch, adjacent to the 500,000-acre  about a block from his house with- J Parker Ranch, which has 32,000  out being under immediate restraint, j Herefords. It was not intended to  He explained, however, that the 12- j deprive the animals of water. Orig-  year-old Airedale was in the habit of. inally they were kept on land where  going daily to a nearby butcher shop water was plentiful.   But portions of  for a bone and on the occasion cited,! the herd, attracted by ��������� luxuriant. superior, being graded as 12 and six  a Wednesday afternoon, the dog for-' grass, wandered into valleys where ��������� per case, which, as the trade la at  got the butcher shop was closed for' there were no streams nor lakes. 1 the present time, is a very handy size  the half-holiday and was standing They sponti discovered^'that they I for any tradesman.V TThe .quality ;i.s  barking at the door when observed obtained though moisture without j excellent, as they are due-clings of  by the police constable. Such a dog drinking, because of the mist and' all sizes and cannot fail to please the  could not be described as "wander- rain. The offspring of these cattle  large,"   the   court   held.    He  grew to maturity without ever hav-  ������883      CX 8.  was in lawful pursuit of his business  and might be described as a "purposeful dog."  "You might warn him about the  early closing bylaw," the magistrate  advised Riddock, a remark which,  says the report, was greeted with  laughter.   But why?  An ' intelligent dog would soon  realize that his butcher shop had two  "Sundays" a week, and being a purposeful and orderly dog, would act  accordingly. Undoubtedly on this  occasion he was not inciting his  butcher to a breach of the Wednesday closing bylaw. He, as his master explained, just forgot. Even  humans do that, as witness the appearance of a tin of pork and beans  for Wednesday evening dinners!���������  Edmonton Journal.  ing seen as much as a bucketful of  W CklrKiM..  Hawaii has been   a   paradise   for  cattle as well as for man.    The na-  most particular; Also, in my oplnon,  they will make a vast difference to  the sale of the States ducks, as, if  they have come to stay and the shipments can be- relied upon, the demand  is  bound  to  increase as  the  tives had never seen Cattle prior to [ season  advances. As  we  all expect  Fleet Greeted IsBasuiSers  1793, when a British captain presented some to King Kan_.eham.eha X.  The king forbade his people to kill  them. In 1815, John P. Parker, a  sailor from Newton, Mass., married  a native girl and established a ranch.  Hia descendants grew rich. They imported blooded Herefords from. Kentucky, Missouri, Wisconsin and Indiana, and grass from England,  South Africa and mainland United  States.  Tides along the coast of Siberia  cast up bits of ivory from the tusks  of mammoths entombed in ice floes  10,000 years ago.  Predict Longer Day  After nome billions of year-*- the  earth's day will bo 47 times as long  as it is now, that is, there will bo  1,128 hours to count Instead of 24.  Astronomers at Paa*-*dona, Cal., have  figured this out on tho strength of  the fact tho moon Ib surely but  gradually applying tho brakes to tho  earth'a spin. Tlio day its now lengthen ing at the rate of 1-1000th of a  second a century.  Searchlight And Rocket Give Lonely  People A Thrill  Greetings were exchanged between  the residents of lonely Kangaroo  Island, Australia, and the British  fleet aa it passed recently. Pennesha  residents built a huge bonfire on  Christmas Cove Hill, and when tho  warships arrived a man moraedl  "Kangaroo Island greets you."  "Thanks" was flashed back from tho  fleet, which then turned its searchlights on the island, making it light  as day. Then the searchlights were  flashed into the air to form a crown.  A rocket shot from ono of the ships  ended the display.  Farming by������electricity is rapidly  growing in. England.  London to be the first on the list for  a kpiiiiipcf t,ijjlt, S.S iclir 3.S pOU-try _>_>  concerned, these birds should hold  first place amongst ihe imported  ducks. They are Empire produce,  which will go a long way when displayed for sale in the poulterers'  shops, as no doubt they will be when  better known,"  <jj tti.*0ii7iii uOfior  Of Selkirk Honeer  Venerable    "Violin    Plays    Part    Ia>  Festivities Of Occasion .  It was just 125 years ago that a.  group of Highland families, leading  a meagre life in the old land, were-  ejected from their homes, and sought  a new land. Some were moved toother Isles; some went to Cape Breton. The ancestors of the people at.  a recent gathering were brought out.  by Lord Selkirk to the Red River.  There for many years, they lived a  life of great hardship and isolation,  Their only outlet to the world was*  via the Hudson Bay, and that was a.  nine months* journey.  All this was recalled by Dean J.  W. Matheson at the annual reunioa  of Oie VLord Selkirk Association of  Rupert's Land. Miss Janet Banner-  man, now *_*6 and the oldest member,  was present, and was the centre of  a ring of old friends and well-wish-  era. Nearby were Mr. and Mrs.  James Fraser, who will celebrate the*  61st anniversary of their wedding  this year. Scattered about were to-  be found the Mathesons, the Suther-  lands, the MacBeths, the Gunns���������*  members of all the families so intimately woven into the history of the  Canadian west.  For the dance a link with the first  settlers waa present in a violin  brought over by Donald "Sandy  Sojer" Sutherland, father of the late-  Senator John Sutherland, in 1811. Before coming to the Red Rivet*, Mr-  Sutherland had played it to his fellow-campaigners in the Napoleonic-  Peninsular wars.  The old violin haa passed from  father to son in the Sutherland family, and is now owned by John Hugh  Sutherland.   At the reunion   it  waa  }J -L.Cla.jT ������-A_L       mmij        mm.^ +m*m\ jl^Wtal       ***.������������ ***������ WtJVAAy       V*.        W-fcW  fifth generation of that family. The  first air he played, "The Road to the  Isles," waa the last song heard by  the settlers as they left Stornoway  in 1811; and just as their ship neared  Churchill, the pipers played it again-  Miss Banner-nan and John Mac-  Beth led* the way, followed by Mr.  and Mrs. Fraser. Old hearts and feet  lightened to the old-time mu_*fc, and  when the famous Red River jig wa������  called soon, after, the old people went  into the Intricate steps with a will.  Couple after couple performed the-  jig, with others cutting in and giving the fiddler no rest for -almost  half an hour. The younger folk stood  by, and applauded ea������h dancer heartily as she or he left the noor.  Keeps "Sou Awake  Here's another old theory shot to  atoms. A, Denver psychiatrist is  authority for the atatement that  counting sheep is a sure way to stay  awake at nights, his contention being  that "we do not put ourselves to  sleep, but rather allow ourselves to  sleep," and having anything on the  mind will not induce sleep.  .fl*  A Powerful Telescope  tar���������"  1m  ^Qr WVO    "flW ^TUhBIB   ^bVPUbW        mW   mW   "%BlPa������aW-a__*a������-"'laW ^T  The Xlut-ulan match industry has  been built up to a nchoduled production of nrounil nine million canen of  matches a year.  X-ltay Outwits Thief  Use of tho X-ray enabled polico  to outwit an Ingenious jowol thief.  An elegantly dressed man entered a  Jeweller's shop in Bombay, India,  and asked to see some valuable  rings. During tho Inspection, ho  cleverly substituted a fake, ting from  his pocket for ono of them. Tho|  ohop assistant's nunplclona were  aroused and polico notified. The  ring, however, had mytcrlously din-  appeared. The man was X-rayed and  thn ring was dlacovorod inside hlf-i  ���������stomach, 201)3.  Lighthouse Keeper Can See Flshpofc  Robbers Many Miles Away  Fishermen with light fingers are  keeping carefully away from the  Great Sound in Bermuda, following  the latest exhibition of how wary an  eye Edgar Gibson, keeper of the-  Gibbs Hill lighthouse, has peeled on  the water around Bermuda. _  Seated in the balcony of the lighthouse, .371 feet above aea level, the  highest point In the islands, Gibson  watches   over   the   Sound   with   a  powerful telescope.   Latest malefactors to fall victim   to  his   vigilance  were two men whom he spied in a  strange boat making off" with fishpots  that   didn't   belong  to   tj-jem   three  miles off shore. He promptly notified  harbor   polico   and   then   observec.  thoir arrest through his glass.   Several   months   ago   Gibson   brought  about thc arrest of three other men-  who were raiding fishpots four miles  off shore.   Gibson can read the tlmo  on the face of the clock on tho House  of Assembly towor, eight miles away  In Hamilton, so powerful Ib his tele-  acopo and so clear is the atmophcro  !n Bermuda.  Proof "E'nougl-  ���������Two travellers wero comparing  Ideas about foreign cities.  "London," caid, ono, ia certainly  tho foggiest place ln tho world."  "'Oh, *io, It'a -hot," said tho other.  ���������Tvo been In a place much fogglor  than London."  "Whoro was that!" asked hin ln-  tarcfi-tctl friend,  "X don't know where it was," re-  pllod   tho   eecond  man,   "It waa ao  Waterloo, London's largeist railway  atatlon, la to be enlarged at a coat  of $2,t.00,000, CRESTON REVIEW  I  &  '35 Hoop Sport's  m\T  anner lear  Ladies1 Section of League Has  Spectacular Finish ��������� Imperial  Groceteria New Men's Champions���������Review Repeats.  banner year, both at scoring and on  general floor plays. Jack -Hunden,  centre, who also plays a nice guard game  is, perhaps, the best all around player in  the district and is particularly deadly on  the free throws. This aggregation- is  coached and captained by Fred Marteiio  of Sirdar, and it is to him a great deal of  credit is due for, the showing made by  the Groceteria. When" playing' he  switched from' guard to centre as was  thought necessary. Percy Robinson, is  manager of the team and.S. A. Speers,  sponsorer.  At the dance at ParU pavilion Friday  night the last epicoie in the 1934-35  paskethall season was enacted. It was  a banner year for the league, the main?  reason being the determination of all the  teams to win. Sand the eveness of thevarV;  ious squads, especially in the ladies' division. ���������;<��������� .  "    ....:. ,;J"-J' J'y~J%.  The seaaon was unique in that "both  the champioiis���������rCre3ion R3view aid  Imperial Groceteria, stood second in the  league standing, iso.h teams were, lour  games down when the playoffs started.  The Groceteria qualified for top place  by winning two straight in the playoffs,  running up a lead of 22 points on the  two final games. The Review found the  sledding tougher and had to go into a  third fixture before annexing the -champ-'  ���������ionship.  Games Well Handled  The games were handled this season  under the supervision of a referee board,  and was a decided improvement over  last year, in that there were more people  directly interested in the work, four* of  ihe local players writing on and passing  their referees' examinations, whit-h entitled them to referee on any floor in the  Kootenays. F. P. "Levirs. Earl Marriott  and Howard Corrie are the most famil  iar to the crowd. ? V  Rep. Teams were orgahi zed early in  the year with the first outside games in  February when men's and ladie"*-' teams  from Bonners.Ferry visited Creston, and  divided honors with the locals���������Creston  ladies winning. Later in the month the  East Kootenay championship playoffs  started with both Kunberley teams taking* a trimming here. Th-V following  week the locals were eliminated from  East Kootenay honors by taking beatings in the return games at Kimberley.  In intermediate play the Wynndel-  Cresion squad lost to Kimberley in the  game at "Park pavilion, but were able to  run up a tie pcore in the '-return'encount  er at Kimberley. Natal Pirates visited  Creston a few weeks ago, trimming Cres  ton rep-team by a ten-point margin  Men's Section  In the men's section, Impfria  Groceteria took the championship from  the Cardinal two straight games In  the league schedule out of 12 games  played the grocery lads lost" three to  their immediate rivals, the Cardinals.  and one at the end of the season to  Wynndel -by default. In; the playoffs,  for semi-final honors, Wynndel defaulted  which entitled Loallo to play against  the second place team. "The Groceteria  winning out by quite a wide margin in a  sudden death game- In the finals the  first fixture was anybody's game, with  Groceteria getting the edge on their  opponent-*? in the last few minutes-to  win by a three��������� point score. In the  second game, Groceteria went out oh a  scoring campaign and rolled up a 38 19  score, at the end of. one o the most  thrilling games of the season.  Although this squad are the champions  they did not have the highest scorers,  but Fred Marteiio and Jack Hunden  stand pretty close to the top with Herb  Couling and Bill Bourdon not far behind. Syd. Rogers had a wonderful year  as guard, putting up one of the best  game*, on the floor throughout the  season. Jack Payne, although not  among the high scorers, is a stead/  player and uses his head to good, ad van  tage in working in tricky plays. Jim  Downes, guard, has also steadily improved, and at the first of the season figured  in the scoring incessintly. Herb Couling  and   Bill   Bourdon,   have   both had a  Cardinal* Strong -' -j- s 7  The second place team, Cardinals,  put  in a nice all around seaaon winning 10  out of the 12 games .played in the league,  losing    only    to  the  Groceteria    and  Wynndel.. Charlie" Holmes ranks as? the;  highest scorer  for ';tb_e--season   in the  men's division, Toriy.Cob,us, also stands  high in the scoring world and has made  quite a name for .himself shooting from  rebounds.   As . substitute    guard  ; and  centre, Bu?. Ross has had to be reckoned  with.   Ben Crawford and Doug. Corr e, |  both guards, have a real system all of  their own and work faultlessly together.  Ben. has not beon seen  as  often  as; last  year but when he's around there's something doing.   Doug and Ho /ard Corrie  both have scoring rcccrdsl   Art. Mark,  played for a few weeksasiruard, in the  absence    of    Ben    Crawford.   Harvey  Gobbett and Steve Clark are also part  time players, the latter having been seen  =?e n quite often/at the first of the season.  'To   Wynndel,    probably.ycomes   the  highest praise of any team entered, both  for   sportsmanship  and   progress made  since the season commenced.   Thc*?boys  managed to win second place but due  to  bad roads were unablei to play in  the  sehji-finals.   Fred Hages. was coach; and  and the boys were backed by Wynndel  Co Od. Fruit  Growers arid carried the  name   Maple   Leafs?   The? team   is  as  folio vs:    Melvin Hagen, Andy Hagen,  Oswald "Payette, Campbell Payette, Joe  and Buster Martel, and Ken. Packman.  Loallo,   another    new   team   in  the  league, put up good  opposition  all year  for the better squads coming very close  to   upsetting   the  Groceteria    and   the  Cardinals in some of their last games  Although the boys have no wins to their  credit they will have a good opportunity  next year as their team combination is  good and they have improved a great  deal since the league started.   The team  consists of Wilf. L. Belle, Buff  and  Sam  Nastassi,    Frances   Bourdon,    Chester  Goplin;     Clifford     York     and    Lance  Maddess.    Earl Marriotis the coach and  is  to be congratulated  on   his   success  with  this  promising   squad.    Loallo   is  sponsored by Long. Allan and Long fruit  house.  Cnc_n f*__,  uuagj-jUa  'If-   ������***. DnrA  TEA, Braid's Orange Pekoe, lb.     --  STROM'S MALT, 2i ib* tins, per tin  THE BEST ON THE MARKET.  .55  2p 1������ 15  mmm  Ladies'Section  In the ladies division play was more  keenly contested than in the mens.  After losing four straight games to Cecil  Moore's Garage in the league season,  Creston Review managed to redeem  themselves? by talring the7championship  in a two ott*t of three games In the first  game the Review had play pretty mu.h  as thpy wanted and managed to beat the  gar ge girls by. five points.. The second  meeting was not so nice, and resulted in  an equally satisfactory victory for  Moore's, by the margin Of 4 points.  The^ third game proved to be a "whirlwind both fo*f the spectators and the  players with neither squad at any time  sure of winning. At full time the score  was tied. Five minutes overtime was  placed and the Review came .out on top  with a two point lead  This victory was not altogether unexpected, as the newspaper girls have one  of the best coaches in the Kootenays, in  the person of Fred Marteiio. This is the  sec?nd year Fred has been in charge of  this squad, although the team has chan-  gpd considerably this season; having only  three of the old recruits. Last year the  Review took the championship from the  High  reps, but by a much larger score  Review Deserved Win  Besides being the champions this team  has on its lineup the highest individual  scorer in 1he ladies' division,  Marjorie  JLevirs. - Marge has had .a banner year,  playing.Tthe'best season to date in the  local?league. She is a guard by preference' but- plays on the forward li e beautifully, is? a good shot, with a dribble  that is hard to stojp.  " Ada Lewis, captain and guard, has also had a^'good year and can be depended  on to stop her man. although she does  not figure in the scoring?   The mainstay  of any team of course, is the centre which  is well bandied by Nora Payne.   She is  always there to get the tip off and when  around the basket handles passes to excellent advantage and is especially good  at taking re-bounds.   Irene Bourdon, of  last year's High Reps has this year made  quite a name for herself on floor play and  especially on long shots from which she  has garnered quite a number of points for  herself.   Dorothy Palmer,  of the High  Fliers originally, joined the  ranks of the  Review  and  certainly ? puts all she has  into the play especially when playing  championship games.   Dot is a fair shot  and her long suite is  getting the  ball  when she wants it,  too.   nazel Sinclair  joined the squad to make up a sixth just  before the playoffs, she only played once  and   filled the till to  perfection.    C. F.  Hayes is, the sponsorer of theChhmpions.  Playoff Gamesi Close       :<:  Cecil Moore's Garagei^Tunner-trp was  not far <, behind the- champions in the  playoffs- the latter winning by three  points. .?' Moore's team is made up mostly of last year's High School Rep team,  who have all had real basketball drilling  while in school uhder the training of  Mrs. F. P. Levirs? This year Tony  Cobus, principal of" Erickson school is to  be patted on the back for his efforts as  coach of the girls. Edith Swain, a new  face in basketball, has made a big difference to this team. She is a dead shot  and is especially good on penalty throws.  Before coming here she played with the  University of Toronto Senior Ladies and  has had equal experienced coaching and  refereeing. Nell Payne, captain and  alternate centre and forward, has not  been able to show her usual class owing  | to a game knee.   This, however, did not  ���������������..-_.-8 .--. A.-_. A.A.->.A.<8.A ,A- * .-.. A. aft. --. A. *.*.*.*.  ���������_._.���������_ . A i. A^____w * <IV.i A .A .A^ft^LJwA*^.A  STEADY HEAT in Your Home  INSURES   BETTER HEALTH!  Don't gamble with your health by having varied temperatures in your home when you can get GOOD COAL.  Trucking and Hauling  Large or small jobs given prompt attention.  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  ���������a* '*   H.-W  ���������fvvf'^'yr*1  ���������^������������������^'^���������88' 'rrrr-  ���������y"������'������-f T'^'f^'^'f ������  m . A . A���������ffw.������.~<8 .^. A. A  .A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.Ufc. A.  mmmmmm^m-^mWam^^m^^mm^J^^ML^mWmmm^mmm^m  ��������� ^^ ��������� A������ A ������������������!--���������-->������_������������������-��������� A u,  PHONE 21  A WORD ABOUT SERVICE  Service is what the_customer pays for and expects to  receive, we take pride in bar 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.  tn.  ���������  handicap her excellent shooting. Mary  Abbott has made a name for herself as  guard and occasionally, sneaks up and  sinks some classy baskets. Thoe. Tompkins and Ruth Hare were also efficient  guards. Betty Speers and Agnes Crane  are on the forward line with Betty having the third highest scoring honors in  the ladies' division of the league. Cecil  Moore is sponsor of this team and they  are a lucky quint, a? there is nothing to  good, for them according to Cecil.  Second Division Squads, Classy  Creston Motors this year won third  place and Elizabeth Armitage won second  place aB high scorer in the league. This  was not unexpected as Liz. is a real  basketball player. The team is sponsored by Creston Motors and was coached by Earl Marriott. Other Morors talent is Kate Payne, Margaret Armitage,  Edith Avery, Dot. Wightman, and Jean  McCreath.  - Pharmacy, last but not least, bring up  the rear This squad have the prettiest  combination on the floor of all .teams,  but lack a good shot. Coaching honors  havo been Bivided between G" H. Kelly,  the sponsor; Hunden and Charlie Holmes.  The line up is Opal. Eva and Yvonne  LaBelle, Dot. Olivier, Madge Moore,  Mnrjorle Learmonth, fcnd Fay Tompkins. ?'V -���������'  Junior League  A: junior basketball league was In  evidence the first part of the season,  playing gamos on Friday at Croston arid  Canyon alternately, with entries from  eight teams representing three districts���������  Canyon, RrlckBon and Oro*������ton. Bi-.*-!������"'l>  ball was introduced at Canyon last fall  by Principal Hunden and has beon ex-  cop*tionnlly popular. Both of Canyon's  teams did well, the -j**".*" winning tho  championship of tho ?league, arid tho  bom tioing, with Cre**tyn high school.  Erlclcson, too, Is just breaking In on the  hoop sport with a team of girls playing  the" past season. ErSclwo-ri/Ts nt a dlaad-  "wnritRKe, 1-mvl-r*-*" to come to Crenton to  both play and practice, Tho Erickson  squad was trained by Principal Cobus.  Ih the junior circuit Croston had two  hich school boy/-- teams as well as a girls'  squad. Tho public ochool, pi boys' and  girls' quintette. The high school talent  waa handled by Principal and Mra  Levirs, whllo the public uchool teams  looked after by Principal Marriott and  mM.Bi������a.*.._������������.aiai.MR������B..������������.^ vien-prlnclpal Adam RobcrtBon.  H.  S.  MrrDCATjJ  COAL,    WOOD,        FLOUR,    FEED  V"**'**8*-^r**������ mwr"  laji'f. yi^.^'y^B't'i'BJ'gmi y ,  '88 ' W"y "V">*^b   8>   ff y?'V  ��������� wr: <*������������������<������ ���������*������  3  i  i  CHOCOLATE  SHOES, CANOES,  RABBITS, ROOSTERS, &c.  CHINA GIFTS  Cups and Saucers, E#K Cups, Baskets  Teapbts and Mugs.  BOXED CHOCOLATES  -NEILSON'S and SMILES 'NCHUCKLISS  y^Ah., l*.b. and 2-1 b. Boxes.  EASTER CARDS for the Whole Family  You nr*ust have them for Good Friday  _    and Easter Sunday. ,  '</7 6liM:<SPE������  'Pastries of ali|kinds.  ,'.-.'. -Z.^IC^;!;QEIiAM..  mmwm OJ-afc.aBJ-Wa -J-___-a*>**- ii ,������^4 ttwm m Ami *a^tL_������^-_fc^8-8W^-8^A-l_8W___-_---a  m^mA^^Jmm^myAmm^mmmmm>mmmm^m^kmJm\mWkmm^^  Goadf MmBmSitm  at ECONOMICAL PRiCESt  It is most important to have good meats foi  healthy, active bodies. And it is most important to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  BURNS & COMPANY, Lit  PHONE 2  88  la  88  a.  W^Ptt-ASER;  PHONE^U*  JBHHHttBi      jflBgg*BawMf      gsmmmm^^  cSBBf mmWBmBm'    ���������__"/     kTapH  Ho^cd Checo!^tec, C^rdc  -���������-���������:.���������������������������-.... Egg Dyes, Serviettes  v     Chocolate    OMacikerMS  Rabbits? Etc.  yi rttSTON OBuQ & BOOK STuBE  C? -Tfin'. RISXAIj1J'-;BTbRICT JLJJUH   ...;-OJ!iY-X___i:-VY,      \3jaaaa& J-*-'-'*' ���������  ,*-**"���������..  iP*  .V<Oi>  you lilce Cornflakes  you 11 prefer  ^     CORN F&Ai-tfES  little Journeys h Science  THE STRUGGLE TO JLIVB  You And Your Country  Throughout the length and breadth of this Dominion, at public gatherings of every description, banquets, Canadian Club, Service clubs, Board of  Trade meetings, political gatherings, school assemblies, etc., men and women  lustily sing "O Canada, we stand on guard for thee," while to the south  across the line of the 49th parallel our neighbors sing "My country 'tis of  thee." In Canada, on July lst we proudly celebrate the uniting of the several Provinces into one confederation thus creating this young nation, while  on July 4th our American cousins rejoice in commemorating the obtaining;  of their independence.  Both countries to-day, in common with the rest of the world, are facing  grave difficulties,���������difficulties of an economic character resulting from tho  Great War and the insane wave of narrow economic nationalism which has  since swept over the nations, leading them to think of "my country" only  and utterly regardless of the fact,���������which should never have been lost sight  of,���������that in this modern world no country can think only of and live unto  itself alone.  Now, because these policies of national self-sufficiency, of economic  isolation, have failed to work,���������on the contrary, have resulted in a stagnation of world trade and loss to all nations and peoples,���������and unemployment  on a gigantic scale with all its attendant losses and sufferings for millions  of people prevail, men and women everywhere are no longer thinking in  terms of their country, but are thinking solely of themselves.  As the direct outcome of their personal difficulties, and this thinking of  themselves instead of their feliowrnen, their community and their country,���������  in a word, narrow nationalism developed to its ultimate and inevitable end,���������  men and women are now demanding that, instead of standing on guard for  their country, the country should do everything for them as individuals.  Wrong thinking has brought many people to entertain the idea that, instead  of them owing any duty or obligations to their country, the country owes  everything to them, and if the country will not or cannot supply all their  needs and desires, then they are prepared to destroy their country.  AIL governments the world over are now "being asked to do the impossible, because people have forgotten that governments are, after all, but the  people themselves acting in a corporate capacity. So it is that, as individuals, people are demanding that their governments shall do for them, and  assume burdens and responsibilities on their "behalf, which are too great and  heavy for the people as a whole to assume and carry, because whatever a  government does the people must pay for.  There is a crying need for a reconstruction in our thinking in these trying times; it is absolutely necessary that as a people we give much more  thought to fundamentals and less to the incidentals of life.  One of these fundamentals is that no person should expect or ask a  government to do anything for him that he can possibily do for himself.  We create governments not to do things for us that we can and ought to do  ourselves as individuals, but only to do those things that single-handed we  cannot do, but collectively we can do. What we can do ourselves, we ought  to do and must do because we can do it better, more economically and more  efficiently, and more to our satisfaction, than any government can possibly do.  A second fundamental is that in order that those things we must rely  on governments to do for us in our community or national life can be done  we, as individuals, must supply with means through taxation to enable the  government to act. Therefore, one of the first efforts of all people should  be to pay their just taxes and pay them as promptly as possible. Unfor=  tunately, a habit of mind has developed to an aiaixning extent that the pay-  men of taxes is the last thing about which an individual should concern  himself or herself. Many people are prepared to pay any and every other  obligation before their obligations to governments; indeed, many go ahead  gratifying their desires and wishes with money which actually does not belong to them, but is rightfully the property of the State,���������that is, the property of all the people to be used for the benefit not of one individual but of  the community and nation. So long as this idea prevails, and is acted upon,  governments cannot do what they are created to do, are expected to do, and  would do if they had the means where with to do it.  Within recent years thousands of people, lacking employment, have received hundreds, and some families over a period of years, thousands of  dollars in relief payments to provide them with the necessities of life which  in more normal times they provided for themselves out of wages earned.  But if they are asked to do a few days or weeks work now to be credited  against the advances made to them during these years, many of these people refuse to make payment through the rendering of the service asked of  them. Yet they have already been paid for such work at a rate which  actually totals hundreds of dollars a week for any work they might now do.  Are they giving a thought to their country now, or only thinking of  themselves? Are they helping their governments to continue to help them,  or are they weakening their governments in the efforts being put forth in  their behalf.  What is your attitude to your country?  (By Gordon H. Guest. M.A.*1  Every plant and animal, is exposed  to unfavorable conditions, and? the  organism must successfully contend  with these conditions in order to remain alive. No two plants or jparts  of plants are exposed to exactly the  same living conditions and a -plant  meets its particular conditions either  by dying, or by adapting itself to  them. I  The tree withstands the cold, by  stopping its active growth, hardening  its tissues and dropping its leaves.  Many herbaceous or soft-stemmed  plants meet the cold by dying to the  ground and withdrawing all life; into  the root parts. Some plants combat  the cold by dying outright, and providing abundance of seeds to perpetuate the "kind next season.  Plants adapt themselves to light  by growing towards it; or by hanging their leaves in such a position  that they catch the light. In less  sunny places they increase their leaf  surface, or greatly lengthen their  stems so as to overtop "their fellows,  as do trees and vines.  The struggle for existence and  adaptation to conditions are among  the most significant facts in nature.  The sum of all the conditions in  which a plant or an animal is placed  is called environment. Environment  comprises the conditions of climate,  soil, moisture, exposure to light, relation to food supply and contention  with other plants or animals. The  organism either adapts itself to its  environment or else it weakens and  dies.  The plants that most perfectly  meet the conditions in which they are  placed are able to persist, and they  perpetuate themselves. Their offspring usually inherit some of the  characteristics which enabled them  successfully to meet the battle of  life, and the fit, that is those best  adapted to their conditions, tend to  survive.  Adaptation to conditions depends  on the fact of variation. If plants  were perfectly invariable, that is, all  exactly alike, they could not meet  new conditions. Conditions are necessarily new for every organism and  it is impossible to picture a perfectly inflexible and stable succession of  plants or animals.  Man has modified plants and animals for his use. All our common  domestic animals are "very -unlike  their original ancestors, and our  common and long-cultivated plants  have varied from their original  forms.  By selecting seeds from a plant  that pleases him, the plant breeder  may, under given conditions, produce  numbers of plants more or less as  he desires them. From the best of  these, he may again choose; and so  on until the race becomes greatly im-  l-������TV������7<-r"l        ""h"*"  w>Tto*.aa  r������f*  c'"*T!'H1**''!'!*vi'-������*"l������  jfj ^   -"-   -   -i^ tts s *������- ������* -S ��������� *mr     ������& m. Vi- ^r -v njs^ff     *J* _-.      '*_* V AAV iiA ��������������� ^-* W���������������rf *"**#  choosing the most suitable plants is  known as selection. A somewhat  similar process . goes on in wild  nature, and it is then known as natural selection.  The Abundant Vitality of Cod Liver Oil  BEFORE BABY CAME  Mrs. George aScim-mra  of 128 Stoncy *Rd., Wood*  ' stock, Ont., says : "My  strength -was almost gona  before the birth of my  little erlrl, I couldn't  sleep, did not care to eat  and headaches upset me  terribly. Two bottles of  Dr. Pierce's Favorite  Prescription   strengthened  me so that  I suffered  no  more  weakness.  X continued in the best of health."  All  druggists.  New sire,  tablets  SO  cts.,  liquid $1.00. Large size* tabs, or liquid, $1.35.  SING A SONG  OF DIXIE!  Fresh as a daisy, good to your  pipe,  Fine tobacco, aged and ripe.  Longer lasting, fragrant, too  Dixie Plug's the smoke foryou I  PLUG  SMOKING  TOBACCO  Chinese Pirates  Vessels Along Coast Of China To Be  Armed To Repel Attacks  Investigation following the pirating of the steamer Tungchow, attacked early in the year while she  was carrying 75 mission school children, including some Canadians, from  Shanghai to Chefoo has convinced  the China Navigation Company that  if piracy is to be stamped out along  the China coasts, passenger ships  must be protected by more guards  who are "quick on the draw."  It was indicated the heavy pistols  used by the Russian guards on the  Tungchow were too unwieldly to be  drawn quickly. The British-owned  company has now announced tho  guards on its vessels will be increased 50 per cent, and be supplied with  weapons which ca.n be brought into  action promptly.  Clever Reporters  Tho versatility of ship reporters  is noted wherever newspapers art*  published. They swarmed all over a  vessel entering New York harbor  when they learned a "Barbara Hut-  ton" was aboard. Were they disappointed when they learned she was  a Canadian girl and not the five and  ten princess? Not a bit. They"  wrote a story about the "comedy of  errors."  AT 62���������SN BED WITH  ��������� *������������������ B B  B%aFI������S  IFIOHTOERMSJ  | I'M VITAMIN A.7  PEOPLG  iNEEOMB  EVERY.  OAVJ  PI IIC:  in lid  EM IT H C__ IIR-IT   *y ad 45.VIC."  For over fifty yeara jlncrora have -specified  *-Scott's Emulsion", wherever the bono  building, strengthening qualities of pure cod  liver oil were indicated. For Scott's Emulsion  In moro than juat cod liver oil. ���������Scott1''!  Emulsion is pure cod liver oil, emulsified for  easier digestion, greater efficiency and pleasant  taste.  I BUILD BONES.  I'M VITAMIN O.  HeALTH&bTRENGTI!  OEPI-NO  Session Prorogued  Manitoba     Government     Authorizes  "Largo Sum For Hydro Extension  The third session of the 19th Manitoba legislature has prorogued, Lieutenant-Governor W. J. Tupper giving  royal assent to 56 bills passed during  the last few days of tho session.  Among bills given royal assent  woro monoy measures providing for  total expenditures of $14,083,000 during tho next fiscal year, and authorization for a capital outlay for Manitoba hydro extonalo.is ovor a largo  area.  "Enabling legislation making Manitoba tho first province in the Dominion to take HtopB to provide ponwlons  for blind persona also was approved.  Why Yoor Heat? Aches  Too Much Air In Ventricles According To Science  "Does your head ache ? Then there's  too much air in your ventricles���������tiny  little spaces within the brain connected to the spinal canal.  Science has ascertained, Dr. "Frederick Tilney told the New York  Academy of Medicine that headaches  aro apt to occur when air gets Into  the third and lateral of these little  spaces.  Hyper-sensitive persons may derive  a headache from consuming milk or  eggs, sugar and other foods, Dr.  Alexander Lambert told the symposium. Excessive smoking may  bring pain to another. Somo persons  get a headache from coffee; others  may use coffee to cure the samo ill.  At 65���������Working Again  Why worry about rheumatism?  This old fellow had it almost as bad  as it could be. But he just found  the right remedy, stuck to it, and  now he's working- again���������at 65 years  of age.  Let him tell you all about it:���������  "'For two years and a half," he writes,  "I have suffered from, rheumatism.  For eighteen months I could not turn  over in bed, nor help myself in any  way. My legs and feet were swollen,  and I could not sleep or get any rest  until I started taking Kruschen Salts.  After taking one bottle, I went about  on two canes.   I kept on taking it, aa  JL     X8/8_JXC_      %������i\>      MJV.MMMO      8>C>U     JVUitlJJ(J      JJJV.  I havo taken six bottles, and now I  have started work again. I am 65  years of age, and everybody that  knows me says I am a wonder to get  on, after what I was."���������J.B.  Do you realise what causes rheumatism? Nothing but sharp-edged  uric acid crystals which form aa tha  result of sluggish eliminating organs.  Kruschen Salts can always be counted upon to clear those p*unful crystals from, tha system.  He: "May I have somo station-  cry?"  Clerk (haughtily): "Aro you a  guest of the hotel?"  He: "Goodness, no! I'm paying two  guineas a day."  When hanging pictures remember  that the centre of tho picture should  be on the level with tho eyes. If you  are unusually tall, thia rulo does not  hold good.  THE COD LIVER OIL WITH THE PLUS VALUE  For Rain ty | Yonr_ Drtinnfftt _  Hh  Moro than 32,000 people in Canada  ���������apeak Gaelic aa their mother tongue,  and of this number ovor 24,000 aro In  Nova Scotia, tho Dominion bureau of  statistics reported.  Experiments havo showed that  sweet corn loses Its . sweetness six  times as fast kept at 80 degrees  Fahrenheit as at 82.  ���������m z^JZLJjjr: *" r. -"���������r.nr. r.i;L-r.i:s^r.l.l.:i,r,l:,:g'r*S3  _. ������*rt*3f|Ii$T V/ty  __#^JMC������  **^       WkfJUm MM HM f ���������Wtr*  I  Taking pictures of heat to read  tomporaturoo that thormomotora  cannot roach was recently described.  For practical purpouott It reads iti-������  Insulatlng powor of wood,  Cosy publlo room-i ahd cabins . . oKcoltflnn  food and plenty off It. . pood,am. decks. . *  ���������happy days of aport ond fun . * find.  atnady ahlpa  Atrt about  tho Reduced  Excumlon  BY a tea. for  ���������nilllNgat un-  all April 30tli  allowing  I tUjAt.}/*' lit  ilir.no.  c#jSFon  UMiWU mmwmm. *a_BB_B_r rtnr       fi  HSWWWWW^W**^  MA  China   In  tiUliHHU-MOk-U  to  havo  lux.  an  exchange  S00*4  _M_&Ji_3!___&-2-^^  your local  t or to  In FUrcat TBM   BEVIEW.   CBESTOK,   tB.    0.  L-7  PLANS  DROUTH AREAS  Ottawa.���������Plans for -rehabilitating  the drouth and soil drifting areas" of  the prairie provinces were laid be  fore the House of Commons by Hon.  Robert Weir, minister of agriculture.  He was introducing a bill which provides $750,060 this year and $1,000,-  000 annually for four years following, to put these plans into effect.  The prairie farm rehabilitation advisory committee will be appointed  to advise Mr. Weir on plans for rescuing the drouth harassed areas. The  minister will go west as soon as parliament adjourns for the Easter  recess when the committee will be  set up and begin operations.  The program in a general way has  been worked out, but the committee  will advise on its development. Five  rehabilitation areas are planned,  three in Saskatchewan and one each  in the other provinces. Each of these  will include about 86 square miles  where methods for saving the lands  will be demonstrated.  About 50 large illustration stations, ranging from one to two sections will be provided, where the  "best farmers in any area will be  selected to proceed with illustration  work. They will be supplied with  proper seeds and allowed certain payments on an acreage basis for carrying out work of reclaiming the land.  Certain abandoned lands will be  taken over and efforts made to bring  them back into pastures.  Extensive tree planting will be  carried out under contract with  farmers in two areas, including shelter belts.  Possibly 1,000 small dams will be  built on individual farms to conserve  water supply. Owners of such farms  will be supplied with engineering advice by the department of agriculture as to location of these dams,  and in some instances farmers will  be assisted to procure materials.  A number of larger dams, holding  back spring freshets of streams in  ranching areas of the three provinces will be constructed. The U"ikes  thus formed will provide both water  supplies for livestock and for irrigation purposes.  In addition there will be township  areas where supplies of grass seed  will be provided to restore pastures  When rains make the sowing of such  seed advisable.  A considerable program of seed  production is planned which will provide abundance of suitable grass and,  clover seeds to supply areas as required.  The advisory committee, farmer  appointees of which will be from,  drouth areas, will consist of a chairman appointed by order in council;  One representative each of the  Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta  grain growing farmers.  One representative of Saskatchewan livestock farmers.  One representative of Alberta  range farmers.  Ono representative of mortgage  companies of Canada.  One representative of the Canadian Bankers' Association.  One representative each from the  Canadian Pacific Railway Company,  Limited, and the Canadian National  Railways.  Two representatives from the Dominion department of agriculture;  and  Ono representative of the department of agriculture of each of tho  provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta.  Oppose Plan To SeD Land  "Boukhobors  Unwilling  To  Give  Up  liand They Bave Lived On  For Many Years  Winnipeg. ��������� Internal disagreement  in the Christian Community of "Universal Brotherhood appeared following a recent announcement of J. P.  Shukin, vice-president of the brotherhood, that 30,000 acres of Doukhobor  land in the Saskatchewan districts of  Veregin, Kylemore and Kelvington  would be sold.    7  Andrew F. Bloodoff, a member of  the brotherhood at Veregin, has declared members of the sect in that  district are unwilling to leave the  heme they have Ilv^d in for 30 years.  Learning of this alleged complaint  from the^ Veregin district group, Mr.  Shukin arranged an interview with  Peter Veregin, president of the  brotherhood and sect leader who is  serving a two-month term, in Head-  ingly jail for having assaulted his interpreter.  Mr. Shukin declared, prior to seeing Veregin, the land would be sold  and that "any statements to the contrary made by such people as Blood-  off or other Doukhobors in Saskatchewan should "be disregarded."  I  TCB-W GOVERNOR-GENERAL  To Aid Celebration  Jubilee Medals  jB3&.w%^y*&v~Mti I'. \i  Band Will Offer Services Free For  Jubilee Celebration In Calgary  Calgary.���������Assistance of bandsmen  in Calgary's celebration of King  George's silver jubilee was pledged  by E. S. Harris, secretary of the National Musicians of Canada, Calgary  Branch, who said members of his  organization were willing to give  their services gratis in playing the  accompaniment of children's singing  May 6.  It was feared the celehrations  would have to be called off when  musicians, members of a union organization with headquarters in the  United States, declined to assist unless payment was made for their service. Alderman Dr. W. A. Lincoln  aid the city could not afford to pay  musicians.  Degree For Bessborongn  John Buchan, author of many  novels and histories, and formerly  Lord High Commissioner of the  Church in Scotland, who is to succeed  the Earl of Bessborough in Canada.  He will be the first commoner to be  appointed to the post.  Held As j^an Spy   "  France Arrest Man Who Frequented  "High Political Circles  Paris.���������Police claimed to have unmasked an important nest of spies  in Paris with the arrest of a German, Edward Bemhueber, who they  said frequented political circles posing as an apostle of Franco-German  rapprochement.  Authorities said they had found  on Bernheuber a list of questions  asking information on varied military, diplomatic and political subjects which he had asked a French  journalist named Armand Avrousart  to answer.  Bernheuber, who police alleged was  one of the cleverest members of the  German intelligence service, was held  on a warrant issued by Judge Benon,  the magistrate who conducted the  original investigations of Mr. and  Mrs. Benjamin Bercowits, naturalized Canadians, and 19 other suspects  on spy charges.  A, search of Bernhueber's flat,  police said, yielded nothing hut a  curious pencil case containing tear  gas. A persuasive and. interest-"*-"*1  talker,    he    often   frequented   high  Want To Know If Medals Are Available For Sale In Canada  Ottawa.���������Minister of Finance E.  ST. Rhodes promised to> inform, the  House of Commons if medals commemorating King George's silver  Jubilee would be available for sale in  Canada and whether they would be  received from the royal mint in  England for Canadian distribution.  The finance minister made the  promise in a discussion launched by  John Vallance (Lib., South Battle-  ford) who told Secretary of, State C.  _"**_. Cohan he had received a telegram  from Lloydminster, Sask., asking if  500 medals could he obtained from,  the Canadian mint for distribution  among school children.  Charles E. Bothwell ("Lib., Swift  Current) prompted Mr. Rhodes'"  promise when he asked for information "because the fact is I have written letters giving information to people in my own constituency who  have made inquiries." He added: "I  hope I have not been misled in the  matter."  Making Complete Recovery  Premier . Bennett Planning  To   Sail  For England To Attend  Jubilee  Celebration  Ottawa.���������Although Prime Minister  R. B. Bennett had not yet left his  apartment he was expected to take  some outdoor exercise In a day or  two for the first time since Feb. 24,  when he was taken ill.  Tentative booking has been made  for the prime minister on a, steamship sailing from New York at the  end of this week to take him to the  King's Silver Jubilee celebrations in-  London.  Mr. Bennett has had several conferences with members of the cabinet over the works legislation now  "being drafted to put many thousands hack to work..  Introduction of the -works measure  is expected before motion is made  for the Easter adjournment.  Mr. .Bennett is said to be making  a complete recovery and only a further hreakdown: will prevent his  heading the party in the forthcoming  general election campaign.  Conferred   By*   Chancellor   Of   Uni  varsity Of Brftish Celimsbia  Vancouver.���������The honorary degree  of Doctor of Laws and Letters wasl political circles, they said,  conferred upon the Earl of Bessborough by Chancellor R. E. Mc-  Kechnie of the University of- British  Columbia.  Immediately following the ceremony Lady Bessborough was presented with a bouquet of yellow roses  by Miss Clare Brown on behalf of  the students of the university.  In acknowledging receipt of the  degree Kis Excellency said that of  the many links formed during his  tenure as governor-general none were  stronger than those forged by the  universities of Canada among whose  alumni he had been enrolled.  Jap Nationals Admitted  Ottawa,���������Japanese nationals admitted to Canada during the four  years ended with March 31, 1934,  totalled 546 of whom. 183 were adult  men, 195 adult women and 78 children of both sexes. During the same  period 164 British nationals of Japanese birth were admitted to the  Dominion. The information was contained in a report tabled in the  House of Commons..  Migration, Policy Urged  Montreal.���������The time had been  reached when the governments of  Canada and Great Britain should devise a definite joint migration policy,  Lord Rodney, of Fort Saskatchewan,  Alta., said here in addressing the  Montreal branch of the Royal Empire  Society-  Germany's sales  tax  receipts  much greater than a year ago.  are  May Build Sugar Factory  Winnipeg.���������Negotiations were underway here between Hon. J. S. Mc-  "Diarmid, Manitoba minister of  natural resources and industry, and  officials ��������� of the American Crystal  Sugar Company with a view to establishing a beet sugar factory In Manitoba.  UNUSUAL PHOTO OF THE SIMON-HITLER PARLEY AT BERLIN  Mystery Story  Legendary   Gold   Find   May   Bring  Gold Seekers To North Area,  Edmonton.���������-District prospectors ln  the White Court area, 100 mllos from  Edmonton, aro anxiously awaiting  tbo spring breakup to start a search  for the legendary gold find of Moon-  tas, ancient Indian who died rocontly  with tho secret of tho source of his  roputod find of a fow years ago. Inquiries roachlng the district from all  parts off Canada aa a result of tho  revival of tho mystery fltory, may  bring- gold seekers from a distance.  WANT PREMIERS  T0 MEET WITH  MAY0RS IN EAST  Montreal.���������Premiers of all nine.  Canadian provinces were invited by  wire to meet here oh April 22 with  members of the continuing committee of the Dominion conference of  mayors to consider "further decisive  steps" in connection with the mayors**  claim that the Dominion government  should take over complete responsibility for unemployment relief.  The invitation -was signed by the  entire continuing committee, coin-  posed of Mayors Camillien Houde,  Montreal; James Simpson, Toronto;  G. G. McGeer, Vancouver; John  Queen, Winnipeg; George Weniges  London; E. J. Craggy Halifax, and by  Fred Bancroft, Toronto, general secretary.  Mayors Houde, Simpson and Wen-  fge, with Mr. Bancroft, met here to  discuss the question, the other  mayors being consulted by wire.  The wire to the various premiers  read:  "You have received a complete  copy of the decisions and proceedings of the Dominion conference of  mayors which met in Montreal and  Ottawa on March 25 to 28 and you  will have noticed that one of our two  main demands was that for the very  strong reasons therein ��������� stated the  Dominion government should assume "  the entire responsibility for unemployment relief.  "We have not so far received any  answer from the Dominion government.   It  is  urgently  necessary  to  take   further   decisive   steps.     We  strongly urge you   or   your   representative on behalf of your government to attend   a   joint meeting of  representatives of provincial governments and our continuing committee,  in order   to   discuss   the  immediate  calling of a joint conference of the  provincial    and^ municipal    governments of Canada.    We propose that  this first meeting "should be held in  Montreal on Monday, April 22."  Following their meeting Mayors  Houde, Simpson and Wenige wired  their colleagues .of the continuing  committee that "notwithstanding the  appalling situation which was laid  before the members of parliament  and the cabinet indications have  reached us that the government is  not yet alive to the existing menace  to the peace, order and good government of. Canada," through the unemployment relief situation.  The conference between the provincial representatives and the continuing committee would be preparatory, in the mayors" plan, to a conference between all Canadian mayors  and provincial representatives with  the intention of securing a united  decision to lay before Dominion  authorities.  The mayors saw such a conference  a necessity following the statement  of Sir George Perley, acting prime  minlster, last month to the mayors  that unemployment relief matters  should be taken to tho provinces.  This plotwro, rushed from Berlin by aeroplane and boat, records a dramatic nioment at tho conference Between Adolf Hltlor, i-oalm leader of Germany, right; Sir John Simon, centre, British Foreign Mtnlstor, and Capt.  Anthony 1-ldeit, Lord Privy Seal.  Thoir discussion centred around Gormany'ii move toward? ro-armament sma her ro  ontry into tho League of Nations.   Latest developments iu Europe. Indicate tliat an International security pact will  bo drawn up with Germany included.  Help Railway Workers  ���������888 .WW I8.l8a.a888 8888���������  Double Contributions From Heavy  Earnings Would "Underdog" Assist  Ottawa.���������Railway engineers, conductors and firemen working under  certain conditions in a mileage basis  that might give them two weeks' pay  In one week should mako a contribution of 25 cents for "each" week  earned to the Dominion unemployment insurance fund, Senator James  Murdoch told the senate banking and  commerce committee.  The former Liberal minister of  labor believed the double contribution In auch instance*, would bo fair  to tho "underdog"���������tho railway sec-  tlonman receiving a week's wage for  six days' work, and unemployed rall-  waymcBL  Address To King Goorgo  "^Ottawa.���������Prime Minister R. B.  Bennett has placed on the Hout-o o������  Commons order paper iiotSce. of a  reaolution asking an address be voted  to IClng George congratulating him  on completion of tho first quarter  century of hla re!*un. 2004 ������ywt4tttw������������������������������*hM**BwwfTi>r.iC3<q^  I (/V'-'������������������'*  iJTWB   *t-Ci VJUEiW  Local and Personal  Birth���������On April 15th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Doug. Corrie, slaughter.  BATHS���������Hot and cold shower baths  at Wes. Eddy's Barber Shop.  Fred Lewis, jr., left at the Srst of the  week on a business trip to Vancouver.  Mrs. Fransen was renewing acquaintances at Moyie a few days the past  week.  G. R. Manning of Victoria, supervisor  of grazing for the department of lands,  was here on an official visit this week,  and had a meeting with the Stockbreeders' Association Wednesday afternoon.  FOR SALE���������General Electric vaccum  cleaner, like new. Mrs. O. Parry,  Creston.  Cecil Moore was a business visitor at  Nelson early in the week, returning on  Wednesday.  Miss Clara Hunt of Kitchener is a  Creston visitor this week, a guest of Miss  Jean Henderson.  SETTING EGGS���������Purebred White  Leghorn setting eggs for sale. V.  Mawson, Creston.  H..Esler, student of Knox College,  Toronto,, arrived on Saturday and took  his first service at St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church on Sunday. He will be in  charge for the next few months  .m .mm.m.m.m.m.^.A. m.JM.m .a  m.m.  >  w  ���������  ������  w  ���������  ������  ���������  ������  P  ������  ���������  8>  w  w  ������  w  ���������  ������  t  r  ���������  m  *������  r  t  ���������  Come in and inspect these General Electric Hotpoint  Appliances today. We will gladly explain their��������� many exclusive features, their outstanding qualities, and the guarantee of satisfactory performance that goes with each  regardless of price. General Electric workmanship insures  you of quality ^merchandise, accurate performance, and  long life.  t  TOMATOES FOR  XXX. $1.60 per 100.  mondson. Creston,  SALE���������Ren-cue's  Mrs...T. M.  Ed-  RASPBERRIES���������Latham Raspberry  canes, $10 per 1000. J. W. H. Gobbett,  K. V. Road, Creston  LOTS FOR SAI.E���������Nicely situated On  Creston Heights. Apply Mrs. T. M.  Edmondson, Creston.  HORSES FOR SALE���������Team of work  horses for sale, weight about 1500 lbs.  Victor Carr, Creston.  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������Two Ford-  son tractors in good condition. Chas.  Murrell, Creston, Phone 87.  WANTED TO RENT���������Small ranch,  close in, state all particulars by letter to  Box 6, Review Office, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. S?M7 Watson, and Vera  and Mary, who have been living at Victoria for the past few months, hava returned ahd are occupying one of the F.  H.Jackson houses on Grandview Heights.  Stan, is making a slow recovery, but i_������  now able to get around without crutches.  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  has just completed the purchase of the  two story laundry building on Fourth  street, formerly owned by Mah Lee.  The intention is to thoroughly renovate  the building; and fit it up for Legion purposes. The front part will have committee rooms and social hall.   The rear  portion will serve?as a small ball. This  is a move in the right direction, and the  Legion is to be congratulated upon securing a home of its own;  To Whom it May Concern :  The undersigned is not responsible in  any way for anyone assuming the name  of Mrs. de Chaby.;  LAZZLO de CHABY.  ani f ���������"***���������!  ��������� i_f ������%���������������������  TOASTOVER TOASTER  DeLUXE IRON  This popular Hotpoint model toasts  two large slices at the same time,  right at the table. Finished in highly polished nickel plate, this toaster  will retain 'its gleaming beauty for  years. In is the choice of those who  want beauty combined with utility.  This six pound model is hotpoint's  finest iron. The "button hook" is  one of rhc greatest convenience  features. The exclusive Hotpoint  thumb rest saves arm and wrist  strain, and the heel stand makes lifting unnecessary. A hinged plug prevents frayed cords and broken  connections,  West Kootenay Power & Light On,, ut J  GANYON STREET      CRESTON,    B.C. PHONE 38 1  i ������,   ������������������������ .^���������^.mW..V.  .���������vm"*-vmmw ������������������*"������>���������'*���������  "ar ��������� w**r**������-  ���������w ���������wvw  ~ym���������w-^~-rr~^  ���������** i ^t ���������A ������������������-���������AiA  ������������������  * ��������� Ai-*  *   HFE     *-  ������c������ / v/r\i  Baying Here Means True Satisfaction  mere  is no neea ror you to ouy -'nere and tnere ��������� to  trade where quality and value are uncertain. You can depend on the CO-OP. for all your foodstuffs the year around  and receive perfect satisfaction.    We guarantee it!  RnrnorS Hoof helmet ^ f������nc   ������  WHEATLETS, 64b. sack, each $ .26  PINEAPPLE, Garden Isle, 2 tins 21  RAISINS, Fresh Sultana, 2 lbs  23  SHRIMPS, Birk's Wei Pack, 2's, tin IS  WE DEUVER  Creston ValSev Co-Qoeratlvs Assn  Phone 12  .f '*������y^ S0 ������\\f ������������������"���������y "ty M-tywi-ty*^ay m^m yayiny- imp w^ vy^r^mt ���������***"******1  .T.v.y>yy  CRESTON  Miss Nancy Downes of the ho:  nursing staff is taking a short vactaton,  and is at present visiting in Nelnon.  Papering, Painting and Kalsomining.  Expert workmanship guaranteed at  reasonable prices. R. G. Penson, Erickson.  BEES FOR SALE���������I am considerably  overstocked with bees and will sell up to  80 hives. Price right, Chas*. Clay,  Creston.  There was a very poor turnout for the  meeting on Thursday night to reorganize  Creaton tennis club, and election of  officers has been deferred.  Mr. and Mrs G. H. Keiiy were visitors at Nelson at the first of the week,  where Mr. Kelly was attending the  annual meeting of the Kootenay Pharmaceutical Association  J. D. Armstrong announces that he  has opened a tailor shop in the building  next the Review office. Ladies* and  gents cleaning and pressing, and alterations at reasonable prices.  Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Vigne and Mr  and Mrs. C. Lowther were in the party  of Legion members who visited Boswell  for the Ypres Day exercises in the Memorial ball at that point on Sunday afte:-  noon.  Five candidates are in the field in the  popularity contest in connection with  the King's Jubilee celebration May 6th.  Ticket selling commenced at the first of  the week, and there is a good demand for  the pasteboards.  ^ The Serenaders' orchestra will provide  the music for the Easter Monday dance  at Park pavilion, April 22nd, under Creston Hospital Women's Auxiliary auspices. Dancing is at 9 and the admission  50 cents, which includes supper.  After a windy Saturday and a cool and  cloudy climatic conditions at the first of  the week, the weather commenced warming ud again on "Wednesda"0* The hottest day so far was Sunday when the  mercury got as high as 65 in the shade.  Erickson Hospital Auxiliary are having a May Day tea at the home of Mrs.  Frank Putnam, Erickson. Wednesday,  May 1st, at 3 p.m. Tea 25c. Sale of  cooking, teacup reading and postoffice  booth Jitney service  postoffice.  13 ��������� a ��������� ���������_��������� ��������� ��������� a.a ������J8 *������j������a m m m*ja bmm tmptuw m m m m ������jb a ��������� ag|  SOFTBALL  rnliiPwirNT  Complete stock has arrived. Cali in and look  the line over. You are  under no obligation to  buy unless you find  what you wstnt.  Clean up your  Garden  with  v ���������  *   ��������������������� Tf-% *"**.���������%**���������  mT%.   ��������� "***   ta_J*V-P&"~l  CRESTON  a..  BVBTWiB  B A_-__������**li'  i  BACH.  __?**���������  Sinclair  Greston Hardware  wi������#M>mmtfsinAn>������nnm*f^^  *  li  PAYS TO MYCASff A.T THE iMPEMAL  9  )i'[!^mKm!AS^m^^issmmzfiiisamfssmi  HATS for Men!  CAPS for Men and Boys!  Something Nezv in Shapes and Colors  |  i  i  m.  MM VSIJ.B  /-*-���������>���������.-   ���������KJM C91.V/J1  Mrs. Beaton of Paynton, Sask., who  has been here for several weeks on a visit with her brother, P. R. Truscott, left  for home on Tuesday. One night last  week friends and neighbors? gathered for  a partr.y in her honor at the home of her  host, which was a much enjoyed social  affair.  The basketball season was wound up  with a dance at Park pavilion on Friday  night which was well attended, with  music by a three-piece orchestra of Mrs.  Fred Lister, violin; A. B. Ness, piano;  and A. Goplin drums The members of  the ladies' squads in the league provided  an excellent lunch.  THE J. R. WATKINS COMPANY  have an opening in an adjacent locality  for a real live man to handle the sale and  distribution of their well known line of  household and farm necessities. Business already established. Must have  car. For further information apply  1360 Hornby Street, Vancouver. B.C.  CATIipnAV   kAAMHAV  cprriAi o  *^jt i__-<v_*~*_r~-~U48_-~  QUALITY���������you can depend upon.  T-T> r_~"Ij-lC_ +U.-.4-   mm~m.   nl������r.n.7n   *l~~,  A    A������#-A>^/*i88K^������������������ VJJt*V    K*8 ^    W8,8UJia    JV7?.    .  SERVICE���������that MtSsSes. *  DELIVERIES���������service free.  Four special features you always get at the IMPERIAL.  SvoiH*s Premium Easter Hams. Back  and Side Bacon  SWIFT'S EXETER CHEESE, 2-lb carton.$ .43  Skim milk.  .    .23  -8  I  ������  g    KIPPERED SNACKS, Conner's, 3 tins..  i  arnrsr  M   Ma waa.  ^ A W RJBO^JkF  <&  e.������tiS.  .iiO  i  Extra choice quality.  CORN FLAKES, Sugar Krisp, 3 pkts ���������     .22  Toy cutouts.  SHOE POLISH, Tan and Brown, 2 tins      .IS  Complete stock Fresh Fruits and Vegetables  ������     For SERVICE      PHONE 2&      For QUALITY     |  w*n*t*--fc8-_"-*������^  H__--.l_������ l_fc<__B_,_%lfc^a__. i-__aV4_------l im% m mm\mm^mm%^Umm\tm alatl ��������� Ala^AaW am������^-_M>8<A<fcJ-tV4%j__aB__---_-^  MEN'S FELTS, at $2.2,5 and   $2.7.r>  CAPS, Self and Fancy Colors 1.00 and     1.25  BOYS' CAPS 65  PANTS FOR MEN AND BOYS  in BIbe and Striped Serges  <-JREYS at $3.75���������������ood lookers and wearers.  FLANNEL PANTS in  Grey  0 ������3 m_n ^Lm\   Mmm MLM   rn^n mj^ |Q n o am. rag   m   am    ^V  imlwi'lbr i %tf111 lYlCilmVf'^l^1 1 1L������iLh  GROCERIES COMPANY    LTD. HABDWABE  i  T-istl-'-^'i-''^^  TWO IGLORIOUS  SINGING STARS I  You'll be swept along on golden  melody to the thrilis and gayety  of young love in Vienna!  RAMON NAVARRO  EVELYN LAYE  in  3 5553 c^SJfj"!'  Bv   ! UUiBJ*}  with  CHARLES BUTTERWORTH  UNA MERKEL  EDWARD E. HORTON  DONALD COOK  Your Easter wanta may bo quickly filled from our  large assortment of carefully selected Ready-to-Wear  Garments, consisting of Newest Styles in  aa^aal 03      mm\ d  395  ������|^b9U  Symphony  Hunfereds  of  Cast of 487.  Orchestra   of  100.  Dancing Beauties.  Colored Travel talk  'Switzerland The BeautifttV  Colored Carton  'Bosco's Parlor Pranks9  Metro News  T������������ya  to  Silk Hosiery        ,.  $L00 to $1.30  Bloomer and Vest     .SO to .95  Ladies'Kid Gloves  LSO  Princess Slips  1.S0  Ladies' Spring Hats ���������.,    LSO to 2.25  ,ate������t  styles  in  Ladies'   Kid   Slippers and Pumps,  medium heels and leathers sole $2.0S to #3.95  A {"V    .        |V| W-***^      TF"^    W ">BbM ff  Thfy Good***        Clothing,       Hardware.        Fwrmitwre  .  ��������� ty ���������aryiiiiaym |M|ini \mrumf ^-^i^^ik \0im0\ -Kyi i^raf "y iy i^ ir"y-i y^ ������������������ ^-    ^>.-^,^-T ^MafKiMip-ii^-ii8^������r||


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