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Creston Review May 31, 1935

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 ^y|v;;-s.|1  ... .-.? 7..^..A...... .,;., j , t . i i^TKifvrx ������ rt ... ... .-���������;.. _, .  T"  :    yiaa^.1  -11 ���������,  'J^vi-twsial Library ,.���������. - ?^^pi?i  y  ,"������ *V<  Vol XXVI.  CRESTON; B.CJ.J|FRIDAY, MAY 31, 1935  No. 5  Bonners Winners  Score is 17-12���������Play 12 Innings-  Loose Fielding Costs Cresson  Game���������Local Battery Superior  ^Tk.T-8. a _��������� _  i>!D!OW  x*alls cicvcu.  Poor support, particularly in the infield, was largely responsible for the  17 12 beating Creston took in the baseball game with Bonners Ferry at Exhibition Park on Sunday afternoon, before  a turnout that considerably outnumbered anything? seen at the ball park last  year.'-  "��������� ��������� ':���������������������������'���������':-.  Niblow   hurled good enough ball to  win.   He had II sttikeouts to his credit,  and Hale backed   him  np in splendid  style, allowing only cne. stolen  base,  as  compared with half a dozen steals  the  locals pulled oh   Lane.    Partly due to  his effort to cover too   much   territory  Tillotson's performance at third was anything but good,   and   MacDonald,   at  second also bad quite a bad day.   At  defensive play  Herb Couling's work at  short was the class of the local's effort.  " With the score tie-fat the end of the  regulation nine inning, Creston sent in  LaBelle and Jim Scott to pinch hit for  Payne and Telford, and while their stick  work did not help" matters the  visitors  were!held scoreless for two innings.   In  the twelfth, however, they again got the  range and with the bases loaded Lanigan  hit one into deep centre that scored three  runs, and later he and Lane also scored  to produce the  five run  margin 7 The  crowd roared for a Creston rallv in their  half of the twelfth but it was not forthcoming.   The double umpire system was  in vogue  with   Howard Corrie as the  Creston representative.   The score:  Mrs. PatTDowney and sons leave this  week for Sudbury, Ontario, where they  join Mr. Downey, who is employed there.  R. Foxall, who hasbeeen visiting his  parents here feft for Nelson this week,., to  resume work with the'Associated Growers _??? :'"7_/ ���������. 7 ;.?'���������?  Clem. Payette was at Creston a couple  of days at the end of the week in charge  of the Burns butcher shop, -while Mr.  Johnson was away on a visit at Jaffray.  Mr andMrs. Tom Watson and son,  Kenneth, 'were renewing acquaintances  here at the weekend, en route to Nelson,  where they will make their home in future..'-?"  Mrs. H. F. Robson is a patient at  St Eugene Hpspital, Cranbrook, where  she under-went a major operation late  last week, and is progressing nicely.  Mr. Robson is with her.  The Serenaders' orchestra will play for  a dance under Tennis Ciub auspices at  the community hall on Monday evening,  June 3rd, to which the admission is 50  cents, supper included. Dancing at  9 p.m.  IT*  t:j&^  continue improve  ;iSft  Valley Schbbl^lTalent at Koote*  -������  nay-Bounda^ Track Meet Ex.  eel. 1934 Slitqlwing���������Fumble  Costly in; Relay Race.  is  #������������*/*l  4VA. a. o*  mr  C.  F.  _..���������1   .4  -..-1  ��������� .3  McLaughlin, lb .3  Bishop. If.-YY...-_1  BONNERS  E. Poff, cf   C Poff, 3b.   Knight, 2b.......  Lanigan, rf.....  Lane, ���������*���������  CRESTON  R   Miller. lf_.. ~.l  MacDonald, 2b 2  Couling, ss.. ..... ..0  Hale, c.:...���������..���������.. -1  Telford, rf.;_-____'.0  ���������'���������Speer_,:--lb;.���������i__...-.'-: -2  Tillotsonj 3biYJ..;.:: 3  T. percival. Mrs.  and Miss M. Hamilton, and Mrs. Twigg  of Creston were visitors here on Tuesday,  attending the W A. sale. Mrs. M.  Young and Miss M. Miller, also of Creston were visitors.  The Women's Auxiliary summ r sale  and silver tea was very successful. $23  being the intake. The work stall did a  good business and there was a ready  market for the candy and ice cream.  The afternoon was so hot there was a  heavy : demand for ice cream, although  the tea tables were busy also.  The Women's Institute apple blossom  tea was a splendid success, the cash intake being about. $16. Ice cream and  candy found ready sale and tea tables  were well patronized. The weather was  good, and although rain fell the previous  night he tables were spread under the  apple trees There was a treasure hunt  for the children with five prizes, which  the youngsters enjoyed along with a peanut scramble. Thanks are extended  Mrs. P. Hagen for the use of the grounds  Bebiars-Vpr-.Y.Yv^  Am6n^s#^C_^@*r-1^bldwH>-; * ' '" *^  7Scoit,??lb������Y:Y  BONNERS F.  CRESTON  717Y,7^;.TV'Y7Y,?'V?:.?.7i2'.:  0 060 2 2 3 0 0 0 0 5���������17  -.0 3 0 0 0 4 3 110 0 0���������12  The return game has been arranged for  Sunday at Bonners Ferrv.  Wynmfel  A. H. Pigott was a  Nelson las week.  business visitor at  Canyatn  ���������ai^hv  Birth���������On May 24th, to Mr. and Mrs.  G. Gustafson, a daughter.  Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Burch were visiting with Cranbrook friends on Empire  Day.  Miss Florence Wood, who has been on  a visit with her sister, at Rossland, returned last week.  A. Leach and K.  were auto visitors  Mr. and Mrs. J. G  Wright of Vancouver  this week,  guests  of  Abbott.  Another land deal was closed last week  when Stan. Gregory disposed of his ranch  to a party from Cranbrook.   Immediate  Practical? Instruction  in  Butter and Cheese  alrim  ca.l_.fl.i_  g  at  Park Pavilion  CRESTON  MON., JUNE   3rd  10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  A. W. Sinclair's  CAMP LISTER  7 Mr. and-Mre-':'Bbi> Biarns-atidsonV-Cecil, of Lethbridge, Alberta������? arrived on  Friday, on a visit with former's parents,  Mr. and/.Mrs. Peter Burns.  Misses Magee and Knott of the school  teaching .staS were in? charge of about 40  pupils who spent Friday, May 24th, on a  picnic at Twin Bays. They made the  trip in two trucks.  Miss Magee, principal of Canyon high  school, was advised on Monday that she  had held   a lucky  ticket  on a Legion  drawing contest at Wellington, Ontario,"  and was the winner of a radio.  T. J. Hunden,' principal of Canyon  school was at Trail for the West Kootenay schools' track meet. Canyon pupils participating in the meet were Babs  Spencer, Tom Tedford and Raymond  Humble.  John Nygaard has just purchased Lot  198, lying east of Ridge road, from the  government, and has secured a contract  from J. B. Winlaw for a cut of ties. He  is employing Albin Nelson and Andrew  Hoglu&nd.  Mrs. Myers of Hood River, Oregon,  and Clifford Vance of Kimberley, were  visitors thi"** week with their mother, Mrs.  J. T. Vance, attending the marriage of  their sister, Miss Thelma, which took  place on Wednesday.  Many lucky tickets have been sold and  a big crowd is looked for tonight at the  baseball club benefit dance at the community hall at nine o'clock. The admission is 35 cents and you have the chance  to win a $3 cash prize in the drawing  contest  Word has just been received that  George Davie, a former ve-idenj* of Canyon, now at Port Moody, is in hospital  in that town, suffering with a fractured  jaw, which he tmstnined when a stick of  wood from a sawing machine ho was operating dealt him a severe blo-vi/ in the face.  Canyon's two ontrios at tho Kootenay  schools' track meet at Trail on Saturday  gave quite a good account of themselves  "Riihs "spnneor captured 'second place in  the lvood jump, and Raymond Humble  was third in the pal:? vault. The former  was in tho relay race with Minnie and  MarBar t Huscroft and Gladys McCulloch, which was placed third.  Miss Curtis atitJ'TMessrs. E Marriott,  J. T. Hunden ahd? Chas. Hus roft, who  were in charge bf?$he half dozen athletes  from Creston yalley schools, got back on  Sunday from attending the Kootenay  B oundary,? schools,*' track meet at Trail  the day previous^nd report a meet that  provided exceptionally keen competition  in most every class. While the local talent failed to makevan outstanding showing it is satisfactory to note that total  points scored in':3|9'35 are in excess of the  showing the year'l^revious.  Each year Creaton Valley has entered  the Kootenay-B&nndary track meet it  has improved its showing. Starting four  years ago: with but a single point, it increased, this successfully to, seven and  eleven, and this 3������5ar extended the total  to thirteenpoihtiEp 7       r  Point wihners.il Trail were the following:   Irwin Nie^l^ Creston,  second   in  220 yard dashYaiid1 second in broad jump  for junior boys; Y|Babs Spencer, Canyon,  second in broad jump; Minnie Huscroft,  Canyon^ third ia^igh jump and third in  1G0   yards    dash; ? Raymond   Humble.  Canyon; third Yii������ pole -vault*    Minnie  and   Margaret? YHuscroft,   Gladys McCulloch and Babs'Spencer made up  the  relay race sqiiadt^fid were- placed third.  Their failure toTwgji was entirely  due  a  fumble in passirig|fhe token for the last  lap.   A*������the?end?0f the third lap Babs  Spencer had a leatd   of   six feet ..on  her  nearest rival hut:fh making the pass to  Minnie Huscrof^/fhere was a fumble and  beforethelatter??������<*t under way her rival  had  a 20-foot lead which   Minnie was  unable     to   overc|me.     Babs    Spencer  -made a creditable showing in  the broad  jump withe a na^fk of 14 feet 5H inches*,  the winner negotiating 14 feet 9H inches.  Due the 440? yard   dash and the   pole  yaul: being-rujrsgfei'Jr?the same  time  Ray-  imdhd^ii^|l^^|Ei^"caacel his entry? in  th^r^hning?^ig|riph dfder ttTcompete in  ths? Srt^^si^^lriThree medals canie to  CrestonYT'Ii^Itf annexed  two of  these and?Babs?Spencer one*  The fall executive meetta-gof the association will be held in Creston in October,  Creston being the.most central point in  the Kootenays for this gathering.  and Mr. and Mrs. Sames Passeuzzo were  aiso among those attending the dance at  Creston on Friday night.  A C.P.R bridge crew under George  McLean has arrived at Kootenajr Landing and will be engaged coping with drift  wood and other work while the water is  rising,  A number of the young folks along  with Mrs. Martin spent the holiday in  picnicing the venue being Mount jfedro.  Lunch was served and a most enjoyable  outing was badbyalL  Dr. Henderson of Creston was here on  a professional visit during ths week and  again on Thursday when he had to requisition the use of a gasoline speeder to  get to Tye from which point he brought  in a patient to the hospital late that  evening. ,  -,  The largest, number bf cars passing  through here was noted on the holiday  the majority of them having outside licences. Many Creston cars were at lake  side points and two trucks of children  from Canyon on a picnic party were at  Twin "Bays.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 12.01 a rise of 3.91  for the week or 2.61 since Wednesday.  A very large volvme of water is passing  which together with the cold nights is  minimising the chance on exceptionally  high water.  Dedicate Anglican  Chisrch,Wynndel  Bishop of Kootenay Officiates at  Impressive Service���������Church's  Erection Sponsored by >VI,A^���������-  Bishop at Communion Service  r*aa_ ,  1U������  ucuivatcu . auu  A. S.. Hatfield of Penticton, who has  the contract for widening the road to the  Bayonne mine, has arrived with a crew  to start operations The other contractors engaged on construction work are  making good progress the weather now  being more favorable for'the' different operations. Mr. Hatfield has also the contract for the construction of a dam to be  used for making power near the mine.  The SukeroS tie making outfis at Goat  ���������Creek have just taken delivery of a heavier Diesal engine thereby increasing the  daily output of ties. Two trucks are engaged in hauVng these to the Quarry siding at Atbara and a crew of around  twenty five men are engaged on the work  at present The contract is in the neighborhood of seventy-five thousand ties.  A large blast was put off here Friday  night by the road crew  engaged in  the  road widening work>,east.pf Sirdar, after  *h'eca^;yfrcto-,the,?la^  through. _ By, working; "until" dark "the  atlMaTrf    PkA/3     Ol VlaAeraflttt^raOi        J������fn������ WHO*!  ���������* *l*W_4* _*������ S������*1 *f-        ^.1^  ���������*-������������������ V������ ������*8*      *->���������������������w������    tmm     t*B4.*jm*m~f������mm. ������^������������.������wv^^^������        ������* 4t,tmS.m\\J%M W       -%������X,-*������  lay to traffic.   Much of this work will  have to be done early and late to prevent   ,J ,3_������ *_    JUT.".    1.     _*T!_ j.8 *_    ._         uuuuc; uciiiy tu Lilt* irdiuc, eis lusk: 19   ������u  practical means of constructing a detour.  tm* Brvwr  with  the  vis-  Miss Annie Passeuzzo is a visitor  friends at Yahk for a few days.  Mike and Sylvia  Taiarico spent  weekend with friends at Creston.  Dominic Passeuzzo was a business  itor to Cranbrook on Friday by auto.  Hans Hage of Kuskanook was a business visitor to Sirdar at the weekend.  Miss Norah Nastasi of Creston was on  a visit with friends here at the weekend.  Birth���������At Creston hospital, May 25th,  to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Koliman of Tye,  a daughter.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Marteiio spent the  holiday in Cranbrook, making the trip  by auto.  Mzter  W8r*-j\-  Mrs.  4th  2 p.m. Prompt  DEMONSTRATIONS by  I'-ifrMpy i>!'\/i7  JS.H,.flujX^9J*** Jl 7.' fli^bA 'V' BZji  "' Da try C&mmussi&ner  Cv rt*r. Ft rn-cr**' Tn-h''ut  MisB Tholma Vanco-, v>uoso marriage  took plii.ee on Wednesday to Den McPhail of Nolson, was favored with a mis-  collnnnouH showr-r on Monday afternoon  at the home of Mrs. Halstead, who was  iiHHlstod by Mrs. L. Clark, Mrs. C. Stap  lo**, Mrs. Kolthammer and Mlflsos Elaio  Clayton and Grnco Bothamley. . About  thirty of tho lady frlonds of. tha bride-  elect wcipo proaont, The gti'dat of honor  wAh liundsomloy remombered with mnwy  uaoful.glfta i which were presented', In. a  lnrir-j httwUot decar'atod l-.,pUik,.&ncl yi/hlta- ���������,  eicrvod hfc1 tho  A delightful lunch wiib'  ������*o-,'n'-tfH(,'v.  Mrs. rrariHvii ui  Cjrc-ouon was a  end visitor at the home of Mr. and  Thos. Rogers,  Mrs. Taylor of Alice Siding was the  tjcuest of Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Rogers during the week,  Frank Hamilton, Chas. Wilson and  Sydney Rogers wero at Creston for the  dance, Friday night.  . Mrs. .Toe Koliman, who was taken to  hospital on Thursday night, is reported  to be making good progress.  Mr. ond Mrs. Kopec were visiting  friends over the weekend in Croston.  Sydney Rogers was at Creston on Wednesday.  Many prospectors are now in tho hills  behind Sirdar and quite a few are preparing to take tho field before the end of  tho month.  Creston sportsmen were out in force  on Sunday Tor the flf-hlng. High wind  in tho afternoon made the sport very  poor however.  George Sukcroflf, who is in charge of  thotio making saw mill nt Goat Crook,  was a business visitor to Sirdar and Creston on Thursday.  Ono of the SulcerofI trucks was at Creston on Thursday for the -weoldy supply  of provisions and fuel oil for the sawmill  cngino and trucks.  Mass wus cclohrttted hero oh Sunday  nt tho homo of Mr. and Mrn. Santo Pana-  cuzzo before* u good sisscd (congregation.  Patlu'V HurUnaun officiated,   .  , ,,  MiHt-ns   Mnrgarot and   Daisy Rogcra  Mrs. H. Yerbury was renewing acquaintances in Nelson at the weekend.  The school children are due for another  holiday on Monday���������King's birthday.  J. W- Smiley of Nelson, inspectors of  relief workers, was here on official business on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. CH. Phillips of Kimberley were Saturday to Wednesday visitors  at thoir ranch here.  Public school inspector Manning of  Cranbrook was here on his semi-annual  official visit on Tuesday.  Miss Hazel and Mrs. A. Hobden were  Empire weekend visitors with Mr. and  Mrs. Whittaker, Cranbrook.  There will be a celebration of Holy  Communion in connection with Anglican  Church service here on Sunday morning  at 11 o'clock.  Two baseball games featured activities a; Huscroft recreation park on Sunday. The scores were Canyon 4, Porthill 3 and Canyon 9, Copeland 2.  A. E. Dent and five of the children are  back from Walla Walla, Wash., to which  city they were called on the death of  Mrs. Dent, about three weeks ago.  A number from here wero at Creston  on Thursday night last for the meeting  sponsored by the Farmers' Institute, at  which Mr. Britton of the Summerlund  experimental farm was the chief speaker.  Henry Rlvo, dairy commissioner, is due  to visit Lister on Tuesday afternoon,  Juno 4th, whon he will give a practical  demonstration on huttor and cheese male*  Ing at A. W. Sinclair's. AU interested  are invited to attend.  About four dozen residents of the Lia-  tcr-Huscroft area took part in the Deer  Park Club Empire Day picnic which was  held at the park at GlbnlHly on Friday,  and was highly enjoyed by nil. For tho  transport of the juveniles tho trucks of  Harry Holme and Elmer Huscroft were  utilized.  Misa Curtis and Chas. Huscroft, who  wore in charge of the nutoa taking tho  Li-Cer-niiHcroft-Canyott talent to "Ihe  Kootenay track moot at Trail on Saturday, arrived back aafoly on Sunday, having mado the trip both waya through the  U.S. Minnie Huscroft was placed third  in the 100 yardH dash for sonior girls and  wm also third* in the high jump. She  and Margaret Huscroft and Gladys Me-  Oulloch were loomed up with Biihn Spencer ef Canyon in tho relay race, whore  thoy scored third.  recently-erected St. Patrick's  Anglican Church, Wynndel, was filled to  capacity Monday afternoon, when Rt.  Rev. Walter Adams, Bishop of Kootenay, assisted by Archdeacon Fred H.  Graham of Nelson; Rural Dean E. V.  Harrison of Cranbrook, and Rev. M. C  T. Percival of Cresto  officially Opened the new edifice.  About 50 persons attended the service,  several coming from Creston, and the  service will long be remembered bv those  in attendance. The hearty singing of  the hymns and the splendid address by  the bishop were enjoyed by all.  The petition to the bishop asking dedication of the church was read by Rev.  M. C. T. Percival, vicar. After the dedication Archdeacon Graham read the decree, and the bishop signed same and  handed it to the vicar. The first lesson  was read by Rev. F. V. Harrison and the  second lesson by Archdeacon Graham.  Mrs. Percival presided at the organ. ."*  Bishop Adams, in his address, went  back to the early days of man, when a  tree or rock or some other object was  looked upon as a place whera God dwelt,  and traced the progress of thought to  the movable tabernacle of the Israelites  in their journey from Egypt, to the  erection of a permanent place Of worship  on Mount Ziun by King Solomon, ahd  the realization of God's presence everywhere. The bishop went on to express  his pleasure at being able to participate  in the dedication of another building  erected for the worship of God, and  hoped it would bring much blessing and  true brotherhood to all.  A special communion service -wask held  in the new.church on Tuesda"������at#%.sri..  when Bishop Adams. Archdeacoit, Gra������ .  ham, Re-/. F. V. Harrison and "R^w^M;" ?.  C.   T.^. Percival attended ' JBesid%V.th&" >  bishop" there.were   ^������   ������������������*8������8.������^!M������v*������,w-,  InFHhe^&tjSidiog'- and  JPatrick%-Chbtch   Wynndel   WoiS-^    Auxiliary have accomplished their objecj^^  undertaken when they started out aboutr^-*^  eight years ago. Throughout the years  the member* have worked faithfully for  the cause and although two of the  presidents have answered the call home,  and two members have returned to  England; all the other members were  here to witness the fruit of their labor.  Special credit is due Mrp. Towson who,  from the start, kept this object always  to the fore, and directed the building to  its' final erection.  The building of the church was in  charge of R. Andestad and C. Hindley,  assisted by Messrs. W. Towson, A. E.  Towson, L. Abbott, K. Packman. Jas.  Wood, J. Rumsey, O. Davidge and J.  Nathorst. The cross at the peak of the  roof was made and donated by R. Andestad. The offetry at the two services,  amounting to $12, went to the building  fund.  ���������^d  GARB OF TMAWSiS  Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Palfreyman and  family wish to express a sincere appreciation of the many kindnesses and sympathy shown them in their recent bereavement. They particularly appreciate  the many beautiful floral tributes of esteem.  King's Birthday  Under the auspices of Wynndel  Tennis Club in the  Community Hall  WYNNDEL  Dancing at 9 p.m.  Serenaders' Orchestra  mm        m  MUSIC  Admission . . 50c.  Supper included. THE   KEVEEW.    CRESTON.   B.    C  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Gene Tunney, former heavyweight  champion of the world, is giving up  his avocation of globe trotter for one  as oil prospector.  The late Col. T. E. Lawrence, who  achieved a hero's role in Arabia during the Great War, lived in recent  years on an income of ������100 (about  $486), a close friend disclosed.  Canada spent on military purposes  alone $146,478,320 from 1921 to the  end of February this year, according  to a return tabled in the House of  mf^ryinn m /\n cj  Emperor Haile Selassie of Ethiopia  has sent a personal telegram to the  T^ooiio *jf Nations asking*- it to stop  Italy's military preparations in  northeast Africa.  A return tabled in the House of  Commons disclosed that since July,  1930, a total of 97 judges in various  branches of the judiciary have been  appointed to positions for which the  salary is $5,000 a year or more.  The radio branch, department of  marine, announced the following bave  been awarded commercial certificates  of proficiency in radio: C. S. Baker,  Meota, Sask., aad B. L. "Marshall,  Saskatoon, Sask.  For fear that Mohammedan listen-  Newest Naval Weapon  Germany Has Already Constructed  450 "Vest Pocket" Warships  Re-arming Germany's newest naval  weapon���������swift "vest pocket" torpedo  boats as revolutionary as her "vest  pocket" battleships���������was revealed recently.  Foreign naval experts said the  Reich already has constructed 450  tiny speed boats, capable of 60 knots  each, and manned by five men and  carrying four torpedoes.  A second, similar development, the  experts said, is another speed boat  twice as large, carrying 10 men and  having an operating range of almost  2,000 miles.  Naval observers, asserting the  new craft would give other powers  much food for thought as the Reich's  recently disclosed plans to build 250-  ton, submarines, listed these major  advantages of the craft:  Their cost is little and their operation economical; their crew is small;  they are so small and can change  direction so fast they would be hard  to hit; their four torpedoes, with any  kind of luck, can do damage to  enemy ships.  Young Scientist Returns  Some Strange Customs  Ethnologist Tells About Queer Ideaa  Of African Tribes  Frederick G. Carnochan, ethnologist, has returned to New York from  an Africa sojourn and explained,  among other things, how the. Won-  yamwesi tribes christen their babies  by the sneeze method and what happens to a tribesman's -wife when her  spouse gets hurt in the hunt.  At a chriatenlng'ceremony, he said,  the high priest holds the baby and  calls off the names of its ancestors.  "When the child sneezes as it invariably does, it is an indication that an  ancestor's soul has entered ita body  and the baby takes thc name of the  ancestor thus saluted.  "When a member of the tribe is  hurt on a hunt, said Carnochan, the  wife is blamed and is given & knock  on the back of the head to make  amends.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JUNE 2  OUR DAY OF WORSHIP  Golden text: God is a spirit: and  they that worship him must worship  in spirit and truth.    John 4:24.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 92:1-5,  12, 13.  |     FASHION FANCIES    j  Years  Englishman    Finishes     Two  Study In The North  Two lonely years in the Arctic are  ers might be offended, the British | over for T> p Manning, youthful  Broadcasting Corporation has banned j BriUsll scientist who made studies in  the use of the word "Allah**���������the >. tbe aisfcaixt north for the British Geo-  Arabic   name   for   God���������on   its pro- j g^p^al Society.  grams. j     Travelling alone, the   young   "Eng-  A party of 15 Canadians will sailiiishman came trudging into Church-  from Montreal shortly on tour of  Russia, principally to study Soviet  administration of justice, it was announced. The party will be headed  by Prof. Frank Scott of McGilL University, Montreal.  Dr. J. S. Lapp, chairman of the  public dental health committee of the  Ontario Dental Association,, announced more than 96 per cent, of  Ontario dentists had expressed themselves in favor of state medicine or  health insurance for all persons below a certain income.  lain ror oilier uuiac  *^������81J JL*0t*81S8l-JL \*������V������^M       aw<,.^v^* . v^       m^mmmmmm^.^  ard As Token Of "Loyalty  Lady Baden-Powell, Chief of the  Girl Guides of the World, is privileged to use ber own special standard.  In 1922 some of the English County  Commissioners planned to make a  standard for the Chief Guide, and a  small committee was formed. Overseas Commissioners of Provinces and  States joined the County Commissioners. Each emblem was worked,  and all were gathered together and  mounted. The Standard is a token of  loyalty and regard to the Chief  Guide.  The Emblems are as follows:  The Trefoil in. gold on blue���������the  Guide Emblem, showing the three  promises. The blue sea has silver  waves and dolphins, with three ships  sailing forth to the end of the earth  to carry the Guide Movement to all  parts of thc world. Also in the midst  of the sea is the Gold Fish which  the Chief Guide alone wears.  Then there are red motto bands���������  the red for cheerfulness, and the mottoes are, on the other side, "Be Prepared," and on tho other, "Ar nyd  pw Pwll pyd yw," the Powell motto  ln Welsh, meaning "Where there is a  Powell there is safety."  Between tlio motto bands is a  apace of green and white triangles,  and they aro the tents of the Guldo  camps on tho green grass, referring  to the outdoor side of Guido life.  In tlie fly arc two fine lions, and  these aro the Baden and Powell  crests. It is not possible for a woman  to have a crest, as they are worn on  it man's helm in battle, but hero they  arc, to turn Guidea' thoughts to their  great founder, who in hia leadership  and comradeship for the Scout and  Guide Movement has boen so splendidly helped by tho Chief Guide,  ill   from    Southampton   Island,    500  miles north of there.  Modest and more than a bit bashful, Manning was not talkative about  his sojourn in the Arctic through  two summers and winters. His  studies were extensive, including  even fauna of the region.  Most of his two years in the Arctic  was spent alone on Southampton  Island, a Hudson's Bay Company  post point where he obtained supplies. His long trek out was made  without a companion. With a team  of four dogs, he hit southward.  On the journey he crossed 40 miles  of dangerous ice floe between Southampton Island and Chesterfield inlet.  Then he followed the ice along the  coast south, making the journey into  Churchill without mishap.  Best Advertising Medium  Newspapers   During   19S4    Received  "Largest Share Of Allotments  . Newspapers during 1934 received  61.8 per cent, of $223,216,520 sent by  367 national advertisers during 1934  according to an analysis released by  the bureau of advertising of the  American Newspaper Publishers Association.  The report showed that magazines  received 25 per cent, of the total  amount, while chain broadcasting received 13.2 per cent.  Compared with 1933, when the  bureau analysis covered the appropriations of 351 advertisers spending  $185,706,924, the current analysis  showed both a greater number of  national advertisers as well os a  higher individual expenditure.  Explanations And Comments  Let Worship Be Joyful, Psalm 100.  The Psalmist calls upon all lands to  worship God. "Thlajk of an Israelite  so enlightened as to God's purpose,"  exclaimed Dr. F. B, Meyer, "as to  call upon all lands to join In the great  chorus of God's praise I This is surely the missionary hymn of the  Church! The Psalm is known as the  Old Hundredth, but the -name is &  misnomer.    It Is always new."  Worship God with a joyful heart,  make a joyful noise, serve him with  gladness, coxae before him with singing. This frame of mind should be  natural to one for God Is our Creator, we are his people, the sheep, as  it were, of his pasture, for whom,  like a shepherd, he tenderly cares.  "It is a poor congregation that can  sit or stand contented to be dumb  when God is praised. If gladness is  part of our service of him, all of us  will refuse to be silenced. The Old  Testament church was not ignorant  of the devotional use of a choir, but  It knew* what it was to supplement,  not to supplant, the irrepressible  praise of a whole congregation. To  entrust all our expression of praise  to deputies, is to forget to praise."  (J. M. Willoughby).  We should engage in public worship with thanks and praise, giving  thanks unto him and blessing bis  name.  Little Journeys In Science  An Interesting Test  A Treasured Souvenir  Wouldn't Wish For Two  Wlllie���������I wish I had a million dol-  liirw.    I'd go to plcturo shows everyday then.  Jlmmle-���������You'd take mo with you,  wouldn't you, WIlllo?  Willie���������-Naw, If you're too lazy  to wlah for yourself, you can stay at  home.  Naval   Ofllcer   Has   Golden   Jubiloo  Gift From Queen Victoria  While tlie empire celebrates the  King's silver jubilee, Harry Davis,  of Victoria, B.C., regards with pride  a tiny brown beer jug, made at the  command of Queen Victoria for her  golden jubilee in 1887.   -  The souvenir was ono of a limited  number presented by tlio queen to  officers of the royal navy. Tho mould  has long since boon destroyed. Raised  ���������figures In white on the side of tlie  jug depict Queen Victoria on her  throne and tho many sections of tho  British Empire.  CAPJED     DRESS     FOR     LARGER  FIGURE ��������� "PERFECT   FOR  WARM DAYS  By Ellen Worth  The cape is versatile. It's almost  magic. It seems to turn into sleeves  at the front, while you look at it.  The wrap-over arrangement, always a favorite with the larger  woman, slims the figure so perfectly.  Skirt plaits allow plenty of freedom  for "walking.  Maize eyelet batiste, so refreshingly cool to look at and to wear  made the original. You can copy it  exactly at very little expense.  Chiffon cotton voile prints, linen  prints, tub pastel or white silks,  chiffon, seersucker in stripes or  checks, etc., are other lovely mediums  for your choice.  Stylo No. 381 la designed for sizes  36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48 inches  bust, Size 36 requires 3V& yards of  39-inch material.  Patterns 20c oach. Address mall  orders to: Pattern Department, Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175 McDcr-  mot Ave. E., Winnipeg.  The Spring Fashion Magazine la  better than ever. "Entirely illustrated  in color you will find it a very  stimulating fashion edition, Thoro  are clothes for cruising and clothes to  brighten tho lives of stay-at-homes.  Many delightful little models for tlio  smaller members ot tlio family. Of  course, patterns are obtalnablo for  the designs illustrated. Send for  your copy to-day, tho price Is 20  cents.  Shows  More Boys Are  Color Blind  Than. Girls  One boy in ten is color blind.  This is the discovery of Dr. James  Drever, professor of psychology in  University of Edinburgh, made in  tests of pupils in public schools.  "This can have tragic consequences," says the professor, "especially as now winking red, green and  amber lights control the traffic and  these children are the future drivers  of motor vehicles." .  The figures represent a 100 per  cent, increase over previous calculations.  "It is a serious thing to discover  that 12 boys out of 120 might confuse ths 'stop* and 'go' signals of  traffic lights," he said.  "Nothing can be done to cure color  blindness. If it is possible to correct  confusion between certain colors with  spectacles, the result is that other  colors become confused.  "A similar number of girls was  tested, but in only one instance was  there defective color sense."  It has been found that while fewer  girls are color-blind, color-blindness  Is transmitted to children from  mothers rather than fathers. The  mother of colorblind children often  isn't so afflicted*herself.  . GOLD  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)"  The use of gold dates from earliest-  times and it is probable that it was-  one of the first metals used by man.  Native gold occurs in veins running  through quartz rock and also in the-  beds of streams whose   sands   have  been formed from the breaking down,  of such gold-bearing quartz.    It has  been discovered   in   nuggets   which.  vary in size from a tiny pebble to a.  mass     weighing    over   a   hundred,  pounds.    In the past few years the  gold production   of   the   world   has-  amounted to about $400,000,000 annually.   Of thin amount South Africa-  produces over half.  Native gold is obtained in crude-  form by placer mining. The sand,  containing the gold is shaken or  stirred in troughs of running water,,  called sluices. The sand is swept-  away leaving- the heavier gold at the-  bottom of the sluice., Sometimes the;  sand containing the gold is washed,  away from its natural location into  the sluices by powerful streams of  water delivered under pressure from.  pipes. xois method of securing gold  is called hydraulic mining. In vein-  mining the gold-bearing quartz is-  stamped into fine powder in stamping mills and the gold is extracted.  by either the amalgamation or the-  cyanide process.  In the amalgamation process the-  powder containing the gold is washed over copper plates whose surfaces  have been amalgamated with mercury. The gold sticks to the mercury or alloys with it, and after a.  time the gold and mercury are  scraped off and the mixture is distilled. The mercury distills off leaving the gold behind in the retort-  ready for refining. The cyanide process depends upon the fact that gold  is soluble ln a solution of sodium cyanide In the presence of the oxygen of  the air. The powder from the stamping  mills is treated with a very dilute  sodium cyanide solution which dissolves the gold. The gold is obtained  from this solution by electrolysis.  Gold is a yellow metal which is-  19.3 times as heavy as an equal  volume of water. Gold is the most  malleable and ductile of all the  metals. Malleability is the property*  of a metal to be hammered or rolled  into sheets and gold has been hammered out into sheets so thin that  it requires 280,000 leaves placed one  upon another to occupy the thickness  of an inch, and furthermore one  ounce can be hammered out so as to  cover 189 square feet. Ductility ia  the property which most metals  possess of being drawn out into  wires and gold is so ductile that one  ounce can be drawn into a wire  about 50 miles long.  Pure gold is used as gold leaf. The  metal is too soft to be used alone  for other "purposes and is alloyed  with silver" or copper. , The fineness  of gold is usually expressed in ierms-  of carats, 24 carat gold being pure,  while 18 carat (75 per cent.) is the  grade used for the best jewelry.  Cheap Sea Trip  Cows Attend Banquet  ��������� MiBaamaaWwMM  World Xb Getting Better  Tho Amherstburg IQcho says the  Jail fit Mooretown, Ontario, in to be  Bold by auction because it hoe held  no prisoners for forty yctxva. Turn-  key'i at Sandwich had to wash dishes  because there were no prlnoncra to  do it. Thoro wan no cook In the  Winnipeg jail hocamio ot a lack of  prhionors of that category. The  woi'ld'o Improving.  Wins Annual Contest  William Borrigari. won $01,000  when the ico at Nenana, ISO miles  west of Fairbanks on tho Nenana  river brolco "May IB at 1:82 p.m. Ber-  rltfan ftuessod the tlmo to the exact  minute in an. annual contest that  draws participants from nearly all  of Alaska.  Two Bovines Are Guests At Luncheon  In New York  Members of the American Guernsey Cattle Club sat down, to their annual luncheon at New York with two  of their most distinguished proteges,  who mooed and bellowed throughout.  The guests-, of honor, Iceberg and  Foremost Southern Maid, ate grass  and took bows from a centre table  in tho banquet hall of a midtown  hotel.  It was Iceberg's ;flrst glimpse ol  civilisation. Ho was born on the  edge of the Antarctic circle with tho  Admiral Byrd expedition. Foremost  Southern Maid Is one of the tliree  cows tho expedition took along to  furnish, milk to the men.  At tho luncheon, tho gold modal  awarded to Admiral Byrd by the  club for "distinguished service to the  dairy Industry'" was recolvcd by Lieu-  tenant-Com*mandor Q." O. Novillo in  tho absence of his chief.  The two bovines, accustomed to the  bastards of an adventurous life, took  tlie whole proceeding*! much more  calmly than tho jittery bellhops  prcancel Into Kcrvice an cow handn fov  tho occasion.  Organization   In   Germany   Provides-  Cruico At Low Cost  For a three-weeks' cruise to Madeira at a cost of only $6.25 a week,  3,000 German workers will shortly  leave Berlin. The charge Includes  everything���������fare, food, trips and tips  and is one of the cheapest cruises in  the world. It is organized by the  "Strength Through Joy" movement,  and the workers and their families  will travel on German lincro. Many  of them have never been, the sea.  Last year the "Strength Through  Joy" movement sent 80,000 workers  on sea voyages, and this year it is  hoped to send 160,000.  Tlie side oi! the moon wen from  the earth io marked by about 30,-  000 eratera ancribed to meteoric  or I Kin. 2100  Canadian macaroni imported Into  the British loloa haa become so popular that thia Canadian export has  reached to within mcaaurable di������-  tanc������, of the big Huppllou from Italy  MXL& France.  Extensive Salvage Plan  Attempt To Refloat Ships At Bottom  Of White Sea  Twonty ships resting at the bottom of tho Whlto Sea slnco the years  of tho Groat War will again see the  light of day according to tho schedule of a special squad of engineers  working day and night on plans for  tho refloatatlon, cargo salvaging and  junking. Although complete maps  of tho Whlto Sea prepared at tho  port of Archangel exactly designate  tho resting placos of no leas than  114 ships which wont down in tho  same period, only twonty aro considered technically possible to salvage.  Tho earth's population Is doubling  about ovory 30 years. At this rato,  thoro will bo 3,800,000,000 persons on  oarth before tho year 2000 A.D.  Boliovcd to bo 2,000 .years old, a  dugout canoe has boen found at  Gonhi-mura, Japan. THE   EEVTEW.   CRESTON,   B.- C.  4.  Fruit-a-tives Gave  Hm an  <u,uiua n**  From Constipation  v -niits an  muiwiy hwi������������i  J:  Isaac P. Booth, 70 VVayland Ave.������  "Toronto, relates in a swprn statement -  how Fruit-a-tives gave* him quick  relief from constipation Ond rheumatism brought on by militairy .service.  So that everyone can be sure, of the  truth, he told his experience under  oath before a notary. Mr. Booth says,  ���������"I was greatly bothered with consti-  ftion brought on by military service,  tried Fruit-a-tives and they gave  Juick relief and now keep me regular,  also suffered _from rheumatism..  Since I have used 1* ruit-a-tivea, it does  not bother me any more -unless I take  foolish chances in wet or cold weather,"  Cajsy of Mr. Booth's compete sworn state,  ment will be sent on request. Write Fruitatives  Limited, Ottawa, Canada. ._ ������������������  FRUIT-A-T1VES--23C and 50fi EVERYWHERE  MISS ALADDIN  ���������By-  Christine Whiting Parsnenter  Author   Of  "One Wide River To  Cross"  "Tho Unknown Port", Etc.  1  CHAPTER. H.���������Continued  "Dad.     *Ts  "Well, hardly,"  agreed  that all, Louise ?'*  "Very nearly. She says: '"Let me  -know what time Nancy will arrive .at  Colorado Springs, and I will send  some trusty person to meet her with  an automobile, as Pine Ridge is on  a. branch road and our only train  leaves early in the morning-. If no  one greets her on arrival, instruct  her, please, to sit quietly in the station until called for*."  A girlish chuckle escaped Aunt  Judy.  "Ypu can check yourself in the  parcel room, Nance! Proceed,  Louise. I beg pardon for interrupting."  Jack winked at one aunt as the  other retorted: "You're as bad as the  children, Judith. But there's not  much more. She says: T feel sure  that this experience will improve  your daughter.' How's that, James?"  Said Dad, with spirit: "Why on  earth should she imagine that our  Nancy needs improvement?"  "And how would she gret It ih a lit-  tio one-horse western town?" asked,  Mother.  "This way," smiled Aunt Louise,  reverting to the missive: " 'She would  get away from the narrow New  England viewpoint. She would learn  something about the vastness of her  country'."  "I suppose she means those 'great  open spaces' we read* about," laughed  Jack, while his aunt, ignoring him,  continued:  *' The milder climate would improve her health, and she would experience the satisfaction of being  self-supporting. Please write at  once, and believe me, dear James,  your affectionate though unseen  cousin, Columbine Nelson.'"  Aunt Louise looked up. "Well,"  she declared, drawing a deep breath,  , "I call that the���������the very limit!"  For this meticulous teacher of  English to use an expression even  remotely approaching slang, was an  event in itself. Her family smiled;  and Nance retorted: "It's plain, Aunt  Lou, that this is an occasion when  Webster's Unabridged Is totally Inadequate! Dad dear, how can this  venerable lady be your first cousin?  And did she acquire her outlandish  name becauso columbines are the  state flower of Colorado?"  "Bettor loolc up  your  history, my  dear,"  replied her   father.    "Cousin  '"--1       "���������' ���������'.'-" "'���������"*"". i ��������� -' - ' -  Columbine must be over seventy and!  Colorado didn't become a state until  1876. I'll admit that I probably remember the date because it's also the  year that I was born," he added  honestly.  "But how," asked Jack, "did an  uncle of Voura land way off in the  wild West, Dad?"  "You've heard  the story numberless times, son."  "Not for a long white, and I never  gave it any special thought. Seems  queer for one lone member of a family to start off for the wilderness.  How'd it happen?"  James Nelson glanced at his sister, and she said; "As I recall the  story, father's half-brother, Jethro  Nelson, who was a good bit older  than the others, possessed the wanderlust. He yearned to see something besides his native New Hampshire, and as his young wife was fired  with the same ambition, they started  West in a covered wagon, drawn by  oxen unless my memory's at fault/'  "Alone?" questioned the boy, leaning forward eagerly.  "Oh, no! There were three other  wagons in the caravan, or whatever  they called it.* Part of those pioneers  turned back somewhere in Kansas,  frightened, I believe, by the immensity of the prairie. Others pushed on to California; but it was rumors  of gold in the Colorado mountains  that lured Uncle Jed in that direction, and unlooked-for circumstances  which made him. stop where he did.  Of course it wasn't Pine Ridge then  ���������just unsettled wilderness. But the  journey had proved too hard on his  wife, and instead of reaching some  settlement, Denver or possibly Aur-  aria (which was flourishng because  of the gold rush) for the event, her  baby was born in a covered wagon  at the spot which was later to be  called Pine Ridge."  "And that baby   was   Cousin Columbine?" asked Nancy.  Her aunt nodded, while Dad took  up the narrative.  "Here's where her name comes in,  daughter. Early next morning Uncle  Jed discovered some enormous blue  and white columbines growing nearby and carried the whole clump in to  the new mother. The story goes  that she uttered an exclamation of  rapture at   their  beauty,   and   cried  0  24  BRUISES  Th-M-V nothing; to equal  MinwdV It "take* hold".  Antiseptic, soothing, healing.  Gives quick relief I  #���������������!������--���������_^*UI-i_! ���������  v* Av-sw   "wirKi t������ ^  startled,  and stared at her brother  in dismay.  "Why, Jack Nelson! You���������you're  not implying that I ought to go way  off to Colorado just for a���������a paltry  twenty-five    dollars   a    month,    are  "Pipe down," warned Jack, "or like  as not Mother!! come butting in, and  I -want to talk things over with you  firsts I can't sleep, Nance. I keep  thinking about Dad. You know how  he is-���������always seeing the bright side  of everything; but he admitted tonight that he was down and out.  That means flat broke, doesn't it?  And even if I got. some sort of job it  probably wouldn't much more than  pay my car fares and lunches for a  year or two. And there's you���������simply a parlor ornament and���������"  "Thanks," broke in his sister coldly, sliding down under the puff  again.    "You don't need to rub it in  J 12.38.   MJ.\J1hl,    UO    Jr%JtJM i.  "I don't intend to rub in anything;  but there's no need of side-stepping  the truth, either. I suppose you  could help "Brother 'round the house  some; but with Aunt Judy gone, and  Aunt Lou home only Sundays, there  won't be an awful lot to do. And  I've a notion she'd rather keep busy  anyway, so's not to think, about  things. I suppose she's just about  heart-broken oyer you."  Nancy said nothing- for a "moment;  then: "Do you "think it will add to  her happiness if I'm two thousand  miles. away, all alone, living -with a  queer old -woman, we've never seen,  ant"* dying of homesickness?"  * '"No,'' said Jack, "I think she'd  worry herself"1 sick. But* if you  weren't alone, ?Nahce���������if���������if I went  "But it costs less to support three  than five, vay dear.* You can't get  away from that. If? you say the  word I'll send an air mall setter to  Cousin Columbine to-morrow. I'll explain wjiat's happened, and ask if I  can get a job out there. We needn't  say a word to Mother until we hear  from her.   Til ask her to telegraph."  Nancy looked at the boy curiously,  as if she were observing a stranger.  Jack was only seventeen and his sister had always regarded Mm with  the tolerance nineteen bestows upon  a younger brother. Now, suddenly,  he seemed older than herself, for at  the first hint of trouble he had put  his shoulder to the wheel. It made  Nancy feel a bit ashamed of herself;  for she knew that it was not Jack's  boyish curiosity to see the West  which caused him to make this plan,  but a genuine desire to help his  father.  "Well?" he questioned with impatience. *  The girl drew in a quivering  breath.  "Do���������do you think we must, Jack?  I'll admit that the idea���������terrifies  me."  "Oh, be your age, Nance! We're  not going into darkest Africa."  "I know; but it's so awfully far  away.    Suppose   we   got   sick���������had  "I tried that recipe you gave me fcr  Mustard Pickles. Mary, but It  didn't turn out at all like yours."*  "That's too bad, Jane. I've always  had such wonderful results with  Keen's Mustard I"  "Oh, I didn't use Keen's 1"  "There's your trouble, Jane, right  there. Keen's Mustard has ths  strength; flavour and 'nip* that ie  not found in any other."  D.SaF. MUSTAR0  Made from seed grown especially in th*  Fees of England. The shells or hulls are  rcmoTtd, mil fcli������s vlfttie beiof *& thc isscs  part of die seed. A superfine griadlos  makes the full Any oat readilr ftTailablft.  Xn original tins for as little as 10c      na  Co'man-Kean (Canada) Limited  1000 Amherst Street Montreal, Qua.  MM  Rij |   1 c || ST  Eh mm 1   En: W, Ear  PERIODIC   PAIN  X$. you suffer peri**  *bdlc -pain nnd  discomfort, try  lydia XI. Pinkham'o  Tablets. In most  cases they bring  welcome relief. As  Mrs. Caroline Ncw-  mam soys* ''They  c.isc the prtla".  Mrs. "Raymond Chflput. Route 4W  Tilbury, Ont. sayj-,"T auflorccl some-  thing terrible. Had such backaches  nnd headaches I was worn out.  Your Tablets helped me". Let them  help you, too. Ash your druggist.  weTl call our little daughter!'"  "Do you suppose," asked Jack, "if  he'd presented the lady with a cactus  blossom she'd have named her baby  Cactaceous?"  "Goodness gracious, boy, have you  no sentiment ?" reproved Aunt Judy.  "And the fact that you've been  studying botany cries aloud. Cactaceous! I never heard the word before."  "Nor I," admitted Mother. -"But  do you mean"to say, Jim, that a man  who possessed the wanderlust was  content to stay right where Pate  landed him for the rest of his natural  life?"  "Indeed no," spoke up Aunt Louise,  "and in my opinion Uncle Jed's poor  wife had a lonely time of it.s He was  forever leaving her to seek gold, silver, and adventure. That waa, I  Imagine, after other settlers joined  them. Years later he did strike silver at Leadville; but his wife had  died of hardship before that. I believe she never saw the 'mansion'  Cousin Columbine's so proud of.  Uncle Jed was the big man of the  town in Pino Ridge then, though the  place can't be much moro than a  settlement now. Anyway, it Isn't on  the map."  "And sho expects us to send Nancy  to a place like that?" gasped Mother.  "I didn't realize it was so Isolated."  "But it's home to Cousin Columbine," observed' Aiunt Judy, -"and perhaps she's lonely."  "X wonder If she'd be satisfied with  mo?" suggested ,Tack. "I, havo a  touch "oXtlds, waiiderlustt -myself."  "Xow'd mako a s^oll, dressmaker,"  jeered his slater; and then, being  called to the telephone by one of tho  admirers of whom. Cousin Colurablno  would disapprove, promptly forgot  tho matter.  CHAPTER IO.  ed. "Why, how do you know that  Cousin Columbine would take you  in?"  Jack    hitched   an    inch    or    two  nearer, his eyes   bright   with inter-  "I don't expect her to; but she  might -get me a job on some ranch,  Sis. I've always been crazy to see  the West; and with us both away  earning our own living, things would  be easier for Dad and Mother."  "But you said yourself, Jack, that  what Cousin Columbine wanted was  a slave!"  "Oh, forget it. I was just talking. If she's has a woman come in  every day the work can't kill you;  and if I were near enough so we'd  get together every little while, it  wouldn't be so bad. And we'd be  helping Dad, Nance. Honestly helping. Ho wouldn't even have to feed  us!"  The girl gave way tb a reluctant  smile.  "Ia my appetite as fearful a thing  as that? Why you talk as If we'd  fiave to apply to the Salvation Army  for Christmas dinner! Dad can't be  so hard up that we'll havo to worry  about food, Jack."  ap������>endiciii3 or soxuethiug."  Jack laughed softly.  "The only way you'll get appendicitis is   by   over-eating!    We never  have been sick���������either of us���������so why  worry? I don't say it'll be all fun by  any means; but we will be learning  something about the country, as the  old lady said;   and   it's   not   a   life  sentence.    We'll come home soon as  Dad gets his   business   straightened  out.    Be a sport,   Sis,   and   let   nae  write the letter."  "Without asking Dad���������or Mother?"  He nodded. <  "There'll be time enough to talk it  over when we hear from. Cousin Columbine. Like as not she'll veto the  whole scheme; but even if they won't  consent after -we've made our plans,  Nance, no harm will be done."  "Well," agreed Nancy with sudden  resolution, "go on and write."  "That's the stuff!"  Jack -slid his. long legs off the bed  and proceeded, as noiselessly as possible to open the windows again.  " j-rio-Trf sis* I fat?*?? "ou'd se-9  sense after I showed it to you. And  don't you dare let on we're up to anything.    Just keep mum."  It was not so hard to "keep mum"  as Nancy expected." The next few  days were strenuous ones for the  older members of the family, and the  amusing letter from Colorado was  completely forgotten. Jack, who did  not return to Exeter on Monday,  spent two of those days driving hia  mother and Aunt Judy to Edgemere  in his beloved "Mary Ann," so they  could look into conditions at the old  home and decide what furniture must  be sent out from the city.  (To Be Continued)  Little Helps For This Week  I will praise Thee O "Lord with my  whole heart, I will show forth, ail  Thy marvellous works..   Psalm 9:1.  Thrice blest will all our blessings  be,  When we can look through them.  to Thee;  When each glad heart its tribute  pays  Of    love,    and    gratitude    and  praise.  That which befits us, embossed in  beauty   and  -wonder   as   we   are, is  cheerfulness   and   courage,   and   tho  endeavor to realize our aspirations.  Shall not the heart that has received  so much trust the Power  by   which  it   lives?    May   it   not   quit   other  leadings and listen to the Soul" that  has guided it so gently and taught  it so much, secure that   the   future,  will be worthy of the past���������R. -W=  Emerson.  7.1 have ������"Kperienced that tb������ habit  of taking out of the hand of the  Lord every little blessing'and brightness on our path, confirms us in aa  especial manner in communion -with  The increasing realization in Holland of the better results obtained In  bread making by using larger quantities of hard Manitoba wheat for  mixing with soft South American and  European products has caused an increase of imports of Canadian wheat  into the Netherlands during the first  quarter of 1835.  "Recognition Deserved  No one ever earned an honorary  degree more than "Doctor" US. Cora  Hind, agricultural editor of the Winnipeg Free Press, who has had the  degree of Doctor of Laws conferred  on her by Manitoba "university. Ker  contributions to the cause of the  West's basic Industry over a long  term of years havo been sincere and  effective, and there will bo general  rejoicing that Miss Hind has been  recognized in such a manner.���������Lethbridge Herald. 2100  NMURE^:MIHERAl?5^(:fS  deans** the system���������-purifies  th* blood. Nothing better for  relief of Conttlpatlon, Indigos*  tion; Rheumadam, Kidney and  Liver.   Ac alL Drugglsta���������69c.  SV-VSK&SAL;  A SAFB  ������BNTMEN7  vSooihtncf  fH&alMtj  0am0Ue\tMj  l3?c,33c0uba),30cM  Now, mooting Jack's oagor eyes as  ho poi-ehed on tho foot of hor antique  four-poster, tlio memory of that  family dinner all rushed back. Fto-  gardloso of tho" cold air and a sleeveless pink cropo nighty, Nanco nat up,  Warehouse* At Calgary, Edmonton, Retina and Winnipeg  '%4  x. vfl  Delay may be  risky  ==telephone  now  Many successful business men  prefer the long-distance telephone to an exchange of letters,  because the telephone gets  prompt action. When they  need information from a distant  point, they get it immediately.  These men won't risk delay.  Tomorrow may be too late, so  they telephone today.  Kootenav Telenhone  ar a  Co,, Ltd.  "tribute" was not the product of  the writer.    It  was a "tribute"  paid  Creston by the Davenport  Hotel,   Spokane,   in    connection  with the "Northwest on Parade"  broadcast   heard    over    station  KHQ about a year ago,  and was  compiled by Elston  Wyckoff, announcer   of KHQ*   Mimeograph  copips of the  "tribute" were distributed at the annual  dinner of  Creston board  of trade in January and it would look as if one  of these copies found its way into  tee   hands   of   the    News    staff  writer.   Without in any way wishing to detract   from  the News'  splendid effort, we cannot refrain  from remarking that it was just  too bad the story read over  the  air from KHQ by  Reeve  F.  H.  Jackson on that occasion had not  been substituted for the "tribute".  By using 1934 production figures  in   the   reeve's,   broadcast,    the  News   would   have presented  a  tabloid   statement   tuat    wouiu  have given a splendid  picture of  Creston from  its inception  even  until this day.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription:    $2.50 a vear in advance.  ?3.00 to "U.S. points.  G. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON.   B.C.,  FRIDAY,   MAY 31  HOME   BREW  Orehardists   of  Creston  valley  have a very important meeting  facing them Saturday night, when  they will gather to elect the delegare to attend the convention at  which the 1935  B.C.   Tree  Fruit  Board will be nominated,  if not  elected, and choice wil!  be  made  of a  local  man  to serve  as  the  valley representative of the same  osganization.    In   the  Okanagan  right now everything is in confusion   as  to   marketing   plans  for  1935.    The    men   at  Ottawa  in  charge of  the  Natural   Froducts  Marketing Act have had so much  controversy over the  B.C.  situation that they are just about as  badly   cGnfused as    the    several  organizations directly   interested  in this province.    Under sue i circumstances Creston should choose  carefully the man who will  have  to look after the valley's interests  in  making this year's deal.    As  "Orchardist"   last  week  pointed  out Creston fared unusually  well  in being left out of the cartel, and  being   excused   from  the  consequences of the pool and the eight  cents a box equalization  charge  that went with it even after local  growers had almost solidly voted  for    the    latter    arrangements.  Crossing a stream i*** a poor time  to swap horses.    B"������ careful how  you vote.  While there is little daylight as  to what methods will be adopted  in connection with marketing  the 1935 apple crop, Creston  orehardists wi 1 not hear with  satisfaction of a development that  is meeti g with considerable  favor, particularly in the southern Okanagan, and which is nice  ly stated by the Penticton Herald, which points out:  "An interesting feature of fruit  discussion in the Okanagan  within the past few days was  the disposal of C grade Mcintosh. One proposal is that an  extra fancy grade which does  not exist for Macs, be established and that grading generally of  this variety be moved up. Also that no C grade go to market.  Creston Valley growers are hardly likely to take kindly to any  such move. According to the  table of apple shipments for 1934  the offirial statement shows that  Creston shipped 113,349 boxes of  Macs, out of a total valley apple  crop placed at 250,205 boxes.  pany, for Creston Reclamation Company,  Limited, which firm secured a concession  to tbe area in 1925. Actual construction  started on September 15,1934. Records  show that 68,640 lineal feet of dyke have  been? built,  representing about 13 miles.  *������ll        m.t   ' mm.V..*A.   ' m-m-.~'.     .- -. ~������........ nM-gmJl     \mm,       v..t*SiA*  mmmm    vi     niaaui  wos    CUUBl/l utwu   mjjt     nuow  scrapers with the exception of some  10,000 feet by dragline���������6000 feet at  Wynndel end, and 4000 feet at the south  end, at the J. W. Dow ranch. On the  entire project 950,000 yards of earth have  been moved. 75,000 gallons of gasoline  were,consumed and 151 barrels of oil.  In the neighborhood of "J6000 a month  was paid out for labor. A crew of 40  men were employed almost steadily working eight hour shifts for a 24 hour day.  The crew employed was almost 100 per  cent. Creston residents, and are to be  congratulated on the way they adapted themselves to the new machinery and  despite all kinds of Weather stayed with  the job and completed the project in such  satisfactory fashion.  The height of the dyke ranges from five  feet along the Kootenay River bank,  with a 400-foot stretch at Wynndel where  it reaches a height of 20 feet. The top  of the dyke is eight feet wide and the  base is almost 100 feet wide where the  height reaches tho 20 feet. Along the 13  miles of levee a core ditch has been put  in at a depth that will prev.nt all seep-  eage. ,  On construction four specially difficult  spots were encountered, with the dyke  being built to a greater height than average. These were at the point where the  Goat river is diverted into the Kootenay;  at the false mouth of Goat river; opposite llj_mile point on Kootenay river,  and across Duck creek at Wynndel.  Taking eare of the false mouth of Goat  river was a ticklish piece of operation.  Here it was necessary to dig out 12 feet  b������*low the river bottom before a sufficiently substantial foundation could be  located upon which to securely erect the  dyke. Over 9000 feet of earth was removed on this particular operation.  The diverson of Duck Creek at Wynndel was another big piece of construction,  ��������� '  WPM aMI ������ ajjp ��������� i^rmp4^^������^^W0^^^^0^^^n^t^y^^^^^0^0mm^^^WIH^m  *^p������^-������"^r*^wqgpv  .mp���������mpw.w -y^.ayy  -wr  I  - ������ V* am w* r*������t s-J  vuaii^cv  Creston and the-whole Creston  valley got some splendid publicity  in the blossom week edition of the  Nelson Daily News, which made  its appearance Wednesday of last  week. Through its quite extensive circulation the News gave  many readers much worth while  information on the development  ���������<mt] advantages of this district,  with numerous photo engravings  to make the story it carried the  more impressive. The News'  effort is the more appreciated in  that it cost the district nothing.  The only financial benefit accruing to the News was the only  fairly genercus amount of advertising accorded by local business  men. The valley should benefit  immensely from this boost edition  of the News and the many fine  thingfl that ono hears of the  blossom tim***- issue nro certainly  well deserved.  In the real m of politics interest  centres    exclusively    on    Premier Bennett.    It seems just about  certain that due to impairment of  health he will be unable  to  lead  the party in the oncoming federal  election and papers friendly to the  ptrty are even predietiug that he  will,  within  a couple of weeks,  name  his   successor or  ask  the  Conservative     members    of  the  commons to select the new party  head.    Locally   unusual   interest  has developed due the fact that  Hon. H. H. Stevens,  member for  Kootenay East, is in the select  list of less than half a dozen Who  are conceded to be amongst those  who miy.be called  upon  to put  on   the   mantle   of    leadership.  While the Review is sufficiently  practical as to not  lose sight of  the exceptional usefulness of even  a temporary premier-mem ber, our  guess is that while  Mr.  Stevens  has    a   considerable     following  amongst the party  members at  Ottawa,   the breach  created  by  ������ia   recent   retirement  ironi  tiie  cabinet is too great to see him restored   to   such   high   favor,  although his return to the cabinet  will   not     impair    Conservative  chances   of   victory.    If Premier  Bennett retires our guess is that  former leader Hon. Arthur  Meighen will be at the  head'of  the  present government forces when  election day comes around.  as the stream had to be  ne;/ channel for half a mile, and then returned into its original course. The  creek now runs into a flume starting at  the railway culvert, and resumes its original course along the shore line to empty  into the lake. The flume supported by  timbers and cribbing, is 500 feet long,  and averages abont five feet in height.  This is the first dyke in Canada~where  the Issacson whe.-l scrapers have been  used, and it has been abundantly demonstrated that they build a superior dyke  to the" old style machinery. The two  Creston machines had serial numbers  four and five, while the only three others  in use are feing operated on the Grand  Coulee dam in Washington.  At the commencement of dyking a 35  h.p. Allis Chalmer bulldozer with a six-  foot blade was used for core ditch work  and clearing the dyke right of way, but  at the middle of October it was necessary  to replace this machine with a. 75 h.p.  machine with an 11-foot blade.  Due bad weather conditions and hav-.  ing to break in ajl the labor to use the  new machinery progress was slow the  first two months, but after the Kootenay  river bank *������a3 reached excellent time  was made.  Now dyke construction is completed  the interior drainage of the area is the  most importont  problem,   and will con  To Keep Lawns and Pastures Green  ��������� apply ammonium sulphate every 4 to 6J,weeks, 4 lbs. to  1000 sq. ft. when grass is dry, then water if possible.  GARDEN AND Fi ELD DROPS  For crops growing in rows use Complete Fertilizer,  Ammonium Phosphate or Ammonium Sulphate as a side  dressing alongside the crop row on each side, one to two  pounds per 50 feet row. Then cultivate fertilizer into the  soil.   Apply fertilizers to the soil, not on leaves or stems.  ELEPHANT BRAND  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 ������2?  Smelting Co. of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL,    British Columbia  USE ELEPHANT BRAND FERTILIZERS ALL THROUGH THE SEASON.  SISt Of t vJQ  <*..  Giar K. B* 0. Broadcast  The last ofthe 1934 apple crop  at Salmon Arm went out on May  23rd.  Clarence Pelkey of Cranbrook  claims to have 14 chicks from a  setting of 13 eggs.  Cranbrook tourist park is adding four more cabins, making a  total of 20 available.  Salmon Arm council has just  imposed a trade license of $5-on  all milk dealers.  Of 38,213 boxes of apples shipped from Grand Forks last year,  27,291 boxes were Mcintosh Reds.  Real  Estate  Up to the middle of  25,000   railway   ties  shipped from Grand Forks.  May about  have been  Irf.-mre*'  Sr * -r %m-  IX  \ ft \*i 'i  Dyking Payroll!  40 Men Employed Almost Continuously��������� 950,000 Yards Earth  Moved-: 75,000 Gallons Gasoline, 151 Barrels Oil Used.  Rarely doon the Review editor  utter protect when literary honors are thruHt upon him, hut wc  muni di-part from this rule in connection with "The Tribute io  appearing ho proniin-  Uu*   very  Tine  blosHom  OoKton,"  *-iifly   in  -  There was double barrelled sntiBfnct-  lon in connection with Creaton'R observance of tho King's alubiloo. In addition  to marking tho completion of 25 yearn'  HUccesKful reign by his mujoflty King  George, the omuiuion uIho marked tho  completion of two dyking projoctH that  will mid Hoverul thoiiRund highly fertile  ucrr-R to the already contildorublo area act  out to orchard, borrioB, vegetable**, ote.,  in th*- dinti-i-:'. of which Orvulon It, tho  commnrclul centre.  Tho ivio'it Sn.nrc'ttlvc of thcoc project!*,  of eourete, in tlio 8000 iicros that hnvo  i   ,,, v-'Vp.-j-f* i.y r'rn-itnn Dyking Com  at the Wynndel end, equipped with two  Meeker pumps, the very latest type of  pump used for drainage work. This sys  tepn also provides possibility of irrigation  if necessary The system is such that it  cou'd partially flood the whole area at  anytime.  This would be done by the use of Weir  boards. The water is allowed to run in  at the south er.d ofthe project, and as  the drainage ditches fill up the pressure  would be stepped up so as to carry the  water on throughout the whole area.  A cement drain has been put in at the  south end which, when opened, would  bring the water from Goat river for irrigation if needed. This drain is located  near the J. W. Dow ranch, and is at present closed due high water. At the north  end but one pump is being operated  which is running at one third capacity  for interior drainage.  To date about 1500 acres of the dyked  land are under cultivation, and most of  it will be seeded to grain. The balance  of 1500 acres -���������vill not be on the market  until late this summer Some of those  who have their acreage seeded include  Christensen brothers, J. P. MacDonald,  A L. Palmer, H. S. McCreath, R. A.  Comfort and V. M. Vasseur who are  sticking principally to wheat S. A.  Speers is trying oats along with wheat,  while G. H.-Irvine has peas along with  wheat, oats and barley. W. P. Armstrong is for wheat and barley, with  some oats on tho later planted land. .T.  W. Dow and John Spratt, who are chiefly interested in cattle, have sown their  holdings largely to oats, and Guy Constable is trying barley with wheat.  Creston Reclamation Company officials will have sixty acres mostly in soft  wheat, along with a few acres of peas  and one aero of bean*" and millet, which  latter is looked to produce in abundance.  An experiment ia also to bo mado with  sugar cane.  The  project  has  boon  handled  and  financed by Creaton Dyking Company.  Limited, with P. V. Staples ns general  manager.   An efficient atafit has handled  the   undertaking with eminently satisfactory results, tho greatest  responsibility   falling  on   W.   H.   Heath, project  engineer and superintendent, with many  years of varied dyking oxporienco to his  credit.   Prod IIollandwaBnight superintendent,   and  King   Hubbnrd.   general  foromun.   The repair   department   and  chief mechanical work wan looked, after  by S Sinnerud, and tho oflko work was  in charge of Mifs Lillian Trevelyan.  Vernon has shipped a carload  of wool from this year's clip of  sheep   in   the   north   Okanagan.  Flower boxes planted to petunias have been set out along the  two main streets at Salmon A m.  In the Okanagan the game  authorities estimate that the 1935  hatch of pheasants is 60 per cent,  male.  The Observer estimates Salmon  Arm's dog population at 70, very  few of which are wearing a 1935  tag.  Cranbrook tourist park opened  for business at May lst, but  business so far has been very  light.  The creamery at Vernon has  just installed an electric powered  knife that cuts 1500 pound prints  of butter per hour.  A cut of one and a quarter  million feet of lumber will be  made at Leary's sawmill at  Nakusp this season.  A colony of Mennonites from  Missouri, have just purchased  4620 acres of land about 20 miles  south of Bonners Ferry.  Tea-Ac re  Blocks  Improved and Unimproved  Easy Terms  J* Q. Connell  Box li. CRESTON  Stm  ���������j*"-****-    gj*      ^SmmW Bl mmmfmmwm  Horseshoeing  Acetylene Welding  Machine Work  Tractor Repairing  Fully modern shop to handle  all kinds of work.  We specialize in shoeing lame  horses.  Satisfaction  work.  guaranteed  on all  Harvey Blacksmith Shop  Opposite Commercial Hotel  " Measurements aye being taken  on the stream flow' of Boundary  creek* with a view to putting in a  power plant to supply "juice"  tor pumping on the diainage districts* north of Bonners Ferry.  GENUINE ASSISTANCE  TO FARMERS *  That thia Bank is anxious to assist tlio afiprl*  cufcural development of Canada Is ohown  by the fact that two-thirds of our bortowhajg  Aiist-omere are farmer,.  An application for Ctfwdlt from yon will **  hm given tli_ ujaattt cocvoldcraitc treatment* fiSS  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMTM(l?������iCF  Crouton Branch  '&-���������  jrf.Dfl-������-r  mtm*mw.mn aawaaiaann  mtmmtvmtmmmm  I88888|l8a88  mmmm Local and Personal  H. A. Powell was renewing acquaintances in Yahk at the middle of thc week-  Dr. McKenzie, dentist, gives notice  that his office will be closed the- week bf  June 3rd-8th.  Vice-principal O. Sostad of the high  school staff was at Waterton for the  Empire Day weekend vacation.  FOR SALE���������1934 Victoria Master  Chevrolet, gone about 7000 miles. Mrs.  Parry's Beauty Shop, Creaton.  COW F������R SALE���������Good milci) and  butter cow, ^just freshened. Will sell  with calf che%pj Fred Lewis," Creston..  Mrs. Mackenrot of Craobrppk spent a  few d. ys here on a visit at the Blinco  ranch this week, returning on  Thursday.  WANTED���������Boy for fruit ranch at  Wynndel, three or. four months. $10 a  month    and   board.   Enquire    Rsview  Office.  .-...  Mr. and Mr. G. Johnson .were at  Jaffray for the holiday weekend, on a  visit with their daughter. Mrs. W.  Belanger.  Miss A'.'Fleetwood, w^o has been with  friends in Oregon for the past year, has  returned to Creston to look after business  interests.  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  June meeting will be held Tuesday. 4th.  at 8 p.m., at the quarters in the Mallandaine block.  Miss Helen Lacey of Lethbridge. Alberta, and party- of friends, were here  for the weekend, guests o her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. T. Lacey.  W. S. McAIpine and F. H. Jackson are  at Robson this week representing Creston Farmers' Institute at a conference  of the institutes' in West Kootenay.  Mrs. R. Foxall,   Mrs. Ben  Crawford,  Frank Crawford and Tom  Crawford, sr.  were motor visitors to Golden at the end  of the week, on a visit with the former's  sister, Mrs. Chas. Perry.  Rev. F. V Harrison of Cranbrook was  here for the dedication of the new  Anglican Church at Wynndel on Monday, and during his stay was a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Twigg.  Yesterday (Thursday) water going  over the dam of West Kootenay Power  & Light Company, Limited, showed a  depth cf four feet. The Thursday pre-  vions it was five feet lOJ** inches.  The Rod and Gun Club final crow  shoot will be bel i on Sunday. June. 2nd,  and,at 6 pm. mulligan will be servec to  club members at. Hood's or Sutcliffe"**-  ranch. After the spread winners of the  club prizes-will be announced.  There was a fair turnout for the meeting on Thursday night in Trinity Church  hall when Mr. Britton ofthe Summer-  land experimental farm staff? talked on  horticultural matters. F. H. Jackson.  vice-president of the Farmers' Institute  presided.  During his stay in Greston the Bishop  of Kootenay was the guest of Rev. M.  C-. T^and Mrs. Percival,' who were also  hosts to Archdeacon Fred H. Graham of  Neisorf.'wlm was here on Monday for the  dedication ol the new St. Patrick's Ang  Hcan'Churc^ at Wynndel.  Dodgers are out for a boxing tournament to be field at the curling rink, Creston, Monday night, Jun - 3rd, the first  bout starting at 8 o'clock. Six events,  covering all classes, are on the programme, and the admission is 50 cents for  ringside seats; general admissson 35 and  25 cents.  Registered growers in the Bos well-  Creston valley area meet in Trinity  Church hall Saturday night for the purpose of electing a delegate to represent  the district at the meeting next month at  which the 1935-36 Tree Fruit Board will  be chosen. The Saturday meeting will  also name the board's representatives in  the valley for the ensuing year.  ra isnv Ofl fi p FIVE' iup  rum i ounri burs ivui  "OFF^  Braids H  A in   nttff  / **     wUI     ftww-ji,*  With PREMIUM  eclar JCp  Kitchener  FRESH    VEGETABLES   ARRIVING  FOR THE WEEKEND  lENilEilLcHr   i  12-oz. pkg. 53c.  MacDonald*s Fine Cut, i-lbtin.  Qweet Canoral Fine Cut l-lb   Buckingham Fine  Cut, ^IB ......  $ .70  .70  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  SUNDAY, JUNE  2   -  CRESTON���������8.30 a.m., Holy Communion. ? 10 80 -am., Sunday School.  7.30. b.*ch.. Evensonp-V  LISTER���������11.-00 am., Holy Communion.  WYNNDEL���������3.00 p.m., Evensong.  ui und  iiBafre  Friday - Saturday  May 31  - June 1  Who was the Count of  Monte Crista?  He hired Europe's keenest detectives to track himself down!  How. much could the law learn  about him? That's what he  wanted to know . . . before he  wrecked the lives of those who  tried to wreck his!  Count of Monte Oristo  ������    , with  ROBERT DON AT  ELISSA LAND!  Dumas' immortal hero leaps to  life in a motion picture as glorious  as the master's novel.  WED., JUNE 5th  The Most Glorious Musical  Romance of all Time!  Columbia Pictures gave you  "It Happened One Nipht" and  "Lady 'for a Day". They are  proud to present this rich enter  tainment of love, laughter and  music.  Grace Moore  in  'One Night of Love9  '.'.! 'with .'���������' _       ;* '  "..  TUXlilO CARMJNATI       ,  ��������������������������� 'LYIiFi-TALBOT*-    '��������� ������������������'  Mrs. B. Johnson left on Tuesday for  Spokane,   on a  visit with relatives and  friends.  Dr. J.Olivier of Creston was here on  Monday on a.medical inspection of the  school children.  Mrs. F. Molander was a weekend visitor with her parents at  Cauyon, return  ing on Monday.  Mrs. A. H. Moore of Fort Steele is  visiting with her sisters, Mrs. A. Lepage  and Mrs. H. H. Redmile.  Mrs. Art Bowness of Cranbrook arrived  on Tuesday on a visit^with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Nelson.  ' Samuelson brothers, Hazel Creek, who  have a contract, are busy loading out  three cars of posts from the siding here.  Mr. and Mrs. H. W. McLaren of Creston were renewing acquaintances here on  Friday. They were guests of Mr. and  Mrs. B. Johnson.  Mark Devlin and party from Saskatchewan stopped off on a visit with the  former's father, N K Devlin. The party  were en route to Trail.  G. A. Hunt loaded out a carlcad of  posts to an  Alberta  point one day  last-  week...JSid Abar"was  another  to ship  a.  car of posts to Alberta. . - ���������;?-'"   <  Mr.- and Mrs. Fred Nelson and children. Douglas and Shelagh, of Cranbrook,  and Mrs. Algot Johnson of Moyie, were  visiting friends here on Sunday.  Fletcher MacDonald, :who was head  cook at the airport, left for Lumberton,  wheJe he will cook in one of the camps.  Jack Gregson is now airport cook.  MesdamesN. P. Molander, G. A. Hunt,  C Senesael and E. Driffil attended a  smart bridge given by Mrs. C. Fransen  at her home in Creston Saturday evening.  Mrs. J. Cavanaugh   and sons,  Carl.  Jack, Bill and Dick, and  Charles Barr,  all of  Kimberley. spent the weekend at  the home of Mr.  and Mrs. B. Johnson,  returning Sunday evening.  Jack Dugdale ol Bellvue, Alberta,  spent the weekend at his ranch at Erickson.  . Cartwright and Roy  Ferry for an Empire  and  days  Mr. and Mrs. E  were at Bonners  Day visit. ?*'?  Mr. and Mrs C. MeDonough  young son of Salmo spent a few  here, guests of Mrs. Speaker.  Mrs. H. Armstrang and Miss E. Speaker of Cranbrook spent the holiday here,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Speaker.  Mrs. R. Vincent and children of Coleman, Alberta, spent the weekend with  hsr parenss, Mr. and Mrs H. Campbell.  Mrs. H. A. arid Misses Ruth and Dorothy McKowan of Cranbrook, were Empire Day visitors here with Mrs. G. Cartwright. '-''���������'  Announcement "was made the latter  part of the week ofthe results of the  year's examinations at Macdonald college in connection with McGill University,  Montreal, and it is pleasing to note that  Kathleen E. Bundy led her class in first  year household science. Kathleen was  the only student of the first year to be  placed in class one.  felt. In addition to Mrs. Palfreyman,  two other sisters survive, Mrs. Barker  and Miss Hilda Cotterill of Champagne,  111., all of whom have the sincere sympathy of the community in their sad bereavement.  Those remembering with flowers were:  Family. Sisters Hid a, Harriet and family  Champagne, 111.: Lizzie and Charlie. Mr.  and Mrs. T. Goodwin, Mr. and Mrs. Ed.  Clark, Mr. and Mrs. B. Cripps, Mr. and  Mrs. E. A. Penson, Beulah: Mrs. McKelvey, Ray and Jessie; W G. Littlejohn, Lewis and Keith; Kitty and Mac;  Mr. andMrs. Thurston, Mr. and Mrs.,  Vic. Mawson. Freddy and Shirley; Mr.  and  Mrs.   Brownrigg,    Mr."   and   Mrs  Hayes. Mr. and  Mrs.  Craigie, Mr.  and  Mrs.  H. A.  Dodd and   sons,  Mr. and  Mrs. J, W. Hamilton and Marjorie,  Mr.  and  Mrs. Haskins, Fraser family, Mr.  and Mrs. K. Andrew, Mr. and  Mrs. W.  J. Truscott, Mr. and Mrs F. H. Jackson  and Miss Wade, Mr. and Mrs  E. J. C.  Richardson, Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Rodgers  and Jimmy, Mr. and  Mrs.  D.  Bradley  and Patsy, Mr. and Mrs.  Percy Boffey,  Mr. and Mrs. McAIpine and Allan. Mrs.  Robert Stewart. Mr. and Mrs   S. Scott.  Mr. and Mrs Frank Simister.  Mr.  and  Mrs. J. Murphy,  Christ Church W.A.,  Erickson,   Ladies'    Hospital   Auxiliary,  Erickson Ladies' Guild. Creston Lodge  A.F. & A M., Mr and Mrs. Jas. Cook.  www- ms   r%t _^'3  vance--ivicrnau  m%.W  nuptials  Alice Sitting  Don. Phillips, who has been on a visit  at Slocan City, returned at the end of  the week.  Mrs. H. H. Taylor was a visitor with  Mr. and Mrs. T. RogerB, Sirdar, during  the past week.  Mrs. Harry Reed and Msss Eiditb Mother have returned from a visit with  friends in Nelson.  Miss Lillian Trevelyan returned on  Monday from a few days' visit with  friends in Calgary, Alberta.  The Sunday school at the schoolhouse  has resumed operations with the Presbyterian student. II. Esler in charge A  junior choir is also being organized in  connection with the work.  Mrs. J. H,  Webster, who has been  a  Katient ot St. Eugene hospital, Cran-  rook, for the past two months, was able  to leave nt the first of the week, and m  now In Calgary on a visit with her daughter, Mrs. It. MacDonald  Gordon Staco Smith, who haa beon  employed at Duparquet, Quebec, for  some months past, arrived at the end of  tho week on a visit with hia family hove.  When he left thore'was otiH anow In thai-  locality, and tho pussywillows wero just  coming Into bloom���������about like early  March in Creaton Vnlloy.  A wedding of interes t  in Canyon and  district was solemnized   on   Thursday  morning at the Canyon   United Church  when H. A. Lewis, pastor ofF,II Gospel  Tabernacle, Creston, united in marriage,  Miss Thelma, youngest daughter of Mrs.  J. T.  Vance,  with Donald   MePhailof  Nelson.    The.bride was attired in-white  Sat erepe with white accessories^  carrying boquet of pink roses and fern.   She  was attended by Miss Helen Liphardt of  Creston whose costume was of pink crepe  de   chine  with  white accessories.   Her  boquet was pink and yellow  snapdragon  and fern    The groom was supported by  Mr. Tomboukh,   also  of Nelson.   The  ceremony was performed under a  bower  of cedar interwoven with pink and white  streamers and white wedding bells.   The  alter was nicely decorated with tulips and  roses.   During thp signing of the register Mrs. Kolthammer sang "O Promise  Me," with Mrs. Knott at the organ.   After the ceremony a reception was held at  the bride's home, immediate friends and  relatives attending.    Mr. and   Mrs. McPhail left the same day on a wedding  trip to Hood River, Ore.,   and  points  south, the bride travelling in navy blue  suit and hat iand grey accessories.   The  groom remembered the bride with a silver bracelet, and the best reson, gold cufif  links, the   bridesmaid, a  gold" brooch,  The bride's gift to tho bridesmaid  was a  silver bracelet.  Victory Oa  Government Grade No. 1  jrf% __^&   *^^#%  n _ ^VW|****>y m\W.   J������ __ i^fr^LJff     ^SmmXm. B  THESE OATS ARE TOP QUALITY SEED OATS  7     (not .like   those  bought from? the elevator   or  RENNIE'S XXX SWEET TABLE CORN  Unapproached for its excellence of flavor and sweetness.  r  Delivered  reston Farmers9 Institute  Death of Miss  H.  Cotterill  MONA BARRIE  BricUsmt  Mrs. W. Currie is visiting- with Eernio  friends this week.  Mrs. T, Wilson wiw'a visitor with For*  nlo frlonds during tho pri****- wook.  U, J. Spanker loft on Saturday for Salmo, whero ho has fiacurod omplopmont.G]  Mr. and Mm. L T. Lovoquo woro vi-"*-  itlng with Ilonnors Ferry frlmtrir**,-.Sunrlny.  Birth~-Xt CroHtoh Ho-ipifcal, May 28th','  lu Mr. ������,������h1 Mi-Ma Burl Hi>(Ti.������y, u -laugh"  ter.  Creaton has lost an estimable citizen  in the death of Miss Hannah Cotterill.  who passed awoy Sa urday at the homo  of her brother-in-law and sister Mr. and  Mr*������. R. A. Palfreyman, with whom she  has resided ovor since coming to Canada.  Deceased, who was in her sixtieth year,  was a native of Bamford, Derbyshire,  England, who came to Winnipeg, Man..  when Mr. and Mra, Palfreyman mado it  their first Canadian home. Later they  moved to Champagne) Illinois, whero  thoy wero residents* from 1918 to 1*920,  when they purchased the former H. B  Downofj -ranch, and hare renided at Crec  ton ever since.  Tho funeral took plneo on Monday  from ChriBt Church, with interment in  Croston cemetery, Tho rorvlce was taken by Rov. M. G. T. Poreivni. and thn  pallbcn era woro T. Goodwin, J W. Hamilton, J. M. Cruioio, A. E. Ponaon, H. A.  Dodd and R, Thurston. Thero was ft  large turnout of frionds to pay a last tribute or renpect, nnd the rafiny floral re-  membcrnncoB also boBpoko tho high esteem in which deceased w������b held.  In the nursing nrofoaBlon tho lato Mtaa.  Cottorill by hor kindly coneldenitlon and  ability made cm I to a wide circle of frlondra  nnd her iictivitieM In the work of Ghrtol:  Church -Indie**' orflnniKUtioim. Erlolcnoin  Hospital LwlloH*, Aux'Hury, nnd othor  community ondeavor won for hor tho do-  Horved roHpoct of all with whom aho onmo  3.j contact, aiul altlion-gh hor pasain-j war-  not unexpected it la none the looa keenly  WE   MOVE  EVERYTHING!  LET US DO YOUR MOVING  Plenty of Dry Wood.     Any Length.  crestomTransfer  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  fc������'8a|^y y������.y.^.ay .y.^.y^'.y^^y ^������������������'*^'-y'^>*'^i'"l^|,"V-������i>-v*������������'*l,r*������������'8r*y'8r���������r->8r-,8r->i'->r"������'-������,->'--^--������  i  t  pnng Outings 1  SparwfSi/Bff mlneeslB  Kodaks*, Films  Sun mf&fm&mBmBeJB,  ffiettmBm Vl&ssirs!  Pemn&nt&r Eie*  ,0100. TI. KLCB'I.tJV  Tllia- '1%-BSX AXtmU ��������� ������TOKlS.  i^jkXm%yatv^ imtmVtmxmKtwvivm  LWJJMW'1**W'l*|?IW-;^lWJ 'L^'HAMM.WII  THE   BEVBBW/  GKE3STOHr B.   C,  Nmm  m������m&Wy&MBE������  A Silver Jubilee Gift  fill    '~'ffl''fa'y^^**M*i*giMPll^ j  *"** V*���������*���������*fi ���������������������������������������������    "*_**_"*  jl? 'Bfrt Ba_-rau  eo  Bfffc _^^%___Tfe-*Ji        B    Ak 1P>B?B  ORANGE PEKOE  80* lb-  T 1 A       1   _-"*���������    " m '  jueaaers xina v-irixics  Merchants    Serving    Royal    Family  Build House For King  King George, who already own**, a  palace, a castle and two huge estates,  has received a' house as a Silver Jubilee present, it is a gift of the Royal  Warrant Holders* Association, whose  members have served the royal  household with groceries, furniture  and everything else, and who are entitled to display the royal coat of  arms over their stores.  The architect is C. Beresford Marshall, a young and comparatively unknown designer of thirty-sis; years,  who up to now has been designing  luxury apartments on the American  plan for London.  Marshall's design is something like  the American Colonial style without  the pillars. It is being built at Bur-  hil, Surrey, about thirty miles from  London, on tho estate of Lord  Iveagh.  There is one principal bedroom  and two guest rooms, with two  double rooms for maids and a chauffeur's room.  The design was chosen by the  King in consultation witli Sir Giles  Gilbert Scott, president of the "Royal  Institute of British Architects.  It is not likely, however, that the  King will live in the house. In such  cases he usually makes a present of  the life-tenancy of the house to some  minor member of the royal family, or  to a high court official who is retiring from his service.  In the face of enormous difficulties, which are the direct outcome of  the Great War and the aftermath of depression following that terrible  struggle, as more or less similar conditions have followed every great war  in history, recognized leaders of men in all nations are striving mightily to  bring order out of disorder and start the world on the road of progress and  prosperity. Men are breaking down because of the burdens of responsibility  they are carrying, and they are wearing themselves out mentally and physically in the effort to serve their fellow countrymen and the world.  In his almost superhuman struggle to maintain peace in Europe, and  in his -untiring efforts to promote disarmament, Ramsay MacDonald has  become a much older man than his years. Reports that he must relinquish  the premiership are now rife.  In Canada, Hon. R. B. Bennett has for five years devoted his every  waking moment to the duties and responsibilities of government. People  may criticize his policies and his methods, they may say he should have  divided responsibility to a far greater extent with, his cabinet colleagues instead of shouldering so much of the burden himself. But no one can say  that as Prime Minister he has not given himself whole-heartedly and ener-1  getically to the discharge of the public duties and responsibilities placed in1  his care. As a result he has had a serious breakdown in health, may have  to retire, and he has unquestionably considerably shortened his life.  Ex-President Hoover and President Roosevelt aged far beyond their  years in office; the same can be said of the leaders of other nations, and it  is true of men not only in the Federal arena in Canada but in the provinces  and in municipal affairs. The strain is terrific, and men everywhere are  paying the price. Yet they carry on because it is their duty to do so, and  because they are sincerely desirous of rendering service to their country  and fellowmen.  Probably because the great mass of people have difficulties and worries  of their own to contend against and face, few of them give thought and  little consideration to the manifold and gigantic problems which leaders in  government everywhere are endeavoring to solve. Rather, men in public life  are the targets for all kinds of missiles of abuse and criticism, and their  task is made much more difficult by the carping complaints of men of less  calibre and by demagogues and agitators who take advantage of the prevailing situation to stir up the unthinking masses for their own selfish and  ulterior motives and designs.  Recently in a little known publication there appeared one of the type  of articles which make a sane man disgusted. The writer thereof urged  people to read history. He declared that in every great crisis heretofore,  and everywhere, a man had arisen to lead the way out, and he cited that  "Moses, Christ, Pym, Abraham Lincoln, were real leaders because they did  new things, utterly regardless of what had been done before." He then  added that at Ottawa two Neros, meaning Mr. Bennett and Mr. King, aro  fiddling while the economic capitol burns. Surely, he says, after five years  of labor Canada should at last bring forth a man.  This writer cites Moses. He was a great leader,, but his people turned  against htm, commenced the worship of false idols, a calf of gold, and paid  the penalty of forty years wandering in the wilderness.  The writer speaks of the Christ. He was the world's greatest leader of  all time.   Yet the people of his day rejected him ahd demanded his death.  Abraham Lincoln was a leader, but throughout his life was criticized  and villified, accused of being a partizan, and died at the hands of an  assassin.  History applauds these leaders, and their names will live forever, but  in their day and generation they were despised and rejected by many, tho  objects of criticism and derision, and their work for humanity made difficult  by the spite and hatred of other so-called leadern who played upon the  ignorance, thc emotions and the selfishnesses of thc masses.  Those leaders have made mistakes. Of course they have, because they  are human with all the limitations and frailties of human beings. But many  of their mistakes were not of their own volition, but were forced upon  them by thc acts of others, either not so sincere and high minded or who  with loss vision and ability adopted policies and followed courses of action  which compelled others to steps which tlio latter knew to bo mitakem but  nevertheless had to be taken to avoid somo possibly greater mistake and  disaster.  The present is a time for patience and tolerance. It is no time for any  well meaning person to bo rocking tho ship. That should bo loft to tho  wholly misguided and tlie irresponsible agitators. Constructive criticism  Is in order, and it is always welcomed by thoso ontrustod with grave responsibilities. But Canada should glvo short shift to all carping critics who  merely seek to destroy what others arc striving to reconstruct and build up  stronger nnd better.  HE FELT MISERABLE  Al- II- fit  FSB    fi EaB*  aa*"*- * i  nir Bms  w BIG *& ,#>^^)  value     Y /,, *  s mU its fact i&v������.  THE PERFECT  _f^- f_     - _      ���������  ~     - r'g*-i    **������  Collection Es Valuable  Japan Afraid   Ancient   Clocks   May  K3WJ1M.    UO     OU1U  Acute  Indigestion  Relieved  By Kruschen  The treatment which put this man  right must surely be worth trying in  every case of indigestion. Read what  he says:���������  "Two years ago I suffered very  much from indigestion, loss of appetite, and a most severe pain in my  back. Food soured in my stomach.  I felt most miserable after meals,  and had no desire or appetite ifor  them.    A friend  advised me  to try  Xl'-^wt+mrwfatA'***     <3^%%4Ucf T    t&4*$     ���������?*���������%       *���������������������%������*������������������?!    X    -s-ry*  ,������.a������J. UM^MWAA      ������JOMW3������ mm.      \mmmVWJm      \J\mWf      m*mU.wjm\     .JU     %JmmJmtK  most happy to testify that after a  short time I felt the greatest relief.  I continued taking Kruschen till I felt  myself quite better and a new man.  I feel as light-Itearted as I did twenty  years ago."���������W. B.  What Kruschen did for him. it will  do for everybody else who suffers  from, indigestion as he did. The fact  is that "the little daily dose" of  Kruschen first stimulates the flow of  gastric juices 'to aid digestion, and  then ensures a complete, regular and  unfailing elimination of all waste  matter every day.  Open Golf Tournament  International Event To Be Held At  Fcnthill, Ont.  Fears that the famous "Daimyo no "We ars leavin������ no stoiIS ���������tara-  Tokei" collection of timepieces, once ed' stated Present Allan Brooks,  owned by leading Daimyo together1 KC-   of  ������������    Lookout   Point    Golf  Handicraft Exhibition  with old books on the subject of  clocks, will soon be lost to Japan, is  toeing expressed by Japanese newspapers. The clocks have been known  as the Takabayashi collection, and  have been kept at the Tokyo Museum of Science for many years.  They -were recently offered for sale,  and an American collector offered  $15,000 for them, a bid which was  increased by a British resident in  Kobe. It is not believed that the  collection has actually been sold, but  it is feared that if the intention to  sell becomes widely known collectors  in Europe and America will offer  such a price that the owner will part  with them.  Serfdom Abolishe-d  "Public Rooms Of Cunard White Star  Liner Ascania To Bo Used  Tho Hon. William Joseph Parnell  McMillan, M.D., CM., F.A.C.S., L.M.  C.C, Prime Minister, Provincial  Treasurer and Minister of Education  of Prince Edward Island will open  the Canadian Handicrafts Guild  special exhibition being held on beard  the Cunard White Star, liner Ascania,  it was announced by Colonel Wilfred  A. Bovey, president of tho Guild.  Dr, McMillan is also president of  tho Prlnco Edward Island branch of  thc Guild, and is visiting Montreal at  thia time to receive an honour from  McGill  University.  The show will bo held in tho public  rooms of tho steamer while tho Ascania is in port lying alongside Shed  No. 2 on hor next trip to Montreal.  A wide rango of hand-made crafts  will be exhibited, ranging from tho  most delicate toxtllea to wrought  iron pieces. From Montreal will bo  a group of copies of old Canadian  furniture and lamps which have boon  effectively used locally. Thoro will  bo two examples of old Canadian  country chairs, ono with leather  thong scat and tho othor with twisted bark seat.  By "New "Decree   Ethiopia  Advanced  In Civilization By 1,000 Years  Emperor Haile Selassie issued a  decree abolishing serfdom throughout Ethiopia and equalizing the system of land taxation.  An announcement said the masses  acclaimed the step and added that  the abolition of unequal land taxation would advance Ethiopia 1,000  years in civilization.  Ethiopia for centuries was one of  the moBt profitable centres of the  African slave trade and while other  countries gradually abolished the  traffic, the institution remained in  that country even after Its admission  to the League of Nations. In recent  years slavery there has taken tho  form of forced labor and "debt peonage."  Club, "to make the course and clubhouse as nearly perfect as possible  for the holding of the General Brock  Hotel Open Tournament at FonthiU,  Ont., on July 11, 12 and 13. We  ( recognize that this event is attracting international attention and that  in all probability the entry list will  be one of the largest ever seen in an  event of * this kind in America. The  committee in charge of the tournament are just as enthusiastic as I  am and have wholeheartedly ��������� endorsed the changes and improvements  which will be necessary and particularly those suggested by B. I*. Anderson, tournament manager, after his  recent inspection, of the course.*7  Among the changes to th������ courss  will be the lengthening of all tees so  that each day will demand a slightly  different shot depending on whether  the -markers are on the front, centre  or back of the tees.   All greens are  to be aproned extending some thirty  or forty feet in front  of  them  and  there will be a six-foot closely clipped fringe around   all  putting   surfaces. All bunkers are to be renovated and filled wtth new sand aad eacfe  one of them will be furrowed for tho  championship.     As     a     precaution  against accidents the bridge leading  to the 18th green is to be reinforced  because of the large number of spectators anticipated,  and furthermore,  several of the important greens will  be roped off, partclularly the 9th and  18th.    An   attractive   new   entrance  gate is to be constructed and elaborate  preparations   for   catering   are  beis*"** made under the pesscsial dlroc*  tion������of  Vernon G. Cardy, president  of tho General Brock Hotel.  When roughly handled, toads play  dead so thoroughly that their breathing movements aro entirely suspended.  For; tho 18 weeks of 1035 ended  May 2, the total number of hoga  graded in Canada was���������graded alive  at stock yards, 383,004:; alive at  packing plants, 709,726, and by carcass 21,062, a total of 1,115,042. For  tlie corresponding weeks of 193<4, tho  number was 1,160,228.  A woman writer advises women  to "treat your maid with tho same  rospoct aa you treat your husband."  Especially  if  you like hunting for  now malda.  Approximately 00,000 nowspaporo  and magazines aro published in tho  world to-day, an cornpfwed to 4,000 a  century ago. 2i0&  ^hflhiiu  CLASS j  Cocy publlo roowti mid oftfeltitt  ���������Mcoollont food and plenty  of It . . pood sun daokfl-  happy daya of onort nnd fun  )8|lliaWa������8������.laaaJaaW'������a>aF'a8llMBIaJiMl8������MlMaa������8������  fflno steady ships. WM^^^^MMWMf^^i^M^BM  THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.   0.  HITLER DECLARES  PET AND PEACE  Berlin. ��������� Adolf Hitler told the  101*0161: allies that Germany would  abide by all but the military sections  of the Versailles treaty and would  limit armaments with them, even to  the scrapping of submarine. In an  impassioned address to the specially  assembled reichstag, Hitler denounced the Versailles treaty as re-  .sponsible for Europe's current armaments race. ���������  "Germany has no intention of arming to the skies,"; he declared, assuring an uneasy world that he wants  "quiet and peace."  Der Reichsfuehrer .spoke in the  Kroll opera house, with 668 brown  and black-shirted deputies and a  group of ambassadors busily taking  notes before him. His words were  broadcast throughout Germany and  much of Europe.  Along with his offer to halt Germany re-armament at a level to be  decided, Hitler again solemnly promised Germany would not unilaterally  alter boundaries fixed by the treaty  of Versailles. This was his only  reference to Germany's former  colonies.  The rcich, he said, was ready to  sign a treaty limiting the size and  calibre "of naval cannon and submarines. The fuehrer added that a  navy 35 per cent, the size of Great  Britain's was all Germany would ask.  He scathingly denounced other  powers for violating the peace  treaty's arms limitations, thus forcing the reich to re-arm.  Htiler wa3 thunderously cheered  as he pronounced his eagerly awaited words on foreign policy.  "If Germany of to-day favors  peace," he said, "it favors it neither  out of weakiness nor cowardice. . . .  We decry every war for the subjaga-  tion of foreign powers.  "If the nations are so concerned  about numerically .ingre?i?,ins;.their  population, they can accomplish this  through an increasing readiness to  bring forth offspring and can, in a.  few years, present their nation with  more children of their own people  than they could foreign peoples vanquished by -war.  "Nazi Germany wants peace from  a primitive realization that no war  would be calculated to alleviate the  essentially general European distress, but would tend, on the contrary, to increase it.  "Germany is immersed in the tremendous work of repairing its  domestic damages. None of our subjects of a factual nature will be  completed before 10 or 20 years.  None of our tasks of an ideal nature  ean find its fulfillment before 50 or  even 100 years.  "What else could I desire but quiet  and peace?  Ban Silver Coin Imports  Canadian Money Not Affected By  "U.S. Government Order  Washington.���������A ban against imports of foreign silver coins was declared by the "United States government in what was officially described as a "spirit of co-operation" with  nations harassed by high silver  prices.  Canadian money was not affected  by the government's order forbidding entry into this country of  foreign silver coins. The only coinage . involved was that where silver  content has become more valuable as  bullion than in the form of currency.  Peru is the largest country affected  by the embargo, which also will apply . to metal currencies of several  other nations. A list of such countries now is being prepared.  The step was taken by Secretary  Henry Morgenthau of the treasury  shortly after he had disclosed new  researches into money conditions  abroad and stated -flatly no country  has made currency stabilization  overtures since his guarded invitation a week ago.  The silver coin embargo oh all except licensed entries was designed to  aid those nations which���������largely  through the price-raising silver buying policy of the United States government���������are confronted with the  problem of preventing the melting of  their coins for sale as bullion.  COMPLETES LONG TASK  Ramsey MacDonald May  Hand Over Leadership  :.'.��������������������������� I  Reconstruction    Of   British    Cabinet  Likely To Take Place  London.���������Rumors of a cabinet re-  construction to take place next  month have been intensified. Speculation and gossip were keen in the  lobbies of the House of Commons.  Several morning newspapers asserted it was definitely decided that  Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald  would hand over the leadership of  the government to Stanley Baldwin,  lord president of the council, in June  It was believed, however, the prospect changes would not be announced  before Whitsuntide.  VV   ������Jt-V������-������ *^e-������\W VWJUM������A1\.V������ . aft^U^    WmJ fmm*.m. mmmm.     ..  day and jubilee honors list is published June 3, it is expected at least  two members of the cabinet will be  elevated to the peerage. They are  Sir Philip Cunliffe-Laister, secretary  for the colonies, and Sir John Gil-  mour, home secretary. Informed  political quarters said this meant  the reconstruction naturally would  fall during the Whitsun. holiday,  which comes June 9.  For thirty years Colonel Wedge-  wood, prominent British Parliamentarian, has been writing the History  of Parliament, and has now completed the work. He worked on this  colossal task for years, and onlv recently has had the help of a joint \  Parliamentary Committee. It is expected that publication costs will  amount to $75,000.  ������ssseeae>B98MBaBBsaaaaaBHaBB������aa������aaanaMBHaaBaaManasaa)aBaBBBaaBaaaBBBaaaaaaa  Wheat Conference Opens  May Be Argentina's "Last Chance To  Agree To Acceptable Plan  London.���������Delegates to the international wheat conference expressed  the opinion Argentina may find her  last opportunity in the current negotiations to enter a wheat export restriction agreement on equal terms.  They warned that Canada and the  United States, now that the period  of relief given the* glutted market by  the 1934 drouth has passed, will  never again allow their stocks to  accumulate to the 'extent they did in  1933.  A trade war of underselling was  forecast in some quarters in the  event Argentina declines to subscribe  to some plan acceptable to the other  conferees.  The conference .will attempt to  salvage whatever is possible from  the wreckage- of the-1933 pact, which  . expires August 1.' ? United States  Ambassador Robert W. Bingham  will preside V over *.' the parley for  which delegates from 15 countries  have assembled.  Combat Soil Drifting  Federal Government Anxious To  Help Western Farmers  Ottawa.���������The Dominion department of agriculture, anxious to help  western farmers avoid disastrous  effects of drouth, announced publication of a bulletin outlining methods  to  control soil drifting.  Publication of the bulletin followed announcement several weeks ago  that the government would institute  a program of water conservation and  other means to counteract condi-  tions that produced disastrous  drouths in the southern midwest  area.  The bulletin deals with control of  soil drifting and describes in detail  precautionary measures such as  planting cover crops and strip farming. It contains also emergency  measures of control for use in areas  where drifting occurs infrequently.  It says soil drifting in western  Canada began almost as soon as the  land was first cultivated.  Bush Huskies KiH Boy  At  'Plane Victims Buried  Six-Tear-Old    Child    Attacked  The Pas  The Pas, Man.���������Torn by a pack of  bush-bred husky dogs on the outskirts of The Pas, six-year-old Mike  Seginovitch died in hospital. The  animals, owned by a local trapper,  were brought in from the bush north  of The Pas a short time ago. The  cause of their attack is unknown.  With Joe Kryschuk, another lad of  his own age, little Mike had been  playing on an unused trail near his  home. First intimation of the  tragedy came to Mrs. Kryschuk  when her son came running, shouting to her the dogs were killing  Mike.  Mrs. Kryschuk found four dogs  swarming over the child on. the  ground and, driving them off, carried  him to her home nearby. The animals followed her as she carried the  mangled boy along the trail. An inquest will be held.  Hitler Cons-sriptios Decree  currency dump  Measure to deal  with complaints  Ottawa.���������Legislation designed to  adjust inequalities arising from application of the currency dump  against imports from countries which  have a high cost of living because  of depreciated currency, such as had  recently been the subject of protests  from Japan, was promised by Prime  Minister R. B. Bennett in the house  of commons. Other measures which  he said would be laid before the  house shortly included seven or eight  bills arising from the report of the  mass buying commission, and a housing bill.  Of particular interest was Mr.  Bennett's reference to the exchange  measure dealing with complaints  raised by Japan that the currency  dump in Canada constituted a barrier to trade already much over-balanced in favor of Canada, and with  similar conditions that might affect  other countries.  This bill, the prime minister said,  "will confer upon the government  power to deal with the problem of  what are called clearing house agreements and the purchase of commodities through the use of exchange  arising from the sale in our markets  of commodities of other countries."  Five measures dealing with the  mass buying report would be placed  on the order paper, Mr. Bennett said,  and there would probably be two or  three more dealing with the same  subject. k These measures have been  the subject of long consideration hy  experts of the external affairs and  justice departments and will be  handled by various ministers. Their  contents have been kept secret and  will not be made known until the  bills appear in the House of Commons. It is understod the report of  the commission will be implemented  to the fullest possible extent consistent with constitutional authority  of the federal government.  T--������-A:������<9������888vX-������Aw������������kI Hiitiira  Alii****;! uauvuai & ig������3i S  Moscow Mourns Those Who Died In  Maxim Gorky Crash  Moscow.���������Thc people of Moscow,  in one of thoir greatest demonstrations of public grief, trudged tp the  new Virgins monastery and deposited tho remains of the 49 victims of  tho Maxim Gorky disaster in crypts  and graves.  The remains of Pilot Nicholai  Blagin, who caused tho world's worst  aeroplane disaster by crashing into  tho Gorky while stunting in violation  of orders, found a placo of honor in  burial with tho others.  Although ho had boen held up to  thc public as an "air hoodlum", his  ashes lay In state with tlio others  whon .Tosoph Stalin, dictator of  Soviet Russia, stood hla turn ns  guard of honor, in thc Hall of Columns of the Labor Union house.  Amendment Dofoni*<Ml  Ottawa.���������Thc senate banking and  commerce committee defeated an  amendment which would compel all  persons in Canada receiving net annual Incomes of $2,000 or moro to  contribute 26 cents a wook or $13 a  year to the Dominion unemployment  insurance fund.  Extending Service Term  Belgium Government Will Lengthen  Tlmo For Military Service  Brussels.���������The government of Belgium will demand 18-month compulsory military service instead of the  present one-year term, Albert Deveze,  defence minister, revealed in a speech  at Mons.  Under the present system, he said,  there were long periods when ��������� the  army was composed chiefly of raw  recruits, and the country had been  alarmed by Germany's restoration  of conscription.  Though the defence minister referred specifically only to the machine gun forces, informed circles  here interpreted his remarks to mean  tho cabinet * would ask lengthened  service for all branches of the army.  He said also tho government waa  pushing completion of border defences as rapidly as possible.  ���������������waa..!., - n.  i������,.n������ii.���������MHawaia���������iia...���������Mia^wa���������������.a������������������  Playing Host To Teachers  Freiwili-CanadlnnH  To   Spend  Month  In Toronto Learning JBngllsli  Toronto. ��������� "Establishing a prccon-  dont in tlio educational history of  Ontario and Quebec, 100 French-  Canadian teachers will como hero  this summer to spend a month learning English. For the paal; nlna ycara  it has boon tho practice of tho Ontario department of education to  send Ontario teachers to Quebec city  to Hvo among French-Canadians nnd  learn tho language and thin year Ontario will play host to Quebec  teachom    v 2100  Jane Addams, Noted Prize Winner,  Dies At Chicago  Chicago.���������Jane Addams, internationally known social worker and  champion of -world peace, died in  Passavant hospital, where she had  undergone a major operation.  Miss Addams, founder of the  famous Chicago Social Settlement,  Hull House, and a Nobel prize winner for her peace efforts, would have  been 75 years old on Sept. 6.  Gersrsa****. - Canadian Club Members  Will Not Respond  London, Ont.���������With jeers and catcalls members of London's German-  Canadian Club greeted announcement of the clause in Reiehsfuehrer  Hitler's conscription decree which  declares that all Germans between  the ages of 18 and 45, who have become foreign citizens, must return  to the reich for training.  "Adolf Hitler might not recognize  our Canadian citizenship," said  Henry Wolfe, secretary of the club,  speaking for his confreres, "but we  do. Canada to us means home. We  stand to lose eevrything if we return  to Germany. We gain nothing if we  go."  "BIRDMAN" TO RISK DEATH AGAIN  Elephant Kills Trainer  Veteran Circus   Man   "Fatally   Hurts  When Herd Stampeded  Los Angeles.���������Attacked and gored  by an enraged elephant during rehearsal of an act for a motion picture, Joe Reed, veteran circus  trainer, died in a hospital.  Reed was putting a herd of eight  elephants and 12 tigers through the  act at the Al. G. Barnes winter  quarters. when the elephants stampeded and "Prince," leader of the  herd, charged the trainer. He tried  to climb to safety on a light pole in  the centre of the lot, but the animal,  breaking lose its heavy chains, gored  him three times with its tusks. Attendants subdued the elephant.  For Safer X-Ray Work  Steps Being Taken To Help Correct  Electrical Hazards  Ottawa.���������The National Research  council's* associate committee on  radiology has decided on steps designed to help correct electrical  hazards for operators and patients  existing in X-ray equipment in Canada.  In an effort to promote safer operation of X-ray equipment the committee Approved publication of a  brochure on tho subject by B, G.  Ballard, electrical engineer of tho  council's staff.  Undismayed by tho failure of hla,wing harness on tho first attempt,  William Picun, 10, above, of North Bergen, will mako another try from an  altitude of 10,000 feet. Hla first effort narrowly mlancd ending in tragedy  when tbo device failed to chock his fall and Picuno was saved by his parachute.  Lord Bessborough Honored  Prcflcntod With The Highest Awawl  In Scouting  Ottawa.���������In recognition of his sor-  vlcos In his capacity of chief scout  for Canada, Lord Bessborough was  presented with the "Silver Wolf,"  highest award in acotithsg, it was announced. Tho presentation woo made  by Lord Robert Baden-Powoll, chief  BCout, while on Ills visit'hero.  -John A. Stiles, chief executive  commissioner of tho Canadian Boy,  Scouts Association, was similarly;  honored. ' CSUSSTOH REVEEW  *-A^.M.-m..  t  . afc^A.A.  ak_B_������_lk*-A-i������^-_*a4i-kA-������-^a_M__Hk_i  .A.A.A-A.A.  __ft_B-_k__Aa������  .-..aa������������A  LAND   FOR   SALE!  10 acres Canyon District, Lot 184, all fenced and good  soil.    Price, $300.00.  Lots 210-213 and 214. Big barn, 4 room house, chicken  house and other buildings. Nice stream of water running  through it. 20 acres seeded to Alfalfa, and about 5 acres  ready to plow. On main highway, one mile from Canyon  school, store and postoffice. Price $1500.00 Terms  cash.    Apply  CHAS.  O. RODGERS, Creston  Local and Personal  GARAGE FOR RENT-  view Office,  -Enquire Re-  "D    V    US'"**   V   Vm)     <J ' L> "ml "V ��������� -U.   U������ "U ���������  . v v ��������� w '"w vw >���������������* w ' vo"7"*''r'y,y g*  ��������� afc.A.afc.  ���������*^ahWaHLaaba4ha*fca������'aa*������'"4al>a*  .���������������.^������<t>.  General  Electric Washer  7u>o Cents an Hour  Costs only  to Operate I  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.  Hemstitching and picoting. Lynne  Fashion Sboppe, Creston.  FOR. SALE���������Viking raspberry canes,  $10 per 1000.   Monrad Wigen, Wynndel.  Fresh tomatoes and cucumbers at all  times at  Moores' Greenhouse.  Creston.  Birth���������On May 28th, to Mr. and Mrs.  Harry Smith, a daughter���������Charlotte  May.  LewiSj Robert Vigne  tin. ���������������������������'���������-���������-.���������  and Gordon   Mar-  The May meeting of the Women's  Auxiliary to Crestoh Valley Post Canadian Legion wns held on Tuesday last,  with,the president, Mrs. W. V. Jackson,  in the chair. 16 members answered roil  call. Correspondence was light. The  matter of increasing the dues was discus-  WANTED-  work   of any  Creston.  -Day labor  kind.   W;  or contracted  J.   Gensmer,  t  ������  ���������>  .   ���������������  !*  -���������������  ���������  ���������  6eneral Elestrle Agitator Washer  TEN Per  Cent. Off  Months of May  and June!  West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd. j  CAHYOM STREET      C R ESTO N,  O    r*>  PHOHE 38  -v-v  ��������� V   ^   V   ������   M   8F-8������-a������  ' T MW   VV '^F**������ ���������  ��������� V 8r ��������� V-l"***' *'*r ��������� m mw- V -*f ���������w-T-'r.-w-m-'  m-.m���������m. *..  t  >  m  9  t  >  , * .m.A.m.,*>,.&,  m, m.m.m .m.m .m.m.i. ,m. ������.  THE FRIENDLY .STORE  Depending on this store is virtually a guarantee that  you will be well pleased from every consideration. Ask any  of your friends who make this their shopping headquarters.  These values are particularly desirable.  DCI1   QAHlflU    -hill   klnti     fta-fih  iblU anLs?ius?9 son uib$9 unhu     a  Silver River.  One Pound Blue Ribbon Tea and one Fancy  Cup and Saucer, both for      $ .62  TOMATOES, Choice Quality, 3 tins 35  BRANFLAKES, Kellogg's, 2 pkgs 23       '���������--���������....I  ������������������ ,���������������     a������.a������.8fcal8Wa8_Mtt__������������^MM___W____������a_^  MATCHES, Blue Ribbon, carton        .26  WE DELIVER  PIGS FOR SALE���������Rearty June 20tb,  $4.50 each. J.W. H. Gobbett. K.V.  road, Creston.  FOR RENT���������Small residence, nicely  located, immediate possession. A. Anderson, Victoria Ave.  FORY SALE���������1929 Chevrolet Six  coach, excellent condition. R. B.  Robinson, Creston.  BENNETT WAGON   FOR SALE���������  Good   tires,    in  good   repair,  $25.   L.  Williams. Wynndel.  LOTS FOR SALE���������Nicely situated on  Creston Heights. Apply Mrs. T. M.  Edmondson, Creston.  The June meeting of Trinity United  Church ladies' aid will be held in. the  church hall. Thursday, 6th, at 3 p.m.  Miners and prospectors are reminded  that all free miner's certificates expire today, and should be renewed promptly.  Papering, Painting and Kalsoroining  Expert workmanship guaranteed at reasonable prices.    H. G. Penson, Erickson..  The June meeting of the Presbyterian  Ladies' Aid wiil be held at the home of  Mrs. J. W. Dow, Friday, 7th, at 3 p.m.  Mrs. Cherrington and Jim were motor  visitors to Trail at the weekend, for a  holiday visit with Mr. and Mr������. "Howard  Allan  Mr. and Mrs. H. S. McCreath and  Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Dickinson were Empire Day weekend visitors with friends  in Spokane.  Most of the local Indians were at Bonners Ferry yesterday for the installation  of Pierre Andrew as chief of.the reserve  near that town.  ^SWith the exception of Summit Creek,  the fishing season on all local streams  opens tomorrow and remains open until  the middle of November.  FOR SALE���������Chest of drawers, small  wash stand; white dresser and wash  stand; 3-piece white china toilet set.  Mrs. J. W Hamilton. Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. W.--H. Hilton announce  the engagement of their eldest daughter,  Joan Mary, to John Fordhan Murrell of  Creston, the marriage to take place next  month.  Verandah and  Lawn Furniture  Good old su m mertime is  here and verandah and lawn  are favorite sitting out places.  Let us help you make yourself  comfortable.  Reclining Chairs  Rocker lessRockers  Folding Rockers  Folding Cots  Folding Tables  Camp Chairs  Camp Stools  You just can't help liking the  color effects,  EVERYTHING IN THE  CAMPING LINE.  sed at length and it waa decided to double  them for 1936. Mrs.K. Knott gsytvan  invitation, to members to the Bide-a-Wee  cabins oh June 5th, when? Bide-a-Wee  ���������will be open to the public. Tea "will Tbe  served at nominal price and the proceeds  will be given Erickson Ladies' Hospital  Auxiliaryand the7Legion? Auxiliary.  Member were reminded- of the annual  meeting to be held Jane 18th in the new  Legion quarters, at which officers will be  elects d. The hostesses at the social hour  were Mrs. K. Knott, Mrs. W. V. Jackson and Mrs. J. E. Johnston.  : T , ? .5  ������.������-#^0������  Kj. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  Trout season opens June  1st, except Summit Creek,  which opens Julf 1:  J8.K7W.  Complete line of Tackle  has arrived, including  Wei  and Dry   Trout  Flies.  See my window  f-or complete display.  s  5  I  S  5  m  s  CEESTON  it ah^tf^sssrssmss-B e'^'ertrff*ir������rB"������������"*nf*j?f'-������,a c������s.*TBt*j������|  ty-M^fti-wi^a-a:*-**^  IT PAYS TO BAY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL _  Friday-Saturday Specials  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn<  Phone 12 CRESTON  ���������2^-lb.   pail.   Pure Indo   Ceylon.  with 2 Tumblers Premium for   -1 j~lb. Pantry Can Breakfast  Coffee, for ....    ^���������\\Tr^mi  Si������*!*S*]l!I3!Wl^^llSLa������riMa^ ;.; j&asMC&aiii*s  SPECIAL FOR OUR CUSTOMERS  mm.   m   ���������__ n   m jm_ n ���������  PAS! T ii ni  ��������� MM   M1_k   tm HUH   MHI  D n AA In m     HID 11  \j\mW El @ O u "M������_i    m    w*M  \_S M  ���������h   M        m     ���������_ m m m   BJI MMM  PLflllllLl  YDU PA Y  ONLY  And get, postpaid, a genuine Carlton Blanket, size  about 60 x SO inches, guaranteed all wool by one of Canada's  largest blanket manufacturers. You choose the one you want  from these four beautiful colors: Rose, Blue, Gold, or Green.  AH Blankets are finished at both ends with lustrous satin  bindings to match.    It offers you an exceptionally fine value.  The amount of every purchase you make in our store  will be punched on a card. When you have bought $2.00  worth of Proctor & Gamble products listed below and $8.00  worth of groceries, your card will be completely punched.  Ivory Soap, Ivory Flakes, -Calay, Chipno, Oxydof,  Kirk*8 Coco Hard water Castile* P ana G White Naotha  Soap, Crisco.  n  y This Offer Expires JUNE 30, 1935.  COMPANY   LTD.  6F10GERIES  HARDWARE  -a*-*  <(������*-  ���������<���������������.  <0*".  mt*'  ���������cjfjjfi"'  ���������iitttn-  imiswwMttnj  Mr and Mrs. M. R. Joyce and family  and Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Hayes were in  Spokane for Empire Day, leaving on  Thursday night. Autoists going soutb  are advised to travel via Priest Rrver  and Newport.  CRESTON DISTRICT now available  for a real live man to take over sale an d  distribution of Watkins Products, serving many satisfied customers. Must  have car. For further information apply  1350 Hornby St., Vancouver, B.C.  W. McL. Cooper, manager of Creston  Co-Operative Fruit Exrhange, and Percy  Boffey, one of the Exchange directors,  got back on Saturday from a trip to Penticton and Okanagan points, where they  ere making an inspection of packing  house equipment, and will report to the  directors this week on the purchase of a  new grader for the Creston warehouse.  Enquiry at the town hall on Tuesdaj"-  revealed the fact that the recent notice  to dog owners to pay ud and escape prosecution was quite effective, the total dog  licenses taken out to date being 45.  Those who have failed to pay will be asked to explain their failure to do so in  court within a very few day's.  There will be a Dominion Day demonstration in Crestoh on Monday. July lst  The failure of the local organizations to  take on this good work ia to be regretted  but at their meeting Thursday night the  Knights of Pythias decided to again  sponsor the celebration and are already  planning new features to make tho day  more attractive to holiday makers than  in previous years.  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Py-Lhiaa  elected officer** for tho second term of  ,1935 at tho regular meeting on Thursday  night. The following will hove char-go of  tho lodge for tho ensuing term:  C.C���������L. C. Pnyettc,  V.C���������W. J. Craig.  Prelate���������R. G. PonBon.  M. of W.���������E. A. Lewis.  M. of A ���������E. Ostrensky.  K.R.S.- -J. Romano.  M. P.���������W. G. Hendy.  M.E.���������V. Mawson.  r.G.���������A. F. Rudd.  O.G ���������E. Gardinor.  Installation of tho new officers will tako  place nt the firat regular meeting 3n July.  Christ Church was too small to accommodate tho number who wished lo wit-  ncaa the conllrmatlon oervlce' 011 Sm-nday  night, nt which Rt, Rov. Walter Adams,  Bishop of Kootenay, officiated. A claflfi  of olevon whh pronentcd by tho vector,  Rev, M. C. T. Percival, and following  t'litt iuhiiinlf-tmtlon of tho rite tho bishop  delivered a timely address for both con-  ilmantH nnd ndullto. In tho clftBa woro  Mrn. Frank Lewis. Elo-mor Spratt, ,Toh-  nio Spratt, Phyllis Lowthor, Thelma Lowther, Edith .Tohnnton, Dorothy Klln-jon-  Nta-iUli,   Burburu   Garlw-ritfUfc*    Tljoii.ua  SALAD DRESSING, Kraft Miracle Whip Jar $.19  OLIVES, McLaren's, assorted, 11-oz. bottle..... .29  Queen and Stuffed.  PUFFED WHEmAT, Quaker, 2 pkgs 25  COOKIES, English Family, assorted, box    .28  Peak-Frean.  EXTRA'    3 cakes Witch Hazel Soap and    <%������n  ft I Hn b    4 bars Pearl W^hzte Naptka for    ������,vw  I    FRUITS AND VEGETABLES      RHONE SO      DAILY DELIVERY  ������^Si_--'8t^^_"-������_**9_^^  8. m.Aimdk. A. A. a8,n^  .A.A.A.A.  ��������� A. An Am ii ^ i m ��������� at. i ah.An. Am mt. A i alanaa^ i AmJkmJ^m A .afc .Ajm88\. ii.AdluA^i  SPRINGTIME OFFERINGS  of  Bods  Princis  attresses  STUDIO LOUNGE, upholstered in heavy Tapestry, and a  beautiful piece of furniture which can quickly be converted into an ordinary bed,  with special drawer to hold  bedding.  THREE PIECE CHESTERFIELD SUITE, mado to endure hard wear and give good .service, at prices greatly  reduced.  *���������^ft. ^"""""B^      H H    ~      H       *     H*fi"u^ ^^t������  *>     /TL &    <hJ? M.       H-^ O-W a^v **~?  Dry Goods.       Clothing.'     Hardware.     ��������� Furniture  ���������I  -  i  i  4  i  i  4  i  4  4  i  i  4  4  4  a  W-V'  " fc^'V^" -y-  w v-. <, .^.^.^^y^^-p-TjrTr*^-  Wr**,*W������*>*'^|y" ffrmmqf**mft������tmmmtj 'aaa-wyi'Wyt^aWW ^^ay WM|a mmt.

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