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Creston Review May 3, 1935

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 ������������������' ;">"'*" v. '7. 'V- ">.-*".- . .-*���������>*��������� ''-'.-- * -��������� / -  t-*, -V7 '*.'- --^t-.' ^ -   '*-    v '-  i I*        UPr^-.v * *  V    1 "fir  V:������.   XXVI.  ������. *  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY. MAY 3, 1935  L I Im W  No. 1  Deatlr Summons  Lester Martel!  Popular Wynndel Youth Taken  Thursday Last���������Interment in  Creston Cemetery���������Formerly  Resided at Lethbridge.  Principal Page returned on Sunday  from the Easter holidays at his home at  Rossland, and school reopened on "Monday morning. '  Jack Miller, jr., who lost his home by  fire some months ago, is busy clearing a  site for a new home on his land in the  Lakeview district.  With the resignation of Rev. A. O.  Thomson as Presbyterian pastor at Creston, the Sunday school at Alice Siding  has been discontinued.  Wynndel ha** lost one of its most popular young men in the death of Lester  Martell, which occured at tbe home of  bis parents, Thursday morning, in his  22nd year.  Deceased was the second s6n of Mr.  and Mrs. Arnold Martell and was born  at Hiltcrest, Alberta, later moving with  the family -to Lethbridge, in which city  he resided until his parents came to Wynndel in 1931. - and has resided here continuously ever since.  The funeral took place on Saturday  from Holy Cross Church, Creston. with  Father Hartmann officiating. Interment  was in Creston cemetery-, with six of his  young friends as pallbearers: Gilbert  Payette, Fred HagenV Clarence Wilson.  Dave Taylor, D. Benedetti and Ned  Bathie, and very large turnout of friends  to "pay their last respects. The many  and lovely floral tributes also bespoke  the high esteem in which deceased was  ..-held:- .-���������;/��������� -.-:���������-���������:,  Lester took an active-part in Wynndel  athletics and theTother community activities and the unexpected termination of  so promising a young life makes bis death  ' a community sorrow and.-in their bereav-  ' ment the parents and family have the  sincere sympathy of all.  The popularity of the dceased  at both  his former places of residence was shown  in floral  tributes. -  Those from  Hillcrest  remembering him were Mr.   and Mrs. D-  " Grant and family. Mr. and Mrs. Cruick-  * shanks and    family,   Mr.  and Mrs.  H.  A.  McVicar,  Mr.  and Mrs P.  McNeil  and family.    Friends in  Lethbridge who  Temembered deceased were:   Dominion  Rebekah Lodge- Messrs. Bezenis, Palmer,  Lowe,   Longhurst.   Donsldson,    Meads,  - Thompson, Redman, Tennant,  Webster,  ��������� Little.     Lustuka   and     Breckenbridge.  Wynndel:    Family,    Mr.  and, Mrs.    E.-  Ostrensky. Mrs, M. Hagetv*^*&Mjt&<. D?"  ButtrrSeid, 7K;K?    T[h3*>'������������������-j-Wy " *"*  Women's   Institute,   Mrs.  Grady,   Mr  and Mrs. G. W. Taylor'and Dave,   Mar-  '. garet and Ned Bathie,   Mr.  and   Mrs  John   Wittman,    Mr.   and   Mrs. J.  G.  Abbott and  family,  Mrs. E.  Williams.  Mr. and Mrs.   E. Uri, Mr.  and Mrs.  R.  Uri and girls. Mr. and Mrs. H   Slingsbj-,  Mr. and Mrs.  R.  Andestad,    Mr.  and  Mrs.   W.   J    Cooper.   Mr.   and    Mrs.  Ogilvie. Mr. and  Mrs.  Seppalla,  Osrar,  Andy and Melvin Hagen, R. and G Benedetti, Mr   and  Mrs.  Sam  Mob.**,  Mr.  and Mrs. S. Benedetti, Mrs. Paul Hagen  and family, Mr and  Mrs. Towson,  Mr.  and Mrs. Jack Johnston,   Mr. and  Mrs.  L. A. Davis, Mr. and  Mrs. A. F.   Rudd.  Beer brothers, who have been living  in the Aiice siding section for some  months past, left last week for Trail,  where they plan tc reside in future.  Miss Gladys Webster, who was home  for the Easter holidays, left on Sunday  for Michel Miss Helen Moore left the  same day for her school at Lumberton.  f' 'i  ���������si  First  Church Wedding  creates  district,  an attendance record   for  this  Miss Ethel Towson and Edmund  Hulme First to Wed in New  Anglican Edifie^~-Newlyweds  to Reside at Wynndel  -        *  ^Z- m.  Mrs. Leslie McMurtrie and son,  Leonard of Winnipeg, Man., arrived on  Wednesday on a visit with Mr. and Mrs.  W. A. MacMurtrie. Mr. MacMurtrie  has been critically ill since the end of the  week.  Canyon  Bruce Ross had the misfortune to  break bis arm in a fall he sustained at  the Recreation Grounds on Sunday. He  was taken to Creston for medical treat-  ment and is coming along as well as  vjpu*d he expected.  A baseball team from Moyie Falls,  near Bonners Ferry, opened the local  baseball season on Sunday, when they  trimmed a combination squad made up  of players from Lister, Huscroft and  FQ-tthiU.   Thc scors was 0-5.  ad nas  Miss Helen Liphardt of Creston. was a  weekend guest of Miss Thelma Vance.  Mrs. Birce and son, Harvey, of Cranbrook, were Monday visitors with Mr.  and Mrs- W. E. Searle.  7 Mrs. Kolthammer. Mrs. John Nygaard,  Misses F. Knot arid Magee wera Saturday visitors at Bonners Ferry.  Mrs. John Chapman and daughter  have returned to Nelson, after a two  weeks* visit with her patients, Mr. and  Mrs. Matt. Clayton.  ScbooVre--o-9ened on Monday after the  Easter vacation, and the children are  looking forward t o Mon day .Jubilee Day,  for the big celebration at Creston.  Wilfrid Houle and Carl Johnson of  Kimberley were weekend visi ors with  Mr. and Mrs. McRobb, returning Sunday, accompanied by Jock McRobb, jr.  * ���������-  Mrs. R.  Lowerison can  now claim   to  be  Canyon's   only great    grandmolher  I with th^-arrivaljast" month,of twin--sons-.  TCiufc/7^Wynnda1^6"K^ and Mrs. Elmer"ArttVat thfTrail  .,       ^     ,       .������  > hospital. -v * .      ' >. ,.      'fa> -  Jim Bateman" got back on Monday  from, Calgary, Alberta; to which city he  bad been called due the death of.-,his  brother- Wilfrid. His- mother, who ac-'  companied him, will visit in that city for  a few weeks.  Dick Kamo. who ha3 been living at  Wardher for the past six years, has returned to Canyon and is expecting Mrs.  Kamo and th������nr five sons to arrive early,  next week, to occupy their ranch property opposite the community hall. As  the boys are all of school age the school  attendance is due for another boo?t.  .Alice Siding  Miss Norah Miller is spend ing the week  with Miss Anhe Gartland at Canyon.  Jack Smith left on Tuesday on a visit  with friends in Calgary, Alberta.  Mrs. Vimmerman of Spokane is a visitor here at present, a guest of her mother. Mrs. J. E. Harvey.  Miss Evelyn Mather was an Easter  week holiday -visitor at Nelson, a guest  of Mrs. and Miss Bessie Mathhews.  WymtdmBl  F. Hagen left on Sunday for Trail.  w ek to visit  FISHING PRIZES  1935  ���������FISH ���������������BASKEr���������For   largest   Black  Bors caught during season.  FLY BOOK���������Tar second largest Black  Bass, caught during season.  SILK CASTING LINE, 2S Yard���������For  largest Rainbow. Cutthroat or Eastern  Brook Trout caught during season.  CASTING KEEL, Level Wintl-rFav  lurgeat Lake Trout or Silver Trout caught  in Kootohny hike during the season.  SPECIAL m-IZE���������tSoyB utidei- 14  years,   Hunting Knife with sheath, for  l.Jio liirgvHt Squaw  Fi������h  caught during  thOfiCHBOII.   7 '���������;'��������� ? '������������������������������������'���������.  COMPETITORS must purchase 50c.  worth of tackle, or more, nt this store.  Hnve your name registered when you  make your firat purchase** of... tackle.  Boys under 14 years must purchaso Ten  cents worth of tackle to compete for  Hpcelnl prize,  Any pcrrton-who1 won a prlz** during  tho noneon 111811-914 will not b<������ uhlo to  compote in. tin* aamo cIubb during 195)5.  All fish must be brought. I no taken  frow tho 7 writer to' bo weighed and  moatmrod     ' v- r, ,. ;���������������������������  ���������,('.,.?���������  .  ������������������ <. ��������� , .  PRIZES will booymrded Nov. IS,!985.  \f': M^WSii  Miss O. Hagen left last  friends at Alberta points.  ��������� Mr. and Mrs. Carl Wigen and family  spent a few days at-Twin Bay last week.  Miss Ruth Hare has returned to Creston, after a week's visit with Misa Dolly  Hagen. ���������  Miss Nell Payne of Creston was a  Wynndel visitor last week, a. guest of the  Misses Abbott.  Mr. and Mrs. R. McGregor were visitors with Nelson friends during the Easter week vacation.  Mrs. Grant of Hillcrest, Alberta, waa  a visitor last week at the home of Mr,  and Mrs. A. Martell.?,  Mrs. Bert Murgatroyd and daughter.  Peggy, of Revelstoke, are on a visit with  the former's father, John Bathie.  Miss Mary Abbott, the Wynndel entrant for jubilee queen, and ber helpers  nr6 busy ticket selling, and are meeting  with good success,  Mr. and Mrs. K, Dewar, and son Donald, of Rossland, wore auto visitors with  Mrs. Dewar'fl father, John Bathie, en  route to California on a holiday.  A delightful stag party was held in the  Community Hall on Saturday evening  aponaoi'od by offldalt* of Croaton Dyking  Company, Limited. Cards woro tho  feature of the fbro part of the evening;  followed by Bpeechan and stories to round  out an enjoyable evening, Tha balance  of/proceeds, after expenses woro paid,  amounting to $10, was generously handed over to t.ho Women's Instituto hos*  pital commtttoo.  Tho miHtiiry whltst nnd dance t*por"*!or-  od by tho Women'fl Institute to, raise  monoy for the Jubilee Cancor Fund ,was  a splendid success and $15 haa beon for-  wardod from .thia commuti ity.7; The prisio  wlnn nra at,whint. were Momirs. OgUvIo,  O. Hagon, G. Bonedottl and R, Benedetti. The consolation prize wtint to Mob-  darhod Wall, R. Clarko, Slingsby���������iind R.  Eakin. jr, The luatituto wiohea to thank  all iHbi.6 who supported tho effort. ��������� ^ " .������*.  A wedding of great interest in the valley was-solemnized at St. Patrick's Anglican Church, Wynndel, on Thursday,  April 25th, at 11.30 a".m, when Miss  Ethel, second daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  William Towson, became the bride of Edmund; son of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. G.  Hulme, with Rev. M. C. Percival  al Creston officiating.   % -  The bride entered th$ church on the  arm of her father during the singing of  The Voice that Breathed O'er Eden."  ,~.ii*ji   v....������;f..i   ?u ,_   <*__������   i j-u  'unci*    u������������u.uui    MfJ   a    ilOO������    * rii|������8.U  gown of ivory silk -flat crepe made on  tight fitting lines with full skirt and long  sleeves. The' square neck line was finished with silver sequin trimmings. Her  embroidered net veil was held in place  with sprays of oratij^jr? blossom She  vrore whit .shoes and'^carried ah arm  boquet of white carnations and pale pink  geranium andfern.V :v;7?~V  Mrs. R Andestad. the bride's only sister, as? matron ? of hbnbr^ chose a nippon  green silk flat crepe dress ankle length  and trimmed with pale pink silk net ruffles at neckline and pihk>sash. A large  green mohair hat trindmed with pink,  and white shoes completed the costume.  She carried a boquet oLpjhk Darwin tulips, doubie daffodils and Jera. J. Hulme,  brother of the groom, was best man.  After the sighing of /Mi'er: register the  bride and groom left the church to the  strains of the wedding hiarch p 1 ay ed by  Mrs. Percival, only.to; be met with a generous shower : of rice and? confetti from  friends awaiting outside; Their car was  liberally adorned with tin cans? old shoes,  evergreens and ribbons? by well wishers  who were unable to get into the church  for the service. J  The wedding was unique inTthat it was [  the first ceremony held in J*|fc Patrick's  Church. Also it was the tHIrty-fifth an-  biversa-t-y^o-Ktbe -wedding-s>f *rttoe*''bride'is'  parents. After the ceremony- the guests"  returned to the hoiue'bf the bride's parents, where the "wedding breakfast was  served. The three tier -wedding "cake,  the gift of Mrs. H. J. Middleton and  Mrs. tieddie of Willow Point, was cut  by the bride and - toasts to the health of  the newiyweds were appropriatley- received.  The bride's mother wore navy silk  crepe trimmed with coined dot silk crepe  with silver clasps and blue hat to match.  The. mother of the groom chose a silk  crepe ensemble of pale blue trimmed with  white wjth beige hat; The bride's  travelling costume was a brown treebark  swagger suit, brown shoes and hose and  beige and brown hat and accessoried. to  match. Mr. and Mrs. Towson left by  car on a honeymoon to be'spent at  Spokane and other U.S. points. On their  return they will reside at Wynndel. The  groom's gift to the matron of honor was  a beautiful pendant, and to the bestman  he gave a silver cigarette case and  lighter.  Tom  *m.m.  ^mmm  8>U>.  ������...%j  Mountford bad a good turnout  meeting under the auspices of  the Workers' League at the schoolhouse  on thursday night, when he gave an interesting talk on conditions as he saw  them during his recent visit to Russia.  Harry Yerbury was chairman.  Jubilee Day  Plans Complete  Proceedings Start with Parade  at 10.30 a.m.���������Extensive Line  of Entertainment in Afternoon  ���������Maypole���������Barbecue.  Ericfc&on  Ted Baldwin was a business visitor at  Spokane a few days last week.  N. Swaiu is a business visitor at Wil-  mer this week, making the trip by auto.  Mrs. D. W. Dow was a visitor -here  last week, a guest of Mr and Mrs. T.  Bundy..  Miss Shirley Fisher of Cranbrook spent  the holidays -here with her aunt, Mrs.  McMillan  L. Cartwright and P. Putnam returned  at the end of the week from a motor  holiday visit at Calgary, Alberta  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Celli are Coleman,  Alberta, visitors this week, making the  trip in anewbuick coupe which he purchased-last week.  IVJLTS.  Swain returned from Calgary,  Alberta, at the end of the week, and is  accompanied by Miss Brown of that city,  who is holidaying here.  Russell Leveque and Mrs. Bell of  Medicine H t. Alberta, arrived this week  on a visit with their mother, Mrs. Lewis  Leveque,   t the ranch here.  School re*;opened after the Easter vacation with a. full attendance in both  rooms The children are to take part in  tb.eJK'j-ig's Jubilee parade at Creston on  Monday.  -      *- . V..-^  > *������������������" v_" "*  KitcHener  mmi   ixztaa  a,c<888  ���������**'-,'-*-^������l-U     mmt  Lister  Birth���������On April 30th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Tom Yerbury, a daughter.  Mrs. Bamford of Erickson has been  a visitor here the past week, a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. Bird.  Fred Yerbury was a visitor with his  sisters, Mrs. Holland and Mrs; McCon-  achie, at Kimberley last week.  E. RamBden, circulation representative of tho Nelson Daily News, was a  business visitor here on Saturday.  Rev. C. Baase of Creston was here on  Sunday for Lutheran Church service and  Sunday school at tho schoolhouse,  Col. Fred Lister has just completed  clearing, breaking and seeding seven  acres, which ho is planting to alfalfa.  Const. Garnet of the E.C.M.P., Kings-  gate, was here on business in connection  with naturalination papors, on Tuesday.'  Mr. and Mrn. B. B. Stallwood of Nelson wero Wednesday to Saturday visitors with the  lattora parents, Col. nnd  Mra, Lister,  The Deer Lodge Club hud a dance at  the Huscroft scnoolhouae on Saturday  night with local music. The ladles supplied tho supper.  Much activity is manifest: thia weak in  the salo of tickets on the Jublloo queen  contest in which Minnie Huscroft is the  Huaeroft-Liator district representative.  Miss Doris Bonhager of Creston was  an Easter week visiter,,wM-h .Tean Donaldson V and Doris Hendy, also of Crna-  tpri, nporit;the holiday:week with Jano  jFIobs.7 ��������� 7   ' V  School re-opened nftor tha Easter holl-  <|ay*i on Monday��������� On Wodnosday throe  additional pupils wero uamittad bring;  Irig-tho^attendance up  to 00,   which  over her  duties as school principal at  Kitchener on Monday.  Mts. Geo. Young of Creston spent the  weekend here, a guest of her sister, Mrs.  E. Driffil, returning on Monday. .  C. Senesael, was home from Creston at  the weekend. He is employed with the  dyking company on Kootenay flats.  A- Lepage, who has been on a visit  with his family * ere, returned to Fort  Steele, on Friday, where he is employed  Miss essie White, who has been principal of Kitchener school thR past three  years, left on Saturday for her home at  Fernie.  Mrs. Art Bowness of Cranbrook, who  has been on a visit with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs, Chas. Nelson, left for home on  Saturday.  Dicky Cavanaugh of Kimberley spent  the Easter holidays here, a guest of his  uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson.   He returned on Monday.  A. L. Smith of the Schaeffer-Hitencode Pole Company, Limited, Nelson,  loaded out two carloads of poke at Kit-  choner last week. They were part of the  Chas. O. Rodgers stock.  The cut, just east of town that the gas  shovel, trucks and men from the airport  aro working on, is almost ready for traffic. It just needs gravelling before it  can be utilized. It will be a great improvement as it cuts off a bad piece of  road.  High School Easter Exams.  Parade of children with town band,  floats and decorated are: Jubilee Queen  and her attendants on a lavishly decorated float; paraders in fancy and comic  costumes, crowning of queen, baseball  game, races and sport events, maypole  dance, barbecue and evening dance, are  the outstanding features of Creston's observance of the sliver jubilee of the  accession of King George on Monday,  May 6th.  The day's festivities will start with the  crrnnrl nnrsrjo vtjhioh Will   EttOVS   Off   frO������l  the Orchard service station promptly at  10 30 a. m., with J. B. Holder in charge,  headed by the town band and the order  of march as follows: y  Queen's float, carrying the Jubilee  Queen, four ladies-in waiting, two flower  girls, and guard of honor furnished from  Creaton troop of Boy Scouts. Then will  come the children of school age, as  follows: Huscroft, Lister, Canyon,  Kitchener, Arrow Creek, Erickson, We^t  Creston, Alice Siding. Wynndel and  Creston Schools; boys and girls in  costume, decorated bicycles, floats (Boy  Scouts following their own float), decorated cars, etc.  This will conclude activities for the  morning. In the afternoon the queen  will be crowned on the platform at the  entrance to Park pavilion, and the opening address will be made by Col.  Mallandaine.  Following this feature the sports programme will get under way, the initial  feature being the baseball match? between the Creston Athletics and Intermediates. After the ball game there  will be a series of races for the children.  Then will come the ever-.popular maypole dance by a group' of girls in charge  of Mrs. W. Fraser. .This is a new  feature for outdoor fetes at Creston and  is anre-to attraetTmuch attention. After  the maypoteWore children's- events will  be staged.       V_ V  . Between 4130 and 6 p"n*i. the -barbecue  will be tne big attraction. This is -in  charge of Matt. York, who has had. pre-  vions experience, ane who has selected a  corps of able assistants: In the evening- the Serenaders' orchestra will play  for the dance sn Park pavilion with an  admission of 50 cents, which includes  supper.  There" will be first and second   prizes  for boys and girls fancy *snd  coiMic co".  tumes" and    decorated   bicycle.   Prizes  will be awarded for the best  float and  best decorated car.  Refreshment booths will be operated  on tbe ground and those coming in from  the country will be able to secure lunch  promptly. The prizes for the queen and  ladies'in-waiting are on display at  Liphardt's jewelry store and are attracting much attention.  Selling has been active on behalf of  all candidates for the honor of queen,  and it would appear that there are  several dark horses in this race. Tbe  largest number of votes has been turned  in on behalf of Doris Fergu on, but the  demand for tickets has been large for  candidates from Canyon and from other  organizations in Creston. The secretary  will be at his oflice in he hospital basement between 5 and 6 p.m. on Saturday,  May 4th, to receive votes, and all/ returns must be in his hands at that time.  The winner will be announced after the  show at tho Grand the same evening.  GRADE 12���������Pat-sod: Charles Taylor  64-6, Doris Crosby and Eleanor Spratt  Oft.!), Harold MacLaren 080, Ethel  Sutcliffe 65.5. Agnes Crane 59,8.  GRADE 11���������Passed with honors: June  Wigen 82 8.   Paescd:   Lloyd   MacLaren  77, Richard Avery 71 Hilda Hagen  60. George Dodd 07, Betty-Staco-  SmithCO.  GRADE   10���������Pnsacd:   Roy   Jackoon  78, Dcrothy Chappell 69, Arthur Dodd  68.0, Dorothy Collis 68 2, Theo Tompkins 66.8, Edward Argyle 64. Paused  conditionally: Godfrey Vigno 59. Mary  Doddti G8, Nora Boll 50, Loah Abbott 62,  Marlon Coopor 60.  GRADE 0���������Past-cd: Lorraine Olivier  70, Charles Klingonamith 69,7, Gordon  Martin 69.5, Hascc-l Beam 68, Jean  Asrimatrong 64, Hazel MSlier G3.9, EJUly  Craig 6").������, AugURt Morabito 62, Jonsio  Spratt 61.!), Jt-an Rycltman 61.2, Ilaolcn  Staple-- G0.9, Beryl Pnlmor 60,5. Pasacd  conditionally: Catherine Holl B8.5,  Campbell York 68.8, Joyco Donkln B8.2,  Dot-In Beninger nnd William Weir 67.2,  Tonn HIHh 57, Gordon Btacb-Smith 64.7,  Doamond Truscott 54.1, Irene Brady 68,  Elalo Mutlior 52,4, Jack Fraser. 62.2,  Snm NnntanI 51,  HEAR THE SONGBIRD  OF THE WEST  Galium Thompson  Lyric Tenor  assisted by  G. R. JOHN, Accompanist  will appear in the  United Church  CRESTON  at EIGH Tp.nt.  Adults 35c. Children 25c  AiiBplcofi of United Church Ladies' Aid. THE   REVIEW. ; CB-ESTOET,   B.   0.  ���������������  Ii&BestyCYbu  and SabylocT  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Birmingham, which, now claims to  be England's -most prosperous tndus^  trial city, \& assisting Liverpool by  finding work for unemployed juveniles.  Aliens will not be qualified to vote  in school districts which have been  established for 10 years or longer,  under tbe terms of an amendment to  tbe School Act which was passed by  tbe Alberta, legislature in committee  of the -whole,  A small balloon of a type sent up  for meteorological observations has  been found by two Indian, trappers  in the bush SO miles west of Sud-  bury. There were no identifying  ���������narks cn the balloon to indicate  from where it came or its purpose.  As a token, of goodwill and loyalty  in connection with the king's silver  ���������jubilee, Windsor, Ont., has sent to  Windsor, England, a souvenir plaque  made by the Windsor-Walkerville  vocation school from a. piece of oak  taken from the city hall.  Three Germans were arrested in  Algiers on orders from Marseilles as  tbey prepared to depart for Southern  Algeria, giving: rise to tbe belief that  France bad uncovered a new spy  plot, this time in one of her colonial  possessions.  Signal honor was paid Speaker  George *N7 Johnston just before the  provincial legislature prorogued at  Edmonton, when the bouse decided  that "the chair occupied -with such  dignity for so many years become the  personal property of the speaker."  A committee will be appointed  shortly by the Ontario government to  inquire into the whole financial structure of education, Hon. Paul Leduc,  Ontario minister of mines, told the  separate school trustees section of  the Ontario Education Association.  William "Bill" Brooks, the Halifax  war veteran who walked on foot to  the Canadian corps reunion in Toronto last year and then walked back  to Nova Scotia, is in Montreal on a  hike to Vancouver. A chance of  work in Vancouver prompted "Bill"  to take to the road again.  Mosquitoes Always Were  Specimen Preserved In? Amber From  600 B.C. "Period  In the year 600 B.C. mosquitoes  apparently were just .as annoying as  the modern species, if size is any indication. A mosquito whose proportions are larger than those of its  average present-day descendant is  preserved in pure amber owned by  H. C. Page, Saint John.  Geologists estimate the insect was  entombed more than 2,500 years ago.  The neatly cut "piec*** ***���������**" ami***-*** r***v������s..  tal-clear, preserved the mosquito per-*  fectly, including even the Sbrou^  hairs on its body and legs.  Amber, a solidified refinement of  tree balsam, is found mostly in the  bituminous fossils of timber along  the shores of the Baltic and other  parts of maritime Europe, Page said.  The jewel in his possession came  from the northern coast of Russia,  where vast areas were under water  for centuries.  Seagram Gold Cap  Golf Tournament  Great   Britain   Mobilizing    Civilians  In Preparation For Attacks  Professional    Teams    From    "United  States And Japan Will Compete  . Word has been received from  George JR. Jacobus, President of the  United States?; Professional Golfers'  Association, t^at he will select the  captains from the foreign-born and  native-born teams., of United States  professionals which  will  compete  in  the $4,000 General  Brock Hotel Open  Golf Tournament,  which is to be played at the Lookout Point Country  Club at Fonthill,  Ont, on July 11,  12, and 13. The  United States ama-  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MAY 5  SIN, RB^ENTANCE, AHD FATFH  ccauia  Tome Miyamoto  Captain  Japanese Golf Team  choose their own  captains from  among their numbers. Similar arrangements will also  be in vogue with the Canadian teams.  The first professional team entry  for the Seagram Gold Cup, emblematic of this six-man team cham-  -_      .  _ ,t . plonship, has been received from the  Great Britain is /wiot-iv rnnbuwinp-   ��������� .-__ ~ .. ...  _ _,__,.._    ITT       ^        y &  Japanese Golf   Association   ana   in  ner civilian forces for defence against  gas and bombing attacks, it was disclosed when Colonel E. M. Cowell,  director of the British Red Cross in  Surrey, appealed for 1,000 men and  women for volunteer first aid nursing work at Croydon ^airport.  More than 500 have already been  recruited and trained under auspices  of the Red Cross, its orficials said.  YOUR HANDWRTTING REVEALS  YOUR CHARACTER!  By LAWREXCE HIBBEBT  (Grapho-Analyst)  CAn  Rights  Reserved)  eludes: Tomekichi Miyamoto of the  Ibaragt Golf Club, Kyoto, present  Japanese professional champion; Sei-  sui Chin of the Musashino Country  Club, and Ryokuzo Asami of the  Hodagaya Country Club, Yokohama,  both former champions; Toichiro  Teda of the Hirono Golf Club, Kobe;  Kokichi Yasuda of the Tokio Golf  Club; Kenkichi Nakamura of the  FijLsawa Country Club, and Yutaka  Kanuma, secretary of the J.G.A., who  is accompanying the team as manager. It is confidently expected that  at least ten teams will be entered in  this competition.  The Last Post  Will   Be   Sounded   Dally   From   The  Menin Gate At Ypres  The "Last * Post" will be sounded  daily at the Menin Gate of Ypres for  ever. At this spot, familiar to many  Canadians who fought in the Great  War, and scene of bitter fighting,  Belgian firemen for four years  sounded thc lament daily on bugles  presented by the British Legion.  The Legion now has raised an endowment fund to ensure that the  ceremony will be performed in perpetuity.  Boy Scout Resourcefulness  Old toys, old clothes, old shoes,  old furniture are frequently called  for by Boy Scouts in their welfaro  work. It remained for Oxford  Scouts to spring a new one. Thoy  wero asked to be Roman soldiers in  a pageant. Having tho Scout reputation for rcflourcefulne--*-"-, thoj* wove  requested to provide their own  Roman helmets. The answer: 100 old  bowlor hats, minus rims, plus 1 gallon aluminium.  Here are some replies to letters received from readers. Others will find  them interesting, too, as showing  just what Graphology can do for you.  Miss B.L.: You are inclined to be  somewhat highly-strung, and are  apt to get easily excited when things  do not go just as you would like.  This is not a weakness in the ordinary sense of the word- it is more a  temperamental disadvantage, brought  about because you are so swayed by  your feelings. You are so quick to  feel joys and sorrows, and will probably suffer a good deal as a result.  Yours is not a nature that would  find nursing a very suitable occupation, and it is fortunate that you  recognized this and discontinued your  training, me ideal nurse needs to  be well-controlled, able to "keep her  head" in emergencies, and at the  same time to be sympathetic and  kindly. You do have the latter  traits, but certainly would not show  at your best during tense moments.  You are independent, in the sense  that you are chary of accepting the  help of others. And you have a good  regard for order and neatness and  are careful about details. All in all,  you should do fairly well at your  office work, and be far happier than  in the occupation of nursing.  Mr. A.G.T.: You have a fairly  normal nature, with a slight leaning  toward ardour, but are by no means  intensely emotional. Your sense of  judgment is well to the fore, and  will, as a rule, prevent you from  doing anything too impetuously.  You are, perhaps, too prone to view  the future a little cynically, without  that faith and ambition that a young  man like you should have. Be more  definitely ambitious; make your plans  for the future, and then get down to  brass tacks to try and realise them.  Miss P.A.D.: it seems to me that  most of your trouble can be traced  to the changeable natiiro that you  have. You flit too readily from one  thing to another, and don't succeed  in any of them because you don't devote sufficient energy and concentration. You vary in your moods and  the result is that no sooner havo you  become interested in ono particular  thing than something elso turns up  to distract your attention and interest temporarily, i am writing you  direct, because it ia essential that you  adopt a moro definite course to follow in order to make any real and  lasting progress in tho future.  Washington State Claim  Matter  Of  "Damages  From   Sulphur  Fumes At Trail, B.C., Nears  Settlement  The state department at Washingr-  ton has announced that a convention  for the final' settlement of the controversy arising from damage done  in the state of Washington by sulphur fumes from a smelter at Trail,  B.C., was signed at Ottawa.  The convention, signed by Prime  Minister R. B. Bennett, for Canada,  and by Pierre L. Boal, charge  d'affaires, for the United States, provides for the appointment of a joint  arbitration tribunal which will pass  on all damage alleged to have been  done to Washington forests, crops  and livestock, since Jan. 1, 1932.  The tribunal will consist of jurists  named by the United States and Canada with a chairman to be appointed  by both governments from, some neutral country.  The convention must be approved  by the United States senate and the  Canadian parliament.  State department officials said it  would be transmitted to the senate  immediately for the earliest possible  action.  The convention also provides that  the Canadian government will cause  to be paid *{;850,000 for damages up  to Jan. 1, 1932, as recommended by  the report made' by the international  joint commission in February, 1931.  The tribunal also is expected to make  recommendations for the installation  of fumo elimination apparatus or  othor measures to prevent future  damage.  Golden text: If we confess our sins,  he is faithful and righteous to forgive us our sins, and to cleanse us  from all unrighteousness.  Devotional reading: Psalm 51:1-10.  Explanations And Comments  Great SSn, Luke 15:11-13. At the demand of the younger of two sons, a  father divided between the two his  living. The younger son's portion  would be one-third; that of the older,  two-thirds, Dt. 21:17. The prodigal,  as we call him, had long- been chafing  under the restrictions of heme and at  once set out for "a far country"���������a  place where he could "live his own  life."  There he wasted his substance in  riotous living. He had has reckless  fling. He came a spendthrift and a  reprobate.  Great Resolve, Luke 15:17-19. "I  have sinned against heaven and in  thy sight. Moses had wrought into  the warp and woof of Jewish conscience the conviction that sin was a  crime against the Eternal, and the  Psalmists had invested this view with  singular pathos. It mattered not  what wrong a man did; it was in the  last issue the heart of God he touched. And only God could loose him  from the intolerable' burden of guilt.  Sin was not only the transgression of  a law written on the conscience, it  was a personal offense against the  divine love. Jewish penitence therefore was very tender and humble.  'Against thee, thee only have I  sinned/ Jesus, In his -monograph on  sin, incorporates this discovery when  he makes the prodigal say, 'Father, I  have sinned against heaven and in  thy sight'." (Ian Maclaren).  And he arose and came to his  father.  Great Forgiveness, 15:20-24. - His  father's love is far greater than he  has dreamed. While he Is yet afar  off his father sees him and is moved  with compassion and runs to meet  him.  The prodigal began his confession,  but he did not say anything about  being made a hired servant, for his  father would not let him finish. Well  did the father know that the first  thing to do was to give back his son's  self-respect, to clothe him as a son,  and calling his servants he bade  them bring the best robe, put a ring  on his hand, the symbol of position  and honor, and shoes on his feet,  which slaves never wore.  There remained only to kill the  fatted calf and make merry, "for this  my son was dead, and he is alive  again, he was lost, and is found," the  happy father exclaimed.  1S0RSS  Apply MkutnTu freely. Jt  w������ih������i out poison mad  cEmoms. Any wound heals  quickly after its use.  20        there*"* nothing bettor 3  1  ������JbMB-������.  GARDENING  Gordon L. Smith  Aid For Passengers  Time Table Is Produced By Pressing  A Button  An invention recently installed in  the Victoria Station in London allows the railway passenger to press a  button and produce at the instrument's illuminated window a time  table for the station desired. Each  station is numbered; pressing the  correspondingly numbered key brings  a printed card into view bearing the  complete schedule of trains between  Victoria and the station in question.  Similar machines are to be installed at all the principal stations on the  Southern Railway, the London Times  reports.���������New York Sun.  To study bird migration across tho  desert, and other matters, a eclcntiflc  expedition, hau left Cairo, Egypt, for  the GHf Keblr plateau In tho Libyan  Deacrt.  8%>W������W������������������W**S������������aWi**������IB������������������������8������W8������BI*M8ll ���������(^iBWUMiW���������iBJBWBBWlalW������|M l,!*^!^!^!WIIIWWiB888������8jWprtW*l>^W^W������WWW������������WMt������  AW^   ^^p    ffiS|H|   ^hi^  Q^^fe.  9      HnMR   8J tH     IB     ^mtWmW  A   Ust   OJ*   "W������������te<J   Inventions"   on*  Pull IntoMnfttton Msnl* Wrm* On "Request.  Ih0 RAMSAY Co. W  SRjg&p &.  Do you want to know what your  handwriting tolls about your character? And to find the real truth  about your friends? Send specimens of tho handwriting you want  analysed, stating bl.rthdci.te in each  case. Bond 10o coin for each ppool-  men, and enclose with 3c stamped  addressed envelope, to: Lawronoo  Hibbort, oaro of Winnipeg Nows-  papor Union, 175 McDormot Ave.,  Winnipeg, Man. All letters will bo  treated confidentially, and ropllofl  will bo mailed aa quickly as possible.  Please allow about two woolen for  your reply, duo to tho volume of mail  that. Is coming in. j������Ofl0  A Distinction. For Thursday Island  During their present world tour,  Lord and Lady Baden-Powell found  the greatest number of Scouts and  Guides to population in an unexpected place���������small Thursday Island, off  Queensland. From some 700 inhabitants���������400 whites and 300 Malays  and Japanese���������200 Scouts and Guides  greeted tho World Chief Scout and  Chief Guide.  Screening  Growing screens offer a solution te-  things which are better hidden. The-  straight lines of a residence should  be broken by a few bushe3 and vines.  These growing screens are divided  into two classes, annual climbers and*,  tall plants which of course must bo-  renewed each year, and perennial  creepers and shrubs or trees. The~  iatter are permanent but take more-  tune to produce and may be supplemented the first year or two with  annuals. The annuals, instead, have-  the advantage of speed, In a month  or two they are performing thehr  duty of shutting off tin objectionable  view, or screening the noon day sun-  from the verandah, and the very fact  that they are therii for one year only,  allows an opportunity for change,  and changing things about is one of  the fascinations of gardening. Of  the annual plants, African Marigolds,  Cosmos, Ornamental Sunflowers,  Larkspurs, Castor -Beans, and other  bushy, fairly tall plants will make  satisfactory screens by early July.  Among the annual climbers are  Morning Glories, Nasturtiums, Sweet  Peas, Hops, Scarlet Runner Beans,  Cobea, Gourds, Cardinal Climber and  pAnarv Bird Flower*  Grow Vegetables Quickly  If vegetables are to be tender*  they must be grown quickly. Especially with such things as radish, carrots and beets, slow growth is dls-  atrous as the roots become woody  and filled with objectionable fibres.  But this rule also applies to salad  materials like lettuce. Therefore,  growth should be pushed along with  frequent cultivation, which in addition to checking weeds, also conserves moisture. Cultivation alone  will often keep the vegetables going-  through a dry spell, but of course a  few pails of water or an hour or two-  with the hose at such a time, will  prove beneficial. Where the supply  of water is not large, plant those  things, most in need of extra moisture, such as radish, lettuce and  celery, closest to the pump. Fertilizer  is another way of hurrying growth  and therefore assuring vegetables of  the highest quality.  Planting  Flowers divide themselves into  main planting groups. The first to  be sown are those very hardy kinds  which naturally reproduce themselves in Canada. Cosmos, California  Poppy, Alyssum, Calendula and  Candytuft are very hardy and can be  sown first thing in the spring. In  the second group are the Zinnia,  Marigold, Nasturtium, Stocks, Aster  and Petunia, which do not stand serious frost, and of the tender things,  which must be held back until all  danger of freezing is. over are the  Dahlias, Cannas, and Gladiolus. As  the latter are all bulbs and do not  come up until a week or so after  planting, they may be risked within  a few days of the arrival of really  warm weather.  A Family Compact  The majority of farms in western  Canada approach very closely to a  family business. For Instance, during tho year 1030, in five main areas  in Alberta and Saskatchewan, 82.7  per cent, of all the farm labor used  on 578 farms was supplied by the  ���������farmer and his family.  ^Vu'ijiL.wu.ct, A������ Cat-guy, Eumokumi, ElwjiiiiJti MliiS Vmrnii*-^ ������������������TBI 81  THE   REVIEWs   CQEtESTOK.   b.   a  w  V  TO ALWAYS 0ET  FAST PAIN RELIEF  Get tin of 12 tablets or  economical bottle of 24or  200 at any druggist's.   -  DOES NOT HARM  THE HE-ART  -An Aspirin tablet starts disintegrating as soon as it touches moisture.  That means that Aspirin starts  "taking hold" . . . eases even a bad  lieadache, neuritis or rheumatic pain  almost instantly. And Aspirin is safe.  Doctors prescribe it. For Aspirin does  fiot harm the heart.  Be sure to look for the name Bayer  in the form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet. Aspirin is made in  Canada and all druggists have it.  Demand and Get  aspirin  TRADEMARK IteftlBTCRED IN CANAO*  "I  THE TENDERFOOT  GEORGE B. RODNEY  Author of "The Coronado TraC*,  ���������Tho Canyon Trail", Etc.  CHAPTER XVII.���������Continued  "Where'd you bury him?" asked  Stone shortly.  "Over there. ������, , Our Are was  there. ..." His finger pointed to  a dip in the land. The drifting sand  had filled the hollow and at first  Stone did not recognize the place.  "I was a-sleepin' there. ..." Peyotl  pointed. . . . ''"Next thing I knowed  Mist' Sam waked me up and I seen  . . ���������. It . . . . We buried him over  by that clump o' mesquite. j  Stone flung him aside and walked  over to the pile.-of loose recks. How  much of this fantastic tale was  true; how much the phantasm of a  disordered mind?  He threw those rocks aside a3 a  boy throws pebbles and he was  breathless when he saw what he  sought . . . some tattered rags and  a scrap of old leather that the coyotes had left. There was more than  that but the desert wind and the sun  and the scouring winds had done  their work and he uncovered only a  handful of sand-scoured bones to tell  whether Peyotl Gf egg had lied or not.  His hand hung poised over the skull  that, for reasons, he hated to touch.  But that skull was vital. If Peyotl  told tho truth that skull would be  shattered.  He glanced at Peyotl, but Peyotl  had got out one of his doped cigarettes -end was oblivious to all. He  picked up that repulsive skull and  examined it carefully. If Peyotl had  killed this man by smashing his head  ���������with a rock then the bones would  be broken. But the skull was Intact!  Not till he turned it over, about to  cast it aside, did he see a gaping hole  In tho back. Then he heard the  '���������chink-chink" of somo solid object inside it. Doubtless it was a pebble  that had worked its way inside the  skull. He turned the grewsomo object over and over in his hands. Then  something dropped at his feet with  a soft thud and, glancing at it, ho  dropped tho skull with a sharp oath.  There,  lying between his foot,  -flat  tened as to the point, its sides scored  with green verdigris, lay a forty-  one caliber soft lead bullet!  With a quick little gasping oath,  he picked it up and fitted it to the  hole in the back of the skull. It fitted! There was no doubt about It.  The man had died, not from having*  his head smashed with a rock but  from a bullet shot through the back  of his head at yery close range.  He replaced all the bones except  the skull, replied the rocks and went  back to the horses where Peyotl sat  crouching" against the wind.  "This man was shot with a forty-  one caliber gun," he said.  Peyotl stared at him dully and  Stone angered at hia stupidity, kicked him.  "This man . . . If it's Kane . . .  How'm I to know if it's Kane?" he  said.  "Look at his shoes," said Peyotl  with a flash of intelligence. "He alius  put 'K' on .the heel in iron tacks."  After long search Stone found one  shoe and came back satisfied.  "Where'd "you get that gun from  that you shot Kane with?" he asked.  At that Peyotl came to life.  "I never had a gun. in my life," he  said. "But when I tooken the gun  from Mist' Sam.   You got that.  . ���������."  "Yes, Sheriff Garcy's got it now.  Who did that gun belong to?"  "I tole you I lifted it from Mist'  Sam.   .   .   .'*���������  "And he was with you up here  when .   .   . when Kane was killed?"  "Yeah.   He sure was."  Stone stood and stared at him. He  could hardly believe what he knew to  be true. He turned to his pony, reset  the saddle and "whirled on Peyotl:  *>fmla*       *���������������*������->       sa^i-la  ^*W������ A**V*^ ���������>*waB^*Va8������V  snapped,  once!"  'We're   goin'    back    at  CHAPTER XVm.  m mmWmmwl\3 tmtWH g|lfSB B ^Kflafitll  DO you feci  wonk nn<l  nervous? Is your  housework a burden? Take Lydia  E. Pinlchflm'-i  Vegetable Compound. Mrs. Mj  A; KLellyof  Woodstock,New  Brunswick, mys,  **i. wns wenlc nnd .rundown.- A  aciiehbor brought me your Vegetable Compound. It helped me aio������  much thut I urn taking in now ol  tlio Change.1"'  Get a bottle NOW. Ii may be luit  tlio medicine YOU necdj  i.iii.iini,������niii.wi,iB8������iiMaa������������iap>������88 881818111 i8ii ii'imnn  Dustin's summary arrest galvanized. Seco. Men gathered before  every store discussing it and questioning- for details. For five years  Sam Dustin and Goddard had been  considered immune to arrest and now  Jim Garcy had' taken "him as casually  as he might have taken any common brawler and no man knew exactly why. He met Dustin outside  the Silver Dollar and touched Mm  on the arm as Dustin stopped Doc  Epps.to question him about the reported death of Gerald Keene.  "I've got a warrant for your arrest,  Dustin," he said. "The charge Is  open violation of the Narcotic Act."  "What?*"' Dustin spun about and  his eyes snapped: "You mean that  you're arrestin' me? You're crazy,  Sheriff.   ..."  "Mebbe. That's got nothin' to do  with the matter. The question is  . . . are you comin** with me or do  I have to take you?"  There was a light in Jim Garcy's  eyes that spoke more plainly than  any words. Dustin made up his'mind  at once.  "I'll come with you of course. This  is absurd. Who's sworn out the  warrant?"  "A man named Stone from the  Hour-glass. He swears he found you  with your pockets stuffed with  peyotl cigarettes and Peyotl Gregg  says you've kept him supplied for  years."  "The ... the lyln' hound. , . ."  Dustin burst into a torrent of Invective. "You mean to tell me that  you're arrestin' mo, a well-known  citizen herb, on such an absurd  chargo ? I want to see a lawyer first  of all."  "First of all, you'll come with mo,"  said Garay who know that, with Dust-In once locked up, he could keep  htm incommunicado for somo time.  Thoro was no help for It and Jim  Garcy, mindful of details, did not  offer Duatin tho hospitality of hla  house as he had done with Carr. He  conducted his prisoner to the only  lock-up in Seco and locked him into  tho big stool cage behind his ofilco  with injunctions to his deputy to  allow him to see no one except under  special  instruction*-,  "You're all right for the night," lie  said. "Water, urub'll bo supplied  from the Bon Ton restaurant, two  books and a paper. I'll toll Bill Masters that you want to see him, He'*������  your attorney, ain't ho? By tlie way  'Dustin . . . You might bo doin* some  Httlo flgurlnVon your own account.  Tho penalty lor uiuvdor in this tijiata  HOW I HATED  CLEANING  TOILET BOWLS  FREE BOOKLET  The Gillett's Lye Book-  . let -tells how to use this  powerful cleanser and  disinfectant; For dozens  of household tasks. Also  gives full directions for  soapmaking, thorough  cleansing and other <isea  on the farm. Send for a  free copy to Standard  Brands Ltd., Fraser Ave.,  & Liberty St., Toronto,  Ontario.  Stains flush off  this easy way  Once each week sprinkla  Gillett's Pure Hake Xye������������������  fullstrengtli���������into the bowL  Off come all stains without  scrubbing! Kills germs, "banishes odors as it cleans. Frees  trap and drain pipe from ob-  structions.Absoiutel*y* harmless to plumbing and enamel.  Get a tin today!  ***> Newer dissolve lye la hoe ���������wafer. The  action of tbeJyeitaelf beats she watcs.  13TE" eats ������tRr  is hangin'. Cattle-rustlin* an* beta'  accesory before the act in a shootin*  case carries a stiff sentence too . . ."  With this Parthian arrow Garcy i  left and Dustin, appalled, stared  after him. What could the man  know? The very uncertainty brought  the sweat to his forehead in {jreat  beads. Surely he had covered his  tracks too well to have been discovered. What Garcy had said must be  just a shot in the dark? He could  know nothing-. Even if Peyotl Gregg-  had told all he knew, no jury would  convict a man on the testimony of  one witness and that witness a drug-  addict. For the charge on which he  was arrested Dustin knew he would  be free in a short time.  But Sam Dustin failed to remember that the day was Saturday and  that Monday was May the thirtieth*  a National holiday and that all offices  wcsald be ' closed. That three-day  period gave Stone all the time he  needed but It was late when he rode  up Seco's niain street, tired and  dirty, with Peyotl sulking at his heels  and scared to death. Jameson espied  them first and fairly dragged Stone  in his office.  "Well. . . ." said Jameson quivering with excitement.  "I got enough to convict any man  before a fair-minded Jury," said  Stone. "Has Garcy arrested Dustin?"  "He nailed him Saturday night,"  said Jameson. "He'll be held a  while. Dustin's squealin' like a stuck  pig over what he aims to do when  he gets loose and Spike Goddard Is  threatenm* to secede,from the Union  if Garcy don't run Dustin loose tomorrow. You'd better look out for  Dustin when he gets loose."  yo  %  The ft  "That's NOT     ,  Mustard, dear:  There's mustard In It, but for the  most part it is flour and turmorio  and mustard hulls and colouring  matter."  Auntie knows tho difference bo-  twoon cheap stuff and tho fine  mustard orown In the Fen Dlotrlct  of England, with all chaff and hulls  eliminated, and ground D.S.F.���������  i thatmoanQ"doublGGupornno'\Tho  only way tonafctheroal mustard flavour and truo economyistoinolat on  mmm^umm^mi^/m    *fm^^m4\tm%   fl*8>H|Kta>Maiaj   ������^g_g|_    MM0* mt���������^     rf-""���������aa**  K m\ mi, TW ��������� Jto*-,  i*Wl**tuH*l il mmmmmM Jkm,   Ti ;        K7  jO.SaiF.   J^fl BJ fe m im S* Hp1  Mn oritstnal* tina for tw Uttlo ew Wc.  CoFrtrian-KaMn (Canada) Umllar!        ns  tC0*> Aiatlm-'a,"- Cuw*i tV'o-tiMWMJ', Qu������.  *HBM*ataMa*BMalHa^^  "He'll not get loose," said Stone.  "Listen to me, Jameson. . ���������, ." And  Stone told him all that   had   taken  place and wound up by laying Kane's  old shoes and the shattered skull on  the desk. At sight of the skull the  little editor shrank back.  "Take that thing out 'o here," said  he.    ������T got no use for it."  "You might have use for it editin'  the paper," grinned Stone. "Wait a  bit, old man. I'm convinced that  Dustin killed Kane. We know the  motive. Kane took Dustin into the  hills to show him the gold mine that  he found on Hour-glass lands. Dustin  didn't want to divide with Kane so  he "killed him axid laid the biame very  cleverly on that "poor fool Gregg. If  he'd killed Kane with that rock that  he smeared with his bipod, we'd  never hav**-* discovered it. But he  didn't. He shot him. Here's the bullet that smashed his skull. Of course  we've got to show that Peyotl told  the truth when he said he got the  gun from Dustin when he shot  Keene. Get your car and we'll run  out to the Broken Spur and see If we  can get Goddard to talk. If he  doesn't know how much we really  know, he may drop something. Get  Jim Garey too.    We'll need Mm."  That machine slammed its way up  the drive before the Broken Spur  just before sunset and Spike Goddard  received them with grim looks. He  eyed the shrinking Peyotl menacingly though he was Inwardly 111 at  ease. How much did these men  know? What had they come for?  But he ushered them Into the little  office and Stone played the first card.  He slapped the Derringer pistol on  the desk and turned to Peyotl.  "Tell Sheriff Garcy exactly where  you took this pistol from!" he said.  And before Spike Goddard could  stop him, Peyotl jerked open tlio desk  drawer.  "He kept it there," he said; "ho  opened it hisself and showed It to mo  and told mc about Mr. Kane , . .  Keono . . . Whatever his name la.  . , , Here's tho green box o' cart-  ���������rldgcs!   I only took three of 'em. . ."  Spike knocked him aside angrily  and turned on Garcy,  "You can't come this gamo on me  without a sfearoh warrant," he said  truculently. "Get to holl out o' hore  every ono of you."  Butt Mio damage waa done and  Spike knew It. Tho ownership of  that Derringer was established. His  furious gaze swung to Stone who  aald curtly:  "It's lucky for yon; nnrWn.r'i. that  ymir partner has not Implicated you  In what he'ii dono, He killed old  man. Kane and put the blame on that  poor fooL Peyotl. He drove Peyotl  to shoot Koeno in tho Silver Dollar  too. It'a a "big1 price to pay for a  ranch, even na good an* the Hourglass with a jrold-mlne on at. Two  men killed over ft ranch.  ���������  ������"  "It who over tlmt damned redheaded girl of Carr's," said Goddard  hotly. *T told him he was playin*  the damned fool. ... I told him  he'd sure as hell trip hisself.  .  .  ."  Appalled at the significance of his  thoughtless words he stood aghast  but it wag too late*. Stone and  Garcy and "Jameson had all heard  what he said and knew its dread significance. Garcy swung on him at  once.  "I'll just nail you as an accessory  before the fact," he said. "You'll  come -with me."  And before Spike Goddard knew  what was happening, Garcy slipped  a pair of light manacles about hia  wrists. The feel of. the cold steel  and the click of the lock struck a  chill to the heart of the ranch-man.  He sank into a chair and burst into  shrill-voiced profanity.  "Be careful what you say." warned  Garcy. \ "tt may be used against  you."  "You've got nothin' on me," snarled Goddard. "Im not mixed up in  iEMSS &.%��������� all.'.  (To Be Continued)  The nrst cut In 400 years has Just  been made in the walls of Salisbury  cathedral in England to make way  for a new door In the north choir  aisle, 208&  re el  Go to your druggist or department store and  buy KIT Dye (any color, 13c���������2 for 25c).  Use It. Then tell ������** in a statement of 50  words or leas, why you prefer MT���������1,000  S-airs of Monarch Debutante full-  nshioaed���������shadow-free pure silk chiffon stockings���������latest Spring shades���������  guaranteed. $1.00 value���������will be given at  prizes to 1,000 entrants. There are dozens of  reason* why you will pre-ler RIT. RIT comes  in 31 baste brilliant colors, from which can  be produced over 50o������the newestParis shades,  FAST COLORS WITHOUT BOILING!  Only RIT offers this advantage I RIT is the  modern tint or dye���������������a$kr an<I surer���������far  superior to ordinary "surfaeo dyes" becausc".  it contains a patented ingredient that makes  the color soak in dieter, set faster and last  longer.   Sold everywhere,  HOW TO WIN  1. write p. short statement (under 50 words)  on why you prefer RIT Dyes and send ie  together with an empty KIT package (or  reasonable facsimile) and yoor namo and  address,, to John A. Huston Co, Ltd., 42  Caledonia Rd,, Toronto.  2. Send as many as you wish; contest close-l  mldnJ^htJune 29,1935.  3. 1,000 prixes will be awarded on th-f  decision, of the judges, which will be final.  Whether you win a pair of silk stockings or  not, we wiU mail to all entrants free of  charge, our famous booklet*���������"Tho A. B.C,  of Home Rug Maki ng" '*  WOT  Ml bOAf t  TINTIittriiinVRa  niUaiaoonvwilMil  $&orea ttuhe, eiu������  Ur to utMsuroi  wen** ulfb owl ol  I 8, ������ -������> t. .8.-������ .....  mmm  . ������ll l*ai������81888881811  alalia a. midum. &^m*mfmmFmiwm* v*m������  ���������asyor-tfaagg'������*������ V������9        "HP H*l *ft|������39  A  shortcut  to far=away  business  Time is an important factor in  business. Delay may mean failure. That's why so many  successful business men prefer  the long-distance telephone to  an exchange of letters. The  telephone gets action���������now'/  Kootenay Telephone  *Lo������, Ltd*  levees by the Reclamation Company is admittedly very much  superior in every way to the  dykes south of the line. . For  more than ten years dykes of  similar build in Idaho have withstood the high waters regardless  of whether the season was late or  early, or the snowfall light  medium or heavy. No good purpose is served by using the at  least doubtful expression. Be ah  eptimist.   Cut out the I FS.  0.  BaBBfjrarajgji  *-������,.*!  i ��������� Ca8innr������s>fr-L-GSr-OOGB!>'^^  i  BEFORE PLANTING A GARDEN  ���������dig or work well into the top six inches of soil FLEPHANT BRAND COMPLETE 5-10-5  FERTILIZER at the rate of 2 to 3 ounces (heaped teaspoons) per square yard;���������������������������' Use the  lighter application if much manure is used. BARN MANURE i: low in phosphate and it  needs this high phosphate chemical fertilizer to make a balanced plant food.  THE CRESTON KtVitW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  53.00 to TJ-S. points.  ���������C. F- HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON. B.C.. FRIDAY, APRIL 26  H ������ B*f IS   US-US* ^T  That there is a whole lot of  confidence in the projects being  the successful! ventures they so  wejl deserve to be is indicated in  the fact that during the past  week some five carloads of seed  grain have arrived for the panting of the cultivated acreage in  the two projects, and by now  some considerable portion of the  seed has already been planted.  Surely if the elevator companies  and the men who have purchased  these dyked lands show such  practical confidence in the undertaking there is no occasion for the  ordinary citizen to be in doubt as  to the dykes holding. And there  is a like confidence manifest on  the Idaho side. One seed firm  alone has contracted for 1000  acres of seed peas and has most  of the seed at Bonners Ferry  ready for planting And for those  who believe in luck it should be  pointed out that 500 of these  acres are situated in Drainage  District No. 13, near Porthill���������  not only an unlucky number but  a district whose dykes are certainly not nearlv so substantially  built as the two projects on the  Canadian side.  For Lawns  Use Complete 5-10-5  (Early Spring)  Ammonium autpnate  (During Season)  "fertilized   grass  keeps down weeds."  Other ELEPHANT Brand  Gomplato FBrtilizers  3-10-8   -   4-10*40  For Root Crops  640-10 Light Soil  5-10-5 Grain  4-8-12 Peat Soil  MAc>m my  For Heavier Soils  Use  ELEPHANT BRAND  AMMONIUM  PHOSPHATES  4-154)  16-20-0  The Consolidated Mining & Smelting  Company of Canada. Ltd.  mm (Sb**- "���������"������������������" m^  Manufacturers of Elephant Brand Fertilizer,  TRAIL, B.C.  13*  Up**  ���������JU  ���������J8JBJB.I  ���������a* El  For   a project that means so  much   to   the   development    of  Creston and district it is  really  surprising   the   number of even  presumedly    optimistic    citizens  who  invariably   discuss   the  big  reclamation    projects   with    the  reservation, "if the dykes hold."  Were the  C.P.R. agent   to   tell  customers he would   ship   their  express "if"  the train came in,  or did   local   merchants  tell  enquiring   buyers  they  would  sell  goods on  the morrow "if" their  their store did  not  burn  down,  everyone  would   think  the bus-  nessmen referred to were slightly  looney.    Yet the  bridge   at  the  Landing might collapse, and fires  do break out.    But somehow or  other   no one  puts in  the  "if"  when considering transportation  or    merchandising.    Then    why  not cut out the 'if" in connection with the work ofthe Christen-  son brothers and the Reclamation  Company.    The former have put  up a dyke equal to the best in  Idaho and the construction of the  And while we are talking about  Creston Reclamation Company,  Limited, dyke, the attention of  those backing the Creston Valley  schools' track meet is called to  the availability of the high banks  for a 15-mile road raee in connection with this year's athletic meet.  With at least a couple of weeks  to go it might be possible to develop a local marathon. With  the exception of a stretch at the  Wynndel end, wich is dragline  built, the going should be comparatively smooth as the scraper  dyke, and the top finish that has  been provided, -makes the going  quite good, the Review is informed. At the Creston end- where it  is being used as a highway, the  travelling should be even better.  A long distance run of this sort  would be an outstanding feature  of the meet5 and if a trophy for  the event is desired the Review  guarantees that it will be forthcoming.  Mr. and   Mrs.   Fred  Marteiio.   who  have been spending the vacation at Ros  sland, returned home at the end of the  week.  Vic. Johnston of Kuskanook was a business visitor: to Creston, Friday. Sydney-  Rogers was a visitor to Creston the same  V.U.J..  Sunday evening last saw a flock of  swans, estimated by those who saw them,  as the greatest number ever to be seen in  this vicinity.  Gravelling on the new part of the highway at Atbara has now been completed  and the work reflects great credit on the  builders of tbe road.  a \e i  aiucu  x>ysoutu. who has  SMratar  Vito Carnovale  at Creston  was a weekend visitor  FIVE and TEN-ACRE BLOCKS  IMPROVED and UNIMPROVED  EASY TERMS.  iJ,  Box II.  CRESTON  Gus. Rochow of Kootenay Landing  spent the weekend at Wynndel.  George Everal was a business visitor  to Creston at the first of the week.  Frank Lombardo was a business visitor to Nelson at the middle of th:> week.  A. Kotmetz is C.P.R. relief agent, during the absence on holiday of the regular  agent.  The bridge crew who have been engaged her left for the Lardeau at the middle  of the week.  Percy Mackie of Boswell was a business visitor to Sirdar on Tuesday morning  with his truck.  Dominic Passeuzzo was at Creston,  Saturday night, taking in the show-at  the Grand theatre.  Roy Brow*-*!!, who has been engaged  with his truck here for some time, finished at the end of the week.  The grader, in charge of Dolf Weir,  passed through at the middle of the week,  leaving the roads with a splendid surface.  READY!  VV INTER with its strain on your car, is gone . . .  spring i������ horo and you want your car to look and ride  like now.    Our complete servicing in one stop will iron  out all of the   motor and   body  ailments  caused   by  winter and give yon new safety and pleasure in driving.  VERY  REASONABLE RATES!  CECIL MOORES GARAGE  Phone 16 FORD DEALER Creaton  Princeton for the past year, learning the  electrician business, returned home to  Kuskanook at the first of the week.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 4.20 a rise of 1.95  for the week. The water has been slightly backed up with high north winds.  Mass was celebrated here in the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Passeuzzo on Wednesday morning before a good sized congregation,   .father Hartmann officiated.  J. S. and Chas Wilson were at Crestoh,  Thursday night, for the K.P. Lodge  meeting when a considerable number of  Bonners Ferry Brothers were visitors  Those attending the hospital dance in  Creston on Monday evening were Miss  Margaret Rogers, Sydney Rogers, Frank  Hamilton, Miss Iris Taylor and Chas.  Wilson.  William Fraser of Creston was a Sun-  usy visitor at oirCiar. &>onaiu * oung oi  Creston was here with a government  truck, Saturday last, taking home the  crew employed with the grader.  Fisherman have been trying their luck  at Slough bridge during the we***k with  but indififerpnt results. Among those  fishing on the holiday were Bill Donaldson and Dr; Mackenzie of Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Rogers left on Tuesday for Spokane where they wiil spend  a few days. While there Mrs. Rogers  wiil consult a specialist as her health has  not been so good for some time now.  The construction of a residence for W.  S. Harris and family, at Tye, is under  way. Mr. Harris is in charge of operations of the Bayorme Mining Company,  and being in residence at the work will  be able to conduct the business at close  hand.  Two cars of machinery arrived at Sirdar last week, consisting of a portable  sawmill and various other equipment.  Most of it has now been hauled to the  site of tie making operations at Akokli  (Goat) Creek, near Sanca. Operations  are to start up at bhee and it is understood a considerable amount of ties are  to be taken out. Supplier of feed stuff  and provisions for the camp have also  been taken in from Creaton. John Shukin  is in charge of the camp.  The Bayonne mines took delivery of  six cars of lumber, Friday. This came  in from Nelson and is the first of a considerable amount to be used in construction work. Much activity is going on at  Tye and at tho mine. A. II. Green Company of Nelson has commenced operations on their contract to construct some  of the buildings at the Tyo end of tho  Mine. A two ton truck war* also brought  in by tho company nnd this with tho  othor machinery should give thom ample  hnulinfr equipment.  of mutton sleeves. The only dress ornaments were rhinestone clips and matching buckles. She wore pearls, a gift of  the groom. The long veil of silk net was  arranged in cap style and held in place  by orange blossoms. She carried a boq-.  uet of calla lilies and -fern.  The maid of honor was Eleanor Nastasi of Creston who was smartly dressed  in pink crinkle crepe, wearing a white  turban, white shoes and glove* and carried daffodils and fern. The bridesmaids  were Margaret Rogers and Sylvia Taiarico, who were charmingly attired in  long dresses of silk net in blue and pink  respectively, wearing picture hats to  match and white accessories. Their boq  wets were of daffodil and tern. The  groom was supported by Mike Taiarico,  s brother of the bride. The gifts of the  bride to the attendants were bracelets  to match their costumes. The groom's  g'ft to the best man was initialled cuff  links.  After the ceremony the party motored  to the home of the bride at Sirdar where  they sat down to a wedding dinner, the  bride cutting the cake with the help of  the groom. A reception followed attended by many friends of the contracting  parties from outside points. A  most enjoyable evening was spent  with music and dancing.  Later in the evening ths merrymakers-  numbers were enlarged with the arrival  of Mr. Clifford and friends of Spokane;  Mr. Benedetti of Wynnd 1, Frank Putnam, M.P.P , F. V. Staples. E. Uri, Dr.  McKenzie. Harry Cornwall, W. R. Long,  and Mr. Gregory.  BJ.  KK.mMMU4mjLMMM.mMM ��������� ������|8  K^M&M  ������������������-romSmmt-  ADD BEAUTY TO YOUR  HOME BY  Planting the Newest andBest  Varieties of Roses.  Both CLTMBING and  BUSH Sorts.  Only FIFTY Cents each;  FIVE for $2.25.  Complete  stock   has  arrived.   Call in and look  the line over.    You are  UUUCI  buy  what  ���������       *-* rm-       rf-v tnm I. ^.mmm 4. . rm ���������*>      4- sm  unless   you    find  you  you want.  H. F. ROBSON  WYNNDEL  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  J3i ������������������������������������������������������HaaTBBBBr.n ������������������������������"������������������"��������� a aa'as e'B fc'anr ���������"��������� '���������"��������� ���������"**"<1EJ  A-  ���������IO  Taiarico-Anderson Nuptials  A pretty wedding of much interest In  the valley was solomnizod at Holy Crou**  Church, Creston, Saturday morning,  April 27th. Uov. Fnthor Hartmann officiating, whon Miss Frances, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Taiarico. of Sir-  dnr, was united in marriogo with Loon-  nrd Anderson, also of Sirdar.  The alter was prettily decorated with  daffodils, by friends of tho brldo, who  oiitorod tho church on tho arm of hor  father to tho strains of tlio wedding  march; played by Mine Dorothy Olivier  of Creaton. Tho brldo wan gowned in  white i.ntln������^fashioned on pxAnmm Know,  with flared ukirt of floor length, and log  ff^ "fifo        ii8b Br   B^M Slm m J? mama JJf-m.  jBl   25l  ���������fgajF (ffinn Mb**** HHM        BBbTWI IIBBHW BaVD^     Its ra.   Ha BE3    BBM     oror  Low-gnicedl, higrh quality  GOOBYEiiR TIRES ��������� -grucisreawte-ed  This lo#-p*riced Goodyear  Tire has beeit tested by motorists across'Canada. It lias  made &ood everywhere. Come  in and see it today.      ^  Slue  4.40 x 21  Slzo  4.50 s 21  Slzo  4.75x19  Slro  5.00 x 19  Siawtii aim  Other al-KOB equally low-priced  CRESTON MGTORS; ..firoslo n  X^JJb \mmmmmJmmJ      M.       *KmJr   JL       1 JL  ��������� Jl X**^      JS.  ���������   Vi/ JL JaWVaa^ 4f     '      I I If I U U IU      II CStfSSTON REVIEW  GAHO OF TKAKKS  Mr. and Mrs. ** Arnold Martell and  family take, this means of expressing a  sincere appreciation of the flowers sen ,  the sympathy and the many kindnesses  shown them in their recent bereavement. They particularly appreciate the  thoughtfulness-of the people of Wynndel  who so generously supplied cars.  %& B@SMBWBBt8/  See us for your  house cl aning needs,  not overlooking our  Paints      and      Paint  materials.  G: o*    ���������'**"��������� "i    ���������  :  . Sinclair  Creston Hardware  The  aire  ^m Sk     m .  ���������-���������"XT*-.  B   ������|  &���������* ���������****& A  Another    Delightful    Movie  by   the   Makers   of  "The Thin Man"  From Broadway bright lights  to country lanes, with laughs and  thrills every foot of the way 1 The  season's happiest hit!  Robt. Montgomery  v'^-V7??-:-'7.??;���������;��������� ??:.   iii  -7V.    -:VV7_7-:;'  with  Maureen O'Sullivan  Edward Arnold  Elizabeth Patterson  WED.,lWAY8  GENE RAYMOND . ������������������'  MAUREEN O'SULLIVAN  NANCY CARREL  MTTZI GREEN  in  "Transatlantic  Merry-Go-Round  Tennis racquets and balls for sale at  V. Mawson's.  Dr. McKenzie's dental office will be  closed from May 5th until May 11th.  Mrs. Letcher of Roosville is a visitor  this week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs  Geo. Nichols.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Ferguson returned  on Sunday from a short holiday visit  with friends in Spokane.  Rev. M. T. Percival was a visitor at  Cranbrook at the first of the week for a  meeting 61 the Anglican clergy in "Bast  Kootenay.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Bourne and children of Midway," who have been visiting  with? Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Cook, returned  on Sunday.  The Imperial Groceteria and Corrie &  Sons call attention to their weekend  specials which are for Friday and Saturday this week.  'witmwmsem  wuO  been at Al-  FRIDAY and SATURDAY SPECIALS  TOMATO JUICE, LibbyV ^*r'A'm���������������ta,r 3 tins-    .32  *>>  berta "Univerity, Edmonton, the past  term, arrived home on Thursday for the  summer holidays.  Saturday, May 11th, Creston hospital  will be open to inspection from 3 to 5  p m. Tea will be served by the Hospital  Women'-Auxiliary.  Excavation for the cement pillars is  about complete for an addition that is to  be put to the Creston Vallpy Co Operat  ive Association store in town.  FOR SALE���������Asparagus oots, Mary  Washington .variety, 2 years eld, 2 cents  each. Black Giant Black Currants, 35  cents dozen   - J. W   Robinson. Creston.  Excavation is under way at the rear of  the Palm Bakery and Confectionery for  an addition it has been found necessasy  to put to this popular business which  opened here in December  Callum Thompson, lyric . tenor, who  made such- a fine impression on bis appearance here a year ago, will present an  entirley new programme at the' United  Church, Thursday evening, May 9th.  It is expected that work will be com  pleted this week on the erection of the  new dyke at the north end of the old  Reclamation Farm, which has been under way since December in charge of  Christensen brothers.  Creston Valley. Post Canadian Legion  May meeting is on Tuesday. 7th, at 8  p.m. The new glengarry style cap has  arrived and all wishing to secure one  should see Col. Mallandaine, who has  consented to take charge of their distribution.  The East Kootenay musical festival is  under way at Cranbrook this week, with  three ccirit*stents, from Creston. Edith  Johnston, Goldie Walker and Audrey  Cooper. Mrs. J...E. Johnston is accompanying the two former, who are her  pupils?: VV.- 7?. 'V'V J.  The veterans are due to attend service  at Christ Church on Sunday morning for  tne special King's Jubilee service, and  the Legion would appreciate it if all ex-  service men would participate. Parade  leaves Shell Oil Company at 10.45  piompt.'  Customers of the government vendor  aire now able to effect a considerable saving in the purchases of thei- liquid refreshment. On Wednesday prices were  cut, gins, ryes and rum going down 5o  cents a bottle, and the better brands of  Scotch taking a drop of 76 cents,   v-f'-'if  Hon. F. M. MacPherson, minister of  public works, and E. S. Jones of Cranbrook, the Kootenay public works department engineer, were here on official  business oh Saturday. Until the loan of  $3,000,000 is available nothing more  than maintenance can be looked for on  highways of the province.  Seeding operations are in full swing on  the north end of the Reclamation Farm  and by the end of the week at least 1000  acres will be in crop to wheat. Considerable grain has also been planted on the  dozen  FANCY SIZE.   NICE AND JUICY.  M\\\\\m  B  1 Large package LUX]  1 Small package LUX t  *���������  Actinia  Sulphate of Ammonia  20-0-0  Ammonium Phosphate  16-20-0  Y  NITRATE OF SODA, SOO Ms.   -   ~  $&MO  45 gpals*-    $9 BcIIvarcal  ^mmW (Si? SaW-fiaW  id $xir������B$M&.*RejgiHtei*od Victory Oats, Marquis-"* Wheat  No. 1, Miindsohovri and Hannonen Barley, Spring. Rye4  Siberian and Hog Millet.  ���������esion Farmers' institute  p^ughed tracts on Creston Reclamation  Company, Limited, acreage. Up till  Thursday four carloads of seed wheat  have arrived,.._  Under recent amendments to the Game  Act it is now necessary for women who  wish to fish to take out a license. ' he  $1 resident anglers' license is now applicable to any resident of the province over  18 years of age. Any; non resident carrying fishing tackle of"* angling for fish in  B.C. must have a license for this purpose, for which the charge is now $5.  A community auction sale under the  auspices of Creston Hospital Women's  Auxiliary will be held on Saturday, June  8th. . All members and others are asked  to contribute. Articles of all kinds will  be welcome, so please look through your  attics and basements. Anyone unable  to deliver their gifts please notify Mrs.  F. H. Jackson, and they will be collected.  Creston now boasts an up-to-date and'  fully equiped vulcanizing plant, which  has just been opened by W. Woodhouse  and W. Young, formerly of Fernie, in the  former Hi-Way (old Premier) garage,  doing business under the name Creston  Tire Shop. Both men have had much  experience in this line and guarantee  prompt service,;, satisfaction and moderate charges. V  Callum Thompson, lyric tenor, better  known as the" '2Songbird of the West,"  will make his secondTappparance in Creston Thursday evening, May 9th, in Trinity United Church, at 8 o'clock. He will  be assisted - by local talent, 7 with - G. R.  John as accompanist. The admission is  .35 cents to adults, and 25 cents to children He appears under the auspices of  Trinity ladies'aid.  Toronto papers to hand reporting the  exercises in connection with convocation  at Knox College last month, disclose th -  fact that of thirteen scholarship*- awarded  for the graduating class five have been  awarded Rev. N. G. Smith, B.A.. a former student pastor at Creston Presbyterian Church, who has just been called  to the pastorate of Norwood Presbyterian Church, Winnipeg, Man.  There was a large turnout of shippers  through Creston Co-Operative Fruit  Exchange for the annual meeting on  Wednesday afternoon last, which was in  charge of President Jas. Compton. Two  directors retired, Mr. Compton being elected to succeed himself,* and L. Littlejohn replacing Jas. ,Carr. The other  members of the executive are H. A.  Dodd. Percy Boffey, John Hall, J. M.  Craigie and L. T. Leveque.  A feature to the bird life of the valley  this season is the appearance of an unusually large number of white Whistler  swans which have een here in greater  "quantity than ever previously known.  J. Wymott Williams, who was in last  week, reports that at the middle of April  there must have been a flock of almost  400 on the lake near his ranch. He also  reports wild geese more numerous than  in past seasons. The swans and geese  had all gone north before the end of  April.  Creston Volley Branch ofth** British  Isrnnl Federation had its first annual  meeting on Monday night, with a large  turnout of members, and the prenident,  W. Liphardt. in the chair. The old officers wero re-elected as follows: President,  W. Liphardt; secretary-treasurer, H.  Young; executiuo, L. Littlejohn. Ed.  Gardiner, W- J. Craig, W. McL. Cooper,  and J. P. Rosa. During tho post year  five speakers havo been heard in Croston,  und it is announced that Mrs. Brake of  Vlctotia will bo here for two meetings the  latter part of the month. Tho local  branch membership is now 20.  Tho April meeting of the Women's  Auxiliary to Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion was hold on Tuesday Ins.  Tho president, Mrs. W. V. Jackson, presided. A letter was read from the Sab  vulioti Army requesting a donation which  was flU-d. Tho treasurer's ntatomoht won  adopted Mra. Delbridgo was added to  tho visiting committed for May. Investigating -find social committee will" stand  ns formerly, and Mrs. Ed. Gardiner will  be on ways nnd moans commlttoo. A  form of ritual was passed around and dls-  cuf<fled, and Is to eomo up at the Kamloops convention In Augunt. A social  hour brought proceedings to a close.  Mosteoses were Mrs. JJolbridge, Mrs,  Gardiner and Mrs. W. Ferguson.  One picture of King and Queen      y-jt ���������������  This price subject to the arrival of goods,  Sg 1H  j' : .mlV mm.������L%3  4  4  .A.A.A.A. A,. A. A. A. A. A , A. .* .i.A.A.*.t.l...A.4.A.8.t.A.a,8.8.8.8   J    ^. _ + ; m.t. Jl- # , ft r p. .  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.  CREST  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  SFER  PHONE 13  y-yyr^'^'f fvyfyf  >*^r-^*ar* ������������***������ ���������^���������������������* *y*r* vm"ir-wr-w  .A-A.A. A. A. A. A. A.  ^uA^uA^h.  i f . at> , A   (% , <\ .  ��������� A. A.A. A.  .A.A.A.A,, A:,  PHONE 21  s  \  A WORDABOW  Service is what the customer pays for and expects to  receive. We take pride in our ability to render customers  unfailing, dependable service month in and month out, maintaining a standard of reliability for which it has been known  for over SO years. A progressive policy of continually striving to better serve this community is the watch-word of this  pioneer firm.  H. S. McCREATH  COALt    WOOD,       FLOUR,   FEED  KMaWla^BmaaUBfthBBi  ��������� .AiBl.aj8Wia^8ia8^8Wa8>8^884^aB8WaA^8aa^LaA8Aa������.^a^aaA *aA *<A^^U������^aB*kAiB>Uaf������4afc*aMafe>  e-ato  ���������BO���������t  It is most important to have good meats for  healthy, active bodies. And it is most important to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  BURNS & COMPANY, Uli.  PHONE 2  ���������M^tVWMPWWM-^MIVptfMMpqMPW')M^B)'***M>NaM  BPHyn^u^rU^afwi/ m^y^tf mrwtmm m -mgm m*^&wm ������^h  Just Arrived!  TENNIS  RA <2PRA T I  dbtm^M. JL 13jHiJLjM-j  SPORTING GOODS  RESTON DRUG & BOOKSTORE  ,    OHO. HI. KIQi^liY THE   ItEVIEW.   CRESTOKT,    B.    C  Improve Montreal Harbor  BROWN  ORANGE  LABEL  PEKOE  80< lb-  our  B  oys  I have four sons, two of them approaching- the age when they must g-o  out and face the earning of a living, writes a man to a newspaper. Is he  disturbed and troubled over the prospect of the difficulties which for the  time being may confront these young men in obtaining employment and  making a start in life? No, he is wise enough and has had experience  enough to realize that countless thousands of other young men starting to  carve out careers for themselves had to face difficulties and had many  obstacles to overcome. No doubt he passed through such experiences himself.   It has been the way of the world since time immemorial.  Nevertheless this father of four boys is worried. He has reason to be,  and so, too, have other parents all over the land. This man writes that all  this recent propaganda, these ever repeated demands, that the Government  should guarantee "the security of the home, the security of livelihood and  the security of social insurance" causes him to wonder if the prospect of so  much sheltering, so much safeguarding, so much financial protection, so  much, paternalism will cause his boys to discount, disregard, despise hia  teachings.  I have, he says, tried to impress upon them, that they must fit themselves to make their own way in tlie -world, that they must develop self-  reliance, that they must cultivate a spirit of manly independence, that they  must "be prepared to earn every penny coming to them, that they must expect nothing for nothing in this world.  To achieve this, I have emphasized that they must be studious and industrious, that they must exercise rational frugality and self-denial until  they have accumulated a competency, that they must aspire not only to  take care of themselves and their dependents, but to acquire means to aid  generously those who are in need.  I have warned them against extravagance, ostentation, thriftlessness,  thoughtlessness, in order that they may escape the hardships and humilia-  ._ tions which befall so many in old age, explaining that, it is infinitely better  " to be able to bestow charity than to be compelled to accept it.  "Don't let any professor convince you," I tell them, "that 'the world  owes you a living.' Get it -{irmly into your head that it is up to you to fit  yourself to earn a living and that you will encounter plenty of competition.  Don't hesitate to sacrifice in the fore part of your life if you hope to fare  well in the later part of your life. Rainy days will come. Make diligent  provision for them."  I tell them that, going forth in this spirit, eager to put more into the  world than they hope to take out of it, and possessing unshakable faith in  the eternal laws of justice and righteousness, they will find life joyous, they  will accept difficulties as a challenge to their manhood, that, doing the right,  they will never be tempted to give way to despair, but will find their own  life increasing in happiness and service with the passing years.  Above all, that they must not be drones, loafers, leaners; that they  must exert themselves to the utmost to be useful; that through self-discipline and self-denial they may reasonably hope to earn the means to practice generosity and unselfishness.  Now, however, there is dangled before them the prospect of an earthly  Utopia, ruled by a Santa Claus Government, pictured as prepared to shoulder responsibilities which I.was taught could be and must be discharged  only by each individual for himself, responsibilities which were portrayed  not only as inescapable, but as essential to the development of sturdy manhood, development of the soul, development of sterling character.  I am somewhat troubled lest my own young men and other young men  may imbibe the notion that hereafter there is to be less need for supremo  effort, less need for self-denial and self-discipline, less need for sacrificing to  save, less necessity for self-reliance, less occasion to worry over finding  work to do in tlie world or to sweat to perform it unstintedly, less reason  for systematically striving to provide for old age.  Perhaps this man is unduly concerned about the effect which all tho  loose talk of to-day about taking no thought of the future���������that the Government will look after everybody al ull Umea and under all possible sets of  circumstances���������is having on the youth of tlie country. Possibly hia  anxieties and questionings will prove wholly unwarranted. Let it be hoped  bo for his sake, and the sake of his four boys and of all other young men  who may be tempted to disregard the teachings, the lessons and' experiences  of past generations and, throwing self-reliance and self-effort to tho winds,  become leaners on the state.  Nevertheless, all thoughtful and conscientious fathers and mothers  must be perturbed as they witness tho outpourLngs of dreamers and faddists  preaching false doctrines and seeking to wean tho young people of to-day  away from acceptance of and belief in thoso cardinal qualities which constituted the characters of men and women who havo left their impress on  thc life and progress of the world, and lived useful lives. Tho worst enemies  of youth arc those self-appointed advocates and saviours who present to  thom as idenl a life of absolute contentment and leisure, free of personal  responsibilities, free of worry, free of difficulties, with Governments playing tho role of Santa Clans ovory week and month of tho year.  May  Move   Passenger  Section  Five  MMe������ Eastward  Plans^'for the complete rebuilding  of Montreal harhor were outlined at  a meeting of -the Montreal harbor  commissioners. The plans would allow quicker access from the St. Lawrence river, higher water, easier  dredging in the softer bottom and  elimination of the "St. Mary's cur-  rent."  It was learned the har"bor plans  will in time move the whole passenger harbor about five miles eastward. The drawings show eight new  piers, four of which will be long  piers likely accommodating two  ships, while in between them are  four shorter piers. It is expected the  new piers: will accommodate about 40  vessels.  Decision to move the harbor further east, it was learned, came after  a statement by Chief Harbor Engineer Paul Lecalire that dredging is  a much easier task in the softer bottom further down the river.  Moving of the passenger section  eastward, with softer "bottom, allowing easier dredging which would  deepen the water, is expected to  bring larger ocean-going ships to  Montreal. In time it is hoped to  have the channel deepened to 40 feet.  The St. Mary's Current, which  makes shipping at times hazardous,  is practically negligible further down  the river, it was stated.  The new harbor development would  cut down the time in the run from  Quebec to Montreal by about an hour.  ||. Sub MMM I  MG.  THE PERFECT  Chewing Tobacco  SHE PLAYS ORGAN  AT75TCARS  Takes Kruschen To Keep  Rheumatism Away  Writing to tell how she keeps her] wants to try it out  Strange Substance  ______ i  Produce Hormone   That  Has   Effect  Of Taming Wild Animals  Isaiah's prophecy* that the lion and  the lamb shall lie down, together and  a little child lead them was shown to1  be a scientific possibility - at the  American Philosophical Society meeting: In Philadelphia.  The chemical substance to tame  both animals is  available if  anyone  Little Journeys In Science  activity, this  wonderful  old  woman  states:���������  "My hands were becoming" so  crippled that I had to give up piano  and organ playing���������and almost entirely gave up knitting. I have been  using Kruschen Salts for nearly two  years, and am very pleased with the  result. Last August I played two  church services on the organ, and  hope to do so again this August. My  fingers are nearly straight, and quite  supple, and I am 15. I have recommended Kruschen Salts to many  people."���������A.A.C.  The six mineral salts of Kruschen  have a direct effect upon the whole  bloodstream, neutralizing uric acid,  which is the recognized cause of  rheumatism. They also restore the  eliminating organs to proper working  order, and so prevent constipation,  thereby checking the further formation of uric acid and other body  poisons which undermine the health.  Currency Stabilization  To  Want    Anglo-U.S.    Conference  Settle The Question  Stabilization of world currencies  was introduced into the budget debate in the British House of Commons by Sir Herbert Samuel, leader  of the Liberal opposition, and other  speakers.  "I wish, the chancellor In his report had expressed a desire to secure  a measure of stabilization of currency and could have told us some  form of a conference ia uonueinplated  with the United! States upon which,  fully as much ah upon ourselves and  France, tho decision rests," said Sir  Herbert.  "Japan depreciates tlio yen, America tho dollar, Belgium, tho "belga,  Britain the pound," Sir Herbert continued. "Depreciation Is one of the,  primo reasons for tho low level at  which tho state of tho world continues.  ���������'I regret the chtmcolloi* has -made  no survey of this* Important factor."  Furney Bralthwalto, Conservative,  echoed Sir Herbert's aontlmouts.  The society was shown motion pictures of a fierce, flesh-eating, grown  rat lying down, with a new-born  squab and trying to inother it. The  pictures were shown by Dr. Oscar  Riddle, of the Carnegie Institution of  Washington.  The rat had received an injection  of prolactin, a hormone produced by  the pituitary glands of human and  all mammals, including lions. The  rat was an unmated female, with  nothing but wild instincts, and no  previous experience with mothering  anything.  The prolactin induced imsQediatel**  a maternal instinct so powerful as to  mask the rat's natural appetite for  eating young squabs.  Prolactin was discovered three  years ago by Dr. Riddle. Previous  experiments with it indicate that it  acts on all animals in similar fashion.  Its primary function ia to cause  female mammals to give milk for  their young. It has done that even  when given to -males.  ���������Gets Coveted Medal  The U.S. war department has presented tho coveted "Purple Heart"  medal of honor to .Tohnny John, full  blood Cree Indian and world war  veteran of Wetumka, Oklahoma. Ho  was cited for bravery and severe  wounds sustained In the Meuse-  Arg-onuu battle of lolfl.  SOAP  (By Gordon K. Guest, M.A.?  When fat   or   oil   and   alkali   are  heated together under proper conditions soap and glycerin are produced.  Soap   is   made   commercially   on   a  very large scale.    The oil or melted  fat is poured   into   huge   kettles together with a solution of lye.   As a  rule the kettles are very large, 500,-  000 pounds or more   of   soap   being  made in some of them in   a  single  heating. They are provided, -with coils  of steam-pipe for heating the liquid.  The fat and alkali   are   stirred   by  forcing live  steam into the  bottom  of the mixture.    The chemical reaction -which takes place in soap-making* is completed  in  about  one day.  The soap is then suspended as very.  fine particles in the liquids present,  or the chemist would say that th������  soap is in the form of a colloidal dispersion.    To obtain the soap in the  solid form, common salt is added and  this process   is. known   as   "salting  out".    After the salt   is   added and  the mixture  heated,  the  soap  rises  to the top of the liquid and the soap  thus obtained ������s purESed by washing  and settling   processes   and   is  then  run into the mixing machine called  the crutcher.    Here it is mixed with  substances  suchr as perfume,  boras.  waterglass,  or washing soda.    It la  then   run   into   large   molds   called  frames to harden, after which, it ia  cut and pressed into   cakes   of  the  desired size.  Transparent soaps are usually  made by dissolving dry soap In alcohol and adding from 15 to^S*"������ of  sugar. Castile soaps are made of  olive oil. The colour of mottled  soaps is produced by the addition of  Prussian blue or some similar pigment. Floating soaps owe their  lightness to bubbles of air and naphtha soaps contain about 6% of  petroleum naphtha. Scouring soaps  contain from 5 to 10% of soap and  from 80 to 90% of some material  such as fine sand or volcanic ash.  Soap powders usually consist of a  mixture of washing soda and ground  Milk  baths  are*- offered   guests  at  hotels on tho island of Oshima, near  soap to tho extent of 10 to 35%.  Tho Big Bend area of Texas is a  triangle of about 5,000 square miles  Japan, because milk is plentiful ��������� and [ onclosed toy tho big bend of tho Rio  water la scarce.       ' ' Grande river.  The milkman Im becoming quite  diversified In his line of products. Not  only does ho deliver orange -juico, |  oggs, choose and milk to New York  residents, but In Providence he has  added oysters to hla mornlnff deliveries.  y  mtmmf A aC! MS  Apply to your iacal  '<i   270  ���������affant or to  70 Mtiln Htrc  {Tal. -J4-20AS  ���������Cosy public rooms and cablwo  wCmtMonk food and plenty  It ai a. pooc*. sun deokfi* . .  happy days of gport and fun  o steady stilns. _,  "Fridays from Montreal to PLY-  MAVRB.    LONDON,   mill   to  B-avtsKPooE..   ������iA-a-aow.  0������enn nMt������-~iB2.ao on* way.  Tho first book of American cook-  Ins recipes has boon attributed to  Xlllza "Leslie, Bostonian, tho date  being 1880. 2000  CUNARD WHITE STAR  -t-gy-M^B-**^'*^ THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.   &  r / us-  WOULD EXTEND  DELIVERY DATE  FOR MAY WHEAT  "Winnipeg.���������An offer to consider  ���������wttenslon of the date beyond which  he would demand delivery of all May  wheat purchased in - the Winnipeg  grainfutures market was held out to  the grain trade by John I. McFarland, head of the government wheat  agency. Defebnent in delivery date  would be effected through transfer  of hedges to a more distant month.  In a letter to the grain exchange  council, Mr. McFarland said the government "was willing to co-operate  with bona fide owners of cash, wheat  hedged in the May Option" to the extent of assisting in the transfer of  hedges from May to July. He also  expressed a willingness, tc pay storage of 1% cents a bushel to carry  such hedges.  It became clear, however, the government has not entirely abandoned  its plan to assume ownership of considerable quantities of wheat before  May 31 and for which it holds contracts. The approximate amount of  wheat involved for tender against  May contracts is estimated at more  than 55,000,000 bushels.  The proposal modified to a certain  extent a previous announcement the  agency would demand delivery of all  May wheat it had purchased in the  Winnipeg market. Proof of ownership would entitle the second party  to the contract to consideration when  the wheat not required until July is  distributed.    ���������  In a signed statement Mr. Mc=  Fariand said: "The time has now  arrived when we wish to co-operate  with all bona fide owners of cash  wheat hedged in the May option and  located in various positions so that  we may assist to the best of our  ability in the switching of hedges  from May into July.  "Owners who now have their-wheat  hedged in July will not be interested  but all others will forward to us full  particulars of quantity and location  as specified so that we may be enabled to determine an equitable distribution.  "The spread will be made on a basis  of July at 1% cents over May and  the information you send must be  computed as at the close of businesss  on April 27."  Search Impossible Just Now  Deep Snow Buries Men Killed Xn  B.C.  Sliae  Bridge River, B.C.���������Recovery of  the "bodies of several miners from  the snowslide which claimed their  lives at the Taseko Mother Lode gold  triinesnorth of here^ probably during  British Columbia's severe January  storms, will be impossible for another month, Provincial Constable R.  J. Welsman reported on his return  from the scene of the tragedy.  Roland and Bill Allaire of Tyax  Lake, brother trappers, were members of a search party with Constables Welsman and L. W. Sadler  Brown on the gruelling snowshoe  trek to the mine from Bridge River  after the Allaires had returned to report the mining camp had been wiped  out by a slide.  When the constables returned  here, they left the Allaires camped  at Taseko lake, waiting an opportunity to. recover the bodies. The  police -were 10 days en route.  Welsman reported a blanket of  snow, 15 to 20 feet deep, renders  search for the bodies impossible at  present.  ADMIRAL BYBB  Predict Normal Crop  Prospects For Canadian Wheat Discussed In London  London.���������Prospects that the Canadian wheat crop this year "would not  be above normal and that the United  States harvest would be poor, were  seen by -well-informed circles here.  These and other factors were believed to have helped in^,raising the  London price of wheat. Tlie other  factors, these, circles said, were:  1. Smaller harvests in Australia  and Argentina.  2. The success of Canada's price-  maintenance policy.  3. Regulation of French exports.  The Canadian crop is not expected  to be above average, lack of moisture preventing a good yield, it was  indicated. Heavy rainfall might make  a considerable difference, it was conceded, however.   -  For the third successive year, experts predict, the United States will  be unable to export any considerable  amount of wheat. Drouth, and dust  storms have seriously damaged the  crop.  Fear Heavier Death Toll  Belief Being Rushed To Earthquake  Area In Persia  Teheran, Iran.���������Fears the number  of dead in the series of earthquakes  which began April 12 would be  greater than first reports indicated,  were expressed here as relief parties  sped toward the stricken areas. Present figures place the dead at 483, all  natives.  Medical aid and supplies are "being  rushed to the stricken areas, and  efforts are underway to re-establish  communication.  Taihoku, Formosa.���������Official reports  from the earthquake area said 3,185  victims ofthe catastrophe have been  buried and more than 10,000 injured  given hospital or first aid treatment.  Government hospitals at Shinchiku  and Taichu are filled. Scores of first  aid stations set up in tents also aro  operating in the district.  Riot Insurance  aiflin-nriAiiiita inniurv  JC1UIV1UVW18V    mmmmjfmmXm. j  Tariff Board To Take Trip Through  Western Ontario  Ottawa. ��������� M. N. Campbell, vice-  chairman of the tariff board, disclosed that the board will start this  week on a trip through western Ontario during which it will visit Windsor, Tilbury and Oshawa in connection with its nation-wide inquiry into  the automobile industry.  The board has been empowered to  examine officials of companies manufacturing automobiles and parts with  a view to determining if justification  exists for the difference in price between cars manufactured in Canada  and the United States.  In its oil inquiry the board will investigate the general effect on the  industry of existing tariff rates and  examine the financial structure of  companies processing gasoline and  other oils. It expects to leave about  May 15 for western Canada, arriving  in Vancouver in time to hold hearings there May 20 in both investigations. It will meet probably May 27  at Calgary for further hearings In  the oil case.  Execute Revolt' Leaders  Infants Recovering  Doctor Says Quintuplets In "Excellent  Physical Condition  Callander, Ont. ���������- Mr. and Mrs.  Oliva Dionne -were no longer worried  over the condition of their quintuplet daughters. Leo Kervin, Dionne's  manager, said the parents were satisfied with the examination of the  ailing children by Dr. G. W. Smith of  North Bay, appointed by the father.  "I know they were satisfied with  this last examination," said Mr. Kervin, "for I was speaking to Mr.  Dionne." He said the parents had  at first wanted two doctors of their  own choice to inspect the babes, but  were satisfied with the findings of  Dr. Smith.  Dr. Smith pronounced the infants  recovering from head colds and remarked on their excellent physical  condition. He was in consultation at  tho hospital with Dr. Allah Roy Da-  foe, physician to the quintuplets, and  commended the splendid care thai  had been given the children.  When Admiral Richard Byrd, above,  arrived at Balboa Canal Zone, he  touched American soil for the first  time since the start of his exploration trip to the Antarctic.  Use Western Grain  Halifax.���������The prairie farmer could  solve his difficulties partially by balancing grain production so that more  animal feed -would be produced, M. A.  MacPherson, former provincial treasurer and attorney-general of Saskatchewan, declared before the Canadian  Club here.  . The unfilled market for Canadian  bacon in the United Kingdom, the  speaker said, held the solution. Pork  could be finished in the xnaritimes,  Quebec  and  Ontario,  by the use  of  atvrOd'la*'^^***^        mp*****!"**-  He urged that both east and west  get together to try to bring freight  rates to a level where the plan would  be practicable. "Our problems are  your problems, and we can best solve  them together," said Mr. MacPherson.  Rates In Vancouver Are Trebled As  Results Of Disturbances  Vancouver.���������Vancouver representatives of 80 insurance companies issuing riot insurance announced premiums on that type of insurance  have been trebled as a result of recent disturbances in the city.  "We are not trying to take advantage of the situation in Vancouver,"* a spokesman for the insurance companies said. "Under the Dominion insurance companies conference it is compulsory to increase riot  rates in view of recent disturbances."  The new rate has a 90-day limit.  Another conference of representatives will be held and the matter discussed again when the rate may he  raised or lowered according to conditions at that time.  Lithuania Increases Army  Government Acts When German  Troops Sent To Border  Kaunas. ��������� Because Germany has  concentrated four divisions of troops  in east Prussia.'bordering Lithuania  on the west, the government here announced plans for an increase in its  own artillery, tank and air '.units, together with the complete motorization of its army.;  Owing to the tense border situation  the government already had Issued a  decree holding the present military  class in service for an extra three  months.  HEED CONFERENCE  ON TRADE AND  FOREIGN POLICIES  London. ������������������ Unofficial complaints  were voiced on behalf of -manufacturers, and the grain trade against  Canada for alleged failure to live up  to the Ottawa agreements, along with  a demand for an imperial conference  to discuss not only trade but foreign  policy and imperial defence.  The Labor opposition organ, The  Daily Herald, claimed that a lively  storm was developing among the  British and dominion governments  over the Ottawa agreements.  The report of the Liverpool Corn  Trade Association said Canada had  forfeited her right to imperial preference on -wheat because she had  failed to offer wheat at world prices.  The Daily Mail, another opposition  paper, expressed belief Europe was  drifting into the pre-war alliance  system ahd said an imperial conference should be called while the empire leaders are here for the royal  jubilee, to discuss all questions of  imperial concern.  It added if the dominions were  found opposed to British commitments at Locarno���������-reaffirmed with  France and Italy last week���������then  Great Britain should denounce it.  Indications however, were that if  defence matters or foreign policy do  come up, they -will be the subject of  only Informal talks with British  ministers. (In Ottawa Premier G. W.  Forbes of New Zealand said: "We  do not have to discuss those things,"  and earlier Prime Minister Bennett  said there was nothing to discuss in  London so far as Canada is concerned.)  Naturally, trade questions will crop  up in talks between various govern*?  mental heads during their visit here.  On   questions   of   British   foreign  policy and imperial defence the dominions, of course> are always kept  advised by the United Kingdom government.   The united Franco-British-  Italian front   at   Stresa   and in the  council   of   the   league   which,   condemned   German   re-armament,   led  The Daily Mail, with, other opposition  EPISODES IN THE LIFE OF THE KING  EW       m       1S������ *B    13 *t! mTm\ "fl ���������  Tests For Jubilee Broadcast  Vwo  Greek Generals Die Before A  Firing Squad  Athens.���������Two rebellious army generals \dlod proudly here before a firing squad as witnesses told a court  martial of an assassination' plot  hatched on the eve of tho rccont  abortive Greek revolt.  Glen. Papoulas, and Gow. IClmlasIs  were executed at dawn for criminal  sedition in tub lQ-rday, rovolutlon last  month. Asked their, last wishes,  both answered: "None."  Sir George Perley Spoke To London  ���������     . From Ottawa  Ottawa.���������The voice of Sir George  Perley, actin***: jprlmc mlnistor, was  carried across the Atlantic from Ottawa to broadcasting house in London as tho program department of  tho Canadian radio commission and  the British directors made tests for  tho trans-Atlantic broadcast which  Will foaturo His Majesty's jubiloo day  presentations on May 0.  ���������'Thfinlc you, Ottawa���������Sir George  Wan heard no clearly ns if ln ���������England," London reported to tho Canadian engineers.  ���������'An interesting experience and o**io  that prosagos success for a splendid  jubiloo day program,'* Sir Gcorgo  convmontcd at the conclusion of the  trans-Atlantic tests. 200ft 1  organs, to express apprehensions,  however, lest the United Kingdom  alienate the dominions.  Pointing out that British obligations -under the Locarno treaty (with  France, Germany, Belgium and  Italy) were reaffirmed at Stresa, The  Daily Mail said: "Unless the dominions are with us in this matter, the  liabilities attaching to the Locarno  treaty would be of the utmost peril  to imperial unity. No dominion could  remain neutral unless it were to  secede. It is therefore imperatively  necessary to test dominion opinion  thoroughly. If it is against the Locarno treaty then there can be only  one course for the British government���������the treaty will have to be denounced."  Honor Observatory Official  Medal Awarded   To   Dr. Plaskett Of  Victoria, B.O.  Washington.���������John Stanley Plaskett, ex-director of the Dominion  astrophyslcal observatory at Victoria,  B.C., was awarded the Henry Draper  medal of the National Academy of  Sciences of the United States.  Tho medal was awarded to Dr.  Plaskett "In recognition of his able  and consistent labors in stellar radial  velocities, and related studies energetically pursued for nearly 30  years."  Dr. Frank Dawson Adams of McGill Unlvarslty, Montreal, a foreign  associate raember of tlio academy, received thc medal for Dr. Plaskett.  This picture was takon when His Majesty tho King wont to Osborne  Collogo to visit tho Prlnco of Wales when ho whs in training ao a naval  cadet in 1007.   Three years later His Majesty succeeded King "Edward as  lICing-Elm-poror and on May 0th will colobrato tho silver jublleo of hia reign.  1 ���������Photo, Russel and Son, Sowthisoa.  Increase In Prizes  Calgary.-���������Increaso In prizes in al"!  livestock classes at the 1085 Calgary  exhibition nnd stampede has beon  announced by General Manager 33. L.  Richnrdsow, following a mooting- of  livestock committees. Tho increases,  which in some cases almost doubled  tlio prlseo, w<jro mado possible by enlargement of tlie Dominion government grant from $2,(500 to $5,000 and  by donutlom* ft*      " 7 *v, bruecJ  societies. ^BS'E'-a'WMffc'Mj *������w?*mrBr*B*������*BW  T  <"w  Local and Personal  Phone Jas.  and flowers.  Moores for bedding plants  FOR SALE���������1929 Chevrolet Six coach,  excellent   condition.   R. B.    Robinson,  Creston.  LOTS FOR SALE���������Nicely situated on  Creston Heights. Apply Mrs. T. M.  Edmondson, Creston.  Miss Betty Speers returned on Tuesday from a three weeks' holiday visit  with friends in Calgary, Alberta.  FOR SALE���������Bedding Plants. Tomatoes, Peppers, Celery and annual  flowers.    Moores" Greenhouse, Creston.  Miss Jean McCreath left on Monday  for Kitchener, where she is-now in  charge of tbe public school at that point.  BEES FOR SALE���������I am considerably  overstocked with bees and will sell up to  30 hives. Price right, Chas-. Clay,  Creston.       .  COW FOR SALE���������Jersey-Shorthorn,  heavy producer, '/ith or without heifer  calf. Cash or terms. W. H. Hilton,  Creston.  The fishing season on Kootenay lake  opened    on   Wednesday.   On   all local  streams the season  June 1st.  does not open until  The planing mill at the C. O. Rodgers  sawmill plant resumed operations on  Tuesday morning.   Oscar Pettersen  ar  Ai   A   b afl      fffci  l>   i4iJ>iA������I>|4iI(4i  .A.^-j*nAn^^,^,f������l.A.,-*til,.a.A.A.A.Al  MBMBAalaK^a-AhBBaflBaMBla^feMNBWl  ������  ������  8>  ������  m  w  8  *>  m  *  ������  a  P  General Electric  Every moving part hermetically sealed.  iSj:"������ls'"gii  FIVE  YEARS  PROTECTION  FREE I  SEE  IT  TO-DAY!  \  rived -fronri^ the coast the day  previous  and is again planer foreman.  STRAWBERRY PLANTS���������British  Soverign and Victoria, 50 cent? per 100,  or $3.50 per 1000 plants. Carl Wigen;  Wynndel.  Mra. A. L. aicPhee oi Kaslo is a Creston visitor this Week with her son and  daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Page  McPhee.  FOR SALE���������20 acres land, all clear  under irrigation.   Also baled alfalfa and  timothy, wheat and potatoes.   E. Nouguier, Canyon.  School re opened on Monday after the  Easter vacation, and this week the results cf the Easter high school examinations are announced.  PIPE FOR SALE���������1. 1 J& 2^. 3 and  4 inch pipe, hydraulic ram-*1. Pelton  wheels and turbines. Ted Baldwin,  Phone 42X, Ef������c-k������on.  dozer was returned across ine nne at tne  end of the week, and the second dragline completed operations at Wynndel  on Saturday.  General Electric gives longest life because of  lowest operating cost.  Jersey cow  freshened,  Webster  In order to better control Goat River,  Creaton. Dyking Company waa active  the latter part cf the week on protective  work along the north bank of the river  as well aa operating on the channel so as  to throw a greater volume of water onto  the south side of the stream.  All sorts of weather, except the rainy  variety, has been encountered the past  week. The mercury got up as high as  68 in the shade on Monday, while on  Tuesday a heavy gale blew out of the  norcn.  A Cimrii-"  for today  l CIUUIJK  wifch th*  _> j.1-_ 1 a_B-~��������� i_ *���������1-=������1  IVr   MIV   WCIlWl   19  8U8/I8CU  e new moon due.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. U. C. PERCrVA!*, Minister.  CRESTON  SUNDAY.\MAY &  CRESTON���������P.30 a.m.. Holy Comraun-  %  I  ii  ion.   10.S0  a.m.,    Sunday   School.  11.00 a.m., King's Jubilee Service.  WYNNDEL���������3.00 p.m��������� Evensong.  ���������  ***fc.������A.������UB*fc������BdB^B-a|fc*AB.t#B^ Aam.*% W,A������.#h.������.^^  West Kootenay Power & Light Go., Ltd.\  CAHYOH STREET     CRESTON,    B.C. PHOME 38  w "t* *��������� w ��������� a������ . v ���������*  m hf" w' w *������ wfw'w m'w-vwv  up i ^f i ay .ay ������^������ yay *  ��������� *��������������������������������������� wv������  .* m. m.m. *..4k,mm+.m.  ju  a������  m.m *���������  ,m.m,.m.m..m ,m m.**..*..#:. a*m.ti.<%.*.-, A.m^m.m..*.  THE FRIEN&L.Y STORE  Sound business   is based on confidence, service and  price.   The CO-OP. guarantee all three.  Lux Royal Jubilee Offer  1 large package Lux, 1 Gift package Lux,  and a Lithographed picture of our King  and Queen, all for_  ���������.  9d  SALAD DRESSING, Kraft, Boiled. 12 oz $ .21  BAKING POWDER, Blue Ribbon, 12 oz. tin 21  ������j������        .id  .lo  73    ���������^  j*������  im  tfftS  SODAS, Christies. IS oz., pkg  WE DEL.WER  Creston Vaiiey Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  8F**8*"  4  ���������  4  4  4  4  4  4  ���������  4  4  <  4  4  i  4  '  <  i  4  4  i  4  l  4  I  1  4  I  1  *���������������  4  i  4  I  4  I  <���������  i  4  i  4  i  4  <  ��������� 4  i  <  4  4  i  4  COW  FOR SALE���������Part  a d calf,   6  years old, just  short   of   feed.   $40.   J.   H.  (Alice Siding), Ch-eacon.  Tom Crawforde jr., who has been taking second year work at Alberta University, Edmonton, arrived home for the  summer holidays on Tuesday.  FOR SALE���������Gladioli bulbs, mixed,  $1 76 per 100; Black currant, Boscoop,  $1.60 dozen; Laburnatn bushes, 50 cents  each.   L. Littlejohn, Erickson.  The baseball season opened on Sunday  with a game at Exhibition Park between  the Intermediates and on indian nine.  The former won by a 29-6 score.  Principal and Mrs. Marriott returned  on Saturday from their wedding trip,  and are at present occupying Miss Hanson's residence on Mallandaine Avenue.  Christ Church Woman's Auxiliary  May sale on- Saturday at the Parish hail  was fairly well patronized. The sale of  work and tea produced an intake of $65.  The veneer mill in connection with the  CO. Rodgers box factory resumed  operations at the end of the week. The  make of berry crates and cups will be  under way early this month.  Commencing with Sunday the east-  bound train is now arriving at 5.40 a.m.,  town time, about ten minutes earlier  than under the old schedule. There is  no change an tbe westbound.  Tbe two old rivals, the Athletics and  Intermediates, will provide the baseball  feature of the King's Jubilee celebration  at Eehibition Park Monday afternoon.  The game commences at 1.30.  Creston and District Women's Institute have the May meeting at the home  of Mrs. Jas. Cook on Friday, 10th, at 3  p.m , at which arrangements will be completed for the annual bulb tea.  FOR SALE���������McClary range, hptwater  front, good as" np\r and cheap for cash  Also folding camp bed, rocking chair and  Orthopbonic -" cabinet' ph onograph and  records,    Mrs. Fransen. Creston.  t^IiiaMMS^CSBMaSlQ  suimaneasuu-j  HATS for Men!  CAPS for Men and Boys!  Something New in Shapes and Colors  MEN'S FELTS, at !>2.25 and  CAPS, Self and Fancy Colors 1.00 and  HOYS' CAPS '   $2.75  1.25  .65  PANTS FOR MEN AND BOYS  in Blue and Striped Serges  GREYS at $3.75���������good lookers and wearers,  and Biscuit Shades.  Lps%BL^ 1 Ull |^[,|f 1^1*111 | ILt  jb**** Jfm m% M Wm at   Ml %# I     mmm ������"%.  COMPANY    LTD.  GROCERIES  mdwabe  VIIL  We wish to notify auto and truck owners that we have  MmmwSSimSssig snop un tne r&rtner. m-vya.?  Garage Building, nest the Grand Theatre  and are well prepared to  Vulcanize all makes of Tires and Tubes  tee prompt service, reasonable prices and  We guar  satisfaction.  We handls Imperial Oit Company Gasoline  ���������and Oil, and Atlas Tires  CREST  W. WQODHQUSEm  W. YOUNG.  ���������������������������������������?������������������������  '^���������8r"������"v*  *> "v v"  ���������VWWWf  FOR SALE���������Team of horses, 9 and 10  years cid, between 1200 and 1500 ibs..  with harness, sound and gentle. $75  takes them. Also Mason & Riseh piano,  like new. $195.   F. C. Allen, Yahk, B C.  Mr. and Mrs. Joe Heinl, recent  arrivals from Lethbridge, Alberta, have  purchased one of the small residences of  W. K. Brown on Vancouver street,  which they are enlarging since taking  possession.  The Rod and- Gun Club had thesecend  of the 1935 crow shoots on Sunday, in  which about a dozen members took a  qand. and accounted for a kill of almost  50 of these birds, which are reported as  becoming more numerous.  The committee in charge of the King's  Jubilee celebration on Monday next had  a meeting on Monday night at which arrangements were pretty well completed  for the big day, which opens with the  parade commencing at 10-30 a.m.  A party of 20 members of Acme Lodge,  Knights of PythiaB. Bonners Ferry, were  visitors with Wild Rose Lodge, Creston,  on Thursday night, bringing along with  them two candidates for the rank of  knight which degree was conferred in  creditable fashion by the officers of the  local lodge. In? the party was J, B.  Werner of Bonners Ferry, grand prelate  in the Grand Lodge of Idaho, who was  one of the speakers at the dinner which  followed at the close of lodge.  With the exception of a little finishing  off on the dyke at Wynndel the big dyking project of Creston Reclamation Company, Limited, ia completed.   The bull-  AUTY SHOI  Croquignole, Spiral and  Combination Permanent  Waves -'.���������$5.00 and $3.50  Hair Tinting,.���������  3.50  Finger and Comb Waving   .50  Special style Finger Wave   .75  Cluster Curls -    .75  FACIALSt Plain......���������   .50  Pack 75  HennaPack���������-  1.00  White Henna Bleach.���������. 1.25  'T /������>%VJT TO PAY CASH A.T THE SMPERSAL  Friday-Saturday Specials  service  ���������is the main plank of our business ethics. Our ambition  is to serve you well with consistently right prices and dependable goods,  v >".   >; ".;���������>*'������������������  JAM, Kootenay, Pure, 44b. tin......................~$ mS3  Strawberry*1 Raspberry, ^sorted.  BROOMS, Fiv&~Stringm each -���������    ������SS  Made from good quality corn straw.  COCOANUT, Cello Wrap, 1-16. pkg..................    a27  Sweetened and Shredded,  wjfrt v  iwrMMMmtMm.,  ���������.������J8S.ab   8>8W1������J  **"���������������    A*--  K*   ������s.6ar������C8  Nestles, St. Charles, Paeifie.   6 tins to a customer.  COFFEE, Malkin'a Best, 3-lb. glass jar...  ��������� tfat������r  1.49  Q  r  9.  nufoi  uiumif  Pearl Naptha, 7 BARS  $ m*������fa  For SERVICE      PWOME' SSQ      For QUALITY  i:"-*--*.--*--''*--^^  t������ata*aV.fr>AtB-frBir-B'a^Ai^iAiJBVBiBl'fc8'A Bl^n r m^ ��������� 4k w tfm r t^- ��������� rill tn *-**S r *fr- ��������� rfi - i*i*1 aT ���������# i> i**lr ^ *i-*hm l^-^-if^niS'^* ^"^  m^.-;;\**mz  Cill. ������%#&&������������',!  ||JJQfflQQEfiQ|  New English Victorian  mart and Attractive  Johnson Brothers Ivory Body with pleasing  de8eign. Open Stock. You can buy separately or  piece by piece.  52-Piece DINNER SET       $1US  7-Piece GAICE SET....    .95  21-Piece TEA SET      2.95   : ���������.' 4.75   ;..... 7.50  32-Piece DINNER SET  Piece DINNER SET.  STUDENT PERMANENT  WAVE* $1,50  rs. Oe-PARRY  SEE OUR STOCK OF  , wO<U  "HiiCw    Swm7Ch|  ftftDir-oynM  Golden Glow Glassware  Creams and Sugars,   Salt und Peppers,  Nappies  Bowls   and Goblets,  priced from  FIFTEEN CENTS each up.  m     a. mo  Dry Goods*      Clothing*      Hardware.  Furniture   1

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