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Creston Review Apr 26, 1935

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 I'  . LIBRARY       i  j:-' ��������� ��������� .-��������� -'r?      .       1  a .. . .^.~        I  if'*'  GfiJE  REV  Vol   XXV.  CRESTON, B, C., FRIDAY, APRIL 26, 1935  &  No. 52  ���������mmr m*<vm*m.  v ���������** * a^j* ������?���������*������.������, ������&������  "T"  Day, May 11  Auxiliary Making the Necessary  Plans���������Set Date for Sale and  Arrange Visit Canyon���������District Auxiliaries' Executive.  arrived on Saturday on a visit with her  narents, Mr. and ���������Mrs. Chas. Nelson.  Little Miss Louise Lepage, who has been  on a visit with her at Cranbrook, returned home the same day.  Goatfell west national defence camp  closed en Thursday. 25 el the ere"***" were  transferred to the airport and the balance to other camps in the district. >.  War*- gang boss, has T>een transferred to  j.M*m. v.  J.8 -t M.  S/I88S    ttli pUJ 8>.  ���������8511^  jrnacr  ���������_    f.  Cupid is Busy  VWeek  The. April meeting of Creston Hospital  Women's Auxiliary was held in Trinity  United Church hall on Thursday afternoon, with the president.7 Mrs RV  Stevens In the chair, and an attendance  of 24 members*: Canyon hospital - Auxiliary wrote asking that the membes of  Creston auxiliary visit them on May  15th. Mrs. A. L. Palmer and Mrs. F.  V. Staples were appointed to make the  necessary arrangements for transportation, and all membeVs wishing to go are  asked to communicate with them.  It was decided to organize a district  executive,'������������������ consisting of, representatives  from all the auxiliaries in the valley, and  Mrs. G. H. Hare was chosen to represent Greston Danatioris of $5 were  voted" to the Florence Nightingale Memorial Fund and the Jubilee Cancer Fund.  Mrs Palmer reported for ihe visiting  committee, and Mrs. James Cook for the  buying committee. Much sewing has  been done during the past month. A  carrying stretcher has been purchased  for the hospital. The visiting committee  for the month is Mrs. G, R: John and  Mrs G. G. McKenzie. .-���������  ?  June 8th Is the day chosen on which to  }*rive articles to be sold. ? Hospital Day,  May 12tb, falling on Sunday, it was decided to observe it ori Saturday. May  11 th .with tea. Mrs. Stevens and Mrs.  C. Murrell were chosen as convenors of  the general committee, with Mrs. Cook  convenor of thp kitchen committee.  After adjournment tea was served by  Mrs. A. "Dickson. Mrs. Goplin, Mrs. A.  E. Davies and Miss Ruth Cartwright.  3&.&&iw������BBm&WBm&Br  Frauk Abar Isft 6s Tuesday for Trail,  where heris visitingwit"h relatives.-  .,,-.:��������� -.-.* --AA^^^^09^I0"^-^. :j"'JjJ :::"^yJJ  ' ?:7Thiip '-bridge^-^y^SM^iiJow ��������� Creek, for  thepacfctraU^upvLeadville, is now completed, a^-aTrr-UseV^ : ?���������   .'���������������������������'���������i J- ���������'':���������: "7--7:���������-^~.  A? J. Ironsides of Cranbrrook, assist-  tant C.P.R. superintenent, was.here on  business last week.  Mrs. E. -TDriffiU who has been on an  extended visit at Greston. returned to  her home here last week.  Miss Clara-Hunt was a visitor at Creston a couple of. days last week, a . guest  of Miss Jean Henderson.  N? C. Maddy, storekeeper at Goatfell west, has been transferred to Rons-  ville, where he will be timekeeper.  IW*"    ' 0 8^d    "V/fvo     "I"*      ^An\nr,Aot.   nr\A     nAn  Barry; were at Canyon for the weekend  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Tap-  lin..;.  Marcel Sen saefc Chas. Bush and Chaa.  Bush, jr., who are working with Cran ���������  brook Sash & Door Company, at New  Lake, spent the weekend at their homes  here.   ,;���������������������������������������������  Mrs.   Art   Bowncss    of   Cranbrook  S  is Here Again!  SNAPS of SCENER Y and  WATER PICTURES are  exceptionally good at  this season.  KEEP a KODAK  RECORtiof the  CHILDREN,  24~Bfour finishing Service.  ',. 1  001  Tho vRuiiil Storo  ������vi          JL8tO.ll,    lUrt-lUOlI,    ������**!.������.  on Monday fcr RcosviHe national defence  camp, where he is to be sub*foreman.  On Saturday evening a number, from  Creston gave a banquet at thc Kitchener  Hotel, honoring Earl Marriott of Cres-*.  ton, whose marriage took place on Monday. Those present were: Dr. McKeh-  zie, W. R. Long. RayJ McKelvey. Adam  Robertson, AVL.. Palmer, F. V Staples,  H. Cornwall, Ted Moore, R; Crawford  and the guest of the evening, Mr. Marriott .  School closed on Thursday for a ten-  day Easter holiday. Miss White gave  the pupils a treat at the school on Thurs-  day afternoon.. We are sorry to hear  that Miss White has resigned as teache?  at Kitchener, and will hot be returning  after the Easter vacation. It is? understood Miss Jean McCreath of Crestoh  has been engaged to take the position of  principal.  Miss White, principal of Kitchener  school, has issued the April report as follows*; Proficiency, Grade -8���������Leonard  Bohan 66, Helen Oja 64, Robert Johnson 56. Grade 6���������Jean Blair 78, Alice  Bohan 71. Christina Parslow 67. Grade  4���������Jim Thompson, 76, Mary; Bohan .76.  Grade 3���������Ralph Abar 74. Marjorie Blair  70. Maxine Nowlin 70, Harold Nelson 56,  Lily McDonald 387 Grade 2���������Robert  Thompson 65, Alton Nowlin 59, Jimmy  United and Christ Church Have  Nuptial Events ^PopularMem-  bers o! Younge*? Set Joined in  Wedlock���������To Sljve Here.  Bohan 42. Irene McDonald 39.  ���������Victor ParsloW 65.  Grade 1  Canyon  Wedding bells are likely .to be heard  Miss Francis Knott left at the first of  the week on a viait with Nelson friends.  mm.m..mmm.  .MM U**X  ... -'^MM-rXMBt^..  visit?<*wjth his^ sister, .^sSmrHoule, at TEim-  ;berle"������?c^V7^T7777?^  :;-<*->-Ji?  h-y^'^';.;-'  ^^ii������''i^^k^;ii^^iwmU^^m^M  speedir^ up land operations mTthe :Gan-  ypa?aect*i^^?7?: -"JJ- -���������: ���������':^":':''^.JfiJ-:'-::''-'':)'-yJx  The?U^  euvirgaiui aoic ui  wwin auu tnictrrta BUfJ~  per at the hal! on Easter Mbisday.  Miss Holy Bond of Nelson was a weekend visitor with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. A A. Bond, returning on Tuesday.  Mrs. John Chapman?and daughter of  Nelson were weekend guests at the. homo  of her parents, Mr; and Mrs. Matt; Clayton.  ���������    . ��������� ',7 7  Mr. and Mrs. W. Cook left at the end  of the week for Calgary, Alberta, where  Mrs. Cook is undergoing hospital treatment at present.  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Clayton and daughter of Kimberley, were here for the weekend with the former's parents, Mr and  Mrs. Matt. Clayton.   ,  .Mr. and Mrs. Manfred Samuelson are  leaving this week for.Kimberley, where  they have taken over a confectionery and  and ice cream store. Manfred has sold  his ranch here to his brother, Arvid.  Jas Batoman received word oh Friday  of the death of his brother, Wilfrid, at  Calgary, Alberta, and in company with  his mother left on Saturday to attend  the funeral. Deceased was known to a  number of Canyon, as he was a visitor  here about ten years ago.  The Sunday service at the United  Church was the largest attended and  brightest Easter service ever known at  Canyon. The music was by the junior  choir under the direction of Miss F.  Knott, the latter joining with Mra. Kolthammer in a delightful rendering of the  "Old Rugged Cross."  The new residence of Mr. and Mrs,  Matt. Clayton was suitably housewarm-  e<l on Saturday evening when'Tn party of  fifteen piom era of Canyon dropped in to  spend the evening. Music by T. R.  Mawson on his pione r violin was a feature. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton come here  in 1900 and their now home ia a comfortable one. ' :JJ:  All who attended are agreed thjiit the  Eftater Monday concert at tho hall on  Monduy evening under the direction of  the Sunday school wfla abotit ? thp best  Canyon hoalrd in recent?y-f*ara, and re-,  fleets irroat credit on tho**o who trained  the children for tho nffnir. superintendent W. II. Kolthammer, Mr. Hunden,  Adam Johnntoifi and MIbboo , Nlasio  McRobb and Franc***-*. Khdtt. Tho chair  was taken by Rovi A, walker,* and on  tho prottrnmo were the following num*  lora; Opening diorus by junior choii*.  Acrowtlc by the junfot-a. Viplln solos by  Misses Holly Bond and Anno TB"erKf*.f������n.  Dpftta by Mrs. KolthnmmtJr.and MIb������  F. Knott. ReHtatlona by Gerald Bate*  man nnd Ge*rald .Ifttrvl**,. Solo by Mra.  Norman Strong, Dlalogucti by the Int  l.ormea-Jlat't boya, nonlor glrla and aenlor  hoyt.. Solo by MI**b .luno Bfowoll, and  music by a boytt' fouir-plece orelioHtk-u.  Christ Church Crestpn, was the scene  of a pretty EaBter Adding on Monday  morning, when MissxWoan Elsie, eldest  daughter of Mr. W;^Bt. Kemp, of Erickson, was united in marriage with Earl E.  Marriott, principal 7 ������f Creston public  school, eldest? son ������f>Mr. and Mrs E.  Marriott, of Chiiliwack. Rev. M7 T. C.  Percival o*������ciating.7Vvi  The bride eiitered7we church on the  arm of her father.tp;fthe strains of the  wedding march, playied by Mr.' A. A. J.  Collis. and looked charming in a pale  blue gbwh ? bt ? silk jx crepes strikingly  finished with navy blye trimmings. She  wore a.large navy Vha������ with accessories  to match. Her corsalge was of violets  and lily orthevalie^f? e  Her only attendant was Miss Margaret  Smith, ?whi> was attired in a murtard  and brown silk saife,rw^th:brown accessories. A corsage1 of7?irises adorned her  costume. The grocin was supported by  Harry :Co^nwa!l.VV7?f,-? :? ?_..?  The church was7bewitifully decorated  with Easter lilies ariddafi odils. Immediately following the ceremony a^wedding  breakfast was served*?a?t the home of the  bride, with the immediate friends and  relatives attending?SAfter breakfast the  young couple left byibiotor on a trip to  Calgary, and other p^*hts in Alberta.  Both the bride and groom are well  known members~M^$. yoiinger set, ahd  a wide circle bl frifira$ will extend very  hearty congratulations and best wishes  for a successful futur&f?? ?.':  'Kirk''Wightniafi0iJJ^A.y'A'-} . "-..��������� ..-;.,.��������� .  A wedding of mu������h"������lnterest was: that  of Wednesday at Trinity United Church,  Creston, when pa^tdrr-Rev":?, A. Walker,  united in marriage Miss Ar^ta Maxine,,  only daughter of MlV and;?Mrs. Ghas.  Kirk, and Edwin ^.;?eTaest"7soa oi bolt.  and Mrs. F... "^^i^htmsyiv 'all^BJ-'GrestoniT^c  ^father, entering the.^hurch to the strains  W^ Fra^r^ahd wearins^a gdwh of?^hite  taffeta7 flo^r7fength w>th a cord Tffarea^  i^irfciTwitB- slippers and ^gloves" to ? matchi;  A;"yeil iaiidTibrahge blossoms completed  theTcbstumipCV Her bo<iUet7was TdfVpihk^  roses;. c?The biride's only ornament was a  hecklgce   give her by7her Tgrand mother.  The bride maid was Miss Annie?  Bottcr 1, who wore a full Ienghb'ue fiat  crepe dress with^ white turban hat and  accessories of white. Sbe carried a  boquet of pink roses. The best man was  SamDower.  The church was prettily decorated  with Easter blooms, the ceremony taking place under a hell of white, with  streamers of white and yellow. During  the signing of the register Miss Dorothy  Wightman, sister of the groom; sang "I  Love You Truly." Mrs. Fraser playing  the sceompaiment. The ushers were  Frank Crawford and Clarence Botterill.  After the ceremony a reception was  held at the bride's home, which was  attended by the wedding party, immediate friends and relatives of the con  tracting parties, the newlyweda leaving  the following day on a wedding trip to  Nelson and points west, the bride travelling in a costume o navy blue. On their  return they will reside at Cl eston.  Mr. and Mrs. Wightman enjoy the  friendship of a wide circle of friends and  to them is extended best wishes for a  long and happy wedded life.  Frank Putnam, Erickson, Wednesday,  May 1st, at 3 p.m. Tea 25e. Sale of  cooking, teacup reading and postoffice  booth. Jitney service from Creston  postoffice.  Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Leveque of Medicine Hat, Alberta, arrived last week.  The former returned on Wednesday.  Mrs. Bert Hobden and children of  Huscroft spent a few days here last week,  guests of her sister, Mrs. Jim Handley.  Miss Buelah Penson is at Cranbrook  I this week attending the graduation exer-  ! cises of 1935 nurses at St. Engene Hospital.  Sandy Telford, who is attending Campion College, Regina, Sask., is spending  the Easter holidays at his home at Erickson. ,;?7 .  E^ Cardinal of Arrow Creek was called  to jUmberiey.early? last week due the fatal illness of his brother, Joseph, who passed, away in the hospital at that point on  Thursday morning last.  Arrange Plans  Jubilee Parade  Arrange Much Entertainment  for Accession Day Silver Anniversary���������Queen Contest is  Going Strong All Candidates.  Alice Siding  Miss Iris Taylor was holidaying with  friends at Sirdar the past week.  Principal Page of Alice Siding school,  is spending Easter week at his home in  Rossland.  Miss Anne Gartland of Canyon is  spending the week here, a guest of Miss  Nora Miller.  Arthur Webster of Calgary, Alberta,  arrived on Thursday last on a visit at  the ranch here.  at the  par-  ^ Mrs. Jim Reed of Ymir arrived  first of the week on a  visit with her  ents, Mr. and Mrs. N. Schade.  Miss Helen Moore, who teaches at  Lumberton, is here for the Easter holidays with here mother, Mrs. H. H. Taylor.    ...:���������...  Miss Gladys Webster, who teaches, at  Michel-Natal, arrived on Friday for a  ten-day Easter vacation at here Thome  here. ������������������ ��������� ��������� ��������� V^*  ������������������  Further plans for the celebration of  Jubilee Day,  Monday  May 6th, have  been worked out. and a tentative programme arranged as follows:   Parade falls  in at the Orcnard Service Station.   The  Earade will consist of the Jubilee Queen,  or four ladies-in-waiting, the brass band,  floats,  decorated  cars, the Boy" Scouts,  auu au iue acuOui vuuur.'u iu t>ue   vauvy.  At the Shell Oil Station the children  will leave the parade, but the Queen, her  attendants, the .and, and following cars  will continue to the Park wher? the  Queen will be crowned with due ceremony. A souvenir of the occasion will  be presented to the Queen, and to each  of ner ladies-in-waiting. Prizes will then  be awarded for the best fancy dressed  boy and girl, the best comic boy and girl,  the best decorated bicycle, the best decorated car and float.  Af t*r he dinner recess there will be a  basebell game, races for boys and girls,  dances round the maypole, followed by  more sports, and then the barbecue,  adults being 25c. each.  The demand for tickets shows plainly  that the popularity contest is appealing  to the puplic,   and that  competition for  the honoris keen.   Candidates are requested to* send in their books of votes  as soon  as same are filled, bo that tbe '  secretarial work at the last moment may  be   reduced   to   minimum.   All   votes  should be  in the secretary's hands not  later than 6 p.m. Saturday,  May 4th,-  so that the winner's name maybe announced after the show    at the Grand  theatre.  Tab������  -CUM.  W;������8V������  Mr^uhdJMrs. H?* Ei^Qstehdorf, left% few  ���������<"ta^-:*&^7fp-V iTr^i^Sw^7life''ao''  :������$$ffij^)im^^  Creston hospital a couple of days at the  first of the^week, but was able to leave  jfor>l*^-^ Vfi?V?7;?;7.' ???V7;>- .  |?li is reported -i-hat  just purchased  a 40-acre tract iri the  Lakeview; district, on which he will later  erect a residence and make his home.  A; L Rowe. iecehtly of Pincher Creek,  now of Wynndel, is at work breaking the  land in the JLiakeview section, owned hy  his father-in-law, John Wittman, of  Wynndel. :  Mrs. George Bourne and Children of  Midtvay, are renewing acquaintances  here this week George has recently  been promoted arid is now in charge of  section crew at that point.  The dat** set for  ^���������Mj^^tht^  :thefW;^.''  summer  ?WEt.j Slingsby is,_the?latest car owner.  He is driving a Chrysler sedan.  J. G. Abbott last week took delivery  of 200 White Leghorn day old pullets.  J. Howser is the latest to go into .poultry.. He has started off with 200 baby  chicks.  Mrs. G. W. Taylor, who has been visiting at Lethbridge, Alberta, returned  home on Sunday.  E. Hunt and H. Smith of  auto visitors here on Sundaj  Mr. and Mrs A. E. Hackett.  Sanca  were  Lister  Erickson  Miss Hazel Miller of Alice Siding is a  visitor with Mrs. Lloyd Leadbetter.  Rev. M. C. Percival will be here for  Anglican Church service on Sunday at  8 p.m.  Mrs. N. Swain left on Sunday on a  short holiday visit with friends at Calgary, Alberta.  Misses Ruth Cartwright ond Mar cell a  Sanford are spending a fow days in Nelson this week.   V, ���������'.'.; .. .  Miss Gates of Fernie was a visitor here  for a few days this week, a guest of Miss  Buelah Penson.  Principal arid Mr������. Cobus are spending the ton-day Easter holiday at his  home in Pernio,  ;   J, Boll is   combining business   with  Sleasuro on a trip to Winnipeg,  Man  le left on Sunday.        .:.   ?.,?���������,  Bob, Otto arid Mac IVIcMflotcr of  Cranbrook anerit tlio ? wookeiid: at tho  ���������ranch ut'Erlclcaqii.? ;;':,?, , V.   T: ���������''.  Lloyd Cartwright ii*ad Perley Putnam  left at the en>d of the wook on ������ motor  trip to Calgnryr Al^rta. : ?  Goorgo Connoll, who Is attending bus*  inofla college In Nelnon, is opondlng tho  hoHrl'tya at htii homo here.  ErlcltHon Honpitnl Auxiliary are having a Muy Day tea at tho home of Mra,  Miss Ruth Kilgren of Wardner spent  the Easter weekend with her parents  here.  Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Strelive and family spent the Easter weekend with friends  at Wynndel.  Mrs? R. Foxall of Nelson is a visitor  here this week, a guest at the home of  Mrs. Chas. Huscroft.  The John Huscroft sawmill has completed the spring cut of logs, after being  m operation a couple of weeks.  Miss  Hazel   Hobden.    of the public  nd-   ome  here.  J.YAJW8       J-J1K.CI HUUUlIli VI       L8883      |JU1  school teaching staff at Creston is sp  ing the Easter week vacation ut her lit  G.-Pearson of Yahk was in with his  truck at the first of tho week, and took  out a load of baled alfalfa from the Frank  Hollaua place.  Rev. M; C. Percival had Anglican  Church scrvicea, hern on Good Friday and  Easter Sunday afternoon. The latter  was quite well attended.  Rev. C. Basse of Creston hud Lutheran  Church worship at the schoolhouse Good  Friday afternoon. There was a celebration of Holy Communion.  Harry Holme was busy at the drat of  tho week trucking in a part carload of  Ogilvio flour and mill foods for Liotor  Trading & Supply Company, Limited.  Tom Mountford Is due to speak hor  on Thursday night, 25th, on his recent  trip to Rtis������>ia.   He has just completed  a tour of the Kootenaya delivering add-  rMseai bA thl������ subject;        ���������.���������.-������������������  , Ticket selling in hrisking up in the pop**  ulnrity contest in connection with the  king's jubilee cohtbratlon at Croston on  May 0th. Minnie Hupcroft, the local  candidate, is being atrongly tiupportcd  horo.  The government road grader mado Its  first lato spring appearance at Lister-  Mr and Mrs. G. Mclnt-jjre of Trail  spent the Easter holidays with the lat-  ters parents, Mr. and Mrs. Davis.  Jack Crane is a visitor at Calgary, Alberta, this week, making the trip by auto.  With Messrs. Cartwright and Putnam of  Erickson.  Mrs. Gregory and two children, Lillian  and Norma, have returned from Victoria. Lillian has been a patient at the Solarium for many months.  The K.K. Klub brought the 1934-35  season to a close with a social on Thursday evening. Dancing was the main  feature of the affair. Munic was supplied by local talent, with the club members serving the supper.  The first service in the new Stv Patrick's Anglican Church on Good Friday  afternoon, and there was a splendid turn  out. Rev. M. C. Percival of Creston  officiated. The official opening of the  church is to be on Monday, May 26th,  by the bishop of Kootenay, Rt. Rev. W.  Adams of Vernon.  The home of Mrs. M. Hagen was thc  scene of a very enjoyable party on Wednesday evening, the occasion being a  miscellaneous shower for MtasE. Towson,  a bride-elect of this week. A table was  arranged with the many lovely and useful gifts, and Fred Hagen. on behalf of  those present, and those who sent gifts,  Eresented them with tho best wishes for  apptncBS and a HiiccoHnful future. E.  Hulme, on behalf of his fiancee, thanked  alitor their gifts and good wishes, and  the spirit of fellowship that promoted the  shower, and invited one and all to visit  them when they are In their new home.  Ho also thanked Mrs. Hagen for the use  of her home for tho occasion. Cards and  dancing wero enjoyed, with music by R.  Andestad and Fred Hagen, violins;  Murray Hnckott, Hiwaiian guitar. A  delightful lunch was nerved. At the  close the company joined hands, with  the guests of honor in the centre, and  sang, "For they are Jolly Good Fcllowa."  Thc number of beautiful (rifts attest****!  the popularity of the young couple.  ���������.......; ��������� i..1.!.:,:*" r~-������������������ ...,., ^    Huscroft at the first of tho week It in  working two ahlfta with Monf-ra. Willis  and Taylor and Meuara. Vigne and Ostendorf In charge of operations.  School Is duo to reopen on Monday  aftor tho ton-day Eastor holiday. '*mZ^ir+*jimii~mv.*r* n' ������*������B?>81' n' '<���������i  i mm ��������� aaiM.iJBa^aMJfaCynRt*  m mtm^f^mwm, xmtmy**  THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   O.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Marked For Distinction  Two hundred varieties of slippers  are being made in a new factory at  Northampton, England, largely for  the American trade.  Quarters usually well informed,  said a national plebiscite is planned  this spring or early summer on Germany's re-armament and possible return to the League of Nations.  Franc e's imperial economic conference, the -first in the nation's history, closed a four months' session  'cvfth. a "fifteen-year plan" as its  major achievement,  A meeting of all Nazi department  heads in the famed "brown "house" at  Munich, Germany, has decided no  quarter henceforth shall be shown  the Nazi church opposition, it was  disclosed.  An invitation to Canadian Boy  Scouts to attend a two weeks' jamboree by Polish Scouts this summer  on the 25th anniversary of scouting  in that country has been received by  the governor-general, as chief scout  for Canada.  Thirteen men implicated in the recent Venizelist revolt, including M.  Pistokakis, godson of Former Premier -Eleutberios Venizelos, were sentenced to prison terms ranging from.  two to 20 years. "Nine were acquitted.  piStOiC������U������i5 ������**>������.  *.\t yeSTS.  Great Britain is quietly mobilizing  her civilian forces for defence against  gas and bombing attacks; it was disclosed when Colonel E. M. Cowell,  director of the British Red Cross in  Surrey, appealed for 1,000 men and  women for volunteer first aid nursing  work at Croydon airport  More than 160 fighting craft will  take part in the royal jubilee naval  review off Spithead, July 16. The  flags of 12 admirals will be flown  and the assembly will constitute the  biggest peace-time demonstration of  naval strength since the "test mobilization" in the same waters in July,  1914.  POPULAR APPOINTMENT  Royal   Society   Of   Canada   Honors  Witb Fellowship 21 Men  The Royal Society of Canada recently announced election of 21 men  to fellowships in its five literary and  scientific sections. Two of the newly-  elected fellows are French-Canadians,  the rest English-speaking.  In the French literary and historical section the new fellows are Jean  Charbonneau, McntreaJ lawyer, and  Maurice Hebert, Quebec civil servant  and provincial government publicist.  In the chemistry and physics section five new fellows elected, among  them, Gordon Merritt Shrum, associate professor of physics at the  University of British Columbia.  Two new fellows in the geological  section are Dr. H. C. Gunning of the  Geological Survey of Canada, Ottawa, and Ralph Leslie Rutherford,  associate professor of geology at the  University of Alberta.  YOUR HANDWRITING REVEALS  YOUR CHARACTER!  By -LAWRENCE HIBBERT  (Grapho-Analyst)  <A1!  Rights Reserved)  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  APRIL 28  Tins HOLY SCRIPTURES  Golden text:  Oh how love I thy law!  It is my meditation all the day.  V      Psalm 119:97  'Devotional   Reading:   Psalm   119:  105-112. r .  .    ���������  GARDENING  Gordon L. Smith  STANLEY H. YOUNG  Who has just been appointed General  Sales   Manager   of   Christie,   Brownjav/e, Uie obedience, the dlfl������ipllne and  Thc Value of tfc������ Script-ares, Psalm  19:7-11.   The law, the testimony, the  precepts, the commandment, the  ordinances of Jehovah���������all of these  expressions are terms for the Old  Testament Scriptures, especially for  the sacred Law which they contain.  This, the Psalmist declares, Is perfect, restoring the soul; sure, making  wise the simple* sight, rejoicing tbe  heart; pure, enlightening the eyes;  true, and righteous altogether.  The fear of the Lord is clean, enduring for ever. "When among the  five terms, each clearly significant of  the Scriptures, the Psalmist introduces the abstract egression 'the  fear of the Lord,' he must mean the  Indians Wm Appeal  Judgment For $18,309 Awarded  Northern Saskatchewan Band  Judgment for $18,309 and costs  was awarded members of the Mis-  tawasis Indian band, near Leask,  Saskatchewan, against the federal  department of Indian affairs by Hon.  Justice P. E. Angers in exchequer  court, according to word received at  Prince Albert.  Action for $20,309 was based on the  premises funds of the Indians had  been improperly used by the department, contrary to the treaty of 1876.!  Richard Mulcaster, K.C, assisted by  W. G. Elder, Prince Albert, appeared  for the Indians at the trial at Prince  Albert last fall. R. G. Hamilton, Regina, acted for the crown.  The successful action was based on  the contention funds of the Indians  were used to provide medical services, purchase stock, pay the farm  instructor and for other purposes for  which, under the treaty, free provision by the Dominion government  had been promised.  The judgment also restrains the  Indian agent at Leask from farming  on the reserve.  Will A Yare! Long  I have often been asked of what  practical value is it to anyone to have  their handwriting analysed? Well,  the more we know of ourselves, our  innermost natures, the greater will  be our understanding of ourselves,  qualities, characteristics, talents.  And the more we understand ourselves, the greater our opportunity  of getting on in the world, the better able we are to make friends and  keep them. In other words, to be  happy, popular and successful.  Are you happy?���������or are you continually frowning at life, with a constant chip on your -shoulders?  Are you progressing in your work?  ���������or are you dissatisfied; a square  peg in a round hole; unable to make  any real progress in the work you  are doing, yet not knowing what to  do to effect a change for the better?  If you are married, are you contented?���������or is disquiet and unhappi-  ness creeping in, with perpetual bickering between yourself and your  ���������wife or husband?  Do you make friends and keep  them?���������or are you living the life of  an involuntary recluse, unable to enjoy the society and companionship of  real friends?  Are you self-confident?���������or are  you diffident and bashful, restrained  from, realising yourself to the full because of inner qualms and self-consciousness?  If you go through life without  knowing and undertanding yourself���������  your faults and your virtues: your  merits and your weaknesses of character and disposition���������you will be  seriously handicapped.  Graphology helps you to know  yourself, to the end that you will  seize on your strong points and make  the most of them; and shows you the  way to overcome the weak traits, so  that you will not be handicapped in  the race for happiness and success.  Handwriting is not merely a matter of putting your pen to paper. You  have to use your brain in order to  write. And because the brain is the  captain of your body, everything that  you do emanates first from, your  brain. Handwriting is merely the  physical expression of the brain impulses. Whatever you are and what  you might be if you make the fullest  use of your capabilities, are expressed in your writing.  A character analysis from, your  handwritnig will not, of itself, effect  a change in you, but it will show  you wherein you need to strengthen  yourself, and what traits you have  but are not utilizing to the full. And  knowledge is the forerunner to  action.  and Company, Limited. Since returning from overseas, after four  years' service with the Canadian  Corps in France, Mr. Young has "been  connected with the company in the  capacities of Cashier, Office Manager  and District Sales Manager, in Winnipeg and Toronto. He organized  and opened branches in the new  Western Canada division and since  1933, has been manager of Head  Office branch in Toronto. His appointment to General Sales manager  of the company is a popular one in  the trade where he is well known.  Mr. Young was born in Sunderland,  Ontario, and has developed a hearty  interest in community welfare and  boys' work. He is a director of the  Kiwanis Club of West Toronto, and  the Commtmity Y.M.C.A.  inspiration of the Book whose praise  is the burden of his song." (George j  Adam Smith").  More to be desired are they than  gold, yea, than much fine gold. Then,  with heart aglow, the Psalmist cries,  More to be desired are they than  honey, and the dropping^ of the  honey-comb���������the purest of the honey.  Sweeter than honey itself, than honey  from the comb, Moffatt's translation.  Moreover hy them is thy servant  warned; in keeping them there is  great reward.  Public Works Un-dertafdngs  Recipes For This Week  (By Betty Barclay)  RAISIN BREAD PUDDING  2 large slices bread, cut in cubes  1% cups    (1 can)    sweetened   condensed milk  1 cup water  **& cup raisins      *  1 teaspoon vanilla  2 eggs, separated  Cover bread crumbs with sweetened condensed milk and water. Allow  to stand 30 minutes. Whip until  bread and milk are thoroughly  blended. Add slightly-beaten egg  yolks, raisins and vanilla. Fold in  stiffly-beaten egg whites. Pour into  buttered baking dish. Bake in moderate oven (350 degrees F.) thirty  minutes, or until brown.    Serves six.  HAM AND CELERY LOAF  .  1 package lime flavored gelatin  1% cups warm, water  % cup vinegar  % teaspoon salt  1 cup finely chopped cooked ham  lVz cups finely chopped celery  1 tablespoon scraped onion  2 sweet pickles, finely chopped.  Inclusion Of Railway Equipment In  Government Program  Guarantee of equipment securities  of the Canadian National and Cana  dian Pacific Railways to the extent  of -$15,000,000 is a feature of Dominion government legislation of  which notice has been given to create 'employment by public works and  undertakings throughout Canada.  Inclusion of the railway equipment works in the government's reemployment legislation had been  forecast but it had "been expected  the amount would he double the figure named in the resolution. Extension of the public works program  launched last year, and other works  undertakings are to be included in  the measure.  For nearly a year the government  has been considering representations  from, the makers of railway equipment in Canada seeking federal guarantees to cover equipment orders for  both systems. Some employment had  been created in the Algoma and Sydney steel plants a year ago by the  Dominion government guaranteeing  the cost of rail orders until such  time as the companies took delivery.  The equipment orders suggested in  early representations had been for  around $30,000,000.  Lengthening Vegetable Season  It is good business to make several  sowings for each vegetable.    If this-  is not done, all will mature at the  same time, and there will be a feast,  or a famine.    After all,   with   such  things as radish, spinach, peas, corn:  or  practically  everything   else,   the-  time they are best eating Is  when  they are fresh, that Is just mature,,  and taken right out of the garden.  They  must   toe   quickly   grown and  used immediately when they are the-  proper  size.    These   vegetables  will  deteriorate whether- ihey are left ia  storage or ripening in the vegetable'  rows.    The good gardener, to* avoid  -M-alata     In fa a**   Va���������*!������-���������   ������������������ama-^a UIabm   aa������mIma*   m1*w-������.  continuously, a few feet of lettuce-  and bahy carrots and beets ready for  the table all season. It Is a good-  plan to sow a third of the package,  a -wesk or two -ahead of ihe regular  time, another third a fortnight later  and the balance still later; With  some things like peas which must be  put in early as they make thelr*  growih during the cool weather, nut  two sowings can be made, one at the  earliest possible moment end th������  other ten days later, but t������y using*  early, medium and late varieties the  season can be extended up to six:  weeks.  These Flowers* Will Grow  It is not any more difficult to grow  beautiful -Sowers than a few rows of  common vegetables.   Of course there-  are   certain   things   like   gorgeous;  roses,    delicately   shaded   Iris   and  tender stately Lilies which certainly  will not thrive on neglect, "but ther&  are also a dozen or so annuals, and  a few herbaceous  perennials,   which  require practically no skill and the  minimum   of  attention.     The   little-  Alyssum,   for   Instance,   for   edging  walks or borders.    It comes in several sizes up to six or eight inches-  in height.    It will "bloom all season,  and will grow almost anywhere if the  dead flowers are   -sheared   off   with  clippers or even a lawn mower two-  or three times.  Portulaca is another  which one can plant and forget.    It  likes a hot, sunny location and does  not   want   much   moisture.    It   will  bloom   all   summer.    The   Calendula  or pot Marigold Is a little larger.   It  thrives almost  anywhere,  though It-  should   not   have   too  much  shade.  After thinning no more attention Is*  needed.    The ordinary dwarf French  SSarigold    Is    another    Sower    that  should   not   be   overlooked   hy   the-  gardener who has little time to devote to his hobby and also the Call-*  fornia i Poppy,    Cosmos    and    ornamental    Sunflower.     This    selection  will give plenty of bloom, and a fair  range in color and height.   In rough  and ready perennials, there are Evening  Primroses,   practically  any  of  the Daisies, Peonies, Lupine and Oriental Poppies.  A T-sIkwsIqii Newspaper  Had No Sentiment  Sentiment apparently has no place  In the business philosophy of an East  Boston junk peddler���������even where a  dead horse Is concerned. Seven hours  after his horse dropped dead on Ben  Dissolve  gelatin  in  warm  water. | nington    Street   the   junk   peddler,  Add vinegar and salt.   Chill.   When; whose name was withheld, returned  slightly thickened, fold in remaining  with hammer and chisel and removed  ingredents.   Turn into loaf pan. Chill \ the animal's   shoes.    Ke   then  went  Probate  In  Document    Was    Sold  London For $190  The parchment probate of the will  of William Harvey, thc discoverer of   The author of these articles will send  you   a   personal   delineation.     Send  specimens   of   the   handwriting   you  Would you like to have your character analysed from your handwriting? Have you any friends whose  characters you would like to know?    -- ���������... .   i.������     ��������� .   .. '.. ..nil       _������������������  until firm. Unraold. Serve in slices.  Garnish with crisp watercress. Serves  eight.  Teacher asked our young hopeful  what came in like a lion and went  out like a lamb and ho answered:  "Father."  his way, leaving to police the task of  arranging removal of the carcass.  A talking clock, giving a three  "pip" signal like the B.B.C. model, is  the latest' device of the postoffice for  warning trunk telephone users of the  length of the call.  Placed In Operation By Radio Committee In Moscow  Called the first television newspaper, the Telechronique has been  placed in operaUon by the Soviet  Radio Committee in Moscow. It Is  really a talking picture film, and is  televised from Moscow to be picked  up by anyone having the necessary  apparatus. Two radio receivers are  needed, one to pick up the sound, and  the other working on a different  wave length, to pick up the vision.  It 5a predicted that television illustrated newspapers will be -oeen in  many countries within two years.  ^p^s^iip  Bold by nil DtUBataai���������23c,  33c (tube), SOu ������ml jU.00  Lai i ������ML^f i m  ���������Q"l"'N"TTW~B?M".nr?  the circulation of the blood, was  sold recently in London for $190.  There was a yard or so of crisp  parchment, aa fresh as when it was  granted in tlie name of Richard  Cromwell, Lord Protector of thc  Commonwealth. Thc scribe muat  have taken weeks to print tho details of Harvey's many gifts. Harvey  died in 1057.  Body Builder  Mr. ,T-tmc-i Hnwnrth o{  0 V.. 2*-'1j fi!., ITaialUoti,  Ont,, i-rtyH: "My ������npe������  tile failed, X lout: writfllt  ciixl Htt'ciitfUi, mid cnuuht:  cold en-illy. Thin Mute of  lionlth ii) no ti If re ted my  .UuentUm. 1 took Dr.  Vitrce'a Onltlen Mf-dicr-l  "rJincovfry and fully r������i*  trained n������y lo������t lienltli.  X  ftlclte** up tn nptn-titf) and wri'ilit."  N������-w adze, ttiuletis 50  cciatu,  Hunt?  ���������Larue Ml**-*, tablem or liquid, $1.35.  \iim~ SO^'cciuV/TlqilM $1.00,  wish to be analysed, stating birth-  date in each case. Send 10c coin In  each specimen, and enclose with a 3c  stamped addressed envelope to: Law-  renco Hibbert, care of Winnipeg  Newspaper Union, 175 McDermot  Avenue, Winnipeg, Man. AH lotterR  will bo treated confidentially, and  replies wil be mailed out as quickly  as possible. Please allow at least  two weeks for your answer, however,  owing to tlie volume of mall that is  cqn-iing ln.  Since 1020 thoro haa boon a steady  decline in the per capita comsusription  of bread in Canada. This, says tho  statistical roport of tho industry for  1933 Ib no doubt due to two factors,  visa., tho lessened demand resulting  from a decrease in purchanlng power  and tho changes in tho dlotary habits  of tlie people. 2005  ������U.MMMWWM.*WW  |I���������8^*.���������^.'^*���������c���������:���������^i���������.���������'I*8^-Jit8*8**,,,^^^���������  !a%Va*lV8V.V������V.*i'Ia������*"*,r^   -mmmmMim -  VEGE-TABlES-1^  ' ���������i;���������.i,Vi.i~:Jk*.*_���������������j+^nii^i,^ ,'.-.���������." fc'V V   '"? ,,''J*''���������''f.\<  'V,';' ?"  tSsnisviuU..sj...y".>-: ���������������������������' rr#*.r *i ; ���������....ala^^MM  SIMPLE 01 PACTIONS OH THE PACKAGE  THY IT SOON!  .Warehouses At Calvary, Edmonton, Klcglna and Winnipeg w  SHE   B������������IBW^   C3BEST03ST.   B.   G.  Ti BE SURE YOU  SET Fast Relief  An Aspirin tablet starts disintegrating as soon as it toucues moisture;.  That means that Aspirin starts  "taking hold" . . . eases even a bad  headache, neuritis or rheumatic pain  ���������almost insiCudiff. Auu Aspina is sofa.  Doctors prescribe it. For Aspirin does  not harm the heart.  Be sure to look for the name Bayer  in the form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet, Aspirin is made in  Canada and all druggists have it.  T>       *������ _���������   mfW ^.JM.  Mjrejnwciut, cure** <cx������?������.  ASPIRI  TRADEMARK KBQISTSREO IN CANADA  THE TENDERFOOT  GEOROE* B. RODNEY  Author of "The Coronado Trmilr,  "Ths Canyon Trail'"1, Etc  CHAPTER XVX���������Continued  Peyotl goggled at him.  "Oh, hell, man! There's no use  skirmishin' with us. We found the  bandanna you dropped when you  stuck the pistol in old man Carr's  pocket.    Come across."  ���������T got the pistol from Mister Dustin's desk," said Peyotl. "What  now?"  "You come with us," said Jameson  ���������shortly.  taken those peyotl cigarettes from  Dustin's pocket. Then he swung on  Peyotl, Who? sat storing dully at him.  "Where did yuu get this pistol?";  he asked shortly. "We know you  shot Keene. The smell of the peyotl  on the neckerchief gives you away.  Where'd you get this.-pistol" from ?"  ; ''Unless you want to hang, you'd  better talk," said Garcy.  Still Peyotl stared at them. Finally he muttered dully:  "I took the pistol from Mist* Sam's  desk.  ;  .   .''  "Whose desk?"  "Ke means Dustin," said Jameson  quickly. "How. did you put the gun  in Mr. Carr's pocket? Better tell all  you know.   ..."  "Easy enough," said Peyotl. "I  slipped in through the back door the  minute the light went out. I shot  ihe gun an* stuck it in Mr. Carr's  coat. Then I got out before the light  came on again."  "Why did you want to shoot a  man you'd never seen ?" asked Stone.  "A man you didn't even know. ...  Why?"  "I knowed who he was," said  Peyotl. "Mist' Sam told me. He was  a man who come out here to . . .  to .   .   . His name's Kane," he said.  "Keene," said Stone sharply. "Not  Kane but Keene.   ..."  "Same thing," said Peyotl obstinately.    "Mist' Sam. told me so."  "I see. ..." Stone leaped to his  feet with an oath. "This poor fool  was played on toy Dustin. Dustin  holds Carr's note for half the Hourglass. He wanted the other half  that Keene owns. He played on this  poor fool. . . . When he jammed the  rag and gun in Carr's pocket. ...  Did Dustin tell you   to   shoot   this  THE CHORE GIRL  AH popper Pot Cleaner  8afo, efficient, will not rust nor splinter.  Act*   like   lightning. removing   burnt   on  food, et������., from  Pots and Pano���������  Buy one today  and let her do  your work.  ALL. STORES  Manufactured  By  Metal Textile Corp. of Can., Ltd.  Hamilton, Ontario  "The whole v. aiory hinges on  whether this poor fool is telling the  truth or not." he fiaid. "If he's tellin'  the truth, then eld man Kane's beea  murdered. Get me two ponies at  once,. Garcy. If Jit's all right with  you, I'll take this poor devil to show  me the place. JUL we find Kane's body  then we'll know Peyotl's told us the  truth and that "Sam Dustin Is the  man we want.   ..."  "Por the murder of Gerald Keene,"  quoth Jameson.  Stone laughed and Garcy stared at  his heartlessness.  "I got Epp3 to give out the false  news of his death," he said. "He's  not dead and he isn't going to die for  some time, I hope. I just want to  see what Dustin's game'll be when he  hears Keene was killed by Carr."  "What do you reckon'll happen  . . . ? You'll be gone three or four  days.   "Sou   can't  keep  a  dead man  T-aneMWll      ������T������d  a   o;  that  CHAPTER XVH.  Sheriff Garcy ^sprang to his feet as  .Jameson's car stopped outside his  office. He had just taken old Carr to  a bedroom and. seen him tucked  away for the night under a dose of  Bromide. He ran_down the steps and  almost jerked Jameson from the  wheel. Then he saw Peyotl huddled  in the hack seat*  "What you got, *Svan?" he demanded. "This*s as bad a mess as  I ever saw. Old Joe's quietly crazy.  He swears he didn't tell me about  that shootin' because he can't."  "Ib he drinkin*  again?"  "He is not but I gave him some  dope. Anybody who can throw some  light on this blot'll be doin* a favor  ���������J*  \m      ���������       ������       *  "That's what I brought Stone and  this man for. Take him Inside,  Jim."  Garcy drew Peyotl forth and gave  one indignant sniff at him.  "You smell like somethin' the dog  burled," he growled. "Where'd you  git that stuff from? . . ." Peyotl  crouched and gibbered ...*'! been  pinchln' the people who use- that for  three years an' now you got tho  nerve to come right to my office  otinkin' of it.    Come inside."  Inside the little office, Garcy -flung  Peyotl into a chair and turned to  Stone.  "Shoot," he said tersely. "And for  God's sake try to git on the target  the flr*3t shot."  Without a word, Stone laid on the  desk tlio bandanna neckerchief; the  Derringer pistol, tho pieces of cigarettes and the 01*1 tiro ono that ho hud  taken from Dustin,   Then:  "I reconstruct tho affair this way,"  ho said. "Horo'fl what I can swear  to. , .. ." Ho told them only what  ho actually knew . .  .. That he bad  THE FAMOUS  LINIMENT  Rub on���������pain gone.'  Get the new large economy size���������Aleo aval!*  able In smaller, regular  elite. ������  He wheeled on thc shrinking man.  "No, sir. He didn't know I had the  gun.  .   ."  Garcy, whose face was blood-red  with astonishment, stared from, man  to man.  "Why would Sam. Dustin be mixed  up in a thing like this?" he asked.  ���������Til tell you. ..." Stone repeated about the note. He told about his  fight with Dustin at Soda Springs.  "There's another reason why he  'wants the Hour-glass, ^oo," he said  "I'll show you. I've got it in the  car."  He almost leaped down the steps  to the car and was back instantly  with a little canvas sack that he  emptied on the desk.  . "Gold ore/' he said.   "From a vein  that Kane found on the lands of the  W _^-,-^~ ������r    -_~8_    ��������� M-    *.\mt~    rmtrm^mm "  nUUi'giaSii.       AmmimJO.  iii.   MiM*   i.*6*'** *     *     ���������  His hand lit on that brown-stained  piece that he bad picked up by the  old camp-fire. The next moment  Peyotl gave a half-scream and  slumped into a heap over the desk.  "Not that!" h������ shrilled. "Por  Christ's sake not that! I didn't go  to do it. . . . My God . . ." And  he gibbered and moaned till they  thought he had lost what little mind  he had.  "There's a lot behind this that we  haven't uncovered," said Stone.  "Peyotl. ..." His tone rang out  sharply.   "Where's old man Kano?"  IIT T     r--*       "  JL.    .      .     ���������    J.   .-.     .  "I told you what Button said," said  Jameson. "That's blood on that  stono.  .  . ."  ". . ,1 didn't go to do it," quavered Peyotl, Tho sound of his own  voice scared him. "Mist' Sam said  you'd find it out. ... Oh God J He  knows I never meant it.  .  .   ."  Stono shook his head at the others  who half rose from their seats.  "How'd do you come to do it,  Peyotl?" he asked.  "I swear to God I don't know,"  wailed Peyotl, 'T was layin' by the  flro ... Mist' Sam had somo o'  them cigarettes. I got 'em from his  pack . . . No I didn't , . .Ho got  'em out and laid 'em by his saddle  and I swiped 'em. . . . Then I went  to sloop. . . . When I come to, Mist'  Sam was ahakin* mo and old man  Kano was lyln' there with hia head  all bashed in. That rock was in my  hand but, . . ��������� . I swear to God, I  don't know no more'n you do about  a flght.   .   .   ."  , "No wonder wo couldn't find  Kano," said Stono in a half-whisper.  "Where'd you bury him?" ho asked  quietly though tho vory hair on his  head waa rising.  "Up  thoro.   ... In  Red   Wator  canon," said Peyotl vaguely.  Stono turned to Garoy and Jameson. 2000  that long.  Keene's not dead."  ''That's so. I better swear out a  warrant against Dustin. YoU can  arrest him, Sheriff, and hold him  three or four days so he will not  know I've taken Peyotl off into the  hills."  "That's better " Garcy sat  up.   .   .   .   "What'll you charge him  with?"  Stone considered.    "1 could swear  out a warrant for cattle rustlin' but  he'd get out on hall.   I might lodge  a charge of complicity in the shooting at the Silver Dollar.   .   .  Wait  ..."    He emitted a whoop of joy.  .  .  . "I've got him. as sure as shoot-  in'.    I found him. with those   doped  cigarettes on him, and Peyotl says he  has  been  supplied  with   peyotl   by  Dustin.   .   .1 charge him with violation of the Narcotic Law.   .  . That's  a Federal offense as well as a State  violation.   Grab him on that charge."  Garcy rose tempestuously.  "By God," he said; "I'll do it. It's  takin' a big chance.    All depends on  what you nnd.    If  that eur Peyoti  has told the truth ... which I don't  believe  .   .   .  then Dustin Is in one  hell of a mess.    If he's lied   .  and if  I   arrest   the   richest   cattleman In Seco valley on a false charge,  then I'm in one hell of a fix and I'll  sure pass it on to you."  "That's all right . . ." Stone  grinned. "You get me the ponies  and after I'yo gone, arrest Dustin  and don't let him talk or get word.  I'll leave at day-light."  They left at dawn with a sand-'  storm brewing. It began in fitful  puffs that started the tumble-weed  rolling across tho mesa and raised  whirling "dust-devils" across the  plain. All day they pounded along  through the growing storm and mado  a dry camp at Coyote Crossing. The  ponies made no attempt to forage hut  stood with lowered heads and turned  their rumps to the wind that drove  the sand like shot and piled it deep  ln the blankets.  "It'll be clear to-morrow," growled  Peyotl,     "A   sandstorm   never  lasts  but threo days."  Dawn   camo   clear   and   cold   and  Are Vou Tired���������Listless?  Ia your rest brokon at night? If your  kidneys noed attention tako Gin  Pills. They will strengthen your kidneys and if you sleep better you will  feel better and look bettor, ���������*���������***  Peyotl lapsed into sullenness that  grew with each mile. Old dreams  came to him, old visions appeared in  a series of broken scenes. For years  of use of that debasing drug had  worked on a brain that was never too  -strong. They were never pleasant  dreams. Peyotl does not work like  that; they were just the horrible  phantasmagoria of a partially disordered brain.  Grinning faces bobbed above a  saw-toothed sky-line. They hung to  that sky-line with claw-like hands as  birds hang to a telegraph wire and  they gibbered and mowed at him  and then ducked behind their menacing claws. A weeping face, the face  of old Dad Kane, stared at him from,  a distant pile of crocks where Stone  saw only a coyote yelling. From  time to time Peyotl wiped the sweat  out of his eyes and furtively looked  at Stone. How much of these things  was real? How much did Stone  see?  But Stone rode on through the  shifting sands deep In thought. Peyotl  broke one of his infernal cigarettes  into pieces and chewed the fragments  as a dog chews an old boot. Suddenly ...  A burro blundered out from the  mesquite-tangle and jogged across  the trail, a loaded burro with a top-  pack of two buckets, a pick and a  shovel . . . Exactly as old Dad  Kane used to make up his packsl  Peyotl could even see the "Squaw-  hitch" that held it! That burro was  not six paces in front of Stone when  Peyotl shouted, his voice shrill with  terror. Then the unspeakable happened/  Stone rode straight through that  burro as a man rides through smoke,  Then the burro with Isls pack disappeared in Ihe sand-laden air and  a sudden swirl of yellow dust drove  down over the place where ho had  been.  Peyotl shouted aloud in shrill-  voiced terror and Stone turned on  him with a hearty curse. He saw at  once that something very real was  the matter. Peyotl's eyes were white-  rinimed with fright but there was no  sight in them. If he was seeing  things then they were things unseen  hy mortal man. His mouth was  working and white foam lay in the  corner of his mouth.  "My God," he said, and his voice  broke. . , . "Did you see that? You  rode right through him I A loaded  burro right in yore path and you  rode straight through him!"  Stone jerked him from his saddle,  swung from his own horse and stood  over the cowering wretch.  "This sand-storm's bad enough,"  he growled, "without my havln' to  ride the range with a damned fool of  a drug-addict. Where's any burro?"  "There! . . . My God! There he  is again.   .   .   ."  Peyotl's wavering finger swung to  a spot; then it bobbed up and down  as though following a moving burro.  Stone's eyes followed tho moving  finger and saw, above a mesquite  bush, tho figure of a burro! For a  second he stared at it half-paralyzed,  then he realized what it was and he  began to laugh; a relieved cackle of  shrill-voiced laughter that startled  himself.  "It's a mirage, you fool," he said.  "Look! Don't you see tho line of  light under his feet; between him and  the ground?"  Ho picked up a rock and throw it  with all his force and it struck  ground exactly whero the burro  stood.  "Some prospector over in another  valley has got in just tho right position for his   reflection   to   be   lifted  j over to us.   Lot's go on."  But Poyotl would not go on. Ho  hung to Stone's stirrup leather and  ho babbled wildly as Stone had nover  hoard a man talk before; exactly like  a frightened child trying to talk  courago Into itself.  "Say, Stono," ho said In a burst  of incoherence, "do you believe the  dead kin come back?"  "What? Como back? Como back  from whoro? Do you reckon any  man who's p-ot a warm plnoo in hell  would try to como back to this  place? Who'd you think you saw,  Poyotl?"  "it looked to mo lllco old Dad  Kano was at that burro's heela. I  deemed to ooo him with a chaw of  tobacco ttM big as a lemon in his  faco   an*   tx   short-handled*   fry-pan  wny aiw  You Think You re  "Growing Old  ���������>���������  Mi's frequently mftxai en "voce."  Ne$ "Old Age*" And Aces-ding  ������a������ Scientists, May be Something  No Afore Alarming That* A  Touch Of Acid Stomach  At about 40, many people think  they're "growing old." They^re tired  a lot. Have headaches. Stomach upsets. Dizziness. Nausea..  \WWM        a-PH*************    *w*8j.������w    ���������"���������.m^    mn*m.>**mmm,       ?-������   ^  V * -Wam*)    kK>AVUMOktl   tjOJ      VUV������   '^^M'UO'Cf   XIX <\ei  great many cases, is merely an acid  condition of the stomach. The thing  to do is simply to neutralize the excess  stomach acidity.  When you havc one of these acid  stomach upsets, all you do is take  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia after  meals and before going to bed.  Try this. You'll feel like another  Berson!   Take   either   the   familiar  quid  "PHILLIPS'", or the'convenient new Phillips* Milk of Magnesia Tablets. Made in Canada.  Also in Tablet Forms  Phillips' Milk of Magnesia Tablets are now on sale at all drug  stores everywhere. Each tiny tablet is the equivalent of  a teaspoonful of Genuine Phillips' Milk of  Magnesia.  Phillips*  stickin'  in his boot like he  always  carried it."  (To Be Continued)  Making Tests For Radium  Ontario  "Man  Claims  Precious  Ore&  Uo Under His Farm  Photographic plates made, ha  claims, solely by radium, rays reflected through hundreds of feet of rock  and earth have convinced John K.  Howie, 90-year-old Clinton Township  resident, near Grimsby, Ontario, that  valuable deposits of pitchblende, and  other precious ores Uo under hia  farm. Metallic articles, such as keys  and coins, were placed next the photographic  plates in  a metal holder  Which   W&3   utou   buried    S.    jl.6W    xcqi.  under ground with the emulsion sldo  of the.plate, facing downward. Next  morning the developed plates showed  clear images of the metal articles  and in some cases radiation of light  bands when the plates were buried on  certain parts of the farm. The engineers said quite definitely, Howie  claims, that these results positively  proved the existence of radium deposits, and possibly lead, silver, gas  and oil.  Find Butterfly In Mine  Miners ia Friekley Colliery at  Yorkshire, England, recently saved  a brilliantly-colored butterfly from  the mine. They found it one and  one-half miles from the pit bottom  and 1800 feet below ground. It was  thought to havo been taken Into tho  mine with straw for the pit ponies.  The men carried It to the surface  and released It.  Nearly 80,000 sightseers of all  nationalities visited London's airport  at Croydon in tho last year.  Ur    EOT     B     ������������������ m    fiata  W&ttk   ^SM H^ajffl"������a"| ^^raflflfifl R9 "^^-"Q***?!  PERIODIC    PAIN  .^*m**~...        Tjf you suffer perl-  ���������*��������� odlc  pain and  discomfort, try  . Lydia E. PJnkham't  >Tablets. In most  cases they bring  welcome relief. As  Mrs. Caroline New-  snan Nays, "They  eaac thc pain".  Bits. Raymond Chapnt; Route 4t.  Tilbuty,Ont. aaytVT au ������erccl some*  thing terrible. Had such b**ck������che-������  and headaches X wot worn out.  Your Tablet* helped me". Let them  help you, too. Ask your drttggbf' *"-������*8**W*-**%****^  milti������^e^m>JlmmS^  *- ���������^mi^'^^^'^r*^  ������*������������5^  CRESTON "5EV3EW  Telephone  Directory  Closing  APRIL 30  AH changes for the June  issue   of    the    East  Kootenay Telephone  Directory   must    be  made  by   this   date.  Kootenay Telephone  Co.. Ltd.  cess of that required for some  years to come for local postal facilities. For some time past Creston has sorely needed bigger and  better quarters for the provincial  police, and particularly for the  administration of justice. The  quarters now being made to serve  for police court purposes are inadequate in every respect, arid  certainly a more central location  for the various services rendered  by the provincial police would be  appreciated by all concerned. If  Ottawa authorities would be willing to share the building with the  province the latter cannot very  well refuse to acquire the much  needed better  accomodation on  +��������� Vi***-. ornrwo, f\f    *iTr\C!*ii-ftn/������������cv*r5t"     rAtmniio  viiv   cvv������ \*>   vi       Aia+3%**.v*x-*.w*a w      * ������w v %..&*<v*8>w���������  Even in a none too prosperous  year like 1934 the intake at the  Creston office of the provincial  police showed a surplus of more  I than $4000 over salaries and  all  I expenses incurred.  iliHiiiii(n.i!ii.iii.iiiiiiiiiiimniiw  aesBasmm  IHE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription:" $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C- F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, APRIL 26  HOME   BREW  In connection  with the  King's  jubilee celebration on May  6th it  is to  be hoped that the various  committees are having in mind  the  possibility  of cool   weather,  and the necessity of having alternative plans  to make the day a  memorable one regardless of prevailing climatic conditions.    With  so much cool weather during April everything points to an  early  May  that  will  enable ���������those in  charge  to  put  the day  over  in  capital fashion if the several items  in  the programe  are    given  the  wholehearted support of the general public they  so well  deserve.  Up to the present nothing is heard  of a general public church service  Sunday, May 5th, that in many  places is being made an outstanding feature of the jubilee exercises.  A  similar   set vice featured   the  Sabbath preceding Canada's diamond jubilee celebration in  1927,  and should not be overlooked  on  this occasion.  In connection with the recent  hospital sweepstakes, or membership drive, it is most satisfactory  to learn that the effort netted almost $600 cash, along with wnich  the hospital owns the ten acres of  land donated by Creston Reclamation Company, Limited, which  at no remote date should readily  sell at the $750 valuation placed  on the acreage. When decis on  was made to sell the tickets at  one dollar the Review had serious  doubts of the effort realizing much  more than the $750 cash prize offered. That the total intake went  to almost $1800 convinces us that  sp endid organizing ability was  behind tbe drive and full credit  must be given H. A. Powell, who  was business manager of the  "sweep." The directors are particularly fortunate in having the  services of Mr. Powell as secretary to the board. As business  manager for the hospital he has  shown real talent, especially in  the matter of financing. which,  after all, is the most important  feature cf his work. Had someone of his ability been in charge  of collections from the hospital's  inception its present excellent financial standing would be still  more impressive.  Since the first of the year there has been only one  week when the supply of Reviews was equal to the weekly  demand at the news stands.  Last week tbe supply was increased 25 per cent., but  still there was not enough to go round.  As the Review utilizes a ready print service with a  stated quantity supplied each week tbe best the news stands  can hope for is the varying surplus after the regular subroi-ib-  ers have been taken care of.  To be sure of getting the paper regularly we strongly  advise that you become a subscriber and get your Review at  the postof-fice.  For 50 cents you can have the paper for three months  ---and be sure of it every Friday morning.  Avoid disappointment���������and save money���������by becoming a paid-in-advance subscriber today.  CRESTON REVIE  | PHONE 1 ji  tiiiliiliiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiliiiliilm  The Ford garage  has  sold six new  Things are not absolutely hope-1 cannot get the folks to join  the  Our K. Be 0. Broadcast  A white robin has made its appearance at Silverton.  Up to the middle of April Ros-  sland's snowfall was 195 inches.  At Kaslo the town council will  operate the tennis courts this  year.  Bonners Ferry reports a snowfall for the past winter of 119  inches.  In view ot the extensive dyking  operations   in  this district    this  season more than the usual interest is being manifest  as  to  the  liklihood and extent of 1935 high  water.    Much  the same interest  is manifest   at  Bonners    Ferry,  with  its 25,000   acres of dyked  lands, and this has led the Herald  to scan the official river records  for the past 24 years, along with  the   snowfall and other moisture  conditions, and here is the way it  sizes up   the  situation:    "Using  the precipitation as a guage for  high water, indications are that  there should   be   no   danger of  floods   this   year,   as   the   total  precipitation for  1934 is almost  four inches under that of 1933,  when the Kootenay River rose to  the   highest   mark   since   1916."  The   Herald   expres es   the   further opinion  that  "If conditions  at this time can  be  taken  as  a  guide the Kootenay will probably  not reach its highest point  until  in the lattee part of .June or may  even run into ,Tuly, which happened in 1920, with a comparatively  low flood stag*?."  tax rate is 42  than the year  Kelowna's 1935  miil*;���������2 mills less  previous.  Cranbrook's 1935 tax rate is 42  mills, 16 of which is necessary for  school expenses.  Salmon Arm's 1935 tax rate is  40 mills. 13H mills is required  for the town schools.  Vernon citizens have already  laid plans for erecting $75,000 of  new homes this year.  Cranbrook is now enforcing its  by-law which compels all public1  dances to close at 1 a.m.  Cranbrook's newest social organization is a tap dancing club,  which meets fortnightly.  87 per cent, of the Okanagan  apples sold overseas the past season went to Great Britain.  Accordinp* to the Herald cream  prices rose five cents a pound at  Bonners Ferry last week.  The knights of Pythias lodge  at Rossland is fitting up a children's ward in the local hospital.  Now that discussion as to sites  for Creston's new postoffice building has quieted down, and no  word forthcoming as to even a  possible date for construction getting under way, this might be an  opportune time to ask the federal  and provincial authorities if some  arrangement could not be made  whereby the new structure could  bo utilized for something more  than pDRtofliico purposes. Tf  $80,000 ifl to be expended that  amount will provide a structure  .    ' ��������� 1.    . /-���������������������������������������������������   ... .   'oitrn  ���������*- iV'*  "j*-*���������   ovm  less at Fernie.  in that town  cars this year.  The net profits of Trail smelter  for 1934are placed at $2,211,559���������  a gain of more than a million dollars over 1933.  In the past ten years the creamery at Vernon has paid out two  million dollars for cream, according to the News.  The biggest-ever entry list is  predicted for the East Kootenay  music festival at Cranbrook the  first week in May.  At Bonners Ferry teacher's salaries are being restored to almost  the standard prevailing before the  depression set in.  Business has slowed down at  Fernie to'the point where even  the postmaster is taking the Wednesday half holiday.  The name Sunshine Valley  Women's Institute has been dropped in favor of just plain Grand  Forks Women's Institute.  Rossland council is donating  two lots in the business section on  which R. Stephens is at once erecting a new $20,000 hotel.  No government liquor store  will be opened at Bonners Ferry.  There will be a dispensary there,  and also one at Porthill.  Many complaints are heard at  Salmon Arm of the large number  of dogs running at large and interfering with game birds.  At Kaslo the dramatic club is  putting on a series of plays to  raise funds to buy an electric refrigerator for the hospital.  The City Meat Market at Bonners Ferry gave away 720 dyed  eggs to Bonners' Ferry children  the Saturday before Easter.  Chamber  town.  of   Commerce in that  Trail smelter last year produced 315,346,312 pounds of lead,  and 221,S53,70i pounds of zinc.  Tbe silver output was 7,316,231  ounces.  The News claims thatf800 families mainly depend on cream  cheques from Vernon creamery  for the purchase of their family  necessities.  For road grading in the Bonners Ferry section a new 40 h.p.  caterpillar Diesel tractor with  bulldozer attachment has just  been purchased.  For the fiscal year closed at the  end of March customs collections  at Kelowna were $7000 greater  than the year previous. At Penticton the gain was $15,000.  5 B &b^bf w'^bJ'  U���������LETRAC offers a new 20  H.P. Crawler Tractor designed  specially for Farm and Orchard  work, available in two widths.  The wide wheel wiii straddie  two rows. Ground clearance  18 inches. The price is much  lower than that of any other  tractor of this type and size.  Write for particulars to  BROWN, FRASER & Go., Ltd.  11 SO Homer St..  VANCOUVER. B.C.  G-  The B.C. Spruce Compauy sawmill at Lumberton will resume  operations the latter part of May.  Thc Miner believes that on  Rossland's main thoroughfare  there is now two dogs for every  person.  A portable oxygen tent has  been added to the equipment at  the Cranbrook hospital. It cost  $280.  The Okanagan still had 346  tons of onions to sell at April 1st.  8045 tons of potatoes were also  muRold.  Spring Om*erhauBfng  Is your car in tip-top shape for Spring and Summer driving?    Is the motor in good shape?  If your car needs any work, from minor adjustments to a complete overhauling, bring it in and let us  estimate on it. You'll like our work, our service and  our prices.  CECIL MOORES GARAGE  e  Phone 16  FORD DEALER  Creston  .Q  According to the; Mm-er the  noise nuisance on some Rossland  streets from 11.80 p.m. to early  morniug is hard to put up with,  A Yakima, Wash., dealer has  just purchased ten cars of Grand  Forks potatoes, to be shipped to  either Chicago or San,,' Francisco.  Revelstoke had 200 inches of  snowfall the past winter. 60 inches of this fell in four days.  This is leas than the previous winter.  Even with a membership fee of  $1 th-** Obawver snyfl Bt'lmon Arm  Daily Opportunities  are offered to the man with  ready money.  Accum-uiaic ft fond eo titkafc  you may be able to take  advantage of just such  ������ppormniftics. Systematic de-  # posits in  a Savings Account  will enable you to do this.   *������  FJaLE G.AIN.AJj'I.Ajl^i .B.A]?n.K.   OF COMMERCE   ���������  Crenton Brunei*  natter  I. ! CRESTOH REVIEW  ���������      .8.���������J  JSS-^BJ^.-^-.  Creston Winners  Shuttle Honors  Mrs. P. P. "Levirs and F. V. Staples,  _;___won from Mrs. D. Weir(and R. Lynn._,  Miss H. Hobden and C. H. Hare lost  to Miss M. Smith and H. Cornwall.  Miss B. Wall and J. Jobnstone*. Boswell, lost to Miss 3m Henderson ������nd G.  Sinclair, Creston.   -���������    * ' ���������-    '.  Badminton Season Wound Up  with District Tournament ���������  Boswell, Sirdar, Wynndel and  Creston Supply Contestants.  "TVU1I.11   -CAb^iaUVU   VVCA        % MX *********"       mm&h  the Boswell entries winning by  W. Mackie and Sherman,  afs<  -aiiiiii!'!^  y  ni)  The first district badminton tournament ever stsgeu at vrestcn featured the  windup of the 1984-35 ^huttle season  and staged at Park pavilion Wednesday  afternoon and evening last. Wynndel  Sirdar and Boswell participated, the  latter having seven competitors.  Although Creston carried off all the  honors this does not indicate the actual  piay the visitors put up -good opposition.  In the snen'B doubles Dick Malloy and  and J. Johnstone of Boswell were able to  beat H. Cornwall and O. Sostad in play  which extended over three hard  gamep,  7 points,  so of Boswell, beat their home town ������ppon nts  and reached the finals, where they were  beaten by F. V. Staples and G Sinclair  of Creston. This set went .into three  games.  In mixed doubles the final was a battle  royal with four Creston players, Miss  Jean Henderson and G. Sinclair opposing Mrs. F. P. Levirs and F.. V Staples,  the former having a little better combination, and enabled a win in two out of  ttitf&aseta.  Miss M. Smith and Mrs. F. P. Levirs  were playing a real game when they beat  Misses Jean Henderson and M.. Hamilton in two straight game's, the get into  the finals against Mr*. D. Weir and Mrs.  J P. MacDonald. the latter making the  going tough necessitating two overtime  games with scores of 18-17 and 17-13.  The feature of the consolation play  was in the final of the mixed doubles  when Mr. and Mrs. J. P. MacDonald,  after putting up a great fight against two  of the best shuttle duetts. Mr. and Mrs.  Telford and Mrs. Chandler and Ted  Moore, took the honors.  Wynndel and Sirdar were represented  at the-tournament. The former sending  along L. Benedetti, A. W. Birch, Dave  Taylor and C. Wilson. The Sirdar representatives were Fred Marteiio and  Syd. Rogers  LADIES'DOUBLES.  Mrs. R. M. Telford and Mr3. Swain,  lost to Mrs. F. P. Leviss and Miss M.  Smith.  Miss M. Hamilton and Miss Jean Henderson, won from Mi*>s H. Hobden and  Miss L. Trevelyan.  Miss Nora Payne and Mrs. R. M.  Chandler, last to Mrs. J P. MacDonald  and Mrs. D. Weir.  MrB. F. P. Levirs and Miss M. Smith,  won frcm Miss M. Hamilton and Miss  Jean Henderson.  -Vi?    *iJ..cr'   ...    t;;'-ii''      -?*.f"-T  MEN'S DOUBLES.  R. M. Telford and Ted Moore, lost to  C. H. Hare and JR. Lynn.  ���������OCT  Miss M. Hamilton and O. Sostad, -won  from Mr. and Mrs J.P" MacDonald.  Mrs. F. P. Levirs and F. V. Staples,  won from Miss M. Smith and H. * Cornwall. *'-...  Miss Jean Henderson and G. Sinclair,  won from Miss M. Hamilton and O.  Sostad.       ��������� ��������� '        *  Mrs. F.  P. Levirs and F. V. Staples,  lost to Miss-Jean Henderson and G. Sin  clair.  MEN'S SINGLES   :  S.   Sherman,   Boswell.  Marteiio, Sirdar.  ��������������� .   ..  .     m.m m.m.mmm mm.mv..mm  S. Rogers. Sirdar..  lost* to-Fred  ���������-/*'������*\*������.V J***.*"!. M.^M  >v--  aaCHt*  &B4S  Sir  B*������M  MacDonald, won  and . Miss Nora  F. Marteiio. Sirdar, lost to J. P. MacDonald, Creston.  R. Lynn, Creston, won from J. Johnstone, Boswell.  J. P. MacDonald, won from R.  Lynn.  CONSOLATION��������� Mixed Doubles  Dr. and Mrs McKenzie, lost to Mrs.  R. Chandler and Ted Moore.  Mi ss C Richardson and 8. Sherman,  Boswell, lost to Miss P. Wall and W.  Mackie, Boswell.  Mr. and Mrs. J. P.  from A W. Millen  Payne.  Mrs R. M. Chandler and Ted Moore,  Creston. won from Miss P. Wall and W.  Mackie, Boswell. -  Mr. and Mrs. J. P. MacDonald, won  from Mr. and Mrs R. M. Telford.  Mrs. R. M. Chandler and Ted Moore,  lost to Mr. and Mrs. J. P. MacDonald  CONSOLATION���������Men's Doubles  C.Wilson and D. Taylor, Wynndel.  lost to A. W. Millen and J. P. MacDonald, Creston. ,C  R. M. Telford and Ted Moore, Creston, won from L. Benedetti and A. Burch,  Wynndel.  A. W. Millen and J. P. MacDonald,  lost to R. M. Telford and Ted Moore.  S Rogers and F. Marteiio. Sirdar, lost  to O. Sostad, and H. Cornwall, Creston.  R. M. Telford and Ted Moore, lost to  O. Sostad and H. Cornwall.  CONSOLATION���������Ladies' Doubles  Miss Nora Payne and Mrs. R. M.  Chandler, won from Miss H. Hobden  and Miss L. Trevelyan.  Miss Nora Payne and Mrs. R M.  Chandler, won from Mrs. R. M. Telford  and Mrs. Swain.  The tournament was in charge of a  committee headed by C. H. Hare and  after play the trophies were presented by  A. R. Lynn, president of the Creston  club  ;.; \    That the Review is owned by an individual.    It's his  property,   and   he   must   pay   his   bills   and   assume   all  responsibilities.  . On the other hand, it is also, true that somehow or  other the public, looks upon the community newspaper as  being partly their property.  The community expects its institutions to be defended,  to. be favorably reported, to be kept in, good report throughout the district and the province.  Individuals, societies and organizations look for and  expect their activities to be reported in their home paper.  Arid the home paper does all these things���������likes to do them.  This being so, it is only human that the owner of,  and those who are employed at the local newspaper office  should expect that all these interests would return the compliment through giving it printing orders.  If all the printing requirements of this district were  to be printed in Creston, The Review would have to increase its staff at least 50 per cent.  Mil  PHONE 1  "fiiiii'miiiiii-f'imm  ""*"*"������������������ -������-.   - Jl _ AJL.2  E������eneuet.8,i  -  ^W m.mmZ--  l������. oeneaevu  and A. Burch,  lost to Dr.  McKenzie and T. Wilson,  Creston.  fj. Wilson and Dave Taylor, Wynndel,  lost to Messrs. Cummings, Boswell.  A. W. Millen and J. P. MacDonald,  lost to F. V. Staples and G. Sinclair.  C. H. Hare and R. Lynn, won from G.  G. McKenzie and T. Wilson.  Messrs. Cummings, Boswell, lost to F.  V. Staples and G. Sinclair, Crestcn.  S. Rogers and F. Marteiio, Sirdar, lost  to W. Mackie and S. Sherman, Boswell.  H. Cornwall and O. Sostad, Creston,  lost to J. Johnstone and D. Malloy, Boswell.  C. H. Hare and R. Lynn, lost to F. V.  Staples and G. Sinclair.  W, Mackie and S. Sherman, Boswell,  won from J. Johnstone and D. Malloy,  Boswell.  F. V. Staples and G. Sinclair, Creston,  won from W. Mackie and S. Sherman,  Boswell.  MIXED DOUBLES.  Mies Nora Payne and A. W, Millen,  lost to Mrs. D. Weir and R. Lynn.  Miss II. Hobden and C. H. Hare,  from Dr. and Mrs. McKenzie.  Miss M. Smith and H. Cornwall,  from Mr. and Mra. R. M. Telford.  Miss R.  Wall and J. Johnstone,  well, won from Miss G. Richardson  S. Sherman. Boswell.  Mrs. R. M. Chandler and Ted Moore,  lost to Miss Jean Henderson and G.  Sinclair.  Miss P. Wall nnd W. Mackie, Boswell,  lost to Miss M. Hamilton and O. Sostad,  Creston.  &������&&&%������  Sydney Rogers was a Creston visitor  Saturday.  Mrs. Ginol was a visitor here between  stages on Saturday. ..  J. S. Wilson was a business visitor .to  Creston twice this week.- r  R. S. Bevan cook at the road camp  here, was a visitor at his home in Creston, Saturday.  Miss Iris Taylor of Creston is spending a few days here, the guest of Mr. and  Mrs. T. Rogers.  Frank Lombardo was a business visitor  to Cranbrook at the weekend, and on his  return left for Tye.  kuown business  was   here on  a  won  won  Boa-  and  J. M. Coutts, a well  man from Cranbrook,  business trip Saturday.  W Mackie of Boswell "was a visitor to  Creston at the first of the week bringing  back supplies with his truck.  W  Ingram and P. Palmer wore at Tye  at the weekend trying out the fishing  Their luck wag just average.  Chas. Lombardo has left for Boswell  where he will be employed for the summer with Clarence Holdcn on the ranch.  The boys of Sirdar have just completed the construction of a new bowling alley, and it reflect!*- great credit upon  them.   ;.���������;.,   . 7.??, 7??/   v^v ���������''.? V;|:  The last ten days have" seen many  planes passing oVer here, aomo at very  great heights, and going in various directions.';' .7, ?���������'���������.,'' ; ��������� ->v VV;.-. "T7VV7V??. '   V? "'  The number of auto*, pnaeing through  here this week haa been quite heavy.:   It-  is noted  the   majority are from other  provinces.  No rman Husband and son of Creston  were business visitors here with their  truck, and took back a load of alfalfa  each trip.  Chas. Wilson was a visitor at Wynndel on Friday night when the K.K. Klub  h d a guest night social to wind up activities for the season.  Fred Marteiio left for ^Rossland on  Friday where he will spend the vacation. Mrs. Marteiio and baby proceeded him there la3t week.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge reads 2.25. a rise of exactly  one foot for the week. It can now be  taken for granted that the rise will  be  continuous.-  Duke Harris of the Bayonne mine returned to Tye on Wednesday from the  mine where he was on an, inspection trip.  He reports very heavy show on the road  to the mine.  Mrs. George Cam, accompanied by her  grand-daughter, left Saturday for Princeton to attend the wedding of her son,  Ronald, which takes place about the end  of the month.  Mr. Young of Nelson, who has been  relieving the night operator here, had to  return home on Saturday owing to the  illness of his wife. Another man has  to replace him.  With the dyking completed a scarcity  of hay is anticipated, and ranchers are  figuring how this situation will be met in  the future, some are sewing alfalfa and  clover where possible.  Joe Lombardo, who is with the ditching crew, waa able to spend some time  with his father and brothers while here.  Joe is Sirdar born and has been away  from Sirdar for a long time.  Mr and Mrs Sam Alexander of Kimberley made a short visit with Mr and  Mrs. J. S Wilson on their way. to Nelson on Friday. They will spend a few  days with Mrs. Alexander's parents.  Tho C.P.R. ditcher and crew, operating from hore for tho past week m clearing the sides of the track betwetjn Sirdar  and Tye, have moved to Proctor, where  it will operate between Tyo and Nelson.  The Toad camps shutdown for the holi  days on Thursday evening and will resume work on Tuesday morning. Quite  a large crew is engaged at the east side  of Sirdar, with two trucks and a few men  engaged gravelling at Atbara.  Ed. Benny of Creston is engaged at the  Bayonne mine with his pack teams taking in supplies to the mine. The other  equipment is still engaged clearing the  the roads of the heavy snow still experienced on the upper reaches. -     '  Carl and Rube Leib, who bave spent the  winter in Spokane, have returned to Tye,  and are making arrangements to -get  their mine started up It is -hoped to  uiaice consiueFsute suipmeiits as soon as  the roads pre in condition to truck on.  CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  Low  for  easeaaas  SUNDAY. APRIL. SQ  CRESTON���������Sunday School, 10.30 a.m.  Evensong. 7.30 p.m.  ERICKSON���������Evensong, 3 p.m.  KIHG'S SILVER ilDBlLEE  MATT6, t93S  T2������-,--K*rJVr-*'������  J***!!   flf-n^iwe  itn tT*tc  (ila  FARE end a Quarter  FOR ROUND TRIP.  Going May 3 to 2 p.m. May 6.  Returning leave destination until May 7.  Apply Ticket Agent  CANADIAN  i������|ii.8iiji������a.e.ti��������� seasb.s.rb^j ""}  m\  sens  a..  i������ n ��������� a, aj^ ������ ��������� ��������� ��������� a a a^ ������rt8 a n ������ ��������� ��������� v sa^ ��������� a ��������� a ��������� ��������� ib^ ��������� a,������ ^  MvGOMMERCIAUIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA  -ifait ,*���������-''-,'''��������� V"     v ','������������������������������������     Vi.v.'',,v,,        -v*i. '���������' > ,', 'J v ���������', * ! -.:.' i. , (v ���������,' ;*   * ���������. '.'���������**  ?.      HEAD^OFFIOE;?^^  is about to establish an agency oi*-ga-|n'2ftH  be glad to consider applications from %ctiy.^  i ts field force in the various cities and districts-^ *hrbtipout?S6^t^#ii British Columbia,  Thifl ifl a nplendid opportunity'fair "-i^ wi(*h-.Belling  " J'" ' '"       "     " " ^I'e'm^  a  BB,  88  3  88  88|  s  I  81,  3  88.  HMMJ>tQ  FARM ERS AND GARDENERS SAY  IT PAYS TO USB  ELEPHANT BRAND  compijEstbs^fgirtijlizesrs  ammonium phosphates  superphosphates  ammonium sulphate  Cost is low:    Increase in crop yield and quality high.  WERECOMMBND  with   confidence   a   well   balanced   plant  food:   "Elephant  Brand" Complete Garden and Orchard Fertilizer 5-10-5.  This contains nitrogen, phosphates, potash, calcium and  sulphur for general use on fruits of all kinds, most garden  crops, lawns, alfalfa, clover, corn, tomatoes, pasture, hay.  For potatoes and root crops on light soils use Complete  8-10-8 or 4-10-10.  For fruit trees on heavier soils use Ammonium Phosphate  16-20-0.  For extra nitrogen growth on orchards, lawns, fields and  gardens use "Elephant Brand" Ammonium Sulphate 20%  MADE AND DISTRIBUTED BY  The Consolidated Miming &.  Smelting ���������o������ pf Canada, Ltd.  .''���������..,-������������������        .... '. '.. '"        ,       V .- ....   7  ��������� *'  '-*.' ' ''... ...'" ������������������ ' .,.'..,.'  s?  '.*C*MM.IWNftHMMlinaaMN*N^  3  a  3  "���������  ���������  .������  51  S| THE   BBYIEW,   CRESTON,   B.   0.  Making Survey  Of Ireland  Scientists     Have     Already     Found  Mysterious. Type Of People  Ireland, land of fairy legends and  romantic twilights, is being* put under the scientific microscope "by  American, experts from Harvard  University, who are engaged in. a  ���������five years' archaeological, anthropometric, social and economic survey  of the country.  As a result, all kinds of surprising, fascinating facts are being- discovered, including a mysterious type  of dark-haired, blue-eyed and fair-  skinned people.  Dr. C. W. Du Pertuis, head of the  radial section of Harvard's survey,  who has established temporary headquarters at Ennis, County Clare, described how he and his little band of  experts are taking the measure of  Paddy and Molly. With him is his  wife, an enthusiastic worker, who  acts as recording secretary.  Ten thousand people will be measured and classified in 18 months, Dr.  Du Pertuis hopes. In five minutes  125 facts are collected about each individual. At the end of the survey  the Harvard workers will be in possession of one and a quarter million  facts, which will be taken to Harvard  and tabulated, a two-year task.  One thousand people will be measured in the Clare district during the  next month, Dr. Du Pertuis said. He  declared that Clare has "been the  easiest county to work so far because the people are taking an intelligent interest in. the work and are  more willing to co-operate than most  people.  '. When all the facts "have been digested at Harvard, Dr. Du Pertuis  hopes they will, answer such, questions as: Who were the Celts?  Where are their their descendants?  And so on.  GOVE3aNOR-GE35������5RAL'S TROPHY WON BY COBOURG BATTERY  ���������W*-  Here is a picture of the 22nd Medium Battery, Canadian Artillery, Cobourg, Ontario, commanded by Major  F. P. Lloyd, which won the Governor-General's trophy, symbolic of the first prize for Battery general efficiency  for medium and heavy artillery during the past year. The presentation was made by His Excellency the Governor-General at the 60th annual meeting of the Canadian Artillery Association at Ottawa.  ���������Photo by Artona Studio, Pembroke, Ontario.  Decided In Dog*s Favor  Cattle That Never Drink  Just As Represented  Magistrate Ruled Airedale Was *W Hawaii   Has   Cows   That   Balk   At] Canadian   Poultry  Is  Being  Appre  Running At Large  Occasionally there comes from our  Sight Of Water  Hawaii has cows that never drink.  courts pronouncements that are out' Grazing in fertile valleys on the  of the ordinary but that immediately eHoP&- of Mauna Kea, the 13,800-foot  commend themselves to the good mountain in the northwest of the  sense of the community. IIsland of Hawaii, where mists con-  Such,   a   one   emanated   from   the  stantly drift in on the trade winds.  Calgary Police Court the other day  ������*e cattle slake their thirst through  elated By London Buyer**  The following is an extract from  "The Fish Trades Gazette", London,  England, March. 2, 1935:  "There is one very good point thia  year when buying Canadian turkeys  or chickens without inspecting them  ���������whatever grade they are, or shall I  say, whatever grade is put up to you  in a Solomonic light. He ruled that" the wet grass. When taken to drier] for sale, you can rely on the mark-  a dog going in orderly fashion to the  regions they balk   at   the   sight   of, ing, as all goods are under Canadian  water, not knowing what it is. Government supervision and turn out  The existence of this non-drinking  according to what they   are   repre-  cattle has just been brought to the J sented to be.  *^.zz.    =���������?-?=    -���������������**--  and. reveals Magistrate H.  G.  Scott  *"e a"  *aey breathe or by cropping  butcher shop to get his daily rations,  according to his regular custom, cannot be declared to be wandering at  large.    Under this ruling,  a charge j attention of the Bureau of Animal  against one John P.iddock of violating a city bylaw was dismissed.  Riddock    admitted   his    dog  about a block from his house without being under immediate restraint.  He explained, however, that the 12  Go Through Long Ceremony  Ancient   Rites   Used   "When   English  K.C.������s "Take  SHk"  Sixteen barristers, -whom the King  had been pleased to raise to the dignity of king's counsel, recently  participated together in the quaint  ceremony of being admitted "within  the Bar." Jealous as is the English  law for its ancient usages there repeatedly rises a demand that the  ceremonial of admitting new K.C.'s  should be considerably curtailed.  Wearing silk gowns, lace cuffs,  full-bottomed wigs, white kid gloves,  court breeches and buckled shoes, the  new king's counsel assemble in a  body in the law courts and proceed  to the first court. Ordinary business  is at once suspended.  The judge addresses the nearest  new K.C: "His Majesty having been  pleased to appoint you' one of his  counsel learned in the law, you will  be pleased to take your seat within  the Bar accordingly." The K.C. so  addressed steps into the front row of  seats. He bows to the judge, then  to the K.C.'s already there. Finally  the candidate turns round and bows  to the junior Bar in the rear seats.  "Mr. Blank, do you move?" inquires the judge. Mr. Blank merely  bows and steps out. The next newly-fledged "silk" steps in and the  same ritual is repeated. And so on,  until the whole company of new  K.C.'s have been so dealt with. Then  they move off in a body to another  court, where the ritual Is again observed. It may be that 20 courts  have to be visited.  It has often been, suggested that  the admission of the new K.C.*s  would be more impressive if the ceremony was conducted before the Lord  Chief Justice alone, with othor  judges supporting him.  'Since writing about ducks and  ducklings in these notes of February  16, I nave seen some of the finest  Canadian ducks that have ever been  shipped to this country. These Canadians are quite as good as the Long  Island ducks, which as you know are  the produce of the United States. In  fact the Canadian packing is far  for a bone and on the occasion cited, j the    herd,    attracted    by    luxuriant j superior, being graded as 12 and six  Industry of the Department of Agri  culture. The cattle are bred on a  was' ranch, adjacent to the 500,000-acre  1 Parker Ranch, which, has 32,000  Herefords. It was not intended to  deprive the animals of water. Orig-  year-old Airedale was in the habit of '��������� inally they were kept on land where  going daily to a nearby butcher shop, water was plentiful.   But portions of  a Wednesday afternoon, the dog for-! grass, wandered into valleys where  got the butcher shop was closed for! there were no streams nor lakes,  the half-holiday and was standing! They soon, discovered that they  barking at the door when observed obtained enough? moisture without  by the police^ constable. Such a dog drinking, b-Jeause of the mist and  could not be described as "wander- rain. The offspring of these cattle  ing at large,"   the   court   held.    He   grew to maturity without ever hav-  was in lawful pursuit of his business  and might be described as a "purposeful dog." :  "You might warn him about the  early closing bylaw," the magistrate  advised Riddock, a remark which,  says the report, was greeted -with  laughter.    But why?  An intelligent dog would soon  realize that his butcher shop had two  "Sundays" a week, and being a purposeful and orderly dog, -would act  accordingly. Undoubtedly on this  occasion he was not inciting his  butcher to a breach of the Wednesday closing bylaw. He, as his master explained, just forgot. Even  humans do that, as witness the appearance of a tin of pork and beans  for Wednesday evening dinners!���������  Edmonton Journal.  ing seen as much as a bucketful of  water.  Hawaii has been a paradise for  cattle as well as for man. The natives had never seen cattle prior to  1793, when a British captain presented some to King Kamehameha I.  The king forbade bis people to kill  them. In 1815, John P. Parker, a  sailor from Newton, Mass., married  a native girl and established a ranch.  His descendants' grew rich. They imported blooded herefords from Kentucky, Missouri, Wisconsin and Indiana, and grass from England,  South Africa and mainland United  States.  Fleet Greeted Islanders  Tides along the coast of Siberia  cast up bits of ivory from the tusks  of mammoths entombed in ice floes  10,000 years ago.  per case, which, as the trade is at  the present time, is a very handy size  for any tradesman. The quality is  excellent, as they are ducklings of  all sizes and cannot fail to please the  most particular. Also, in my opifion,  they -will make a vast difference to  the sale of the States ducks, as, if  they have come to stay and the shipments can be relied upon, the demand is bound to increase as the  season advances. As we all expect  London to be the first on the list for  a bumper time as far as poultry is  concerned, these birds should bold  first place amongst the imported  ducks. They are Empire produce,  which will go a long way when displayed for sale in the poulterers-  shops, as no doubt they will be when  better known."  Re-Union In Honor  Of Selkirk Pioneer  Venerable    Violin    Flays    "Fart    In*  Festivities Of Occasion  It was just 125 years ago that a-  group of Highland families, leading  a meagre life in the old land, were-  ejected from, their homes, and sought  a new land.    Some were   moved   toother Isles; some went to Cape Breton.    The ancestors of the people at.  a recent gathering were brought out  by Lord Selkirk to the Red River.  There for many years, they lived a-  life of great hardship and isolation.  Their only outlet to the world was-  via the Hudson Bay, and that was a-  nine months' journey.  All this was recalled by Dean J.  W. Matheson at the annual reunion-  cf   the   Lcr������l   Selkirk Association of  Rupert's Land.    Miss Janet Banner-  man, now 96 and the oldest member,  was present, and was the centre of  a ring of old friends and well-wishers.     Nearby   were   Mr.   and   Mrs.  James Fraser, who will celebrate the-  61st anniversary   of   their   wedding  this year.    Scattered about were to*  be found the Mathesons, the Suther-  lands,   the   MacBeths,   the   Gunns���������  members of all the families bo intimately woven into the history of the-  Canadian west.  For the dance a link with the first  settlers   was   present    In   a   violin-  brought    over    by    "Donald    "Sandy*  Sojer" Sutherland, father of the late-  Senator John Sutherland, in 1811. Before coming* to the   Red   River, Mr.  Sutherland had played it to his fellow-campaigners  in  the   NapoleoniQ-  Peninsular wars.  The  old violin   has   passed   from  father to son in the Sutherland family, and is now owned by John Hugh-  Suthexiand.    At the reunion   it   was  played by Norman Matheson, of the  fifth generation of that family.   The-  first air he played, "The Road to the  Isles,"  was  the last song heard by  the  settlers as they left  Stornoway  in 1811; and just as their ship neared:  Churchill, the pipers played it again.-  Miss Bannerman   and   John   Mac-  Beth led the way, followed   by   Mr.  and Mrs. Fraser. Old hearts and feet  lightened tp the old-time snu������fc, and  when the famous Red River jig was-  called soon after, the old people went  into the intricate steps with a will.  Couple after   couple   performed   the-  jig, with others cutting in and giving the  fiddler   no   rest   for almost  half an hour. The yoynger folk stood.#  \vyt and applauded cash daheer heart^-  ily as she or he lef t the floor.  *'���������"���������  A Powerful Telescope  "Predict "Longer Bay  After come billiona of ycaro the  earth's day will bo 47 times as long  as it is now, that Is, there will bo  1,128 hours to count instead of 24.  Astronomers at Pasretlcna, Cal., have  figured this out on the strength of  the fact tho moon Is surely but  gradually applying the brakes to tho  earth's spin. Tlie day iu now lengthening at the rate of l-1000tti of a  Rocond a century.  The Russian match industry haa  been built up to a scheduled production of around nine -million canes of  naatchcH a year.  Searchlight And Rocket Give Lonely  People A Thrill  Greetings were exchanged between  the   residents   of   lonely   Kangaroo  Island,   Australia,   and   the   British  fleet as it passed recently.   Pennesha  residents built   a   huge   bonfire   on  Christmas Cove Hill, and when the  warships   arrived   a   man   morsed  "Kangaroo     Island     greets      you."  "Thanks" was flashed back from tho  fleet, which then turned its searchlights on the island, making it light  as day.    Then the searchlights wero  flashed into tho air to form a crown.  A rocket shot from one of the ships  ended tlie display.  Farming  by  electricity  is  rapidly  growing in England.  Keeps You Awake  Here's another old theory shot to  atoms. A Denver psychiatrist is  authority for the statement that  counting sheep is a sure way to stay  awake at nights, his contention being  that "we do not put ourselves to  sleep, but rather allow ourselves to  sleep," and having anything on the  mind will not induce steep.  [  <*  FANOFUL FABLES  *  X-Ray Outwits Thief  Use of tho X-ray enabled polico  to outwit an ingenious jewel thief.  An elegantly dressed man entered a  jeweller's shop In Bombay, India,  and asked to see some valuable-  rings. During tho inspection, ho  cleverly -substituted a lake ring from  his pocket for ono of them. Tho  shop assistant's Bunploions woro  aroused and polico notified. Tho  ring, however, had mytorlouoly ! disappeared, Tho man was X-rayed and  the ring wan discovered innlde hln  stomach. 2003.  Lighthouse Keeper Can See Fishpofc  Robbers Many Miles Away  Fishermen with light fingers are-  keeping carefully away from the  Great Sound in Bermuda, following  the latest exhibition of how wary an  eye Edgar Gibson, keeper of the  Gibbs Hill lighthouse, has peeled on  the water around Bermuda.  Seated in the balcony of the lighthouse, 371 feet above sea level, the-  highest point in the islands, Gibson  watches   over   the    Sound   with   a.  powerful.telescope.    "Latest malefactors to fall victim   to  his  vigilance-  were two men whom he spied in a  strange boat making off with fishpots  that   didn't   belong   to   tjf-om   three  miles off shore. He promptly notified  harbor   police    and    then   observed)  their arrest through his glass.    Several   months   ago   Gibson   brought  about the arrest of three other men  who wore raiding fishpots four miles  off shore.   Gibson can read the time  on the face of the clock on the House  of Assembly tower, eight miles away  In Hamilton, so powerful Is his telescope and so clear la the atmophero  In Bermuda.  Proof "Enough  Two travellers were comparing  Ideas about foreign cities,  "'���������Tendon," said ono, Io certainly  the foggiest place ln tho world."  "Oh, no, It's not," u&ld tho othor.  i#Tvo been in a place much foggier  than London."  "Where wao that!" asked hia In-  ter<e������S,c������i friend.  ������������������ "I don't Imovtr.'wnore it waa/* replied tlie second man, "it was so  foggy."  Waterloo* "London's largcot railway  station, Is to bo enlarged at a coat  Of 92,600,000. ??T^r'%^^*^:^^?;:,i*!'-**n'^vi*ir!-'.!i!"-j .iiifB'^i'���������1!!;!'.--!?^1;���������^"--'^-"*  .U!L,..������P,i,i.. !,.  777?7V7?7V7|7?TT  Theatre  ONE NIGHT  WED., MAY 1s  ORIENTAL  OPULENCE!  I  Mrs. J. F. Warren and son, James,  of Calgary, Alberta, arrived at the end  of the week on a visit with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Archibald.  ���������*��������� m*  Chrst Churc'* Women's Auxiliary witl  have their annual'spring sale.on Satur-  nay, April 27th, at 3 p.m;, in.the Parish  | Hall.   Tea 25 cents.   Home cooking.  Quite a number of Creston Masons are  expected to attend a Masonic district  conference for lodges" in East Knotenay  to be held at Kimberley on May 4th.  Sales of stumping powder at Creston  and other valley points has been unusually heavy this s ring.   One dealer  cf last  Here  at   last is   a refreshing  novelty���������A completely different   storv���������A  eomoletelv  ~ ml ST Ml  different    idea ��������� Glamour !  Color !    Music !   Mystery !  Romance!  with  ANNA MAY WONG  FRITZ KORTOER  GEORGE ROBEY  The Ganmont British Oriental  Musical Spectacle produced  on the most lavish scale in  the     history     of     motion  pictures.  Local and Personal  H Roebuck is a business visitor at  Trail, leaving at the first of the week.  FOR SALE���������Netted Gem Potatoes.  Invermere stock, $1.50 per sack. C.  Kelsey. Erickson.  Misses Marion, Marjorie and Jessie  Learmonth are spending a few days in  Spokane this week.  Mrs. Denzil Maxwell and two children,  of Cranbrook, are Easter week visitors  with Mrs. Jas  Maxwell.  . Rev. C. Baase is a Nelson visitor this  week, where he is atte ding a conference  of Lutheran pastors in the Kootenays.  Cecil Moore is at present a patient in  Creston hospital but is making a satisfactory recovery, and will be out in a  few days.  COW FOR SALE���������JerseyrShorthorn,  heavy producer, */"th or. without heifer  "calf.   Cash? pr ?terms.   W.    H.  Hilton,  Creetbn'V ' "���������"''.*: "'"v.  '-���������-"'".' .���������"-���������?���������-      ���������'-���������'      :���������  High school principal F. P. Levirs is  an Easter week visitor; at Vancouver for  a meeting of the executive of the B.C.  Teachers'Federation.  Mrs. J. P. Johnston and son Jack, and  Andrew Miller, are Spokane visitors this  week.. making the trip by auto, and  leaving on Wednesday.  Creston citizens fairly well observed  elean-up day on Wednesday last, with  fhe next-day free haul of garbage in  charge of Creston Transfer.  FOR SALE���������Gladioli bulbs, mixed,  $1 75 per 100; Black currant, Boscoop,  $1.60 dozen; Laburnam bushes, 50 cents  each.   L. Littlejohn, Erickson.  Rev. M. T. C. Percival took the first  service in the hew St. Patrick's Anglican  Church at Wynndel on Friday afternoon.  The edifice will be officially conceorated  next month on the occasion of the visit  of the bishop of Kootenay.  reports it 400 per cent, in exec  year.  The Rod & Gun Club have the second  of their 1935 crow shoots on Sunday.  The one three weeks ago came altogether too early. The kill on that occasion  nmo Isss than a dozen.  The first carload of seed wheat for  planting on the Reclamation Farm this  season is being unloaded today. With it  has also come a carload of tractors and  other farming equipment.  Mrs. 7 Beaton arid Miss Jean Mus-  grave of Vancouver arrived on Friday on  a visit with Mrs. F. P. Levirs and Miss  M. Smith. The latter two motored to  Bonners Ferry to meet them.  FOR SALE���������McClary range, hotwater  front, goo 1 as ispw and cheap for cash  Also folding camp bed, rocking chair and  Orthophonic cabinet phonograph and  records,    Mrs. Fransen7Creston.  Mrs. O. Davidge, who is convenor of  the fall fair committee of the Wynndel  Women's Institute, was canvassing the  business section on TuesBay for prizes  for the 1935 exhibition, and met with a  gratisying response.  Attendance at the Easter services in  Creston churches was very large, particularly at Holy Cross Church, where  Father Hartmann. who succeeds Father  Choinel. was greeted with large congregations both morning and evening.  Mr. Hall, a representative of the Brod-  er Canning Company, New Westminster,  was a business visitor here the latter  part of the week. He was conferring  with a number of the farmers who are  anxious to grow peas on the dyked lands.  Commencing Wednesday, May 1st, the  tijg fiyjjj^rj ������Vjgj������t?e will have two shows  each week���������Wednesday and Saturday  evenings. For his midweek opener  Manager Rodgers is offering "Chu Chin  Chow" a spectacular production that all  will want to see.  C. S Squires of Robson was the speaker at a quite well attended meeting. of  valley orehardists on Thursday evening  in the United Church hall with W. G.  Littlejohn presiding. His topic was the  proposed plan of reorganizing the  B.C.F.G.A under the direction of the  B. C. Tree Fruit Board.  t  CASH [Sat.] ��������� SPE-Cjlffi^  WHOLE WHEAT FLAKtslKellogg's, pkt. - $ .11  'liCS aaf^if f *��������� """" g*~  D1JVUU mJf  IO A 'g^������^i,V  l.j������L"*.-l*������w A  ft������ B^ g? SV ? J"0 ���������-���������' II*-  AHmt  I  SATURDAY  nu iv  un LI  I  TOILET SOAP, Witch Hazel, 7 bars -   -  OLD DUTCH CLEANSER, per tin    -    -  Fresh Celery, Lettuce, Grapefruit, Oranges, Etc., Etc.  .35  .11  ;Mrs. F. P. Levirs and Miss M. Smith  Were joint hostesses at the former's home  on Saturday, eyening to about a dozen  friends at a dinner party honoring Miss  Joan Kemp, an Easter Monday bride.  The feature of the evening was the presentation of .an electric percoalater, which  the recipient happily acknowledged.  Trinity United Cbureh was crowded  to the doors for the evening seavice on  Easter Sunday. The address -was appropriate to the day, as was the music,  the latter including a number by a junior  choir of 25 voices, under the direction of  Mrs. W. Fraser The infant daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Will Rodgers . as baptized, Doreen Mary.  A party of the intimate friends were  hosts at a stag dinner at the Kitchener  Hotel on Saturday ��������� eyening honoring  Earl Marriott, whose marriage took  place on Monday, About a dozen guf sts  made up the party and a feature of the  the evening was the presentation of a  coffee table for his new home. In appre priate terms Mr. Marriott expressed  appreciation of the timely remembrance.  AVIATION NEEDS TRAINED  MEN���������The representative of the Columbia School of Aeronautics, Vancouver,  Canada's largest commercial aircraft  training school will be in Creston within  the next few days for the purpose of selecting men to train for positions in the  aircraft industry. For a personal interview apply stating age, education, occupation and telephone to Box 99 ��������� Review  Office. Coast to Coast air mail is expected in Canada soon. Many trained men  will be needed for this project  Misses Edith and Letty Couling and  Annie Botterill were hostesses on Friday night at a miscellaneous shower at  the former's home in honour of Miss  Areta Kirk, whose marriage took* place  on Wednesday. Bridge was the feature  with high score prizes going to Miss^uth  Cartwright and Mrs. Art. Reed, nd  consolation to Mrs. Chas. Botterill.  Miss Letty Couling presented the bride-  el ct with a.basket well filled with gifts,  which were, suitably acknowledged.  About 25 young friends were in attendance. Music and a lunch wound up the  happy gathering shortly after midnight.  Many friends here will hear with satisfaction that Rev.^N. G. Smith, who was  student pastor of Creston Presbyterian  Church in 1932-33, and who graduated  with honors last month from Knox Col  lege, Toronto, has received a call and has  been ordained and^nstaned ?s pastor of  Norwood Presbyterian ? Church, Winnipeg, Manitoba. Iri his student year Mr.  Smith showed exceptional pulpit ability  and a most successful future in the ministry is assured. "His? success will be of  double interest here in that en route east  last fall he was married at Cranbrook to  Mrs, Smith (Nee Olwen Evans) being a  former Creston resident  ..aV.afc.  .m.. m . m   m   A . m . a.   A,*.-AlA-^1^-.lfc.. ^.Il^1^ .S..A. iS.afla .^r-^i  STEADY HEAT in Your Home  INSURES   BETTER  HEALTH!  Don't gamble with your health by having varied temperatures in your home when you can get GOOD COAL.  Trucking and Hauling  Large or small jobs given prompt attention.  1 f|J4jiArtt||  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  *8*������ 'T'yt'f v'r'fyyr'f  ������������������������*>���������*������������������*���������  ���������WV���������V'WW?"  'V'O-fy^'t m-w-wm-vwr  Wynndel Institute Meets  Sulphate of Ammonia  20-0-0  Ammonium Phosphate  16-20-0  NITRATE OF SODA, tOO IhB.  -   -  $3.00  L tmVBRH - SULPHUR &P>flAW  jf""^^j^^ MfflmmM%&gm&mmjmM\w3       MSTmPfi aitf-fib |������gfjg|'tf*y| rffiS^te ^tt ^MJSfM  '     M       ^My^w^SS '  SxS9&M WQ&iWB'   QJ!!9(*&ffWB^sS*ip    msfwW^wtWtwWf/w ��������� w^0t*fSi gTzg^  MBBb������b*'$s������ ���������&kv,w������wpt$���������-iWiB^Sfym w%mWiwW$i& ���������  The April meeting of Wynndel  Women's Institute was held in the United Church on Thursday afternoon last.  The president, Mrs. T. E. Sli gsby in  the chair. Report of donations received  was given by the. secretary. Mrs. Tow  son, Mrs. Hackett. Mrs. Hagen and  Mrs. Davidge were eltctcd the fall faur  executive. Sick visiting convenor report  ed ea'Is made. Mrs. J. G. Abbott was  appointed institute representative for the  Creston Valley Hospital Association  executive if formed. The matter of  desirability of having a conference in  1935 was left on the table until the May  meeting. A military whist and dance in  aid of the Jubilee. Cancer Fund was  arranged for Wednesday, April 25th. A  number of splendid receipes and household hints were given and Mra. G. Huscroft favored with a vocnl solo, "In the  Gloaming." Mrs. Slingsby sang, "He  Was Despised." In the voting that followed, as to the best talent. Mrs. Slins-  by obtained the majority and won the  prize donated by Mrs. Hulme. Mrs. C.  Leamy gave a recipe for lemon nuff pie,  and has offered a silver pie rerver for  best pie made on this recipe and shown  at the fall fair. The drawing for the  rocking horse took place and the lucky  ticket waa held by Carl Carlson.  ..m.a..*M.m. a..+ .t������.+,.m..A..m.  .*.������**.,  iA.al8.8f> ������ A ��������� rfB ��������� ifti mjk^AmAmAtmA^Mtm^4^m^^Am4^mAi  PHONE 21  A WORD ABOUT SERVICE  Service is what the customer pays for and expects to  receive. We take pride in our ability to render customers  unfailing, dependable servic^month in and month but, maintaining a standard of reliability for which it has been known  for over 30 years. A progressive policy of continually striving to better serve this community is the watch-word of this  mmmM  1    I.  McCREATH  COAL,   WOOD,       FLOUR,   FEED  ������*yw y > y iy >y������������y *^*T**f* **"*f ������������***-y**i*****F'****������y*B**'**y---'-^i' p������*y. i  ���������*ty8*8-jr*--*****|r*Hg*******,**g**,������*^a**^^ piy "H*********1****  ���������fy?"*"  M*mmmmm\m+m*mm m mmmmm tmm n^K^^^haxh^BW ^A������im4^4+J^^mWMm\mmmm%^^gk0Hmmm4*Jmm\4\m*mm\mm  mmm^������mmmmlMmmmWmm^Dm\j*������kmJ^mJ^MmMm\m^  at EGONOmtGAL PRBGESff  It is. most important to have good meats foi  healthy, active bodies. And it is most important to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget. We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  URNS & COMPANY, Ltd  PHONE 2  **W***-^pB*MWM1|^H|nMa--|B',^W*<"^^  J  9  FIVE and TEN-ACRE BLOCKS  IMPROVED ail* UNIMPR0VE0  EASY THlUSv  Jg:G  Box Hi  CRESTON  Just Arrived!  BOAR FOR SERVICE  Purebred Yorlculilro.   Few $2.   J. W.  H. GOBBETT, K.V. Road, Crouton.  TENNIS  BASEBALL  , o/YI7'lrtJD'- AT T    '  &lJjrMJLm9MJhJu  SPORTING GOODS  RESTON DRUG & BOOK STOR  ���������RICO, W,. vL\lJAm!Y  TWIfl RKXAIX -SITORH THE KEVIEW. CRESTOH. vB IMP  mmm  AK7im\ mmimWW&  aBffiSmjm    lVBll^tllBlllb>88jl  BROWN   LABEL  C^R^jANGE FEKC?E  65< ib������  3||<   f|*}e  Builders  And  ^Wreckers  Indian Did Not Forget  Sends  Gift  To lawyer  Who Saved  \? 7;7"Bls.T"Wn .to .IWri-.7. ?;  Sixteen months ago a Nanaimo  jury acquitted Andrew Moses, slender Port Alberni Indian, of a charge  of attempted murder���������a charge laid  after an Indian from the west coast  of Vancouver Island, who had allegedly stolen Andrew's girl-wife, was  stabbed through the heart and saved  from death, by a young Victoria surgeon.  For two days the jury listened to  how Andrew had followed his pretty  18-year-old wife whom he had married according to Indian custom.  When he found her there was a  fight and Charlie Sam waa stabbed  in, the heart* Sam's life was in doubt  for more than a month but he recovered eventually and Moses went  on trial.  When the jury returned its verdict  Chief Moses, Andrew's father, broke  a two-day court room silence. "I  don't forget you," he said to Ft. "L.  Maitland, K.C, his son's counsel. "I  don't forget you save Andrew's life.  Anrtr������<D'a   ov������oc!   "bo*"*.      Yqii   -raron't   f<V*-  get me."  Recently Mr. Maitland received  two eight-foot intricately carved  totem poles. What each figure and  character denotes he will probably  never fully know, but whenever he  looks at them, he will know that the  old chief did not forget.  Little Journeys In Science  THE SPECTROSCOPE  Glancing through a little trade magazine the other day the writer  came across a short bit of verse entitled "Wreckers", which, in these days  and times, is worthy of still wider circulation.    So we reproduce it:  I watched them tearing a building down,  A gang of men in. a busy tow****..  "With, a bo-heave-ho and a lusty yell  They swung a beam and the side wall fell.  I asked the foreman, "Are these men. skilled.  And the men you'd hire if you had? to build?"  He gave a laugh and said, "No, indeed I"  Just common labor is all I need.  I can easily -wreck in. a day or two  What builders have taken a year to do."  I thought to myself as I went my way,  "Whicb of these roles have I tried to play?  Am I a builder -who works with care,  Measuring life by the rule and square?  Am. I shaping my deeds to a well-made plan,  Patiently doing the best I can? -  Or am I a wrecker, who walks the town,  Content with the labor of tearing down?  AH over this world of ours there are men and women earnestly striving to build,���������people in governments, in churches, in education, in -finance,  in industry, in business; statesmen around the League of Nations council  table, sitting in international conferences, or engaged in diplomatic negotiations. They are trying to build anew out of the wreckage and upheaval  of political, economic and social conditions thrown into chaos by the Great  War and its bitter aftermath. They are striving to save civilization, and  make it a finer thing than anything hitherto known.  But because the times are temporarily out of joint, weaknesses have  developed in the economic system, social evils have become multiplied; in a  word, because abnormal conditions exist and many people are in difficulties,  the "wreckers" have become bold and walk the town blatantly engaged in  the easiest of all tasks���������that of tearing down. Men and women who never  constructed anything, who lack both the ability and the incentive to construct, are busying themselves in criticizing the efforts of the builders, imputing unworthy motives to them, seeking to wreck anything and everything of a constructive nature that is attempted.  Even the best and most patient of people are inclined to be critical  and become fault-finders. In fact, how often are people now heard to  speak in praise of anything, of any institution, or of any effort that is being  put forth? Rather, is it not the general attitude to denounce and attach  blame?  The popular thing to-day seems to be to destroy, to wreck. In some  countries they are deliberately trying to destroy religion and so to revert  to the dark ages; in these and other countries the attempt is being made  to deprive people of liberties won through the suffering and bloodshed of  past generations. The wreckers would in a day tear down the constructive  work of centuries.  There are those, of course, who still hold fast to thc faith that Is in  them; who still believe in liberty as the sacred right of the individual citizen; who hold true to democratic forms of government and trust in the  people and hatred of dictatorial autocracies.  Builder or wrecker���������which are you? Which class has brought mankind  to its present civilization? Which class lifted mankind from the caveman  stage? Which group has developed modern medicine, which is responsible  for modern inventions, which built our transportation and communication  systRm.s, our modern towns and cities, which brought into being the higher  standard of life in this twentieth century? And was it not tho wreckers  who precipitated the Great War and are responsible for the whole train of  evils which havc followed.  The builders arc still building in the face of enormous difficulties and  the opposition of the wreckers; the builders are striving to save civilization  which the wreckers would destroy through revolution and bloodshed in order  that out of civilization's crash they may reap goulish benefits.  Each of us may well take stock of ourselves, study our present habits  of thinking, examine our actions, watch our words���������in brief, tako a measure  of our lives and see whether wo aro builders, "patiently doing tho best we  can," or merely wreckers "content with tho labor of tearing down."  BROKE HER LEG  AGAINST A STAIR  Whl!st Hampered by*  Rheumatism  "Two years ago," writes a woman,  "I was suffering with rheumatism in  my legs, and when walking upstairs  one day just kicked my right foot  against the stairs, and broke my leg  just below the knee. I was in hospital for four months, and when I  came out someone advised me to try  Kruschen Salts. I did so, and now I  have no trace of rheumatism. I  would not be without my daily.dose  of Kruschen, which JL take every  morning���������half a teaspoonful in warm  water."���������Mrs. P. B.  The six salts in Kruschen stimulate  the liver and kidneys to healthy,  regular action: assist them to get rid  of the excess uric acid which, is the  cause of rheumatic pains. When  poisonous uric acid goes���������with, its  deposits of needle-pointed crystals���������  there's no doubt about those aches  and pains going tool  Want Branch Lines  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  Scientists have shown that the  earth and every star which can be  observed by the telescope, including  the most distant, are composed of the  same substances. Of course the proportions are different, but the substances are not.  A glass prism in the hands of the  great scientist Sir Isaac Newton in  1672 commenced the train of thought  that led to this discovery. Newton  observed that the prism split up  ordinary sunlight into the various  colors of which it is composed. The  prism was the beginning of a very  powerful, instrument of science, namely the spectroscope, which was developed about a hundred years later.  It is this instrument that tells us  that all the suns and planets are  composed of the same materials in  different proportions.  The spectroscope sees more than  our eyes enable us to see. Man can  only observe those substances that  give off vibrations to which our eyes  are sensitive. The spectroscope is  sensitive to all vibrations that matter sends out. We cannot see colorless gases, but the spectroscope can.  In fact this instrument can see gases  so plainly that "it can tell one from  another. This is because every solid  substance and every kind of gas  sends out vibrations, each having a  rate of vibration of its own. Science  has determined the rates of vibration  of the various solids and gases of  which the earth is composed. When  the same vibrations come from other  planets and suns scientists know that  they are composed of the same materials that are in the earth.  Research Council  Plea Is Made For Completion Of Two  Branch Lines In Northern  Saskatchewan  A plea for completion of two  branch lines of the Canadian National Railways in northern Saskatchewan was made before the select  standing committee on railways by  C. R. Mcintosh (Lib., North Battle-  ford). Mr. Mcintosh was supported  in his request by P. G. Davies (Cons.,  Athabaska).  At present a branch line runs  north from North Battleford, Sask,  to St. Walberg, a distance of 00  miles, but the remaining 100 miles  to Beaver River Crossing is unfinished. This line was projected originally to join North Battleford with  Edmonton. Mr. Mcintosh urged the  road be completed, and estimated the  cost to be not more than $350,000.  Thc other line was from North  Battleford to Edmonton, via Spruce  Lake,  Work Carried On By This Body Is  v.v.wj   X...m.������BVMMKt    mm\m    jm.mmt?   .jl- ������k* ujl-ox 9  With their work estimated at  "tens of millions of dollars" in value  to farmers, associate committees of  the National Research Council ended  their seventh annual convention held  at Winnipeg.  Dr. H. M. Tory, president of the  council, declared in his windup address that the group had as much of  Canada's future in its hands as any  other body of Canadian citizens. The  work was worth millions to fanners,  he declared.  Farewell -was said to Dr. O. S.  Aamodt, University of Alberta, who  will shortly join the staff of the University of Wisconsin. Regretting Dr.  Aamodt's departure, the council  members extended him best wishes In  his new work. Tribute to Dr. Tory's  work was voiced by Dr. W. C Murray, president of the University of  Saskatchewan.  Sub-committees were re-established and their chairmen named.  Does Not Want Freedom  Rev. L. D. Stueland has for a constant companion on his. motor trips  about the Wind River Indian reservation in Wyoming a domesticated wild  finch. Seven years ago he captured  the bird near Castle Rock, Colo.,  after it had broken a wing. It soon  became a household pet and, although free to leave at any time, returns to its cage each night.  Reflect  a Moment!  We put the choicest of leaf  into Ogden's ��������� just tha kind  of tobacco you'd select yourself, if you were a tobacco  expert carrying out orders fo  produce the best cigarette  tobacco on the market*,  Reflect a moment on this and  you will see why we aro so  confidential Ogden's quality  will satisfy you���������Just as  it does so many other  particular smokers. For the  greatest satisfaction, roll  Ogden's Fine Cut in "Vogue'5  or "Giantecler'' papers!  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  OGDEN'S  FINE     CUT  Your Pipe Knows Ogtfen's Cut Plug I  Marine Food  Say Seaweed   Contains  AM   Of  The  Important Vitamins  "Down to the sea for seaweed will  be man's next step in his quest for  food Prof. Josephine E. Tilden, University of Minnesota botanist and  leader of a scientific expedition to  Japan, Australia and New Zealand,  to collect marine algae, said at Minneapolis.  "Marine algae," said Prof. Tilden,  "are sources of all four of tho important vitamins, A, B, C and D."  EOT was a*ao sSsss GPQJ  K^ *���������**      nourished       T *t48  MOmt CANADIAN  CHILDREN  THAN  ANY OTHER CORN  SYRUP  H j*<K*ucf mi     iri* VAUhVti.   UTAkCM  CO.,  LUnltaif  Japan's New Ships  >mwa  ..in   a ������������������  ������������������  i>  Merchant Marino Fleet Finest Naval  Keservo In World  Tho Japanoso are leaving no stonca  unturned in thoir expansion to major  world power. Thoir now merchant  marine fleet, the finest naval reserve  In the world, Is speedily domino-tlng  Pacific Ocean shipping. One of nbc  now luxury linora being built by  .Tapan has cntorod service; a fleet ol!  50 freighters which travel at spaed  of stiori-* than 20 milefi pot-" hour, Rpan  Tokyo to San Francisco in il days  with rich cargoes of alllc This constitutes* a tremendous saving in time  and dollar**.  A baby crying for an hour uwea  enough potential energy to climb to  the top   ot  the  Washington Monu  ment.  2000  g^t-A* CUSTOM  T^ROMremotepa-jtsof  JL Chlnacomemystevi-  ouBatoriea of priflonora deprived of Salt, ***. form of  torture nnd death. Strange  customs and superstitions  fonturoour wonderful now  picture book for Childrens  Would you like toread thin  gripping story? Then send  the coupon now. It le froo#  quickly-.  Pun Vo* Olmt XJmmm  WINDSOR 10DES5BB3* SAIflT  {������loaoant.uoim-   Pommmw   oat, fox aentrrl.  frid", moutu*  w-XBii and 001-*  clo. Cannot  ���������.cratch. Pro*  vontp jKo'tm  Un* anfly for  tabia and coolc*  iua.  Tear Off ami Mall Today  WINI**  iria������ jno.8t ivn  *ofJS������io%  son* ONT.  MM  *&.*������������������* 1 ,..-,���������..���������, ,���������,......,...,..,  Adtirminm  .ii.���������;...... mmm     ' 1 -  v~zzfR A THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B,   0,  "7  SENATE APPROVES  BILL TO COMBAT  DROUTH MENAGE  Ottawa.���������Sweeping legislative decks  for the Easter recess, the senate  gave second and third reading to  bills to provide rfor. rehabilitation of  drouth and soil drifting areas in the  prairie provinces, supply of one-  twelfth of the main estimates, and  tp permit the Bank of Canada to  export gold under license as in the  case of chartered banks.  The ij elder ? statesm en then proceeded Jto give first reading to measures for a minimum wage, authoriz-  ���������^m.m^mmte.m.f.   ##.   irv.&-e.-4.   mi-am*  +*mvmmm.������i .m    mnm    ....ww v    m,mm  *IM&      fTm\J\l MMIMVMiM   .G.M  penditures and indebtedness of the  Canadian "National Railways du c-ng  1035, changes in the copyright act relating to performing rights in musical work and reducing the cut in  civil servants! salaries.  The bill of T. L. Church (Cons.,  Toronto East), to compel newspapers to publish, a list of their  shareholders, had a setback. When  the measure waa called for second  reading, Its sponsor, Hon. James  Murdock {Lib., Ottawa), moved the  bill be discharged from the order  paper for the day to be placed on the  order paper for June 4. The motion  carried.   ���������-  The rehabilitation bill to spend  $750,000 tbis year and $1,000,000 annually for ������7 specified period towards  a solution of the problem of drouth  and soil drifting areas in the western  provinces, saw Rt. Hon. Arthur  Meighen, senate ��������� leader; Senator  Raoui Dandurand, "Liberal leader;  Senator W. A. Buchanan (Laib., Letl*.-  bridge), and Senator J. A. Calder  (Cons., Regina) take the floor. All  agreed the legislation was desirable  to fight the menace.  "A large section of our heritage  Is threatened," Senator Meighen stated, in speaking of drouth, and dust  storms in the southern portion of  Western Canada. Consequently, be  continued, it- was tHe part of wisdom  to address the problem of trying to  find some "Way "of rescuing from this  devastation as much, of that art a as  could possibly be rescued.  The problem was not a simple one,  and many had advanced schemes of  solution. Senator Meighen said. Opin-  ons of those whose judgment ought  to be best differed in important  features. For the present, reforestation seemed to hold sway in the  minds of public men in the United  States, but there was grave doubt as  to whether or not this solution would  accomplish anything in the immediate future.  In speaking of the proposed personnel of the commission, Senator  Meighen stated the intention was to  combine the practical with the theoretical, to associate scientific men  with those who had actually lived  among and wrestled with problems  on the land. The commission would  devise experimental tests, the cost of  which would be met by the moneys  provided.  Senator Dandurand believed the  bill would be unanimously accepted  by the house.  Senator Buchanan declared he  looked upon the bill as important  not only to western farmers but to  the whole Dominion, becausj������ if it  succeeded In solving the problem it  would benefit every person who had  an investment In those sections. "If  wo wero to allow tho southern parts  of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alborta, which are affected by drouth  and soil drifting, to be abandoned  without any effort to reclaim them,"  Senator Buchanan stated, "the loss  to tlie elevator companies, the tail-,  ways, the mortgage companies and  individual"" would rim into hundreds  of millions of dollars.  "I think," Senator Buchanan said,  "tho com-mlfMon will probably find  It desirable to -make a riyatomatlo  effort to determine the boat meana  for reclaiming apd rohabllltatiirig cor?  tain araas, and to this end s-pino  sstudlua will probably t������o uadetd&ko/n  to find out the moat suitable uses to  which tlie lands ***an bo put."  Price Spread Report  More State Intervention In Business  Is Deemed Necessary  Ottawa.���������Creation of a federal  trade and industry commission with  wide powers of law enforcement,  supervision oyer business and suppression of unfair, unethical commercial practices, was the main recommendation of the price spreads commission.  It would be a commission of five  men, operating directly under the  prime minister in somewhat the same  way as the Dominion board of railway commissioners.  *'We have "been forced by the evidence,*" the report stated, "to conclude the situation calls',:for a frank  recognition of the necesstiy of more  state intervention in business."  ,  The trade commission would be  empowered to:  ' Enforce the Combines Act to retain and restore competition.  Regulate industrial monopolies  where open competition cannot or  should not be enforced. An industry  would be declared monopolistic, exempted from the operation of the  Combines Act and automatically  come within the * supervision of the  trade commission.  Sanction and supervise agreements  between industrial units modifying  cut-throat competition and generally  regulate the industry.  Prohibit unfair competitive practices.  Supervise or co-operate in administering laws relating to merchandising and business practice for which  no agency exists.  Administer laws to protect consumers.  Regulate security issues for the  protection of the investor.  Co-operate with, chambers of commerce and boards of trade in development of commercial arbitration or  ref ereeing of business disputes.  Co-operate with, other government  agencies, federal, provincial or municipal, in solution of trade problems.  JUBILEE TRUST  Want Wheat Conference  Here is a picture of Commander J.  B. Adams, who has been appointed  secretary of King George's Jubilee  Trust Fund in the Mother Country.  Increase In Rates  Propose   Meeting   To   Be   Held   Xn  Argentine To Discuss Wheat  Exports  Buenos Aires.���������An. invitation to  Canadian and Australian farm organizations to send representatives here  for ���������&- conference to discuss the re=  moval of limitation on wheat exports  was sent by the Argentine Co-operative Association^ The latter is composed of 25,000 farmers from all sections of the Argentine.  London. ��������� The wheat consultative  committee probably will meet in  Liondon May 15, it was reported.  The big four wheat exporting  countries, Canada, the United States,  Australia and Argentina, met in Lon-  day early in March but failed to  reach, any agreement for extension  of the existing agreement limiting  wheat exports, which, extends only  until July 31 next.  Railway Dining Car Runs  Propose "Longer Period  Of "Layover  7 At "Winnipeg  Montreal.���������A proposed rearrangement of dining car runs between  Montreal and Winnipeg will not  have the effect- of transferring the  headquarters of the dining car department from Montreal to Winnipeg  but result in the longer period of layover being at the latter city, W. W.  Swindon, general superintendent of  sleeping and dining service, Canadian  National Railways stated, here.  Mr. Swindon was making a reply  to Aid. Dave Rochon, pro-mayor of  Montreal, who stated at a public  meeting "Mayor Camillien Houde will  fight to the last ditch any attempt  by the C.N.R. to remove dining car  headquarters on the two trans-continental trains from Montreal to Winnipeg."'  Railway   Commissioners   Grant   Re  quest For Increase On Inter-  .       national Traffic  Ottawa.���������The board of railway  commissioners has decided to grant  the request of the Canadian railways  for an increase in rates on international traffic between Canada and the  United States to conform with- the  emergency increases granted U.S.  lines by the interstate commerce  commission. Increases which range  up to seven per cent, and are limited  by maximum rates per hundred  pounds, wiii come into effect on April  18.  The board was convinced shippers  -would have to pay the increases on  international traffic in any event.  The difference would be that if tbe-^  board refused the application of the  Canadian roads, the increase would  all go to the United States railways.  The principal commodities which  will be excluded fromsthe increased  rates are: Grain, flour, mill products,  hay, straw, fruits of all kinds, vegetables, livestock except horses, milk,  pulpwood, luinber'' except certain  woods, and fertilizers.  Investigate Auto Industry  Tariff Board To Visit Plants Where  Motor' Cars Are Produced  Ottawa.���������The tariff board will begin the investigation of the automobile industry by visits to the  plants -which, produce motor cars and  parts. These visits will likely be  made this week, it was learned.  The hearing of evidence will open  in Calgary when the board is there  in connection with the gasoline inquiry. The board had planned going  to Calgary early in May but requests  have come from those submitting  evidence in that city to have the  hearing postponed. The board will  comply with this request.  While in the west the board will  go to Vancouver where hearings will  be conducted in connection -with, both  inquiries. Afterwards the board will  return to Ottawa and conclude its  hearings in this city.  E-ARMAMENT  OF GERMANY SS  LEAGUE PROBLEM  Geneva. ���������- Germany's re-armament  and the whole question of preventing  future one-sided repudiation of international treaties was thrust squarely on -&e doorstep of the council of  the League bf Nations.  Clarifying the hitherto confused  picture of just what procedure would  be followed here, French Foreign  Minister Pierre Laval submitted a  draft resolution on behalf of the governments of Great Britain, France  .and Italy, and on his own behalf  backed it up witla a strongly-worded  denunciation of German, re-armament and abrupt repudiation of  treaty obligations by her military  decree of March. 16.  Great Britain and Italy supported  the French spokesman in no uncertain terms, but Foreign Minister  Joseph Beck of Poland promptly  challenged the draft's proposed  strengthening of the league covenant, and with a scarcely-veiled reference to the Franco-Russian accord  said Poland wondered whether certain suggested .agreements were not  calculated to prejudice, rather than  foster, the peace of eastern Europe.  The draft resolution was couched  in such vigorous terms in its expressions that Germany had failed to  keep her obligations, and in denouncing -unilateral repudiation of treaties  generally, as to bring immediately  from Berlin semi-official word that if  it is approved as it stands the league  statesmen might as well abandon entirely efforts to get Germany back  into the league.  Tax Higher Salaries  B-dmonton.���������Higher salaries are  struck a fresh blow by the provincial  government under the terms of a bill  to amend the Income Tax Act which  was given second reading in the legislature. The act provides for higher  levies on those -whose incomes, after  allowing for exemptions, are in excess of $5,000 per year.  Lake Navigation Opens  First Cargoes Of Grain Vessels Clear  From Fort William  Fort William���������Threading their way  through a passage cut in the ice field,  five vessels cleared from the harbor,  loaded with grain and headed "down-  lake" with, the first cargoes of the  1935 season. Vessels were the Stada-  cona, Donnacona, Granby, Winnipeg  and Saskatoon, owned by the Canada Steamship Linos.  Sault Sto, Marie, Ont,���������Thirteen  days ahead of last year, tho steamship L. E. Block opened navigation at  this port, upbound for Marquette to  load ore.  Progressing Favorably  Edmonton. ��������� Father Charest, of  Grouard, Alta., flown into Edmonton  after having one hand crushed beneath a snowmobile,- was reported by  hospital attaches here to be progressing favorably. He may be In the hospital for two weeks. Four fingers  were amputated.  No Wheat Shortage In U.S.  Estimated     Production    This    Year  Placed At 625,000,000 Bushels  Indianapolis.���������The United States  need have no fear of a great wheat  shortage resulting from drouth and  dust storms, said G. E. Farrell, director of the division of grains of the  agricultural adjustment administration, here.  Farrell, who conducted the first of  a series of conferences to be held  throughout the middle west and west  on plans for holding a referendum on  continuing the ��������� wheat control program, pointed out the estimated  wheat production for this year is  625,000,000 bushels, which is the  normal consumption of that grain. In  addition there Is a surplus of 120,-  000,000 bushels on hand.  Health Conference  Ottawa.���������The conference of provincial ministers of health with Hon.  D. M. Sutherland, federal minister of  pensions and national health, will  open in Ottawa, April 25, Mr. Sutherland stated.  SETS REMARKABLE SOLO FLIGHT RECORD  Approximately *l,000,000 tona  ���������sugar woro exported by .lava  1031.     .  of  ln  'Peat Fen",BTuelV  Ottawa. ������������������' Tho Dominion government Ir looking' Into a now process  of preparing peat for fuel, Hon. W.  A, Gordon, minister of mines, told  tho House of Commons. He said reports about tlie progress of negotiations with. a. company interested in  tlie process wore not accurate.  7 Seize' Xjottery TiolCeftM  Niagara Fallo, N-IT.���������-Postal officiala  horo disclosed that 12,000 Canadian  lottery tickets mailed from this city  to various part*-* of the United States  have boon nolzed. They bf-lleve tho  tickets woro smuggled across tho  border here and mailed. 2005  Message Of Loyalty  Senate Unites With House Of Commons In Address To The King  Ottawa.���������The senate united with  the House of Commons in the address  to the King expressing loyal and  respectful congratulations on the  25th anniversary of his accession to  the throne*  Rt. Hon. Arthur Meighen, senate  leader, as mover, and Senator Raoul  Dandurand, Liberal leader, as seconder, moved that the upper "house  join in the address passed last week  toy the commons.  "We, who possibly best of all citizens of the empire," Senator Meighen  stated, "know of the blessings that  fiow from the occupancy of ths  throne by a person of the character  and great common sense of His  Majesty the King, are particularly  pleased to offer our congratulations.  To us who believe that we are of a  country wherein the best forms of  democratic government had their  birth, it is a matter of extreme gratification that at a time when the Institutions of democracy have been  subjected to a continuous and ferocious challenge, as never before in  their long history, our institutions,  in the full flush of their democracy,  are presided over by a monarch such  as blesses the British Empire."  "We all join heartily in wishing  long life and happiness to His Majesty King George, to his gracious  consort, and to members of the royal  family," Senator Dandurand said.  Got Leave Of Absence  Toronto.���������All war veterans in tho  employ of the Ontario government  will bo given leave of absence with  salary so they can attend the Canadian corps reunion at Vimy, France,  in July, 1930, Premier Mitchell F.  Hepburn announced in tho legislature.  Protest Coal Prico Cut  Edmonton.���������Hedtiction of price*** by  50 cents a ton paid by the C.N.R.  fuel department to mines In the  Coalspur region, was protested in a  resolution passed by the legislature,  on motion of Chris Pattlnson, Labor,  ffidaon.  Here Is Mr. H. L. Brook, British airman, after ho had landed at Croydon Aerodrome from Auntalla. Ho completed tho flight fom Darwin to  Lympnu In 7 days, 10 houro, IK -minutes, thus breaking the record for the  solo flight- from Australia, hold by Mr. C. J, Melrose, by some thirteen hours.  Bun Slot MacUlnet*-  Edmonton.���������Tho ban on slot raa-  chinofl In this province will tako  effect July 1 next, whon similar iog-  islaton also win becomo operative in  Saiikatchowan, tlio legislature > in  committee of tho wholo decided. W^l^WWmm\m^mw^awtmrwmal^sum!rrL'*ta������m^m^fy<^  i-"**������,l*--*!*--Iti^^  SjMaw������wABii35������K^  ttu������SS3g  ���������WftiUMi'" r-*Bfr*B.  ���������gf^B.^i.'tfft*.^^  Local and Personal  BATHS���������Hot and cold shower baths  at Wes. Eddy's Barber Shop.  Miss Louise Parry is spending the  Easter vacation with friends in Rossland.  For funeral or wedding flowers, 24  hours notice. Moores' Greenhouse.  Creston.  FOR SALE���������1929 Chevrolet Six coach,  excellent condition. R. B. Robinson,  'Creston.  F. C. Rodgers left on Monday for  Spokane, on a visit with his father, C.  O Rodgers. who is a hospital patient in  that city.  Miss Edith Couling spent a few days  with friends in Nelson at the first of  the week.  O. Sostad of tbe high school staff is  spending Easter week at his home in  Vancouver  BEES FOR SALE���������I am considerably  overstocked with bees and will sell up to  30 hives. Price right, Chas. Clay,  Creston.  With warm weather prevailing daffodil  shipping is now in full swing. T. Lea-  mar, had the first e! the blooms for shipping on the 17th.  Col. and Mrs. Mallandaine soent the  Easter weedend with friends in Spokane,  returning on Monday. He reports the  roads on the Idaho side in good shape.  SETTING EGGS���������Purebred White  Leghorn setting eggs for sale. V.  Mawson, CreBton.  SALE���������Rennie's  Mrs.., T. M. Ed-  TOMATOES FOR  XXX. $1.50 per 100.  mondson, Creston.  HORSES FOR SALE���������Team of work  horses for sale, weight about 1500 lbs.  Victor Carr, Creaton.  LOTS FOR SALE���������-Nicely Bituated on  Creston Heights. Apply Mrs. T. M.  Edmondson, Creston.   88  X3VU  ,       C8 ,1_  'we**;   opun*  of the week,  B������  t  B>  I  m  w  m  >  .  L  Bk  t.  *>  m  ���������  -^ .m.. m.-^. j.-A. a,   Mm-*..m.-m.-.*.-^..m..  mjm.m^mmmmmm.m^^mi^mmmm  .*%.m.<m.m.  i O.aHi m.m.A. *>  Ceneral Electric  Every moving part hermetically sealed.  t  r  t  FIVE  YEARS  PROTECTION  FREE !  SEE  IT  TO-DAY!  General Electric gives longest life because of  lowest operating cost.  West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd..  Over 100 couples were in attendance  at the hospital ball in Park pavilion on  Monday night, the affair being under  the direction of the ladies' auxiliary.  Music was provided.by the Serenaders'  orchestra, and all present report an enjoyable evening.  The two big ten-yard wheel scrapers  that have been used on dyking operations  here since the middle of September, finished their work on Thursday last, left  on Friday for Porthill where they are  being reconditioned for shipment back to  Spokane.   Due?'to the Goat river being  niuunu   "���������TBrnr  UARiun oincci  wn  Ei  ���������/r\m\mm  VSI**,  ���������****���������  DtlAUC  *"tQ  ��������� Eiwni.  uu  wwvvwwr m <m <r**>*y m m 'w  ��������� w������***j**ir  ���������T'V't   fVT1  m.m a, m.m.+.m, m.m m.m.  ���������  *  >  ������  t  ���������  *  ���������  8  ,������.������,*���������������,  .A.m,,t..m. +, ,m, li.m, *.. + .  ���������m.-~-*.   m..+..m.   +.    m. . *.. -.    j.  THE FRIENDLY STORE  TO   GET WHAT   YOU   WANT  WHEN YOU WANT IT!  Nothing can take the place of Quality.  WALNUTS, Shelled, pieces, Ib.  CHQCQLmATE, Baker's, ^W cake, each ......  TEA, Our Own, Best Quality, per lb    HERRINGS, in Tomato Sauce, Conners, 2 tins  "aimoiive Soap. 5 cakes  .29  .43  .25  I  WE DELIVER  B  .23  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Mr. and Mrs. W. L  ane visitors at the first  making the trip by auto.  Miss Snowden, with Hawkshaw and  Dorothea Powell, are spending a few  days in Nelson thia week.  Mrs. F. H. Jackson and Miss Wade  are visiting Calgary, Alberta, friends this  week, leaving on Sunday.  Miss.-'-.Betty Greene of Cranbrook is  spending the week in town, a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Twigg.  The local ladies' hospital auxiliary will  observe Hospital Day on Saturday, May  ixth, with an afternoon tea.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Dowson of Kimberley  were weekend visitor-- at the home oi  their daughter Mrs. G. R. John.  Mrs. (Dr.) Olivier is a Calgary, Alberta  visitor this week, with her daughters.  Misses Evelyn and Cecille Olivier.  The May meeting of the Presbyterian  Ladies' Aid is at the home of Mrs. C.  W. Allan on Friday, Srd at S p.m.  Bruce Cameron of Cranbrook is holidaying here this week, with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L.  Cameron.  Miss McClure of Nelson was renewing  acquaintadces at Creston at the weekend, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jas.   Cook.  Papering, Painting and Kalsomining.  Expert workmanship guaranteed at  reasonable prices, R. G. Penson, Erickson.  STRAWBERRY PLANTS���������British  Soverign and Victoria, 50 cents per 100,  o $3.50 per 1000 plants. Carl Wigen;  Wynndel.  FOR SALE���������20 acres land, all clear,  under irrigation. Also baled alfalfa and  timothy, wheat and potatoes. E. Nouguier, Canyon.  Mrs. O. Parry left on Thursday last on  a visit with .friends in Vancouver, and in  her absence the beauty shop is in charge  of Mrs. J. A. Avery.  SEED POTATOES FOR SALE���������Free  from scab, grown from imported seed.  Early Ohio and Irish Cobbler. $2 sack.  John Hall, Erickson..  PIPE FOR SALE���������1. 1^. 2*4,3 and  4 inch pipe, "hydraulic rams. Pelton  wheels .and turbines. Ted Baldwin,  Phone 42X, Erickson.  FOR SALE���������Asparagus* roots, Mary  Washington variety,: 2 years eld, 2 cents  each. Black Giant Black Currants, 35  cents dozen     J. W   Robinson,  Creston.  In connection with the king.s jubilee  celebration the Legion invite all ex-service men to join with them in attendance  at Christ Church at 11 a.m., Sunday,  May 5th.  The sale of tickets on the queen  populari y contest in connection with  the king' * jubilee celebration is going  strong. The standing of the queens will  be published next week.  Vancouver business men, who are  making a tour of the B.C. interior under  the direction of the board of trade, will  include Creston in their itinerary, j hey  will be here about the middle of June.  Qai r������ = a^aj������ei*i ������jjjl-|J9- MUtMAJUUUUUUUUlMJl^.R.a'**-  5 ���������'"     .8  V ������������������.-.���������������������������������������������  SilFTRMI  in flood stage and the long K. VVbndge  unsafe the scrapers made the Porthill  trip via Canyon. ?_  Calum Thompson, lyric tenor, better  known as the songbird of the west, will  be heard at Trinity United Church on  Thursday, May 9th. He was here about  a year ago and his return visit will be  welcomed by all who heard him on his  first appearance.  Complete stock has ar  rived. Call in and look  the line over. You are  under no obligation to  buy unless you find  what you want.  '������  <*  Clean up your  B ^W*m*mm*mmw%mm^m ^KAiQ    *M  juu-vun mW������i<iz>  Garden  with  mtW    m\M������fe .    unaiMSd  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  fwnwvmtmH  EACH.  . binclair  Creston Hardware  "M-"-***wf^maM******.-*-^^  % r~ir-%/-arrr>vi   _������   ^mr-v  r-i        ^ |  Phone 12  CRESTON  Mv^^wfpMpyv^pM  m*^m+q^<^mm^j%^itfwm^fm^iw^m^m^pM ^lyiyywyy ������^yi^y^n������^y^y i my y-i  * v" **bF *' **y * %**" *w * "a***  ewssmmmmamam  I  'T.-mftAys TO PAY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  KEEP POSTED ON VALUES  BY SERVINGYOURSELF  You will experience a pleasa-nt sensation by serving  yourself at the IMPERIAL.   Shop the modern/thrifty way.  HATS for Men!  CAPS for Men and Boys!  Something New in Shapes and Colors  MEN'S FELTS, at $2.25 and  CAPS, Self and Fancy Colors 1.00 and  BOYS' CAPS   .75  1.25  Provincial police H. Cartmel, who was  home for a few days after being injured  in the miners' strike affray at Corbin on  the 17, returned to that place on Wednesday in connection with the trial of  those taking part.  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias  Pythias are looking for a group of about  20 members of Bonners Ferry Lodge at  the meeting this (Thursday) evening.  The rank of knight will be conferred  on a class of candidates the visitors are  bringing with them.  Grand <*?������#  Anr 0?  Glamour   returns  to'*^ i"**-aOa   ^E/-** *-j-������jC\i3a.ji1"'. 9  4%-aII"-""   4to7%������-l V-layflfl *  READY MEALS, Chef Brand, 2 tins..  Irish Stew, Hot Pot and Lamh Fricasse.  PRESERVES. Royal Gntys 2s, per tin  .nu'r:.A A;'..i:*������.    ��������� - "' ~ ^  ^^spbe  .i.Vc&o������  ������������Ty Sliu tatrSw berry.  COCOA, Cowan's Breakfast, Im������$-��������� tin......  MATCHES, Eddy's Owl. 3-box carton...  Buy now.   All matches have advanced in price.  OXO CUBES, 10 cubes to tin, tin..............  For better Soups and Gravies.  TOILET TISSUE, 4-0z., 7 rolls..   S    m29  ,25  ...    .25  m2S  .2S    J  .23  *m*>mW~m0**m1**-^mmm  U- ^^  +������ a^.^ ^ ^ 00. tgjm,mm*w mm   8**^* aa^Biaa^^^ta. ^ mr*m***.^^p ^^ ^ 0^ ***���������.** aa������������ mmV^ Wm**m^m-i^im ^ m^m^ *&***���������><**+>  For SERVICE     S*HOME SO      For QUALITY    I  mmV*mWtmiml.m**&������mmtt*g**w^  V*-.   laV.   lBk.I*^B^ar*"        ir^y^'kir*       \m m9'Wm*mm.t        A.   -Mb.! ���������"���������tv       mm%4**m"m.yC*  PANTS FOR MEN AND BOYS  in Blue and Striped Serges  (JHEYS at $3.75���������^ood lookers and wearers.  V***!*    A TwT HWI ������^ 1       W% h. *llkl*Tr'C*     ** jO*  and Biscuit Shades.  pDETCTONiyiFlirANTll F  The  glorious   Stair   of  returns, more alluring  6R0GERIES  ^jAkMM ni*-* a ikiv      i  ���������ir*,8r,*%  GOBVBPA1MY   .LTD*  Stars  than  ever , . . lifting to unforget-  ablo heights thia hearts  stabbing drama of a woman  who dared to seize the love  that ia the birthright of  every woman.  GARBQ;'  in the  vv  ��������������������� ^mmm 4m mmmm^mmm%,mmmm<tmi  ������  . m% t,A.m4mwmmmm^tmJtmmi   mw% imm%,mjlmm^ Ammmmm4^^m^0tJ^m^m^������J^^J^m^  New English Victorian  reakfast ^ Dinnenwan  Smart and Attractive  Johnson Brothers Ivory Body with pleasing  deseign. Open Stock. You can buy separately or  piece by piece.  52-Fiece DINNER SET ;  |ll.7S  <  4  4  4  8  7-Piece GAR13 SET.   21-Piece TEA SET   32-Piece DINNER SET  41-Piece DSNNBR SET.  wmmw   ���������}���������-*������*������������������ ���������������������������������   ���������!*������������������*������������������ *w,.w  .95  2.95  4.75  7.50  4  4  I  4  4  i  -  4  *^.^.**mm mm-m^mm mm^.-*m  HARDWARE  i^4^iuwilir>^*Mii<tiii*������**wwi^������  with  HERBER T MARSrtALL  GEORGE BRENT  SEE OUR STOCK OF    '.:���������  I Golden Glp^v Glass^vare  Creams  and Sugars,   Salt and Peppers,  Nappies  Bowls   and Goblets,  priced from  FIFTEi)EN.:-CfSNTS���������uchmmpm  ������y* OL* 'm^y       mmXT  Dry Go&ds������       Clothing. '���������    Hardware,       Furniture  m mm "*������������������>��������������� nJliai".U<" '-.'"IIP'**' W**St i"HfnHp ir^'n mri i<H>'������'>^)|fW'^-Wa^iy al a^ii wn|(|-i8i ^m-T0^-M40Tiijjiryi0^'1^f T"tBj|(|r'���������������������������^my*'-. i

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