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Creston Review May 17, 1935

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 T~rv-  LIBRARY  11 VICTORIA,  rruvtuvuu jjiurwv  tt^JOU  B������v*  ESTON  EVIEw  Vol XXVI.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, MAY! 17,  1935  No. 3  here.  feet.?  The new home will be 32 x 16  Wiil be Mailed to All Schools  Forthwith���������Hear a Splendid  Talk on Mexico���������Collect Display for Vancouver Exhibition  The May meeting of Creston and District Women's Institute was held at the  home of Mrs. Jas. Cook on Friday afternoon. The president, Mrs. H. W. McLaren, was in charge. There was an attendance of thirteen members and two  visitors.  An appeal from the Salvation Army  had to be refused for tbis year, the Institute already having numerous other calls  for help of a strictly community character. It was decided to pay the per capita tax, this enabling the Institute to continue in the federation.  Mrs. Mallandaine gave out' interesting  reading matter on the work done by  women's institutes in previous year?, in  connection with the crippled children's  home and the Queen Alexandra solarium.  The institutes are sponsors of both these  organizations.  Mrs. R. Stevens reported for the home  industries committee,and is still collecting work suitable for exhibit at the Vancouver exhibition this year. Home craft  is particularly required.  Mrs. W. Fraser reported for schools'  committee. The first aid kit in Miss  Wade's room needs replenishing. Principal Marriott of the public school has  submitted lists of work required from  pup-Is wishing to compete in the school  fair this fall. Copies will be sent to the  rural schools.  Committees were struck for the annual  bulb show on-Saturday A feature of  the session was a very practical talk on  his travels in Mexico last summer bv  vice principal O. Sostad of Creston high  school. He gave a graphic description of  the country, and also reviewed the history of Mexico prior to the eighteenth  century up to 1934. His de cription of a  visit to Mexican' schools during school  hours was particularly good .He was  accorded a vote.olthanks^atLtheclosest  . ma address. >.        ^.-;- ��������� Jy": ' ��������� J %  Some bulbs were raffled at"the close ofc  the meeting, Mrs. Dee holding the lucky?  ticket. Tea hostesses were Mrs. Cook  and Mra. Stevens. The June, meeting  will be held at the home of Mrs. Mallandaine.  Canyon school will be closed today,  with -quite a number of the' pupils taking  part in'the valley schools' track meet1 at  Creston  In the absence of Rev.-A. Walker at  Conference at Vancouver, W. Liphardt  wiil be guest speaker at the United  Church service.  Mother's Day was appropriately observed at the service at the United  Church on Sunday afternoon, with the  junior choir in charge of the music, and  an appropriate address by Rev. A. H.  Walker.  At the C.C.F. Club Whist and dance  Friday night the drawing took plac������ cn  the rooster that had been raffled, but as  yet the holder of the lucky ticket has not  been found. The raffle netted ������3.60 and  this has been donated Creston hospital.  There was a fair attendance at the  whist and dance under C.C.F. Club auspices at the hall on Friday night. The  high scoTers at cards were Mrs. F Knott  and W. H. Kolthammer. Canyon orch  estra played for the dance, and a cafeteria supper was served. The affair enjoyed an intake of about $11.  Overdue Dog Tax  Must Be Paid  May 27th is Last Day���������-Gollect  Through Magistrate's Court���������  Penalty $10 or 30 Days���������  $415 of April Accounts.  as 9  Alive Sitting  Cmtmvon  -..,Mr.; and Mrs. A. Spencer were visitors  at Lethbridge, Alberta, at the first of  the week. '  i>. Collier of Calgary, Alberta, has arrived  and  will spend the summer with  Messrs. F. and K, Knott.  Mr. Daly, who has spent the winter at  the home of Mrs. Robinson, left a few  days ago for the season at Banff.  -i  Mrs. Berkinshaw of Crawford Bay iq a  Canyon visitor this week, a guest at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. F Knott.  N. P. Wilson of Arrow Creek has taken  a lease on five acre", of the Putnam lot at  the corner, and will plant it to potatoes.  Arvid Samuelson is busy with the erection  of a new house on his property  VICTORIA DAY  Miss Bessie Mathews, who .has been a  guest of Miss Edith Mather, has returned to her home in Nelson.  Mrs. H. H. Taylor has returned from.  Nelson, where she was visiting with  friends a few days last week.  Public school inspector Manning made  an official visit at Alice Siding school one  ���������day the latter part of the week.  R. Alderson has return d to Turner  Valley, Alberta, after spending a couple  of weeks helping with ranch operations  Cherry, plum and pear trees are pretty  well in full bloom in this section, and give  promise of a crop fully as large as last  year.  Mr. Korenko|of Wynndel has just purchased a 20-acre tract in the  Lakeview  subdivision, and will commence improving Jt-shortiy..;. ?:���������Y1-������������������..���������     :������������������'���������<���������:/:":r'-.' V--:��������� -���������������������������:  Alice Siding was in oh the: 11 of rainfall in Saturd^yVshqwers, but an ail day  downpour "is bsdl*7* needed for strawberries and vegetable gardens.7  John R. Miller is off workat present,  suffering from an injured leg which is at  present in a plaster cast. When the mishap occured it was not thought serious  Walter Nickel, whoso marriage to- Miss  Rose White, of Lethbridge. Alberta, took  place .earlier in the month, is here with  his bride on a visit with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Geo. Nickel, and will shortly  be moving onto his ranch, about opposite Jas. Compton's.  Guy Constable, who is operating a 100-  acre tract of Creston Reclamation Company, Limited, dyked land, well out on  the flats, about opposite Reed & Mather's, has seeding about completed. V.  M. Vass-uer of Creaton is operating on  100 acres alongside Mr. Constable.  Unless 1935 dog tags are procured on  or before May 27th "the owners of canines  within the village limits will be summoned into police court and payment enforced according to the terms of the village  by-law. This wa3 the outstanding piece  of business transacted at the "May meeting of the village council on Monday  night. Reeve F.. H. Jackson presided,  with Councillor^ A. Comfort and C.  Murreii in attendance.  With the erection of residenc&s along  Wilson Avenue has come the sbutting off  of a blind lane that fOrmerley served the  places of busin ess? on the west side of the  avenue. To give access to these premises  the council will buy 12 feet from Oscar  Pettersen at a price of $15, the dozen  feet being required to provide a turn at  the upper end of the lane off Fifth street.  Mr. Pettersen? was present and the deal  was made in about two minutes.  There was a letter asking some member of the council to attend a meeting to  de held at the public school on May 21st  at which Dr. Todd, a well known educationalist, will speak on adult education.  The reeve and Coun. Murreii will attend.   If the executive of the schools'  </.���������������%.������   iucc������ IV   QcuclQ  tuUay   will guaiBu.*  tee good care for* the benches at Park  pavilion the use of them will be conceded  for spectators to the athletic get together.  The council decided to accept the ofier  of F. N Imhoff to make a composite map  showing all the property in the village.  There are about 25 different plans and  the map will be about 6 x 4J^ feet. Mr.  Imhoff guarantees a "satisfactory map at  a charge of $110. H. B Dawson of Nelson ofiered to supply a similar map for  about $100. The7council will go into the  matter thoroughly3 with Mr: Imhoff be  fore work is commenced.  A charge of $2 per tank to empty cesspools will be made vfshere the village  supplies meirai������������?equipment .for Shi-  work. Ratepayers. ^**ho want id do the  job themselves? will be granted the free  use of the truck, pump, etc; Ji W. Robinson will be allowed dae^day's pay for  making certain improvements on Fifth  street in the rear of his own property.  Therp was a letter from Creston Valley Co Operative Association in connection with the addition they are putting  to their store and the proposed widening  of Canyon street. -The association agrees  to be responsible.for setting the addition  back ten ieet should widening of - the  street from Dr. McKenzie's to Corrie &  Sons store, be undertaken within three  years. ''.....'.?  The erection of the new blacksmith  shop on Canyon street, about opposite  the Orchard Service Station will not be  permitted unless the owner complies with  the building regulations, particularly in  respect to the chimney construction and  the putting on of a Rubberoid roof. The  front of the new building will also be required to conform strictly to the building by-law. April accounts passed for  payment totalled $415,, about $135 of  which was spent on the streets.  The council confirmed the minutes of a  special meeting held on May 11th, which  was attended by all the commissioners  and Col. Mallandaine, manager of the  waterwork' company, at "-whtah the following resolution waa passed; To put in  a six inch main from Grand theatre down  the lane (Canyon street), across the  C.P.R. track to Commercial Hotel; a  four-inch pipe from Commercial Hotel  down to Fifth street; two and seven-  eighth inch pige across Park bridge to the  end; a three inch main from the Jas.  Cook residence to south side of Murdoch  street; a 1J^ inch pipe to McLaren's  north corner to Murdoch street; six-inch  main from Holy Cross church to Canyon  Road would be repaired where collars are  defective; a new hydrant to be put ih  near Fuil Gospel Mission, Victoria Avenue. :  SPidtson  Jubilee Cancer  Fund Gets $100  King's Jubilee Celebration is a  Splendid Financial. Success-  Donate Gup for Schools* Track  Meet���������Financial Statement.  W. Currie and son, Bob, were weekend  visitors at Kimberley.  Watson Seft last week for Salmo  where he has secured work.  Mr. Parkes of Kimberley was a Sunday visitor here, a guest of W. Currie.  Mrs. '. Fisher of Cranbrook is a visitor here for a few days, a guest of Mrs.  McMillan.  J. W. Bell arrived home at the end of  the week from a.three week's visit at  Winnipeg, Man.  Ed. Koepenick left at the first of the  week for Tye, where he has secured work  at the Bayonne mine.  Mr. and Mrs J. G. Connell and Jack  left on Wednesday by auto for a few  days' visit in Spokane.  Mrs. R. M. Telford left on Thursday  for Vancouver and Victoria, to attend  the grand lodge sessions of the Pythian  Sisters of B.C.  Mrs. Tingley and Miss Jean Tingley  of Vancouver, arrived on Sunday on a  visit with the former's son-in-law and  daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Wilson.  Tulip shipping commenced at the  end of the week from the W. G. Littlejohn flowerf arm. The season is one of  the latest in yeass. an^, the%ea her anything But favorable to Sate.  T e May. iheetipg of7Erickson Ladies'  Hospital Auxiliary was held at the home  of Mrs. H. Langston, with 19; members  present. Arrangements were made for a  number, of the members to attend the  meeting of the Canyon a ixUiary at Mrs.  VanAckeren's on May 15th.  There was a good attendance at the  meeting of the Jubilee Celebration Committee held on May 10th and 13th with  President W. V Jackson in the chair.  Secretary H. A. Powell brought in the  following financial statement which was  adopted.  RECEIPTS  Contest J__  . $248.40  Dance Y.  J86.85  Barbecue _���������  .���������    34.20  Donations    15,50  Rent of booths    10.00  $494.95  EXPENDITURES  Contest expenses . $  Dance ���������~.~  Parade prizes    Sports..!   Barbecue   General  expense...  Balance in hand -..  58.00  84.47  14.75  23.00  53.00  150.96  110.97  $494.95  Under auspices Creaton Intermediate Baseball Club.  Park Pavilion  CRESTON  n  ���������  n  Dancing at 9 p.m.  ORCHESTRA  ac*la.'O.KKlM9910lji   ������    ��������� ���������  *0*U'"U*  ' Supper induded.  Omer Geroux of Moyie was a visitor  with his sister, Mrs. C. Foisy, on Friday.  Jim Orton, one of the bosses at the airport, was a visitor at Cranbrook at the  weekend.  Mrs. John Hall of Erickson was a visitor with Mra. C. Senesael a few days  last week.  Frank Abar, who has been on a three  weeks' visit with relatives at Trail, has  returned home.  Mrs. C. Fransen of Creston is spending a few days here this week, a guest of  Mrs. N. P. Molander.  Goatfell eaat softball team played a  game against the airport Friday evening,  tho airport winning 24-14.  Mra. Frltis Molander spent the weekend at Cranbrook and Lumberton on a  vlait with friend**, returning Saturday,  Mrs, E. W. Payne of Creaton and Mra.  A. Manuel of Vancouver arrived on  Thursday on a visit with Mrs, C. Senesael.  Harold BUnson and .lack Carroll, shov-  elman and truck driver at Goatfell east  ramp, were weekend visitors at their  homes at Cranbrook Tom Hickey of  Canyon nnd C. Foisy of Kitchener, wore  also wcekor-cl visitors at thoir homes,  Mjra. B. Johnson cntcrtaluted a number  of tho ladies at a smart bridge on Friday  ovonin(r, The Invited guoata were Mrs.  G, Soncaaol, Mra. N. P. MoIand������?r. Mrs.  G. A. Hunt, Mrs. E. Drifnl, Mrs, B. W.  Payne, and Mrs. C. Frnmion ot Creaton;  Mra* John Hall, Erickson; Mrs A. Manuel, Vancouver. First prisso woo taken  by Mra. Manuel, and Mrn. John Hall  captured th������ consolation honotfa. A  dainty lunch was sorvod.  All accounts have been paid, and anyone who have not received settlement is  rsnuested to communicate with the  secretary immediately. It was decided  to forward $100 to the Cancer Fund  immediately, and balance at the end of  month.  As part of the money set aside for  sports prizes was not spent it was decided to use this for the purchase of a  Jubilee challenge cup to be competed for  in boys intermediate high jump at the  forthcoming schools' track meet.  The secretary explained that in the  queen contest 28 votes were received .too  late for the poll, and were not counted.  18 of these votes were for Kate Payne,  and 10 for Doris Ferguson.  Proceedings   terminated   with hearty  /votes' of thanks to the YSoat committee,  Mrs. Fraser, Boy Sc6uts.^rAcv715ickihsoh,  Village   Council,   H.   N.   Smith,    Col.  Mallandaine and H. W. McLaren. *  S1 Sat������a=a*  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  FINAL   NOTICE  DOG OWNERS  THE DOG AND POUND LAW  IS. Any person contravening, violating, failing or neglecting to comply with  any of the provisions of thin By-Law  (-���������hall, for each such offence, be liable* to  a fine or penalty not exceeding the aura  of TEN ($10.00) Dollars, to be received  in the manner provided by the "Summary Convictions Act" of the Province  of British Columbia, before any Magistrate, JuBtice of the Peace, having juris*  diction within tho incorporated atroa of  the said Village of Creston, and fin default of payment tho offender may bo  committed to the common goal, or lockup house In the aald Village of CrcBton,  there to be Imprisoned for anytime In tho  discretion of the convicting Magistrate,  Justice or Jus ticca of tlio Peace, respectively, not execodms thirty (30) daya,  UNLESS th j Fine or penalty and coats,  Enciudlhg the coats of commltal and conveyance to the comrnon goal, or lock-up-  lioiiBQ, are flaoner paid.  ANY PERSON, owning, keeping,  harboring, or poaticftBinK any Dob, Bttch  or Pollen Don shall be liablo to the pon-  nltion impoaod aforcoald unlois the  licence too In respect,to audi dog, 1** paid  mi or before the 27th day of May. 19.15.  ByjDrdur.  VILLAGE COMMISSIONERS.  Hospital Bays X-Ray  - Kir. and Mrs. Geo Jacks of Creston  were here on Saturday making an inspection of their ranch.  Mr. and Mrs. Alex Krisby of Big Valley. Alberta, arrived this week and are  settled now on the former Harry Vernon  plape,.  H. Dodding of Nelson, field representative for the Land Settlement Board,  was here on official business at the first  of the week.  The Lister area got about one third of  an ineh of moisture in the showery spell  of Saturday. More rain is badly needed  aa April was very dry and May haa been  but little better to date.  The government grader in charge of  Messrs. Vigne and Ostendorf and Taylor  and Willis waa operating on the side-  roads on Friday and Saturday, making a  big improvement in travel.  John HuBcroft is busy with clearitip-  operations on another ten acres, and is  utilizing the steam engine from the sawmill at the stump pulling. When ready  for planting the new area wiil be uown to  alfalfa.  Deer Lodge Club had eight tables in  play at their whist-bridge-cinbbnKe tournament at tho schoolhouse on Saturday  evening. At crib the winners were Mrs.  H. Yerbury and Wm. Demchuk. At old  stylo whist firut prizes were taken by  Mra. W. Demchuk and Douglas McKee.  The high scorers sir Bridge wero Margaret Huscroft and A W. Wilnon.  The recreation field at Huscroft had a  great day of softball and baseball on  Sunday, which attracted a large crowd,  ono estimate placing ihe number ofauboB  at tho park nt 25. At softball tho Lis-  ter-Huscroft giris trimmed Canyon ladies 17-11. but at baseball tho men were  not so fortunate, dropping a Kamo to  Canyon 0-4. PorthSJl handed Copeland  a 15-5 setback at baseball for the dosing  featuro of the- day.  Word reached here on Tuesday of thc  tic nth at St, Mary's hospital, at Walla  Walla, Wash., on May 0th, of Mm. Albert Ifl Dent, who had left for that city  about two weelca previous on a visit witn  relative** in hope of improving hor healthe  Tho funeral took place at Walla Walla  on Mny 0th. Mr. Dont loft hero nt tho,  first of hist wook to bo with her hub nrr-  wed after sho had panaod away. In ad*  elltlon to hor liusbund, nl*c, children sur*  vivo.' '     ''-     ' Y'r  There.was. a fair attendance at the  ���������monthly meeting of the directors of  Creston Valley Hospital Wednesday laBt,  with President F. V. Staples in ths tihair.  The president announced the purchase  of Dr. Olivier's X-Ray machine and  equipment. Chas. Murrell reported on  the condition of the- drainage system,  and was authorized to excavate a hole in  order to obtain a better strata.  The secretary's report showed that  April had been an average month for  this year, and 152 more hospital days  than for April 1934. Receipts included  a special grant of $750 from the provincial secretary towards the cost of an X-  Ray machine. Collections from patients  were fair. Collections in kind, al /ays  an important feature of the hospital's  financing, have not been as good thiB  spring as they were last fall, due the fact  that no major improvement is now being  carried out on which the labor tendered  in payment can be used,  T. Goodwin reported that tho grounds  had been put in shape, and lawn on the  south side of the building now ready for  seeding The greater part of thiB work  was donated to the hospital. The thanks  of the board were accorded Mrs. Archibald, Mrs. Cook and Mrs. Murrell for  gifts during the month.  DON'T MISS  p   SmB  u  Ami. Superintendent of thc  Summerland Experimental  Station, on  REGENT EXPERIMENTS" and  SOFT FRUIT CULTURE  .in  United Church Nail  ar-jOJ^CTr/TiA/  Ihurs.,  8.00 p.m. Prompt  Arrangem-i-nta by Creaton Farmers*'  Institute, THE   BEVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.    O.  Queen Mary's Tea Chest  Gift From Ceylon To  Bo Exhibited  In-Toronto  Visitors to the Ceylon exhibit at  the forthcoming" Canadian National  Exhibition in Toronto will have an  opportunity to see the beautiful chest  presented to Her Majesty at Christmas by the Empire Tea Growers.  The cheat is made of rare and lovely  woods���������rosewood from India, inlaid  with satinwood and ebony from Ceylon and purleheart from British  Guiana, the woods being left in their  natural state at the express wish of  Her Majesty. The inlay on the lid  has the Queen's own royal cypher.  When presented to Queen Mary the  chest contained fifteen pounds of the  finest grown Empire tea, valued at  over $3 per pound.  Of Canadian Make  BK> H^% % A*? mmJm  &$%������ WW mTQ  ORANGE PEKOE  80* lb<  Planning  In these days much is heard of the art of planning and the dire necessity for scientific, constructive planning in finance, economics, industry,  social services, in fact in all the organization of our modern life and its  varied interests and activities. Indeed, if a person was prepared to unthinkingly accept the advice being so freely tendered in many quarters, only  one conclusion would be reached, namely, that mankind in mass could, if it  Would, definitely plan and order its way of life, and clearly and authoritatively scale and draw a plan that would work wi"-"**-. the simplicity and accuracy of the multiplication table.  But life is not like that; too many; contrary factors enter into the  scheme of things and life, too many factors, influences and natural laws  which are beyond human control to permit of any such artificial planning  that will prove workable and fool proof. As the poet Burns so well expressed it:  The best laid schemes o' mice an.' men  Gang aft a-gley,  An* lea'e us naught but grief and pain,  For promised joy.  Two years ago President Roosevelt's "brain trust" decided that the  whole economic life of the United States could be planned and charted in  advance; that it could scientifically plan and control the production of that  great country so as to overcome and prevent what was alleged to be tho  evils of over-production. It set out to do so, but instead of facing the  primary cause of the alleged over-production, it adopted and acted upon the  easy formula that all that was necessary was to compel by law a reduction  In the volume of production.  So wheat fanners were bonused, not to grow wheat, but to stop growing it; cotton planters were bonused to stop growing cotton; farmers wero  paid to quit raising hogs, and so on and so forth, and the consuming masses  of the people were taxed in order to raise the funds wherewith to pay these  bonuses on destruction. Then Nature stepped in, withheld its usual bountiful supply of rain, sent excessive heat and blistering winds and swirling  dust storms, and in a brief space of time reduced production over man's  mistaken efforts, and to a far greater extent, until within a few months a  shortage of supplies faced the nation instead of an over-production, which  over-production had actually resulted from a previous form of artificial  planning in. the shape of tariffs and other trade restrictions.  Following the Great War, the statesmen of the world assembled in  Paris to draft a treaty of peace and to plan the future of Europe and the  world. They labored for months, created elaborate international machinery  to direct and control world affairs, re-arranged the boundaries of countries,  and gave birth to new nations. On paper their plans looked good; they  were hailed as a great advance in the cause of world peace and international  goodwill and co-operation.  But in the years that have followed all the passions, prejudices, suspicions, racial and l-eligious animosities, and vagaries of human nature have  continued to hold sway over millions of mankind. Much of the planning has  proved an abject failure, some of it has been thrown into thc discard, and  what remains is in danger of destruction through another world upheaval.  Thus has it been amply demonstrated that man cannot direct and control the immutable laws of Nature, nor can he forecast them, in any scheme  of planned economy he may devise; neither can a few planners, however  able and sincere they may be, draft plans and charts which will work despite  all the selfishness, the ambitions, the ignorances, passions and prejudices  of man.  This being so, the nations aro now being told by tho planners that mankind in thc mass can no longer be trusted; that democratic forms of gov-  etiixuwut ate a failure; that instead of the people creating and controlling  their governments, forms of government must be set up which, controlled  and directed by a few, will super-impose their will upon tlio masses, control  and order the people, instead of the people controlling the governing bodies.  Such a plan may be inaugurated; it may work for a time, but not for  long. It can never possess any degree of permanence, because man was  created a free being with a mind, a will, a soul of his own, and in tho final  analysis he will, because God and his own nature intended that ho must,  work out his own salvation. No other power, and least of all a government,  can do it for him.  Thc proper study of mankind is man, and thc proper, only permanent,  planning is by individual man, namely, that he so ordor his life and his  activities, so control his ambitions and his passions, as to como within tho  plan laid down in tho Golden Rule���������Do unto others as yo would tliat thoy  should do unto you.  Dominion    Supplies   Medium-Quality  Gauntlets For English Motorists  Motorist "and motor cyclists in the  United Kingdom wear leather gauntlets when driving during the winter.  Even during tho summer months  motor cyclists use them when travelling at night. A large proportion of  the medium-quality motor cyclist's  gauntlets are of Canadian make, according to the Industrial Department  of the Canadian National Railways.  While the British are experts when  it comes to sheepskin gloves, strange  as it may seem, in the case of those  made of heavier leathers, such as  cow, mule and horse hide, they have  to be imported.  A SIGHT BETTER!  large: plug  Fresh from start to finish  Costs so little, too;  Cut it as you like it.  If s Dixie Plug for you I  MftT   A    DyniMATi^  ilUi     rt     luikuniniiv  PAIN FQlt 4 YEAKS  PLU-O SM-OiCiNCi TOBACCO  J  How Spare Pennies Grow  70-Year-OId   SVian   Praises  Kruschen  A man who once suffered severely  from rheumatism -writes:���������  "For a long time I suffered with  rheumatism, and at one time was laid  up for about nine weeks. About five  years ago I was advised to try  Kruschen. I did so, and have continued using them ever since. Kruschen did the trick, as I have not had  a rheumatic pain for over four years.  I am nearly 70 years of age, and  feeling fine, and always able for my  day's work���������thanks to Kruschen."���������  A. S.  Kruschen dissolves away those  needle-pointed crystals of uric acid  which are the cause of all rheumatic  troubles. It will also flush these  dissolved crystals clean out of the  system. Then if you keep up "the  little daily dose," excess uric add will  never form again.  Helps Building Industry  Chemistry Comes To Aid With Many  New Materials  Even eggs and milk may enter the  making of new construction materials in a building boom predicted  by famous chemists at the opening  session of the. American Chemical  Society's tercentenary celebration ln  New York.  A boom In tha building Industry  inspired by discoveries of chemists,  many of them made during the depression, was forecast by Prof.  James R. Wlthrow of Ohio State  University.  Artificial stones aro already made  In every color and with any degree  of hardness a customer desires. Wood  rot and metal rust aro both stopped  by numerous now protectlves.  Bricks that partake of the lightness of thistledown and other light  weight construction materials prom-  Iso much higher, yet even safer skyscrapers.  British Post Office Savings Increased  By $������8,000,000 .Last Year  More pennies and shillings than  ever are being put into Post Oflice  Savings Banks in Britain.  The head office has announced tbat  deposits of small savers have reached the record figure of ������355,000,000.  They increased by f 28,000,000 during  last year alone. Over the last two  years they have increased by ������50,-  000,000.  These large sums are made up entirely of the occasional spare coins  of villagers and townsmen in Britain.  One of the methods of saving is to  Vi88^y    onnnlol  mmmrn.^       mrfm\*ms*mimm  in a savings book. When a certain  number have been collected the book  Is given in to the local post office  and the amount represented is credited to the saver's account.  Last year 250,000 "homo safes"  were issued. These are special post  office home money boxes which can  be taken to the local post office when  tho owner desires and the amount in  them, credited to his account.  Tho Post Office Savings Bank now  has moro   than   9,500,000 depositors  And that number is increasing by 12  per cent, each year.  Upholding The British  New York Papor Sticks To Statement About War Debts  The New York Daily News says:  "We've received a number of unflattering letters in reply to our editorial  in which we said England is right in  refusing to pay any more of its war  debts to us for the time being. These  letters advise us that we are in the  pay of the Redcoats, traitors to  Uncle Sam, trying to lick the King's  boots, etc.  Let's come down to brass tacks.  How about our debts to our own peo-  v.t<a    fonri   fn   an*"  -fi\w^iem0.r^   *������2sO   ha������**  pened to buy our bonds) ? Wo aren't  ���������"a^^n*" -<-y������<*ffl sss ws *"* PrssSden*  Roosevelt has taken 40 cents out of  every dollar, and he won't pay a dollar of those debts in gold. Furthermore, our Supreme Court sustained  that default. So if John Bull is a  nasty old repudiator, wha.t is TJncls  Sam?  ���������The fact is the war cost 00 mucin  that every country which took part  in it, including ourselves, haa had to  repudiate a largo part of ito war  debts."  Bible Distribution  A Dangerous Procedure  Doctor Warms Against Forced Giving*  Of Cod VJvor OH  Dr. Irving Graef, pathologist of  BqIIovuo hospital, New York, told  tho American Association of Pathologists and Bacteriologists, mineral  oils and animal fats drawn into tlio  lungs of Infants and adults had  proved fatal ln six; cases of pneumonia. Cod Hvor oil, described as  good whon taken into tho stomach  for bono building, Dr. Graof said was  doudly when It entered tho lungs. Ho  cited ono case to show tho oil had  cntorod tho lungs through forcing a  reluctant child to swallow it by hold-  iiijt hi** ijoi.u. 20DB  Another Surgical Find  Human Suffering* Reduced By Operation On Pain Nerves  Surgery on the nerves of pain  offers hopo of reducing human suffer-  in-?.  Tho operations possible were reviewed by Francis C. Grant, M.D., of  Philadelphia, at the meeting of tho  American College of Physicians.  Some of the fibres form, the bundles of nerves, just as separate fibres  form thrcada, carrying tho sensation  of pain; others give tho movement  ordors.  By cutting tho pain fibres ln tho  spinal cord pain can bo stopped in  tlvo legs and up into tho pelvis.  Touch and position nervo fibres remain unimpaired and tho movements  of tho logs aro not intorferod with.  Another operation severs the roots  of some of tho nerves, but is seldom  used bocauso, whilo It rollovos pain,  it interferon with movement.  Seeking to block the "pain pathways" through tho norvous system  la the latest method of attack. This  has boon dono successfully for somo  pelvis malignancies and for angina  pectoris.  Colporteurs Deliver An Average Of  30,000 Bibles A Month  By dog team in tbe far north, and  on foot through every part of Canada, Colporteurs distribute an average of 30,000 Bibles a month, according to the annual report of the  Canadian branch of the British and  Foreign Bible Society.  An Increased demand for Bibles in  English, is reported from foreign  language groups of workers, in  Western Canada.  After all expenses were met, $39,-  000 waa cent to London for worldwide work compared with $23,000 in  1083. Bibles distributed showed an  increase of 22,000.  If on rising in the morning you  stand in your pyjamas before the  open window and slap your chest  with both hands for several minutes  you will notico a crowd slowly gathering ln tho street below.  Clubtf for railroad workers aro being organized in Russia.  P"Y,'   ���������''?���������'     '���������'<''[,''Wfmmmi\'''i>'.  ���������'...���������-A; P^8^^ *" ^8���������,^8!  >    ' "5l*"/������cfAj"/  '''  Cumolr* For *Rufialnn Farms  Farmers of Soviet Russia aro to bo  supplied 257 camels this year to bo  used ln tbo establishment of now  camol farms. Tho farm ln tho  flomlavld Ycdlch district of Western  Kassakstan now has 2,33(5 ships of tho  dofjort, tho herd increasing 24 por  cunt, in lOS-i.  14 A DPY lft������M������P  Sr������������cUi"y praptrad by miri-or* oP  Mikcib 0|nlm������t������t���������laflJvtoulchra*.  liat.Two kind*���������No. 11������ ForlnUrnal  ut* (prolrutjlno ���������ndbUai-JIno  pllaii 1 No. a. tor oxt-B'aial 'llcliInQ  Orderly n������mh*r  from your oWau.     No. 2'  1*^   iBa Jam  aBP***** _B*sPW*yjm*ff&   A*9*k "  EN.Bil'l *****> ~*a#>~'~~B"3'I  <m\tf&������*\ <yrh
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iO Individual 7
The king's cancer fund will remain
open during the whole jubilee season, it -was announced from the office
of the governor-general at Ottawa.
It already has reached $300,000.
Manitoba wiil increase its air
force���by one seaplane. The plane,
for the provincial forestry patrol service, will be the first of a plane-replacement program, as the four machines now in use are getting old.
Port Arthur's jobless must break
rock or they won't eat. The rock
will be used for fills on other relief
projects, each man being given a
specified amount of rock to break for
a specified amount of relief.
A Hymn of Thanksgiving, written
by John Masefield, poet laureate,
with music by Sir Walford Davies,
will be sung by 500 specially trained
men of the Welsh regiment at the
Aldershot tattoo in June.
The first vessel to sail into Church-
Ill, Manitoba's northern seaport, this
season wiii be the ''Ashworlh." of the
Dalgleish line. The Asbworth will
load cargo at Newcastle and Antwerp for western Canada. She will
sail from England in July.
Major C. H. Douglas, who was in
Ottawa for a few days en route to
Edmonton, said he was "quite confident that effective action towards
an ultimately successful conclusion
of a social credit plan for Canada
can be initiated in Alberta."
It cost the Viennese newspaper Die
Stunde 200 schillings (currently $50)
to poke fun at. Chancellor Adolf Hit-
iop fr>f -hia Tv/Ta-u- Da-" speech- The fine
was levied on charges that the newspaper had insulted the head of a
foreign state.
Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald, visiting the royal academy painting exhibition, had just entered the
first hall of paintings when part of
the glass ceiling of the vestibule fell.
No one was in the vestibule at the
New Antiseptic Ice Glaze
Will Save Millions Of Dollars For
Frozen Fish Trade
Prince Rupert scientists of the
Pacific Fisheries Experimental station, where a constant program of
research to benefit the fishing industry is carried on, have discovered a
crack-proof "antiseptic ice-glaze" for
frozen fish, which will mean millions
Of dollars saved for the frozen fish
It is believed that the new process, for storage purposes, will: Prevent rusting discloration; overcome
the cracking of the glaze which resulted in stored fish drying out, and
gases In the storage chamber penetrating to the surface of the fish;
prevent deterioration and consequent
The new glaze is antiseptic, and
thus kills bacteria on fish or makes
them negligible.
Process invented, and already
demonstrated by one British Columbia firm, which glazed 100,000
pounds of halibut with every success,
is cheap and easy.
Sees Business Improvement
annual .uieeiuig
Looking Bach Hundred Years
Coal Oil Lamps Lighted Montreal
Streerts In 1835
One hundred years ago Montreal's
streets were lit with coal oil lamps.
In April, 1835, the city was asked
for a subsidy of $500 a year by the
projected gas light company. Two
years later 200 gas lamps were first
used to light city streets. In 1863, a
new contract was made between the
city and the gas company, whereby
Montreal was to be supplied with 700
gas lamps. The lamps were to burn
21 nights in a .month, "tho other
nights being .declared moonlight
Sterling  Products   (Limited)   Decide
To   Increase   Advertising
Definite improvement in business
was reported at the
of Sterling Products (Limited)
cently held in Windsor, Ont. An increase in advertising expenditures
for the year was approved and the
following officers were re-elected: H.
L. Schade, president; H. L. Kinnucan,
vice-president; H. C. Eastman, secretary-treasurer..
Commenting on the business outlook for the remainder of 1935, Mr.
Schade said that he looked for continued improvement.
The Sterling Company distributes
well-known drug products including
Dr. Lyon's Tooth Powder, Watkins'
Mulsified Cocoanut Shampoo Oil,
Glostora, Del-A-Tone, Aspirin, Phillips' Milk of Magnesia, Phillips' Dental Magnesia* Midol, Cascarets, California Syrup of > Figs, Danderine,
Pape's Diapepsin, Pape's Cold Compound, No-To-Bac, Diamond Dyes
and Diamond Tints.
<AU  Rights  Reserved!)'
Little Journeys far Science
(By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)
Optimism For Pessimist
Tho Ottawa Journal says for tho
twelve months to the end of March,
Canada exported goods to tlie value
of 659 millions, and imported to the
valued of 622 millions���a total trade
of $1,181,000,000. Is there no message in this for the pessimists?
Somo of tho mountains on tho
moon may bo 25,000 feet high, or not
far short of thc world'a highest
Cloanses the ayfltem-���p'!L***"e#
the blood. Nothing tjoitor for
rotlof of Coniitlpatlon, XncUaas.
tion, Khouinotlain, Kidney and
I-lvur.   At ��l I. Drii[*Hliti�����69c
U*III'��8**%'2| J"\"��^^Bw'��f-\*l<Bp'';'
Anv* iff bUji t C8k
A   tA*t   ot   "W����t����   Invfttttlono"'   mfv.
Villi information B��nt Itrnt On ItwnMiit.
Ihe RAMSAY Co. W Sffi��S* Ki;
An animal parasite can be defined
as "an animal which lives in, or on,
other organisms." Parasitism is a
mode of life and is not confined to
any one group of animals. Every
group in the animal kingdom contains some parasitic members but
those most prolific in parasites are
the protozoa, the arthropods and the
flat and round "worms".
The.protozoa are single-celled and
as a rule can only be observed by
means of the microscope. This group
of animal organisms contains quite a
few parasitic forms. These include
the parasites of malaria, sleeping-
sickness and red-water in cattle. The
arthropods are mostly external parasites and they carry infecting organisms from one host to another. The
biting flics, mosquitoes, lice, fleas
and ticks all function in this way.
The arthropod group of organisms
also contain a number of true internal parasites, such as the warbles
of cattle and the bots of horses,
which are of much economic Importance.
Parasitism always leads to specialization on tho part of the parasite.
Unused organs degenerate, whereas
used organs become larger or moro
efficient. Tho host, furnishes food and
warmth and hence, in the internal
parasites at least, thoro is a corresponding degeneration of the appendages and locomotion organs. At
the samo time, their power to in-
croaso In numbers becomes much
greater because of tho increased dangers of passing from ono host to
another. Many young parasites fall
by tho way and only a few survive
to continue tho race.
In civilized countries parasites aro
not very common, although thoy do
occur, and parasitic disease breaks
out when tho least chanco is given.
In tho tropica, however, thoro is a
continual struggle against parasites.
Malaria la atili thc greatest killing
disease in tho world; floa-carrlcd
plague annually claims tho lives of
thousands; hookworm infects sixty
por cont. of tho earth's population.
The greatest disease"" of thc tropica
aro mostly parasitic, whereas thoso
of tho tomporato climates aro cbiofly
caused by bacteria which uro plant
parasites 20981
In certain of ray articles I have
endeavoured to answer certain objections that some correspondents have
raised regarding Graphology. As a
result I have received quite a number
of letters from readers expressing
their agreement with my comments.
But one correspondent took issue
with me, and all because of certain
things I had told him about himself.
Apparently I had told him that he
thought too much about himself���
that be was too self-satisfied.
tr-5    nn'ff     8.T.Q*    %.*m    ��� sr'.e    ���.--.���J-    ���J-    "tt    8:i.^
AJ.U    QO,M\X    8-XJXB.B.   -u*;     %Vc&5    JIUL    CB.C   C8.lt -AXX\.X?
this���but it took him eight large
pages to tell* me what he did think
about himself. There is nothing
very much to answer to this gentleman, excepting to express the conviction that if he thought be needed
eight large pages to give me his
opinion of himself, then indeed my
previous observations about him were
correct; that, indeed, he did think
too much of himself.
In the same mail there came a
very broadminded letter from a man
of forty years of age. He thanked
me for analysing his .character, and
went on to say: Thank you for giving me the best laugh I've had in
years���a laugh not at you, but at
myself! When I wrote to you for a
character analysis I did it with my
tongue in my cheek, as it were. I
didn't for a moment believe that you
could tell me anything like the truth.
But you have done just that, xou
told me that I was selfish and self-
centred, and -was very mucb inclined
to study my own self-interest. Well
that -was a good one on me, because
I am sufficiently broadminded to
know that you have got nae down
exactly as I am. I admire your
courage in telling me the unpalatable
truth, although I had asked you to
show me no mercy!"
Now, it isn't everyone who can be
so broadminded about his faults���
but there is a lesson in this letter,
and that is the reason I have quoted
it. There is no virtue in fooling ourselves! Most people have faults of
one kind or another���and it is the
height of wisdom to wish to learn
about them, so that they may be rectified. The great trouble with most
of us is that we do not really-know
ourselves. It takes an unbiassed
outsider to tell the real truth���and
Graphology, because of its scientific
accuracy,   will  show  the  real  truth
about you.        V   "Y -""
���    *?���_...
Would you like to have your own
character analysed from your handwriting ? This well-known Graphologist can help you as he has helped
so many of our readers. And he may
be able to help you to know your
friends better. Send specimens of
the handwriting you wish to be
analysed, stating birthdate in each
case. Send 10c coin for each specimen, and enclose with a 3c stamped
addressed envelope, to: Lawrence
Hibbert, care of Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDermot Ave.,
Winnipeg, Man. All letters will be
confidential and replies will be mailed as soon as possible. Please allow
about two weeks for your reply,
however, owing to the volume of
tncHmUi UacL CftiaxAasrftJt, of
printed on cr*
MAY 19
Golden text: Go ye therefore, and
make disciples of all the nations,
baptizing them, into the name of the
Father and of the Son and of the
Holy Spirit.   Matthew 28:19.
Explanations And Comments
The Last Commission with its
Direction to Baptize, Matthew 28:19,
20. Upon a mountain in Galilee after
the resurrection of Jesus tbe disciples saw him and worshipped him.
He told them of his universal dominion���"All authority had been
given me in heaven and on eartb"���
and gave them his world-wide commission to make his power a reality
���"Go ye therefore and make disciples of all nations."
He directed his followers to baptize
disciples into the name of the Father
and of the Son and of the Holy
Spirit; teaching them to observe all
things whatsoever he commanded.
"Baptism is (1) into the name of the
Father, as our Creator, Preserver,
and Benefactor, who rules us, as free
agents, by his love. It is (2) into
name of the Son: in baptism we assent, as Peter did, Thou art the
Christ, the Son of the living God.'
We give ourselves to be taught, and
saved, and ruled, by Christ. It is (3)
into the name of tbe Holy Spirit. We
give ourselves to bis guidance, as our
Sanctifler, Teacher, Guide, and Comforter."
And then Jesus gave his wonderful
words of comfort and encouragement
and cheer: "Lo, X am; -witb you ai-
wavg, even unto the end c�� tho
"Morally    speaking,    baptism���the
of   persons""~~      *     "*
art the child of
Gordon L. Smith ;;
rraise from flew York
Salt Is Good Polish
Keeping glassware polished is a
task which bothers many housewives,
but there is a simple method of keeping a high pollsb on glasses that will
save many hours of hard rubbing.
Wash the glasses in hot water con-
v*     wiuiouaa
New Governor-General
John Buchan has been described as
tbe "best bridge" between tbe two
continents that were once tied together with Scotland as the further
bridgehead. He is now to have a
conspicuous part hi making the history for the next chapter of British
America, whose earlier chapters he
has written, but also to bring the
distinction of his genius to all North
America���"one of the Scotsmen who
represent our English-speaking race
at its very best."���New York Times.
Demand Is Increasing
The great demand  for   pure   bred
taining one tablespoonful of salt per! Percheron horses   In   Alberta   which
quart. Do not use soap or other
washing compounds. Rinse in clean
hot water and your glassware will
shine like crystal.
Helped by a heavy wind an aeroplane recently flew 220 miles from
Croydon, England, to Amsterdam,
Holland, In an hour.
has existed for somo time has lately
broken all records in the history of
the Percheron club. Farmers have
been buying Pcrcherons at prices
$150 to $200 higher than last year.
Honey contains sucli minerals us
Iron, calcium, magnesium, copper,
manganese and silicon.
Thinning Important
Thinning of both flowers and vegetables Is naost. importantYafter the
plants are up an inch jbr'po. With
flowers a good rule is to have half
as much space between as* the plants
are high. This will be about a foot
between ordinary Marigolds, Petunias and Asters, two to three feet
between Cosmos, and Dahlias, but
only an Inch or so separating tiny
Alyssum, Lobelia and other edging
plants. Well spaced flowers will be
more sturdy, thus resisting heavy
winds and rain, and the plants will
be more symmetrical. Even tho
smallest vegetables such as lettuce
and radish, must be thinned too. An
inch or so will be sufficient and that
is also all the room that will bo
needed for carrots and beets, because
when these things have developed
roots an inch thick and two or three
long, every other plant should be removed and used, and this proceeding
followed -until the -whole row is used'
Hot Weather Vegetables
. Tender     beans,      tomato     plants,
squash,      cucumbers,     and     melons
should not be planted   outside   until
both weather   and   soil   are   really
warm.    In order to get a long and
steady supply of green beans make
at least three plantings at Intervals
of ten days and use several varieties.
To do the same thing witb tomatoes
one may   use   a   few   "well   started
plants for the first crop and burry
these along witb fertilizer and possibly mulch paper/   All   garden   tomatoes    should    be    staked,    using
either wooden or steel stakes about
six   feet   high.    Trim   off    all   side
" _i_ ��� ���.1.,���    Omit**'    <8t-*"Uj**.M    JIamaIav*,       ��V-M����{w��fn<fy    ���fr,5'-*i<**.
SUlUMlrO        ��W3 l*****G*JT %*\> V "W*W��*f   *    "V* *mm>+4mm%M.M*f^ �����**"*��
main stem up along the stake and
tieing loosely about every foot. All
these warm, weather vegetables prefer rich open soil and any members
of the melon family, that is squash,
cucumber, citron, etc., take special
delight in hot sandy soil though ii
must be made rich with well rotted
manure or good garden fertilizer.
Along with the vegetables mentioned one may set out egg plants, well
started peppers, and tbe first planting of celery. The latter must have
very rich soil and water during dry
Can Still Havo Garden
While it is important to get a
portion of seed In early In order to
stretcb out the season as long as
possible, ln practically every section
of Canada it is possible to continue
planting such things as beans, spinach, radish, lettuce, carrots, beets,
and corn, right up to July, and if well
started plants can be obtained, this
late work may include, tomatoes,
cabbage and cauliflowers, too. In
flowers 5t would be well to secure
well started plants from tho nearest
green house. Of course where the
whole garden is put in late, say
after the middle of June, it would be
well to hurry along a portion of it
at least with quick acting commercial fertilizer and If possible,
water. Frequent cultivation la essential.
Cuba expects to produce 2,815,000
tons of sugar this year.
Warehouses At Cal&ory, Edmonton, Retina and Winnipeg m**i^^mmSf������m*XmiW>l������t*mJ������*Mm4,  WMSa*^������'������rfa'*U*4S������  --i*i4Li,w^iiw^j.xjja!j������w������awi!  *nii'TH^*wjwii*MVBin"^Biiw������*ww������  CRESTON REVIEW  Tulip Shipping  Nearing Peak  Littlejohn Flower Farm to Ship  9Q00 Dozen Blooms���������Winnipeg  Good Market���������Some Go Fort  Wiliiam���������Does Bulb Trade.  developed a considerable trade in bulbs.  The outgo of bulbs starts in August, as  all the bulbs have to be dug up and examined and replanted, and it is at this  time the surplus bulbs are taken and sold.  Mr. Littlejohn started in the tulip  business in 1911 on a small scale and  from that time until 1935 has developed  a real healthy demand for the cut flowers  as well as the bulbs. The original plantings on the Littlejohn farm were from  Holland and England, with very great  care taken to get the best obtainable.  mv&ar  Mrs. Thachuk was  at Creston.  "vim9~ymT**v'i"9 i*^ir^|*jF*<y^'8f^^^**i^^ *,yr^r* ii* ^^'m^^^^^-M^ffm.  f&'&mm ^i iij! i mifw V ' "***>    'ty ' **y  a weekend visitor  The flower farm of W. G. Littlejohn at  Erickson has been .isited this week by  people coming from all directions even  from outside the province, desirous of inspecting his wonderful array of tulip  blooms which are now about at t"**-eir  peak, and occupy one and a half acres of  the Hurworth ranch  The blooms are divided into two sections accounting for fifty different variants and almost as many colors. The  bulbs are planted about six inches apart  with each bed containing about eight  rows. These bulbs require no end of  care and have to be weeded at least  three times each spring and cultivated  by hand with a very small hoe.  This year from an area accounting for  almost a quarter millun bulbs. Mr. Littlejohn expects to ship from 7000 io SOOO  dozens of blooms. When the bloom is  at its height eight pickers are employed  at the flower harvest. The varoius shades are done up in bunches of a dozen and  placed in wat-r for a few hours They  tre then packed in boxes made of corrugated cardbboard. which hold any  where frcm six to fifty dozeus, the latter  being the one most in demand.  These blooms will travel a great distance and stand up to perfection. Winnipeg is the furthest east market for the  Littlejohn tulips, though on occasion  shipments go as far as Fort William,  Ontario.  Besides the tulips a half-acre of daffodils and narcissus are being handled.    The  daffodils were   also  marked   before the  coming in of the tulips.    Apart from the  sale  of  cut  flower*--- Mr.  Littlejohn  has  BARGAIN FARES  to  Wynndel  E. A. Hackett took delivery of 200  White Leghorn pullets on Saturday.  Mrs. Hulme, Miss B. Hulme and J.  Hulme were auto visitors at Bonners  Ferry on Saturday.  Mrs. P. And'stad and daughter, Her-  borg, were renewing acquaintances at  Nelson at the weekend.  Mrs. Hadlock, who arrived from London, England, last week, is a visitor with  her sister, Mrs. Rumsey.  Mrs. Harry B?nny and son of Creston  were weekend visitors here, guests of  Mr. and Mrs. G. Huscroft.  Mr. and Mrs. Collins of Cranbrook  have purchased tbe Shepherd ranch, and  have taken up residence there.  - Anglican Church service on Sunday at  St. Patrick's   Church     There will be   a  1 celebration of Holy Communion  Mrs. Macki*- and son. Pprcy, of Boswell were auto visitors here last week,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. Andestad.  Miss Lois Martell is an appendicitis  patient at Creston hospital. Mrs. Franklin is also a patient at Creston hospital  this week.  The frost last week is reported to have  done considerable damag-r* to the fruit  trees. Cherries are reported to have suf  fered heavily.  = A record egg was laid by one of the  | hens of the Hackett poultry farm. It  i -weighed four ounces and measured 4 in-  ] ches long and seven inches around.  An extraordidary general naeeting of  Wynndel Co-Operative Fruit (sowers  Association is called for Tuesday!-May  21������t. at 8 p.m. Business: Revision of  bv laws.  IMF-ay 17 to 30  Choice of travel in Coaches,  Tourist or Standard Sleepers.  Fare slightly higher for Tourist or  Standard Sleepers in addition to  usual berth charges.  Tickets at First Class rate wiil be  honored on   Canadian  Pacific  Great Lakes Steamers {within  limit)' on   payment of   meals  and berth charges.  RETURN LIMIT 30 DAYS  in addition to date of sale.  Letters to the Editor  Dominion Day Celebration  For   Fares,   Train   Service,  apply ticket agent  etc.  Editor Review:  Sir,���������For many  years  Creston  did not attempt a Dominion Day  celebration.    Four years ago the  Knights of Pythias undertook to  revive interest in Dominion  Day  by staging children's sports. They  now find that this is not adequate  as a celebration for  this day, and  beleive, in order to-have a celebration   worthy  of  the day,  it i>  necessary that the whole valley  co-operate.    For  this purpose   a  public m*?eting will be held in the  Town Hall, Monday night, May  20th, at 8 o'clock,  from which  a  chairman will be appointed.  KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS,  J. Romano, K.R.S.  Chas. "VjjTilson was a business visitor to  Boswell on Thursday.  Frank Hamilton was a business visitor  to Creston at the weekend.  Frank Parento of Blake spent the  weekend with his family here.  T. Mai ah off of Tye was a business visitor at Nelson at the weekend.  Pete Cherbo and Carl Lava?ello were  business visitors to Creston, on Thursday.  "W. Hurack, section foreman, Creston,  was a visitor to Sirdar on Thursday last.  Mr. Browning, inspector of beer parlors, "Vancouver, was a visitor to Sirdar  on Wednesday.  Among those attending the jubilee  dance at Creston were Frank Hamilton  and Chas. Wilson.  Mrs Frank Parento and daughter,  Mrs. Colombo, and young daughter were  weekend visitors to Nelson.  Fish are reported as plentiful in the  slough and a number of anglers were  out at the weekend trying their luck.  Z Geroux of Kitchener passed through  on Sunday with his team and will be employed on tie making operations at Goat  Creek.  The C.P.R. section crew have been  busy the past few days renewing the  points into the quarry and the sidings at  Atbara.  Sydney Rogers of Sirdar, and Bobby  Bysouth of Kuskanook were at Boswell  Monday evening, taking in the dance  held there.  Mr. and Mrs. Lin. Anderson and  George Everall wrre auto visitors to  Creston on Monday taking in the jubilee  festivities.  Wordens truck from Cranbrook was  here Thursday for a load of frerght due  to the other transfers being taxed with  freight at this time.  Ceorge Shukin. who is in charge ofthe  tie making operations at Goat Creek, was  here at the first of the week selecting sites  for tie loading shute.  Misses Margaret and Daisy Rogers,  along with Sydney, were at Canyon on  Friday night taking in the dance held ih  the community hall there?  George Cady of the Schaefer-Hitchock  lumber Company, Nelson, was a visitor  at Atbara on Tuesday on business in connection with lumbering operations going  on in the vicinity.  *p6W%vc&gMm?  Excellent results have been obtained on potatoes���������for  example, a farmer at Wardner, B.C. (name on request) increased his yield by six tons by expenditure of $7.50 on  ELEPHANT BRAND FEPvTILIZER. With results like  this, you cannot afford to do without fertilizer.  Ammonium Phosphates, Ammonium Snlphate  Superphosphates and Complete Fertilizers  Supply all essential plant foods, and can be obtained in  hundred pound sacks from all good dealers at reasonable  prices.  MANUFACTURED BY  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Co. of Canada3 Ltd.  TRAIL.    British Columbia  Use EL&PHANT Branet Fertilizers  Tne renuc-con tax  year will be 48 mills,  will be for schools.  IttLC  for this  20 of this  A potato buyer from Yakima  made the trip to Grand Forks  by plane to secure supplies.  T*"***Q.|  Department of Public Works  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  Thp water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 7.60, a rise of .90  feet for the week. Considering the weather the local streams are not bringing  down an unuue amount of water.  A further consignment of telephone  supplies arrived here from Nelson by  truck. The material will be used by  contractor Harkness. who has the job of  stringing the extra line to the Bayonne  nvne from Atbara.  The road crew employed at the past  end of Sirdar ar*? making good progress  in blasting opc-rations. The crew is st  full strength since the holiday. It will  require several months to complete the  programme at this point.  Another large flight of Homing pigeons  was liberated on Friday morning. It  was not learned whether these birds were  from Cranbrookor Kimberley. The percentage of arrivals home from the last  Fly from here to Cranbrook was very  gratifying.  Favored with splendid weather the citizens of Sirdar turned out in force to celebrate the King's Jubilee. The proceedings started at 1 p.m. with a sports program consisting of racing and baseball  games. Later on an adjournment was  made to the community hall where a real  wienee roast "was provided.  Work on the erection of seven chuteB  to load ties at the Quarry sid'ng has been  arranged. This will enable seven cars to  be loaded at one time. The siding haa  been put in shape and ears are expected  to be spotted in the end of the week  Cutting is proceeding at the mill situated  at Goat Creek Sanca. All the loading  and transporting equipment has arrived.  ;!o now has 87 telephones in  use This is a gain of six per cent,  as compared with April lst.  The Scott Fruit Company is reopening its branch at Fernie  which closed three years ago.  Still another service station  is  opening   for   business- at   Cran-  I brook, mading the fifth, in addition to a big supply of garages.  About 300 families have joined  up with the Salmon Arm hospital  under agreement that gives them  hospital treatment at one dollar  per month.  Salmon Arm sportsmen have  been much interested in a flock of  about 40 pelicans that have been  swiming around on the lake front  at that point.  For the first three months of  1935 the production of silver at  the Trail smelter shows an increase of 100,000 ounces as compared with the first three months  of 1934.  CRES TON SCHOOL  Sealed Tenders, endorsed "Tender for  Creston School," will be received by the  Minister of Public Works for the erection  and completion of school at Creston. in  the Nelson Creston Electoral District,  B.C.  Plans, Specifications, Contract, and  Forms of Tenders may be seen on and  after the 7th day of May. 1935, and further information obtained at the Department of Public Works, Parliament  Buildings, and at the Offices of Government Agent,.. Court. House, Vancouver,  and Public Works Office, Creston.  Copies of Plans, specifications, etc,  can be obtained from the Department on  payment of a deposit of $10.00 which  will be refunded qrt return of the plans,  etc. in good condition.  Tenders must be in the hands of the  Minister at or before 12 noon of Wednesday, the 22nd day of May, 1935. and  will be opened in public at 3.30 on that  day in the Parliament Buildings.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted  A. DIXON  Chief Engineer.  Dept. of Public Works.  Parliament Bldgs.  Victoria, B.C.  r-  READY!  When you can get these fine quality  Goodyear Pathfinders for ao little,  docs It pny yon to continue -ftnm-  bllnti with old tires? Note Pnth-  Under'tt aafo centre-tract ion tread.  S*������������  UH S&������'������-3     4.7SX l-j/IOaSO  Our KL B. 0. Broadcast  mi i im������������������WBiii���������www b-jiwiwi���������i mm ������������������ wiiwn mw���������i m 11 mi i ��������� w ���������mi wwmhmbwwp  Rossland expects to open its  swimming pool on May 24th.  For 1934 Cranbrook hospital  reports treating 1082 patients.  Rossland will employ an extra  policeman for the summer month.  Ropsland has 276 telephones in  use, as compared with 254 a year  ago.  At Kaslo the price of admission  to public dances has been -cut to  25 cents.  At Kaslo the Kootenaian styles  bookkeepers at garages as accountants.  WINTER with its strain on your car, is gone ... .  spring is here and yon want your car to look and ride  like new.    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!  i  ������  CECIL MOORE'S GARAGE  Phone 16  FORD DEALER  Creston  H-  ���������13  4.40 X 21*8.5������  4.SO x 2i*������9--50  Km. 19*11.25  5.00x20 $11-SO  Other mI/uh equnlly low-priced  vESTON MOTORS  ...  Greston  GENUINE ASSISTANCE  TO FARMERS  9  That this Bank is -anxious to assist the agricultural development of Canada fa t������howti.  by the fact that two-thirds of our borrowing  -customers are -farmers.  m  Water  from  cress from polluted  streams is reported as being sold  in Cranbrook  For 1984 the water supply from  tho Kootenay River war, more  than could bo used by the planto  of Weflt Koo fanny Power & Light  Coivipmiy, Li wilted.  An application tor credit from you will    ,  be given the most considerate treatment. ������8*  TKE CANADIAN. BANK  OF COMMERCE  Creuton Brunch  U.J.  jtioger  WHaaaaaMwaaaawftjaa*  MUU CRESTON S&EVIEW  SATURDAY, MAY 18  He knew every family skeleton by its first name.  But he rarely dragged one out  ���������and when he did, this fire-  eating war-horse of small-town  politics turned the whole county  upside down.  Will Rogers  in  The County  Chairman  with  EVELYN VENABLE  KENT TAYLOR  LOUISE DRESSER  MICKEY ROONEY  STEP1N FETCHIT  WEDNESDAY, MAY 22  Outlawed by Men ....  Loved by Women  Cellini!   The   most   charming  rascal who ever  lips!   Roaming  Florence ... as  for his head and  his arms!  most  took a woman's  the streets of  men thundered  women cried for  All schools from Arrow Creek to Sirdar  are expected to be represented at the  Creston Valley Schools' track meet  ���������which will be staged at the athletic field  at Creston Public school (Friday), commencing at 11 a.m.  Afte������ being in operation for more than  15 years Creston public library has closed  up and the? stock of books is being distributed to Arrow Creek and other valley  schools, as well as stocking the bookcase  at Creston Hospital.   ���������  Henry Rive, of Victoria, dairy commissioner for B.C., will be at Creston  and Camp Lister the latter part of the  month, and will give demonstrations on  buttermaking, as well as on the making  of homemade cheese.  Valley cherry and plum "and prune  trees are coming inte full bloom and the  apple trees are not far behind. With continued warm weather blossom week will  be on next week, just a few days later  than the a erage season.  The three lucky tickets for the $5 $3  and $2 cash prizes drawn fcr at the  King's Jubilee dance on May 6th were  held by Miss Magee, principal of  Canyon high school; C. F. Hayes, and  Miss Olga Hagen of Wynndel.  Anything but favorable weather prevailed for the Hospital Day on Saturday  when the hospital Women's Auxiliary  were at home to those wishing to inspect  the hospital. There werejabout 30 cal  lers.    Afternoon tea was served.  Mrs. J. F. Rose had the good fortune  to make the nearest guess to the correct  number on a gueesing contest sponsored  by the Congoleum Rug Company at the  S.'A. Speers' store. Mrs. Rose's prize  was a stylish Congoleum floor rug. ���������  J. E. Britton, assistant superintendent  of the experimental station at Summer -  land, will address a meeting in the  United Church hall ou Thursday May  23rd, at 8 p m. He appears by arrangements, by Creston Farmers' Institute.  F Rit DAY and SATURDAYSPECIA LS  RED ROSE PRODUCTS  COFFEE, Is, tin..  .3  TEA, Green Label, 1s .47  CHOICE VALENC1AS  344-s 4 doz, 75c,  Get a Genuine CarltonBlanketfor $23S  Here is how to obtain this Pare Wool Blanket at the low price of only $2.98.  All you do is purchase $2.00 worth of Procter and Gamble products and $8.00 worth of  Groceries before June 30, 1935 aod you can obtain one of these pure wool CARLTON  BLANKETS for only $2.98.    Drop in and obtain the details.  Constance BENNETT  Fredric MARCH  in  I   II  ll-Oiii  s  of Cellini  Y with  FAY WRAY  FRANK MORGAN  Local and Personal  WANTED���������Day labor or contracted  work of any kind. W. J. Gensrner,  Creston.  FOR SALE���������1929 Chevrolet Six  coach, excellent condition. R. B.  Robinson, Creston.  The Serenaders' orchestra is to play  for the Intermediate baseball club dance  at Park pavilion Friday, May 24th, with  dancing at 9 p.m. The admission is 50  cents, which includes supper.  Practically all the landowners in Creston Reclamation Company, Limited,  dyked area have completed seeding operations. Well over 1000 acres have been  planted, principally to wheat.  At the council meeting. Monday night,  May 27th was fixed as the last day dogs  may run at large without a tag. After  that date police court proceedings will be  undertaken to enforce dog license payments.  FOR SALE���������Fordson tractor, practically new, with Oliver engine plow, two  14-inch bottoms, and double 20 inch  engine disc harrow, all good as new, at a  bargain. See Cecil Moore, Ford garage,  Creston.  A public meeting of all interested in a  Dominion Uay celebration on July 1st,  is called for Monday night, 20th, at the  town hall. In the past the day has been  ih charge o* the K.P Lodge, but they  are not in favor of sponsoring it this  year.  Carpenters are busy rebuilding and remodelling the interior of the former Ding  Laundry building on Fourth street. This  was recently purchased by the Legion,  who are having it fitted up for a permanent home for the local post as well as  the ladies Legion Auxiliary.  Mr. Erickson is busy with the erection  of a blacksmith shop on Canyon street,  about opposite the Orchard Service Station. When in operation this will make  four such shops in Creston, ������J. W. Harvey a couple of months ago opened in  the same line on Park Road.  So far 1935 has been producing some  freak weather. For April the total rainfall was .11 which is about the dryest  month of that! name in many years.  During all February this year there was  no sHOwfail; whictralso constitutes a Ideal record for many years back.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cherrington and  Jim left on Saturday for Edmonton,  Alberta, where they are attending the  1935 convocation of the University of  Alberta. Jim is in the graduating class  oi 1935, having successfully completed  the course in rival engineering.  Mf. and Mrs. Was. Eddy and the latter's father, Geo. Nichols, were Sunday  visitors at Bonners Ferry. The latter is  re: overing slowly but satisfactorily from  an- operation that has laid him up for  about ten weeks, but he is expecting to  resume work as C.P.R. section foreman  about Junfe lst.  The first attempt at a ra*"n in at least  five week ��������� waa in evidence throughout  most of Saturday when about" one-sixteenth of an inch was recorded. Strawberry growers, particularly, would welcome an oldtim*** sod soaker. From present appearances it will be late in June  before there are any strawberries.  Out of town Masons who were here  Wednesday night for the official visit of  R.W.    Bro. E.   S.   Shannon,   included  SWEET CfiRN Ih.    .93  "���������%-t**   w *****   mm  mm    m        *���������**������-*   -w   m %%  ������ *-y      hiuth ������������������������������������ V  Messrs. Joe Giegerich, Chris. Foot and  R. B. Stafford of Kimberley: H. Voisy  and F. S. Ryckman of Cranbrook, L.  Flesberg of Wardner, and Messrs.  Monks, Crouch. Cave and White of  Bonners Ferry.  Creston Motors has just completed an  addition of 20 x 25 feet to the garage,  and in the new space have installed a  Superior hydraulic hoist, the very latest  device for greasing and oiling cars, A  wash rack has also been installed. This  new equipment very greatly improves  the efficient service previously rendered  by this well known garage.  C. O. Rodgers. who has been a patient  in hospital at Spokane for the past two  months arrived home on Tuesday by  auto in company with his son, Floyd.  He is making a slow but sure recovery  and his host of friends are hoping to see  him around as usual very shortly. Mrs.  Rodgers, who has been at Spokane with  him, returned with them.  Successful students for the 1934-35  team at the Universitylof British Columbia. Vancouver, were announced at the  end of the week,, and it is a pleasure to  note that Miss Madeline M Putnam  has been awarded the B.A. degree in  double course, arts and science and  applied science, nursing. In the' department of social service Miss Mary  Murrell . is amongst those successfully  completing first year.  There was a large turnout of members  of Crestpn Masonic Lodge on Wednesday evening on the occasion of the  official visit of R.W. Bro. E. S Shannon,  D.D.G.M. for District No 8. Degree  work was in order and the officers of the  lodge eornplsmented on the efficiency  displayed. After the close of lodge there  was a banquet spread with the usual  toasts, and one of the most successful  gatherings of that sort in the lodges  history is reported.  There was a large turnout at -Trinity  United Church on Thursday evening last  for the return visit of Callum Thompson  of Vancouver, more familiarly known as  the "songbird of the west," who was assisted by local talent. Mr. Thompson's  group of three Scotch numbers was a  great favorite, and included "My Ain  Folk," "The Song of the Isles." and  "I'll Sing You Again the Old Scotch  Songs." His all round vocal ability  shone to advantage in his rendering of  the the negro spirituelle, "The Glory  Road," which was enthusiastically encored. "The Flea," a German humorous  number, sung in English, was very popular. Much of the success of the evening may well be attributed to G. R John,  in his splendid accompaniest to this talented vocalist. Others taking part in  the programme were Mrs. J. E. Johnston  and Joan Langston, elocutionists; Alfred  Moores. violin solo, and Mrs. J. E. and  Misb Edith Johnston, piano duett.  4  <  4  m  lour  Home  STEADY HEAT  INSURES   BETTER  HEALTH!  Don't gamble with your health by having varied temperatures in your home when you can get GOOD COAL.  Trucking and Hauling  Large or small jobs given prompt attention.  4   .  4  4  4  4  .  4  ���������pDCCTfifcS  ui\*u*j iuu  TDAMCHFD  1  9 %jn. 9 ^���������%mW 9   &bs 9 %  i    P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  -a.    ^.    A    m.....    A. A.. A-  \  PHONE 21  A WORD ABOUT SERVICE  \  Service is  what the customer pays for and  expects  to     ������  receive. We take pride in our;ability .to render customers  -unfailing, dependable service month in and month out, maintaining a standard of reliability for which it has been known  for over 30 years. A progressive policy of continually striving to better serve this community is the watch-word of this  pioneer firm. ___  H. S. McCREATH  COjAJU  wood,     flour,  feed  ���������  V  60-DAY MAKE GOOD  DANTING  GOLDEN SUNSHINE  GOLDEN  GIANT  GOLDEN BANTAM  TRUE EARLY STRAIN  RENNIE'S XXX SWEET TABLE CORN  Unnpproached for its excellence of flavor and aweotnesa.  06      aW mMJKRKF* mfmmlt MKI      MTm. Ut jVaf UMTmm tftb .Wife Wmh   Aaa*!   IMT  LBmmWBBz, *" -ff"uCf"inf���������#iffm   ^gff&gfjtfy jr  SEmWmESAN BEL���������fa** SgBiMiiB  Controls seed-borne diseases;   assures better stands   and  larger yields.  PREVENT RHIZOCTONIA STEM LESIONS AND SCAB:  SiSm&&Mmf9 U������# for flipping 200 pounds Potatoes'..  %������($&  Serious Auto Crash  FERNIE, B.C., May 12���������Mrs. Ethel  Lcvequo of Medicine Hat, Alta, and her  son Russell are in the Fernie hospita  badly injured as a result of an automobile collision on the Hosmer bridge over  the Elk river/seven miles from here, Friday night.  The coupe driven by young Leveque  crashed practically head-on into a sedan  driven by Frnnk Leigh, a commercial  traveller. Responsibility for thc accident has not yot booh determined.  Mrs. Leveque is suffering from concussion and shock and from n fractured lower leg. In addition to these injuries one  thumb waa ho badly crushed that portion of it had to bo amputated after her  arrival at tho hospital.  Tho son's condition is tho more serious  of tho two owing to loss of blood. lie  had a fracturod upper jaw and a broken  knee cap. It will bo somo time before  either of tho patients will lie able to leave  tho hospital. Leigh, tho driver of tho  other car, waB bftdly shaken up, scratched and bruised but not sorlouBly injured.  The Doctors Kelman are in attendance.  Good SVBo&tm  g$f SEGmWM&SyiSmtS^mE^ IPSRlBilM&uSZ  It is most important to have good meats foi  healthy, active bodies. And it is most important to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  BURNS & COMPANY, Lid.  PHONE 2  Mrs. Leveque and her son woro on  thoir return from thoir ranch at Erickson to Modicino Hat, Alborta, whon tho  mini.up occurred On Sunday both patients woro romovod from Fornlo to tho  hospital at Modicino Hat, and latest ro-  portr*. aro that they nro holding thoir own.  llustrated London News  jj   Silver Jubilee Record Rook $1.75  Silver Jubilee Number% May4th9 with a Jubilee  . kl Portrait of His Majesty the King now on sale    .30  joij   Issue May 11th, with account of England's Jubilee  CL celebration on sale next Thursday.  STORE  ���������   -diao. i*i. ickiyijy  TMIfl  REXALL'BTORB i amflftWiflWH <tHim%*������**itJU**0W*i,  a- *���������*(. *^mt^ni*m*mmm7r.Xrimm  ���������^rVi'T.J.lJ-���������AIJL-.lSFJ-.(*,l'l������U!UlJ^|||IWI||,ll  THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   C.  Hi  ���������1  1  '4  1  ROYAL LEVEE IS  HELD AT PALACE  OF ST. JAMES  London.���������In tones of warm, affection the leaders of the empire overseas reaffirmed the loyalty of their  peoples to the crown, evoking from  His Majesty the King an expression  of heartfelt gratitude and the vow  "to work on with you in the years  that remain."  Not all the* glitter and pomp of  the occasion could dispel the true  family atmosphere as one by one the  empire's prime ministers and other  representatives spoke to His Majesty  and the king replied in like vein. At  the outset he mentioned the pleasure  it gave him. to hear persons from the  overseas empire speak of "coming  home."  Prime Minister R. B. Bennett was  warm in his personal references to  their majesties, saying that in their  life and work together they had  given the peoples  of the empire  an  Canada On Committee  Accepts    League     Membership     To  Study Repudiation Of Treaties  Ottawa.���������Without committing itself to disciplinary action against  Germany or any other nation, the  government of Canada has accepted  a membership in the League of Nations committee established to study  application of sanctions against unilateral repudiation of international  obligations. Sir George Perley, acting prime minister, issued a statement setting forth the position taken  by Canada.  Dt. W. A. Riddell, Canadian advisory officer at Geneva, has already  notified the secretary-general of the  league of Canada's acceptance and  reservation. The committee was  named by the league council following repudiation of parts of the treaty  of Versailles hy Germany.  Besides Canada the following nations were invited to take part: Great  Britain, France, Chile, Hungary,  Italy, The Netherlands, Poland,  Portugal, Spain. Turkey, Russia and  Yugoslavia.  Sir George Perley's statement  read:  The invitation to Canada to accept  ARTHUR GIBSON  " fe<AJ������  example ennobling the conception of  family life "which, is tlie true "basis' a seat on a committee established by  of all human happiness and national ] the council of the League of Nations  ���������greatness." j to consider sanctions against unilat-  The occasion was a royal levee in' eral repudiation of international ������blithe stately   white   and   gold   throne | gallons,  arose  cut  JL COVMUHOII  Life History Of Quintuplets  room   of   the   Palace  of  St.  James, j adopted by the council on April 17.  The   king and  Queen Mary   sat   on"    twin thrones,   Kis   Majesty   wearing!  the   uniform   of   an   admiral  of the  fleet, and   the   queen   a   blue   satin    gown trimmed with silver and sable! Dr. Dafoe Will Speak At Meeting Of  fur.    They were flanked by members j        American Medical Association  of the  royal  family. \     Atlantic City, "N.J*.���������Dr. Allan Roy  Prime Minister" J. B. Hertzog! Dafoe, the country physician who  spoke for South Africa, Prime Min-I took New York by storm after  ister J. A. Lyons for Australia, Prime j bringing the famed Dionne quintup-  Minister G- W. Forbes for New Zea-I lets of Callander, Ont., into the world,  land. Prime Minister G. M. Huggins j will chart the life of his tiny charges  represented South Rhodesia. J. H. j for the annual session of the Ameri-  Thomas,  dominions'  secretary,  spoke' can   Medical  for "Newfoundland, now under commission government "but yielding to  none in deep-rooted devotion to your  majesties' persons and throne." Sir  Joseph Bhore spoke for India, and  * Sir Philip Cunliffe-Lister for the  colonial empire.  The king, wearing a bowler hat,  and the queen, ablaze -with diamonds,  threw a jubilee crowd of 50,000 into  delight by twice appearing on the  balcony off the Chinese room of  Buckingham palace.  "Despite the chill caused by a sudden break in temperature, Their  Majesties stood for 10 minutes in  their first appearance at 9:30 p.m.,  and then for tliree minutes at 10:30.  The king waved his bowler to the  wildly cheering throngs.  The inspiration furnished by the  king "of wise and tactful leadership"  and of "unswerving devotion to  duty," was praised by Prime Minister  Bennett as no small factor in the  Buccess of the empire in withstanding the period   of   stress   after the  war.  At the reception in St. James's  palace to empire leaders and foreign  diplomats, Prime Minister Bennett  presented to His Majesty the gift  gold casket containing the humble  address of loyalty passed by the  Canadian senate and House of Commons.  Association and the  Canadian Medical Association. ~  The meeting, June 10 to 14, will  be one of the largest ever held and  it will be the first time the American  and Canadian associations have joined forces for their annual sessions.  It is expected about 8,000 physicians  from the United States and at least  2,000 from Canada will attend*  Dr. Dafoe will exhibit a life history of the babies, and his brother,  Dr. William A. Dafoe, of -Toronto,  will collaborate in the exhibit.  Sir Frederick Banting, Toronto co-  discoverer of insulin, will take part in  a special exhibit.  Dr. John S. McEacher, Calgary, is  the present president of the Canadian  Medical Association.  Canadian Entomologist of the Canadian Department of Agriculture,  who received the honorary degree  of LL.D. from Queen's University on  May 8th at the Spring Convocation.  Jubilee Honors List  German Penal Code  Retired Astronomer Dead  Awards To "Be Published On Morning  Of June 3rd  London.���������The jubilee honors list  will be published on the morning of  June 3, combined with the king's  birthday honors list, it was announced here. It is believed the jubilee  awards will be very lengthy.  In accordance with custom, the  leaders of both the opposition parties  have been asked to make nominations. The Liberal opposition accepted the offer. It is understood the  jj.ono"3 u������iSy recommend inclizue tue  rank of privy councillor for Isaac  Foot, former secretary of mines and  a member of the Indian select committee.  With regard to the Labor opposition, it is understood George Lans-  bury declined to make any nominations, leaving the matter in the hands  of Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald. However, it is expected Clement Attlee, deputy, leader of the  Labor party, will become a privy  councillor and that -.the honor also  will be conferred upon William Lunn,  a former parliamentary under-secre-  tary for the Dominions.  Wiii Provide Something More Severe  Than Headsman's Axe  Berlin. ��������� The future reich penal  code, which, judiciary authorities believe should provide something more  severe than the headsman's axe, such  as for example the "living death" of  medieval proscription, will be based  on fundamental Nazi concepts, it  was learned.  All offences, now being classified  by a preparatory commission, will be  subdivided into these four categories:  Attacks against the safety of the  people; attacks against the safety of  the state and government; attacks  against national patriotism; attacks  against nationals.  Death by the headsman's axe is too  good for those who violate the more  sacred tenets of Chancellor Adolf  Hitler's code, some Nazis contend,  and they plan to condemn those  guilty of heinous offences to he deprived of all human rights. They  will be subject even to condemnation  to death without trial, it is said.  Treason wiil head the list of crimes  classified as "attacks against the  safety of the people," it was reported.  Mercy Flight  Unique Incident In Aviation History  ~5������ a   _~i *v8*tr.*8  Travels Incognito  Sister  God's Lake, Man.���������One of the most  unique "mercy flights" in aviation's  history in the north was v/ritten into  the records, with Pilot Herb Seagrim  of Wings Limited, the hero.  A woman was lying in hospital at  Winnipeg, 350 miles south of here,  seriously ill. An operation was imperative, but her physician was unwilling to proceed without the assent  of her husband, at a small lake north  of here.  Details were sent here by wireless,  but communication with the man  was complicated by the fact ice conditions -would not permit landing of  an aeroplane on the lake where he  was staying. Seagrim solved the  difficulty.  He dropped a message^ asking if  the husband wished the operation to  be proceeded with, to signal by making a triangle of three limbs on the  ice of the lake. The signal was given,  Seagrim. returned here and the operation was successfully performed.  Missionaries In Danger  Forced    To    Abandon    Stations    In  China On Account Of Communists  Toronto.���������Letters received by tho  foreign mission board of tlie United  Church of Canada said English missionaries in north and northeastern  Szechwan province, western China,  were forced to evacuate thoir stations because of advancing Communist forces. Capture of Chongtu, tho  provincial capital, was believed tho  objective but the drive failed.  Rev. Gerald S. Bell, of Toronto,  wrote that somo Canadian missionaries, due home this year on furlough, left a few weeks ahead of  schedule.  F. L. Blake Had Part In Survey Of  Northwest  Toronto.���������Frank L. Blake, 81, retired astronomer of the meteorological service at the Toronto observatory, died after a long illness. For  many years he gave the correct time  daily to many points throughout the  Dominion.  In his early days after his education here was completed he took part  in the survey which opened the  northwest to settlement and was  actively engaged in thc subdivision  of Moose Jaw, Saskatoon and other  important western Canada centres.  Of   Princess   Marina   Arrives  In Victoria From Orient  Victoria.���������The Princess Katharine  of Greece, sister of the Princess  Marina, Duchess of Kent, was a passenger on the Empress of Canada,  which arrived here recently from, the  Orient. The princess was not on the  liner's passenger list and was known  to her fellow travellers as Catherine  Constantine.  On the passage of the Canada, the  princess was just one of the younger  set, entering into the social life of  the ship enthusiastically. Fellow passengers voted her a "good sport"  and a charming girl.  She will proceed from, here to  Seattle for a visit to tlie United  States and will embark on the Empress of Britain at Quebec for Europe  early in June.  Air Limitations  To ToHt Parachute 'Piano  Loh Angeles.���������Col. Robcoc Turner,  npeeri ili'-r, said ho Is awaiting completion of a 00-foot parachute largo  enough to lower a pai'songer piano  nafaty to earth, lo hho in a scrleii of  ���������afi'ty-tentfl ln mld-alr. "I expect to  fjr*|'<* H uVtff within 00 ���������layM," hi*. Maid.  Wish To Assist BUnd  Washington.���������Tho United States  house of representatives labor committee has voted to enlist Uncle  Sam's support in helping the blind. It  approved unanimously a measure by  Representative Randolph (D., W.Va.)  to permit blind persona to oporato  news and similar stands in federal  buildings  through tho country.  Found West Optimistic  Ottawa.���������Back from western Canada after a two weeks' speaking  tour, Hon. R. B. Hanson, minister of  trado and commerce, reported n  strong feeling of optimism in all  communities throughout thc west.  Prospccta were for , good crops in  moat localities, ho said.  Demand For Silver Dollaf"  Ottawa.���������The royal Canadian mint  will strike off 20,000 more silver dollars and these will be mado available to the public at once. So great  haa been the demand for the coin,  issued specially for tho king's silver  jubiloo, that the Bank of Canada has  requested moro to be put into circulation.  Great Britain Will Stipulate For  1,600 Planes As Minimum  London.���������Great Britain, in preparing to discuss air limitation, will  stipulate 1,600 planes as her minimum need, the diplomatic correspondent of The Daily Telegraph reports.  This estimate, he said, has emerged from British deliberations toward making an "air Locarno" a separate item, from the five-point proposition extended to Germany by the  Anglo-French agreement of Feb. 3.  The plan shortly will be submitted to France and Italy, it is understood. The correspondent said the  situation had changed since the  Geneva air commission met in February, 1933, raising the minimum requirements.  PREMIER BENNETT  SPEAKS ON EMPIRE  TRADE MATTERS  Ottawa. -��������� Great co-operation in  trade matters between nations of the  British empire was held out by Prime  Minister R. B. Bennett as a solution  of some economic problems of empire  countries.  Mr. Bennett spoke from. London in  an empire broadcast and his remarks  were directed primarily to the people  of the United Kingdom. He told  them he appreciated the honor of  representing Canada at the king's  jubilee celebrations and assured them  Canadians -would accept a second  place to none in loyalty to the crown.  The empire was a "goodly fellowship," he said, and Canadians were  proud to share in it. This pride  was based not "on boastful imperialism" but on a realization the British  crown stood for the reign of law,  liberty and justice. The traditions of  British institutions and loyalty to ths  crown had meant much to Canada in  its development as a new country.  They had imparted social and political stability in the formative years.  The most notable event in the  king's 25-year reign had been the  Great War. It had meant suffering  and Canada was still suffering from  its effects. But Canada had emerged from it a full-fledged nation under  the British crown. Canadians did  not regret their part in it but hoped  Its lessons would not be forgotten.  How better, he asked, could subjects in every part of the empire, pay  tribute to the king than by dedicating themselves to the renunciation of  war and the promotion of peace.  Mr. Bennett dealt with empire  trade agreements from the British  point of view, said they had helped  Canada over a difficult period and  brought increases in British exports  to Canada. If these increases were  not as great as might be hoped it  was to be remembered that British  goods -were . xuanuf actured products  which suffered mos': in a depression.  Canada was .now an industrial as  well as an agricultural country and  because of economic nationalism the  world over had been forced to develop more balanced internal economy than before. Also because of  debts due in the United Kingdom  and elsewhere this country had io export more than it imported.  Tame Swan Shot  Erickson, Man.���������The "world's poorest sport" is being sought by police.  For years a pair of white swans had  atopped off! hero to and from the  north, being fed by citizens. During  a recent wcolc-end a hunter brought  one down, inflicting wounds from  which It died.  Suggestion From King  Canada Asked To Establish Permanent Cancer Fund  Ottawa. ��������� Establishment of a  permanent cancer fund in Canada  was suggested by King George in a  cablegram sent to the governor-general, expressing the king's thanks for  donations to the jubilee cancer fund.  The king's message read:  I have received with much pleasure  your telegram informing me that my  people in Canada are contributing so  generously towards the King George  V. sliver jubilee cancer fund for Canada.  I warmly thank all those who have  joined In helping this most noble and  humanitarian cause, and I fervently  trust that a permanent fund may be  established and thus further the relief of much suffering and distress.  NEW .IWUIIASM STAMPS FOR BRITISH ISLES  Plan Now IlocUot  Moncow.���������Plana for a rocket which  In thought capablo of nae -Mid ing 8B,-  000 metres (IIS,]02 feat) will bo  utudled by tho Soviet alratoBphoro  committee, it wan announced.     2008  S5S88"*KKw^  A Nava* Port  Tokyo.���������Despatches from Hsinking to the Rongo (Japanese) News  Agency said Japanese military authorities ln Manchoukuo had received unconfirmed reports that tho  Soviet is establishing a naval port at  Possiet Bay near tho Manchoukuan  border southwest of Vladivostok.  Boundary Dlwputo  Romo.���������Tho possibility of conciliation of tho boundary dispute between  Italy and Ethiopia was pointed out  by authoritative circles, but Benito  Mussolini continued to push hl������ military preparedness program.  Horo is a photograph of  tlio  apodal  throo-lialfponny Silver Jubiloo  Stamp which Iiuh boon Ipmiud by tho British Font Oflico.  Ferryboat Capsized  Vienna.���������Tho Tagblatt reported in  a despatch from Budapest that 20  persons had drowned in tho Maroa  river near Nngylalc on tho Hungary-  Roumanian frontier wolm a ferryboat cixpulzcu. WBHaM  TfiE    REVIEW.    CRESTON,   B.    C  )  FOR FAST RELIEF  FROM PAIN  All Druggists Have It  Get tin of 12 tablets or  economical bottle of 24 or  100 at any druggist's.  CJu'ririiuiiyjJ"  DOES NOT HARM  THE HEART  An Aspirin tablet starts disintegrating as soon as it touches moisture.  That means' that Aspirin starts  "taking hold" . . . eases even a bad  headache, neuritis or rheumatic pain  almost instantly. And Aspirin is safe.  Doctors prescribe it. For Aspirin does  not harm the heart.  Be sure to look for the name Bayer  in the form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet. Aspirin is made in  Canada and all druggists have it. _  Demand and Get  a s P I r i  TRADEMARK REtSlSTKREO IN CANADA  tamammmmmmmmmumcsssBSBBsmssaassat  MICC AI AFIfilM  ���������By���������  Christine Whiting Parmenter  Author  Of  "One Wide River To Cross"  "The Unknown Port",  Etc  CHAPTER L  Dad was worried about something.  All through dinner Nancy had been  aware of it. Not once had he taken  part in the conversation, and though  outwardly unchanged (the girl was  proud of her well-groomed, youthful-  looking father) he seemed, somehow, miles and miles away. When  even Jack's spirited account of Exeter's victory at the game that afternoon quite failed to rouse him, both  aunts glanced up, puzzled; and  Mother, saying: "Let's have our coffee in the living room," went to her  husband and touched his shoulder.  "What's wrong, Jim? Haa something happened?"  Dad turned quickly, as if startled  at the question.  buuicuiulg       JUcUS, U83      ������kiuui(.L8:u,  pulling himself together with what  seemed to all of them, a tremendous  effort, "and since the little boy's  aw*ay, it's a good time tp tell you.  Don't bother with, coffee tonight,  Margaret. Come into the other  room and close the doorv I���������I must  get it over."  But after all, James Nelson did  not have to break the news. It was  his sister, always quick to grasp a  situation, who asked as they gathered in the living room: "Did that  crash in the market to-day hit you  very hard, Jim?" ^  Her brother nodded���������we't his lips.  "I���������I am down and out, Louise,"  lie answered; but Nancy saw that he  was looking at her mother. And  Mother was looking, at him, strangely. She seemed, thought the girl,  stunned for just a moment.  "Down and out," James Nelson repeated grimly, still staring at his  wife with eyes that had grown haggard. "After all these years tho  firm's gone under. I think���������I fear,  Margaret, that we'll have to begin  all over again." /  "Well," countered Mother, coming  (suddenly to life, "why not?"   She sat  down on the davenport beside Dad,  and put an arm across his shoulders.  "Tell us, dear, just how bad everything is."  He drew a relieved breath,  as  if  the worst were over.  "Not so bad as it might be, perhaps. I can't go into details now;  but at least, I'm not in debt to  others. That's the thought I held  onto when I looked at the crowd of  desperate men in the stock exchange  this afternoon���������a terrible scene.  Their faces���������well, I wish I could forget them. I went back to the office  and just sat there thinking���������trying  to see my way. I'm. fifty-six. It's  not easy to start again at that age,  Margaret. This house" is yours; but  we can't afford to live here. What  hurts me most is that the hardest  part will fall on you���������all of you, I  mean. The servants, too; they'll have  to go. And���������and Nance.was to have  had her debut so soon!"  "Oh, forget it!" The girl spoke  flippantly because she couldn't have  spoken otherwise without crying.  "For my part," observed Jack, "I  should think Sis would be relieved to  get rid of all that fuss. I'll get a  -job, Dad. I never was keen on college anyway. I was only going so's  not to disappoint you. And I won't  need Mary Ann if I go to work.  She'll bring in���������something."  "Mary Ann" was the boy's beloved  roadster. James Nelson's ey������s  brightened suspiciously as he said:  "You're good kids, both of you. I feel  better already to have you meet this  blow with so much pluck. I knew I  could count on Mother; and Phil's too  young to feel the hurt. As for you  two," (turning to his own sister and  his wife's), "you're safe, thank  heaven I That was my first grain of  comfort���������relief that I'd put your  money into good, dependable bonds."  "For mercy's sake!" broke in Aunt  Louise. "Why didn't you tell us  sooner? If Judy's savings and mine  are still intact, things aren't so bad.  Even with that small capital you can  start again, Jim."  "If you think I'd touch a penny���������"  he began, when Aunt Judy interrupted:  '���������Why shouldn't you ?~ What ~ould  I have now, Jim, if you hadn't managed my affairs so carefully all these  *���������   f'lfl      ���������WA.-CbtSMA     ***      ������*������������%.  Whof's wrong  with this  Mustard, Maty?  It's very  poor stufflm  ;r    VfhyJohn~  I thouqht I was getting a^  bargain - a big bag for 10c  "It's'no bargain at any price I I'll bet  you would get more actual mustard  In 10c worth off Keen's than you  would out off any 10c substitute.  The extra bulk is only flour,ground  up hulls and colouring matter I"  "You're right 1 From this time on I'm  going to stick to Keen's."  d.s.f. MUSTARD  Made from seed crown especially in ths  Fens of Bnsland. The shells or hulls aro  removed, all the virtue bcina ia the inner  part of the seed. A superfine srindinj*  makes the full flavour readily available. Ia  original tins for aa little as 10c. tm  Co!men-Kc3n (Canada) Limited  1000 Amherst Street Montreal, Que.  888881  WC A IT  am am H������  WOMEN  ARE you tired,;  nervous, run-  pop?  "���������nervous, run-  down? No pop?  No ambition?  Take Lydia Bj  Plnkhom's Vcg-  ctablo Compound In quiets  quivering nerves*  ������������������Improves tho  appetite���������makei  life seem worth living again;  Mrs.- James Mania <of 227J4  Main Street! E.������ I-Inmilton, Ontario, says���������"Your Vegetable Com-  Eound built me up wonderfully. I  ave gained pep������ my nerves are  better and I have a good appetite.)  X -feel much stronger."'  no fault of yours. Make him see  sense, Margaret. Of course he'll  take our money If it will help."  Said Mother: "Perhaps he won't  need to if we sell this house."  "Thia is no time to sell real estate,"  Dad told her, "but I've no doubt we  can rent it at a good price. And if  we move to a small apartment, or  even into the suburbs for a while, so  as to cut all possible expense, it will  give me a chance to look around."  "See here!" spoke up Aunt Judy  as If inspired, "the place at Edge-  mere la vacant now. Why not go  there and have no rent to pay?"  Judith Hale had inherited the family home at her father's death some  fifteen years before; but Edgemere  was more than twenty miles from  the city, and as no one spoke for Just  a moment, she questioned: "Could  you stand commuting, Louise? It  would mean a pretty early start for  you."  "I ought to be able* to stand it as  well aa Jim; or I could stay in town  and go homo for the week-ends. But  I'm thinking about Nance. It seems  hard to give up a debut and be torn  from all one's young friends at the  samo time."  This was a aurprtee, not only to  Nancy but to her elders. It was seldom that Louise Nelson, who taught  English in a foshlonablo girls' school,  displayed sympathy of this sort She  considered the debut a foolish, unnecessary display, and had said so  repeatedly. Sho wanted Nanoy to go  to coHecr������ and fit herself to bo a  teacher. It was amazing that ln  this tlmo of stresa sho should give  thought to hor nlcco's disappointment, and tho girl said:  "Don't worry about mo. If I'm not  to como out In a blaze of glory, Aunt  Louise, I'd almost rather bo away  Home whore."  "Why shouldn't Nance go to  work?" asked Jack abruptly. "She's  almost nineteen. Lots of girls her  ago���������"  "Oh, soe here!" broke in her  father, "I guess we'll manage without that. I think your plan about  JSdg-crcvcrc la a good one, Judith, -un  less it sounds too hard for Margaret.  But of course I'd pay the rent like  any other tenant."  "Oh, no you ���������wouldn't!" Aunt Judy  bristled with indignation. "It's a pity  if I'm not allowed to help after all  you and Margaret have done for me.  Don't I know that when I came here  years ago you'd never have thought  of engaging a mother's helper if you  hadn't- known I was lonely and adored  the children? And later Margaret  pretended to need a housekeeper, so  I'd feel I wasn't imposing on you to  stay longer. Take the old house and  use it, Jim. I've always felt it was  Margaret's as much as mine. Don't  say the word rent to me again!"  She was so obviously wrought up  that Dad laughed a little, and  Mother said: "Honestly, Judith, since  we must go somewhere, it will seem  heaven to go hack home. But whatever we decide, Louise must do  what's best for her. As for Jack,  since this term's tuition at school is  already paid, he may as well finish,  I suppose."  "Wouldn't they give the money  back. Dad?" questioned the boy.  James Nelson glanced at his sister,  the inner workings of a private  school beingr more in her line than  his; and she responded: "In a case  like this I believe they'd refund most  of it; though if Jack wants to finish  out the year I'll finance his expenses."  "And relinquish that "European trip  next summer?" countered her  brother.  She colored, as If guilty of some  misdeed.  "Oh, what's a European trip when  I've been before? I'd hate to have  Jack change schools, when he's done  so well; and you've set your heart on  his going to Harvard, too. Let him  stay where he Is."  The boy arose, standing with hla  back to the flro as he looked down  at them. During3 in������ post year he  had grown an appalling number of  inches and lilce others who shoot up  with such rapidity, was far too thin.  He said, soberly: "With all due respect to you. Aunt Louise, I think  I have a right to decide this thing  myself. I'd feel like a slacker to stay  at an expensive school when Dad has  lost his money and Nance Us giving  up her party. You say I'm doing well  ln my studies, but it's only because  I'm crammed, and I'm sick of cramming. I'm no bright star, and you all  know It. It's a shame to disappoint  you, Dad, but I'm not going to college���������that is," ho added, "jtf I can  help myself."  His father answered: "But I wanted a son to graduate from my Alma  Mater, boy."  "Send Phil then. Phil's smart  He'll bo a credit to you. Why, that  kid knows moro now than I did when  I entered Exotorl I'm the dumbest  member of tho Neleion family, but 1  bet I can get a Job that'll pay my  board. And If you aalc me, ao can  Sis, if sho'u a mind to try.  Aunt Judy had been listening attentively to her nephew's words. Now  oho said: "Ho'o right, I think, about  leaving Exeter, Jim.   Let him work  ������t>i.-   a   wliiiw.     Hu   uuii   uuiuh   tichooi  a year later if all goes well; and the  boy will be happier to feel that he's  helping now."  Said Jack, throwing her a grateful smile: "I can always count on  -our shield and defender'!" And  Aunt Judy continued:  "It's really queer how things happen. It just came over me that I'm  out of a job, myself!"  "The very idea!" This was Mother.  "While we've a roof over our heads,  Judy, you've got one too���������especially  when the roof in question is your  own property!"  Her sister laughed.  "But you see, Margaret, I feel as  Jack does. I'd rather be a help than  a burden; and while he was talking  I remember that last week Caroline  Spear told me she was hunting a  suitable person to take her girls  abroad. She said: 'Want the job,  Judith? They'll wear you to shreds  but I'll pay well for it.' Of course I  laughed at the idea. I thought with  Nancy's debut and everything, that  I'd be needed here. But I'll call Caroline tonight and see if she still wants  me. I always get along with young  folks, and if they keep me sprinting  maybe I'll reduce."  "Reduce!" Jack whistled expressively. *T wager that by 'the time you  return to the land of the free, Aunt  Judy, there'll be nothing left of you  ���������but Just the bones and skin/ like  that small, red hen you used to read  about to iia when. W*9 were kids.  Those Spear twins are wild babies,  believe me. Why don't they go to  Europe by themselves?"  "That's what I asked' Caroline.  Girls go everwhere alone these days.  But it aeems that their grandfather  is financing the trip and stipulated  that they take a chaperon."  "Chaperon!" burst from Nancy. "I  didn't know they existed any more."  "They do," smiled her aunt. "You  see one before you now, my dear, unless I'm too late to get the job. Don't  look so mournful, Jim. It's a -wonderful chance to get a trip abroad."  But her gay tone did not deceive  them. Even Jack knew that Aunt  Judy didn't want to go abroad with  two restless young adolescents like  the Spears, Dad said, after a moment:  "Well, we can't decide everything  to-night, and I'm dead tired. The  thought of all these changes makes  me a bit sick. But I do appreciate  ���������" He stopped, because, they all  saw, it was impossible to go on; and  Mother broke in with her unfailing  tact:  "Let's get to bed, Jim. It's been a  frightful day for you, but after a  good sleep things will look brighter,  As for me, I really believe it will be  a relief to go back to Edgemere and  drop all this 'keeping up with Lizzie'."  She arose, a courageous smile  curving her lips; but her hand sought  Nancy's with a little squeeze which  said as plainly as any words: "I understand, daughter; but we mustn't  let him guess our disappointment."  (To Be Continued)  Go to yonr druggist or department score and  buy RIT Dye C������V color. 23c���������2 for 25c).  Use it. Then tell ut ia a statement of 30  words or less, why you prefer Eir���������1,000  pairs of Monarch debutante full-  fashioned���������shadow-free pure silk chit  fon stockings���������latest Spring shades-  guaranteed 91.00 value���������will be given u  prizes to 1,000 entrants. There are dozens of  reasons why you will prefer BIT. HIT comes  in 33 basic brilliant colors, from which can  be produced ovefSO of the newestParis shades.  FAST COLORS WITHOUT SOILING I  Only RIT offers this advantage t RTT is the  modern tine or dye���������easier and sorer���������far  superior^ to ordinary "surface dyes" because  it contains a patented ingredient that makes  the color soak in wUeptr, sec faster and lass  longer.   Sold everywhere.  HOW TO WIN  1. Write a short statement (under 50 words)  on why yon prefer RTT Dyes and send ie  together with an empty BIT package (or  reasonable facsimile}) and yoor name ?mj  address, to John A. Huston Co. Ltd., 43  Caledonia Rd., Toronto.  2. Send as many as you wish; contest close*  midnight June 29,1935.  3. 1,000 prizes wiii be awarded on the  decision of the judges, which will he final.  Whether you win a pair of silk stockings or  not, we will mail to all entrants free of  charge, our famous booklet���������"The A.B.C  of Home Rag Making",  NOT  ASOAPI  TINTS and DYES  Hit ie a eonventat  scared wafer, ma.  ler to meaautos  won't tmtt oat at  thc-paslcaca.  Little Helps For This Week  "And the work of righteousness  shall be peace, and the effect of  righteousness quietness and assurance forever."   Isaiah 32:17.  The   heart   that   ministers   for  Thee  In Thy own work will rest,  And the subject spirit of a child  Can serve Thy children "best.  It matters not where or what wa  are so we be Kis servants. They aro  happy who have & wi������Se iLeld aad  great strength to fulfil His missions  of compassion, and they too are  blessed who in sheltered homes and  narrow ways of duty wait upon Ulna  in lowly service of love. Wise or  simple, gifted or slender in knowledge, in the world's gaze, or in hidden paths, encompassed by affections  and joys of home, or lonely and content in God alone, what matters as  long aa they bear the seal of the  living God.  Many Accept Offer  Last Easter Monday brought marriage and money to 4,412 .young- no-  man men and women. The Pisclat  party had offered 500 lire���������about $42  ���������to all in Rome or its province who  would make it their wedding day,  and officials announced that 2,206  couples took the party up on Its  offer.  To Save Argument  Fastening of movable objects  aboard ship has been extended, in the  case of the S.S. Cairnross, to chess  men. Two officers, playing while the  Cairnross was in port, used a board  with a little hole in tbe centre of  each black and whlto square. Nolls  at the bottom of each chess'piece  fitted into the holes. "Just an idea  to savo an argument ln case of a  heavy swell upsetting tho board,"  said one officer.  It was not unusual for n person to  drink 40 to 50 cups of tea daily during tho seventeenth century.  Spain Makes Beggars Work  Spain is to estabish a chain of  camps for beggars, who wiil bo  housed in tents and fed but made  to work, covortlng marshy land into  arable soli. Tho first camp will be  opened near Madrid. It will have  capacity of 1,500 persons. 2008  ��������� ���������������������������' ��������� ��������� ������������������"���������' ��������� ��������� ��������� -���������  ������H 'r JBMB A*     wRI HnQ|r ^gg***********   -pHBH i ^^5^ osgr  /; %,  EUBIOmWE  li  Cosy puhllo rsama and cabin**-,*"������ emdWenlii  food and plenty of It.. pood.suit dooko.������'  happy days of sport and fun . . fine,  mtli T...^.i8.T||��������� .... r.,TT  ......_    t-    |             ...     . ^   r    (  ^    .i)rTi.rnj.i|nnnjj m   ii  -steady shlpa  ���������*a888MBvaWa*aMS>aaMMMW*������a*WW������a--  talllni Prl*  days trait*  M*ntraal t������  PLYMOUTH,  HIAVHB, LOM-  noM, ant! de  M It II.FA ST,  mvhri-ool;  YMtl Class  ������������������������������*-, Kate���������  liXManswa  ���������������������*$*������������&  WWNrm-  JIMS  wm  hliCHOIi^OCXN-A^LD-Si^LN-  /J2*NSr*EC-'  immmtm SS535KSSSK  vy^rmii^Ssmm*iSifZ  m$m  >8WB(6������j������to!WfW  wmssmmmmmmwmm.  IIH.IIllllWlillWipiJJIIUipBJI  mmmmmmmmm  KWM  CRESTON REVIEW  FOR SALE���������Bedding Plants. Tomatoes, Peppers, Celery and annual  flowers.    Moores'  Greenhouse,  Creston.  CHRIST* CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  SUNDAY, MAY  19  CRFSTON���������8.30 a.m.. Holy Communion. 10.30 a.m., Sunday School.  7.30 p.m , Evensong.  CAMP LISTER��������� 3.00 p.m., Evensong.  WYNNDEL���������11.00 a.m., Holy Communion.  Local and Personal  FOR SALE���������Farm  ardson. Erickson.  wagon, etc.  Rich-  Hemstitching   and    picoting.     Lynne  Fashion Shoppe, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Viking raspberry canes,  $10 per 1000.    Monrad Wigen, Wynndel.  Fresh tomatoes and cucumbers at  all  times at Moores'  Greenhouse.  Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Bell were  visitors  at Nelson this week, leaving  on Sunday.  FOR SALE���������Bennett  tires, good shape. $55.  Wynndel.  wagon, good  L.  Wittman,  toatiafeaM-^sfcaa-fthakls-SafelaAf  General  Electric Washer  Costs only Two Cents an Hour  to Operate !  This model of 6 lb. capacity  employs a new type adjustable  wringer with oversize rolls, large return drain eliminates wet, sloppy  floors, and a polished metal guide  prevents the clothes from bunching.  The gear transmission running in  oil is totally enclosed, absolutely  quiet. Sturdy construction and  materials of highest quality ensure  long life and satisfactory operation.  TEN Per   Cent. Off  A * mm-^rmm  r General Electric Agitator Washer  tUi  ��������� If  i GANYOfi STREET  mf������**������T  and June!  Mrs. C. Fransen left at the end of the  week for a few days' visit with friends in  Kitchener.  Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Speers were Spokane visitors a few days this week, leaving  on Sunday -  PIGS FOR SALF���������Rea-ly June 20th,  $4.50 each. J. W. H. Gobbett, K. V.  road, Creston.  LOTS FOR SALE���������Nicely situated on  Creston Heights. Apply Mrs. T. ML,  Edmondson, Creston. Y  Fred Payne left at the end of the week  for Nelson, where he is firing on a C P.R.  work train out of tbat city.  Mrs. E. Garfield was a Cranbrook visitor at the first* c f the week with her  daughter  Mrs. W. Barratt.  Miss Dorothy S. Smith has been added  to the sales staff of Creston Valley Cooperative Association store.  Mrs. C. H. Hare left last week for  Winnipeg, Man., wh**re she will spend a  couple of weeks visiting friends.  The public works oflice on Third  street looks much better in its new coat  of white paint with green trimmings.  New pastel crepes in dresses and suits.  Also afternoon and evening dresses, arriving next week at S. A. Speers' store.  Papering, painting a d Kalsomining  Expert workm nship guaranteed at reasonable prices.   A. G. Penson, Erickson.  A C.P.R crew was busy at the first of  the week rebuilding the heavy timber  driveway at the west end of  the station.  COW   FOR SALE���������Part Jersey cow  a d  calf,   6   years  old. just  freshened,  short    of    feed.    $40.   J.    H.   Webster  Alice Siding), Creston.  According to the official records the  total snowfall for the past winter was 63  inches. This is about nine inches less  than the previous winter.  FOR   SALE���������At   Canyon   City:   10-   * v....        ��������� - ���������  Many friends of Miss Evelyn, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J. Olivier, will hear  with satisfaction of her success at the  Calgary musical festival, which was a  feature of the King's Jubilee celebration  in that city last week. In the open  pianoforte competition she ranked second  in a large entry, and in the two piano  class she and Miss Jean Gilbert won first  place.'  Creston's new postoffice will be located  on the lots on Victoria Avenue at the  rear of the present  postoffice building.  A couple of employees of the federal  public works department were here from  New Westminster on Friday putting  down test holes and assembling all the  other information for the specifications  that will go with the plans when tenders  for erecting the building are cal'ed. Nothing was-given out as to class of construction, but it is expected to be of stone  and brick, with basement.  ummer  A complete  range  has  arrived,   in   Silk   and  Cotton.      Also      Silk  Shirts and Broadcloth  Shorts.  Price ranging from 50c.  to  $1.50.  Sii  from 32   to   44.  est Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd. \  CRESTON,   B.C.  ounuc 30  ��������� ii win. ao  i ^i i ift.^i i^il^.r^-i  THE FRIENDL.Y STORE  The Question Has Been Asked  How does the CO-OP. sell quality goods for less? The  whole secret is that the CO-OP. is a big buyer and at no time  pays the long shot for the goods he sells.  SOAP, P & G,10 bars ��������� B 41  JELLY POWDERS. DeLuxe, 5 for $ .24  TOMATOES, Choice quality, 2^s, 2 tins 25  SYRUP, Rogers, Golden, 5 lb.  tin      .44  SODAS, Wooden box, each 35  WE DELIVER  i r  V.  MAWSON  CRESTON  -     . a]  ���������  i  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  iiS389K*ai3S!������K^'ISSB*^ai"i  1  ta  ������8  S3  i  jaw.  ft  HATS for Men! i  II       mT^I   A    TT\tm mf* ���������MM- "** "SHfe &   M  jj Wm^/ir^ jor men ana noysi ������  Something New in Shapes and Colors  MEN'S FELTS, at  $2.25 and   $2.75  CAPS, Self and Fancy Colors 1.00 and     1.2  BOYS' CAPS   ;>  .65  NTS FOR MEN AND BOYS  in Blue and Striped Serges  GHEYS at: $3.75���������good lookers and wearers.  rLANNJfc-L FAN 15 in  iirey  and Biscuit Shades.  HRF^TflN MFRHANTII F  6R0CERIES  HARDWARE  . '   ". '-l!!^:*"-.]-"'* '���������������'*������"*'fJ������������88*wJ.������ wmrffr^.-ifumimm.'^t.*/.������.mH~Myi.Ytm..<.m.m.:m  improved with  buildings.    Prices right.  Chas. O. Rodgers, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Chest of drawers, small  wash stand; white dresser and wash  stand; 3-piece white china toilet set.  Mrs. J. W. Hamilton. Creston.  Mrs. (Rev.)  M.  C.   T    Percival  is a | B  Trail  visitor  this   week,   attending the  annual session of the Diocesan Woman's  Auxiliary of the Kootenay diocese.  According to the official records the  hottest weather encountered in April  was 69 on the 25th, and the coolest morning was 13 above on April 2nd. The  rainfall for the month was .11  Provincial Police H. Cartmel, who has *  been on special duty at Corbin for the  past month, returned to Creston at the  end of the week. Mrs. Cartmel, who has  been visiting at Cranbrook, returned  with him.  This week's community effort is the $  bulb tea under Creston and District ������  Women's Institute auspices in the United ���������  Church halj from 3 to 5.30 p.m. In addition to the tea there will be a sale of  home cooking.  Fred Klingensmith left last week for  Nelson where be is filing* in the sawmill  plant of thp Schifer-Hitchcock Company,  which commenced cutting on Monday.  SHEET   MUSIC���������A fairly  complete  stock of all the latest sheet music on hand  or  will procure anything you want by  mail on short notice.    Ed. Lewis, barber  shop. Creston.  At the May meeting of the directors of  Creston hospital announcement*5''was  made that the board had purchased the  X-ray machine, which is now being operated a*- a hospital utility.  Carpenters are busy on the erection of  a new shop next the Sinclair hardware,  which will be occupied as a butcher shop  by J. P. Ross, who i? at present located  in the Lamont building next the vendor.  Rev. Andrew H. Walker left on Mon  day for Vancouver, where he ia attending  the 1935 conference ofthe United Church  in British Columbia. It is expected he  will be returned to Creston as pastor for  another year.  The Junior Red Cross Society operated  in Division 3 of th public school under  the direction of Miss Wade, had their  annual tea and sale on Friday afternoon,  which was a great success, the cash intake  amounting to about $20.  Those desiring specialist attention to  eye, ear throat or nose* are reminded ot  the visit of Dr. Shore of Calgary, who  will be at Creaton hospital on Monday.  He is a member of tho firm of Drs. Gunn,  Hackney & Shore, nnd in long experienced in medical work of this nature.  G. S. Saulter of Vancouver, official  tniBtcp for the defunct Kootenay Valloy  Power & Dcvclopomenl; Company, Limited, wfts a business viaitor at Creaton on  Friday last. He mode an inspection of  the dyking and land operations on the  Reclamation Farm and expressed himself aa highly pleased with things on tho  farm.  AUCTION SALE���������If you havo anything you do not need list it for sale on  Saturday, Juno 1st. Horsep, cattlo, harness, Wfigona, bugglof-, chairs, tnblea,  droRRorf", bed*-". Got what tho public bids  for it and you will got all its worth. Turn  tho oddn and ends into cnt-h. Mo r-jsorve  List your gooda on or before May Slat  J. W. Harvey.  All regititored growon, aro romintkcl of  the mooting in tho United Church hall,  Tuesday, May 21at, nt 8 p m., for, tho  purpoBD of chooning a dologato to ropro-  Honl; tho valloy at tho moptlng at Kotow  na lator in tho month ot; which tho mom-  bora of tho B.C. Troo Fruit Board will bo  oU'cUul. At Tueotlay night'*-) rmothi-j  thn grown��������� will ttlao elect tho local rop-  roHontutivod for the Troo Fruit Board in  the MogwcH-Croaton nr������m.  S3t e e s s e a a a s e a a a s s a  idata'aV  B  For Your Garden  We now have in stock a  complete line of   t  Seeds, Spades, Nozzles  Rakes, Mowers, Trowels  Spray Rings, Cultivators  Hoes, Forks, Shears  Fertilizer, Garden Hose  GOODYEAR���������Ttrs rugged  hose of modern construction���������  sturdy to withstand hard wear  without kinking���������yet light to  make handling simple���������is paper  wrapped at the factory and is  in perfect condition.  GOODYEAR Garden Hose  combines fine appearance, sturdy construction, long, wear and  freedom from kinking and leaking���������all at the best possible  price.  ���������     UHIIVAUH  Greston Hardware  *^*4ri,-^i--"-*-������������-������*a-e*-"w-^^������*-^  *-s~ f������mm\VS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  9  Friday-Saturday Specials  OUR PRICES AND QUALITY  WELCOME COMPARISON  / Hn PEAS, Aylmer, choice quality, 2s \      ������|| fQf  1  tin    CORN,   Royal   City,   Golden  Bantam, choice quality, 2s   1 Hn TOMATOES, choice quality, 2%s  iX.tLL.ian, 5r~j*EmS\������sj, rmrafi, 4- varieties, jai  Just out.    Uusful tumblers when empty.  on  WATER GLASS, Royal Crown, tin  .19  Preserves 12 dozen eggs.  TABLE SALT, Purity, 2 lh������ tubes..     11  YEAST, Eclipse, the round package, 2 for  .13  PINEAPPLE. Singapore, Sliced 2s, 2 tins   .21  PAY LESS  S    PAY CASH  PHONE SO  t^^i.^j-t-'-i'g-?^^  fcaAa���������A I mmmt   ^���������A'tAl  I^l4l  mmm\mmtmmmmmm^mw\mm������mm^������\^L*m^kmmmtkm������  ^A^M^^^kaBfcaB^aWa^aWfc^a^iAiafca-aftMattAaiAafc Aa������i (imJL  ^^tB&M^m ^^^jtfA|^^       ffiQjggta*������fij|^     Aaj������KSdfflEfl'*-j    AfflQS?S?gn    ������Q-"~*j&      *S**������*|  ���������8>m jw-^Bjt mb jmf m~~~ mmw"~" mlm  ISEStSSaiW.      jnflpj^l jt-gfflS*^  SUKEbN UUUKd  Frames made of selected Kiln Dried Pine; mortised  and tensioned joints; beaded mouldings.  STOCK SIZES;  2\ x 61 feet, $2.95 and up.    Also  2g x 6f feet, and 3x7 feet.  GALVANIZED SCREEN WIRE CLOTH  14 mesh, width 24 to 36 inches.  GARDEN TOOLS  Rakes, Hose,   Spadinp* Porks,   Shovels Cultivators,   Head  Shears, Bamboo Grass Rakes, Corrugated Rubber  Hose, Lawn Mowers, Garden Trowels, Porks, Claws  . A. SPEERS  Dry Goods.       Clothing.      Hardware*       Furniture  ���������Jimiii|||M|i ��������� mp"iiyw������y *~MMiaiBhy wb^m^mbji MinuMMm ���������Mi^^w^ im! wjmhib^^^^^--^y-^-^iit-jy-yMgrjnMy>'Mir UWm'fjm tUMi * WjiM'4|y������nMM'bMj'���������Ipii ^witty w'^ii|grT|y--r-fl|-r||


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