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Creston Review May 10, 1935

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 srs������."ibv'V "j  UBViA^>'  XpnR  r*,T>*p"  ��������� ^"-ffar*-  apia  ���������7  Vol XXVI..  CRESTON; B.C., FRIDAY, MAYl  10,  1935  No. 2  28-Foot Seeders  8-Fiirr 6w Plows  Hauled by 40 h.p. Deisel Power  Caterpillars Speed Up Cultivation and Planting���������Crop 3300  of 3500 Aeries at North Eiid.  der tbe Am on and the company agree-*  merits been gehereusly protected, but  care has also been taken to safeguard the  interests of all having claims against the  de unct company.  After the season of high water the  Cbristensen agreement stipulates that  dyking work must be resumed and carried on continuously until such time as  the south end of the farm is given the  same splendid protection that has been  afforded the north end of the farm.  With both the north and south units in  crop in 1936 there wiii come into production approximately 7500 acres.  3300 of the 3500 acres comprising the  north end of the bid .Reclamation Farm  will be in crop this year. By tbe end' o  the week 2000 acres- will be seeded, and  the balance will be under crop not later  than May 25th at the rate seeding is at  present proceeding, and given average  May weather.  Ploughing, cultivating and seeding are  progressing simuta. eously. Notwithstanding the two or three years the farm  has been idle the land is breaking up  splendidly and for the most part cultivating is much easier than might have  been expected. In a trip over the-farm  at the end of the week one could not help  but be struck with tbe thorough attention that is being paid to have the land  in the best possible shape before putting  the seeders to work.  The intention is to plant the bulk of  the "farm to wheat,? but there, are some  iow spots that will be lata in drying up  and these; will most likely be sown to oats.  The weather has been ideai for drying  the area which has Had little or no effort  at interior drainage,, and, the consideration of the weatherman will be all the  more evident when it is noted that hardly  more-than 200 acres will go iiricropped. '  For the seeding of, the?farm, about  5500 bushels of wheat has been purch-  ased'and -hauled to-the farm. It .was  shipped in from M&cieod, Alberta, and  if all of it is the same high quality as  ���������������������������.that-igp������*-*������ .into the drills;on Friday afternoon,' the?j.:*35 yiolds should not only be  satisfactory but of high grade.'  The Hours of Work Act have nothing  to do wit>*> spring operations on the big  farm, and as to equipment available  the operators can boast the maximum  of completed work for hours spent on the  job. Of particular interest is the work  - under way on the tract handled by the  Christensrn brothers who ate using the  40 horsepower Diesel powered caterpillar,  used on dyke clearing operations, to haul  a<s3S foot drill which,is seeding six acres  an ^our. ^nd a showing of-120 acres for  -the*,-i<-hbur shifts TheYbigse^er -fakosf'-  22 bushels of wheat to filf^t,-and* with  tais_ supply it takes care of 22 acres of  land without a stop to refill.  The big Diesel "cat" is also hauling  an eight-bottom plough with a showing  of 60 acres of breaking in a run of 24  hours. On the other locations the operators a!-?    Ut'l'ZIPS* *'*���������'>������������������������ Va^H-oim    TilnaicrVla  and  I4-foofc seed rs  witb gratifying  results.  In addition to the Chrjstenaens (Henry  and Clarence), others who are cropping  the north end include Dudley, Jared and  ���������ger������.- Lawrence Bishop,  Guy  Alice SMiitg  Jack Smith got back on Friday from a  few days' business visit at Calgary,  Alberta.  from   Turner  with spraying  Try Offlt Seed  Peas and Beans  Test Out Reclahmatipn Company  Lands for Seed Culture���������Vancouver Willing to Contract for  Five Thousand Acres.  R. Alderson i3 here  Valley to, take a hand  operations at the ranch.  Arthur Webster, who is herefrom Calgary. Alberta, on a visit was a visitor at  Trail a few days the past week.  Miss Bessie Mathews of Nelson was  'renewing-acquaintances here during the  week, a guest of Miss Edith Mather.  Mrs. HYH. Taylor left on Monday for  Nelson, where she is a Creston delegate  to the W.M.S conference of the Presbyterian Church in the Kootenays.  J. H.   Webster spent a few days at  Cranbrook-last week, with Mrs.?Webster,  who is a patient at St. Eugene hospital  and continues to make improvement.  W* A McMurtrie, who has been seriously ill for the past two weeks, continues to hold his own, and at the middle of  the week was reported somewhat better.  Alice Siding was largely" represented at  at the King's Jubilee celebration at  Creston on Monday, and particular satisfaction is felt here that the popularity  contest queen was Mit-s Kate Payne  who was well backed by local residents.  W. F. Armstrong and family were" at  Twin Bays on Sunday, where he was  trying out he fishing. He reports that  his technique that was effective with the  pike and: jackfi>h in Saskatchewan  streams does not work at all with the  lake trout at least, not last Sunday.  W. Keirn, another Saskatchewaner, however, had no trouble getting his quota of  bass at Hood's bridge.  Several acres of the dyked lands  of Crestphlleclstm*ition Company^  Limited, willjbeTlried cut to seed  peas and beans; this season as result of a visit j*������,������ the first of the  week: from Miv|jO'Loane, of the  O'Loanes, Kiley & Company, Vancouver, who w-as/eturning to the  coast aftbr ayisit to Lethbridge,  Alberta, where TJie contracted "for  several hundredf;acres to be sown  to peas and bea^s on the big Lethbridge Northeriiirrigation district.  M^O'Loanef^wa** shown over  the dyked areaIhere by Messrs.  C. W. Allah, Wi?: Donaldson and  P. V. Staples bf the board of trade  industries committee, and expressed himself moir-e confident  t hat the cultivated land he saw  oh the "flats should; be ideal for  pea and beatt culture.  Several sacksTpf each seed are  to be sent Mr. Staples, who will  arrange for the planting, cultivation and harvest-, and if the crop  is of the high.Equality expected  Mr. CTLoane assures he will be  be back next year to contract for  the growing of seed, the firm being  in the market for a crop of 5000  acres in western "Canada.  On   the  Lethbridge Northern  project  prices of $38 per ton for  broadcastrva.hd^ 41 per ton  peas grown iriro-^vs is offered  year.    Beans,  in  rows only,  per ton.        7*  j*-*-.  %*mww&*9tt  Whist, bridge and danc*** at the  munity hall, Friday, May 10th.  com-  M..M J ������������  S.G.Parker and daughter, Marion.  were visuors wiiu iNrison  the week.  i.IICJijv������������  "Tot" ft*  Garretson, Chas. Kirk, Wm. Piper, Wm  Griffin and L. Stark. The latter five are  owners of land at the south end of the  farm, but have taken on acreage at the,  north end for 1935, with, assurance that  the south end will be dyked this season  and be available for cultivation this fall  and crop next -year. A. L Palmer is also interested in a tract this year, and  some of the land belonging to'CYC.  French is situated in the north end unit.  Dyking work at the north end of the  project has been completed for some days,  and this week the dragline is operating  along the Dutchy ridge and has now less  than a mile of quite low dyke to finish to  make a complete job of dyking in the  north unit, which comprises about one  third of the dyke that will have to be  constructed - to enclose both the south  and north ends.  The new dyke now almost complete is  about 614 miles in length. It starts at a  point along the old dyke hear Nick's  bridge and proceeding southwest for  about n mile runs alongside French's  slouch through to Dutehy ridge which it  follows across to the Kootenay River  The dyke at the north end, which is 18  feet high, was put in first and has "set"  in capital shape. It is dragline built,  with tho work done by the W. Dnle  machine, which 1ms beon operating steadily 24 hours a day since December. The  dyke gradually slopes down toward the  ridge whore it has a height of fi' o feet.  Splendid material for construction has  been found the whole way. The high  dyke has a bane of 94 feet, with siit-foot  top. The inside alopeia 1 ]4 and on the  outside the slopo it 2J4* Aniple core  diteh has boon put in to mnko sure therq  will bo no seepage.. The borrowpk is an  tho outside. In the operation of tho  bulldozer for clearing the dyko right of  way a 40 h.p Diesel powered catorpillar  traotor was used with the boat of results  nt n considerable Raving in operating  cost. On the B*H miles of dyko it is out-  {mated 61 acres of right of way was  cleared.  The contract for the dyking was taken  by ChrisU'iison brotlici-K from G. S. Saul-  ter, tnit-tooln bankruptcy .for tho defunct  Kootenay Vailloy Power & Development  Company, Limited, promoted by II. S.  Amon, whlcn linn moro than a fow crnd-  lto��������� in Cr������Bton awl vicinity. Undnr tho  agreement ontorad Into by'thd Chrfaten-  'mnu It in plonnlnu to loam that not only  Imvo tho lnt(Wflt������ of the land ownorw im-  ;.-fbr.  this  $50  ...*������,*������"-  T^mrn*..  it* -*"      *.    '   ������%i^r  e-  en till early afternoon when activities  were resumed with a closely contested  baseball game in which the Intermediates bested ��������� their oldtime rivals, the  Athletics, by a 6-5 score. Then came  he prettily executed maypole dance by  a dozen girls under the direction of Mrs.  W. Fraser, to appropriate music by tbe  band.  Races for "the children were then in  order, until about 4.30 when the barbecue, which was in charge of Matt. York  attracted the attention of young and old  alike, withTiree servings of this specially  roasted beef for the children and quite a  hssv,T dsEESsuI st 25 cents "*er hsl^lD*'*  from the grownups, who also received a  generous bread and potatoes sandwich  along with an equally genereus helping of  roast beef.  ? At night the biggest crowd ever seen  in Park pavilion participated in the dance,  for which the music was provided by the  Serenaders orchestra. In addition to  the other features provided for the children each and every one of them was given a toy balloon, ahd about 800 ice cream  cones were distributed free.  The result of the contest for Jubilee  Queen was announced at the Grand  .theatre on Saturday evening by secretary E. A. Powell, as follows:  KATE   PAYNE, Canadian  Legion  and   Auxiliary ���������������������������.___ : 733  DORIS    FERGUSON.    KJP.   and  -J     Sisters V..-; ������������������_���������..��������� .... 725  JUNE BROWELL, Canyon School  Board . ._������������������7���������.���������... -.~ ������������������  462  MARY   ABBOTT,    Cecil   Moore's  Basketball team .,_'- - 340  MINNIE   HUSCROFT,    Huscroft-  Lister School Boards.���������������������������-������������������..���������:������������������- 190  The total vote cast was 2468. From  the start of the campaign it was evident  the two former would fight it out for  first place. June-Browell Mary Abbott  and Minnie Huscroft did well and polled  an almost solid vote in- their respective  districts but had little oppoi tunitp f or  active campaigning in. the viiiage. The  official count took place at the town hall.  In addition to the votes three cash  priz a were awarded lucky ticket holders.  The $5 casn prizes were awarded lucky  ticket bolder of ticket 1948; second  prize of $3 to No. 2530, and the $2 prize  to No 411. -  The parade made a colorful scene as it  I passed down Canyon street, led by the  band and members of the Canadian  Legion in their ijew blue Glengiarry caps,  followed by tbe" big float carrying the  Jubilee Queen and her attendants  Aboue 700 school children ,were in the  march. -Decorated bicycles were also in  evidence.. a?-we*H >as"floatss������ntere4- byt*he  -Boy?*.Seouts. -Cresfro:*"**- -Cb-Op^-'-storer'-Ed;  Lewis, Dynamiters basketball team, and  decorated cars...' 'x he longest auso parade  ever seen in Creston followed the queen's  float to ths "park wher*** the crowning  ceremony took place, and parade prize  winners announced as follows:  Co-0p, Exchange  Shipping Doubled  Roil 213 Gars of Last Year's Crop  ���������1933 Crop Movement was  Slightly Over 100���������Investment  in Pre Cooler Justified.  A. A. Bond_ and H. Young were at  Kimberley on Saturday for a district  conference, of Masonic Lodges in East  KootenayT  Baseball practices are under way at  Diamond* park Canyon will probably  specialize oh a junior team. George Niblow has signed up to play with Creston  Intermediates.  Canyon people were out in considerable numbers for the King's jubilee celebration at Creston cn Monday. In the  popularity contest Miss June Browell  captured third place.  Orehardists are anticipating that early  next week will see the trees ready for  the pink spray. The cool weather that  we have bad the past ten days is reported to have damaged some of the local  cherries.  Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Robson of Wynndel were Sunday visitors with Mr, and  Mrs. W Ridd. Mr. Robson has this  year branched out into rose culture and  reports quite a good demand for his  stock. ���������.,.���������'���������'.',  Canyon troop Boy Scouts, under the  leadership of Adam Johnston, and a  number of Creston scouts in cammand of  Ed. Gardiner, attended the afternoon  nervlce'at the United Church at which  Rev. Andrew H. Walker delivered an  appropriate address.  The April r port of Canyon school  shows an enrolment of 86 with ������n average attendance of 31.7 in Division I,  with the following taking tho high standings: Grade 5���������Richard Hale. Grndo  6���������Kenneth Kolthammer. Grade 7*r-  Joan Sponcor; Grado 8���������Helen Humble.  Perfect attendance-��������� Leona Browell,  Richard Halts M iko Huclack. Molviv Oa-  bornc*, Miriam Sponcer, Alva Strong,  Bortlo Todford; Konneth Kolthammer,  Vivian Osborne, Charles Simpson, Carl  NygaardA Borg Olson, Albert Bothamley,  Pearl Gillespie, ��������� Anna Huclack, Helen  Humble, Ha-ry Nelaoh.    :  Ih division 2 Miss KnoLt reports an  pnrolmflnt of 85, with proficiency stand-  W.B8 a follows: Grndo 4-Ira Olson,  Grado JJ���������Guy, Browell. Grade 2���������  .lames Sponcor. Grado 1���������Jean Halo  and Kathleen Todford eqqul, Porfoct  nttehdnncQ���������Kennoth Bntomnn, Lnw-  ronco 'Tfi'drord, Ira Olson, John BlaUoy,  Phil Bedry, Edwin Moborg, AWrod  OlHon, K nth Icon Todford, Lloyd Strong,  Frank Bedry, William Slmpnon, Knth-  loon Slmpnon.  Parade Almost Mile Long���������Kate  Payne,Popularity Contest Favorite, Crowned Queen���������Races  Maypole ��������� Barbecue ��������� Dance  Favored with quite ideal weather and  with a real holiday spirit prevailing,  Creston's observance of the King's Sil-  *ver Jubilee produced a day of outdoor  activities, largely of a nature to entertain the children, never before equalled  in this section.  Proceedings commenced at 10.30 a.m ,  with the parade, headed by the .brass  band and followed by the smartly decorated float carrying the queen of the  popularity contest, her four ladies in  waiting and the twoflower girls. Then  came the children from the various  schools of the district. Behind these  were those in fancy costumes and the  decorated bicycles. Then came the floats,  thb decorated cars and then the autos,  accounting for a parade that was almost  a mil������ in length.  The procession wended its way to Exhibition Park where the queen was  crowned with ceremonies befitting the  occasion, and then adjournment was tak-  8~J.  JL0f,  Creston   and   District   Women's  Institute announce their annual  BULB DISPLAY  M Sale of  Cooking  Afternoon Tea  ,. at. ...���������     .    .    . ..  United Church Hall  CRESTON  4lT   lilY 1  1 iPI   H   Mm      >   iwiri   M B  ^^"*?w B  IS BH       ���������d BB H H H  3 to S.SOp.m.  Afternoon Tea, 25c  ADMISSION FREE.  Floats���������Boy Scouts 1st, Creston  Valley Co "Operative Association 2nd.  Decorated auto���������Cecii Moore's" Garage  lst. Creston, Motors 2nd.  Dseorated   bicycle���������Linden   B*  Jack Fraser 2nd.      .  Girls'* fancy costume���������Phyllis Wilks,  Britannia; Marion Staples,  Mae West.  Boys'fancy costume���������Lewis and Lyle  Klingensmith. Amos and Andy: Donald  and Lewis Truscott, Minnie and Mickey  Mouse.  Girls" comic costume���������Muriel Penson  and Joan Heric, negro wenches; Margaret Bundy, old fashioned lady.  Boys' comic costume���������George Cam,  clown; David Timmons, English gentle-  wan. ,  The queen, Kate Payne, was lavishly  gowned for the occasion, as were also her  four ladies' in waiting, Doris Ferguson,  Juno Browell, Mary Abbott and Minnie  Huscroft, and the flower gills, Evelyn  Kelly and Irene Moore. Col. Mallandaine made the opening address and the  crowning and presentation of coronation  gifts were made by Reeve F. H. Jackson.  The queen received a beautiful pendant  and bracelet and her attendants each  received pendants. The flower girls  were rememdered  with silver bracelets.  The queen's float was beautifully decorated in red, white and blue, with flags  and streamer-., and an abundance of  daffodils, iris and Easter lilies, the  flowers being the handiwork of Mrs.  HaBsard, Mrs. Hendy and Mrs, Mc*  Larcn, with W. J. Craig the designer  and builder of the float.   ,���������*-*���������  After n closely contested baseball game  between tho Athletics and Intermediates  the may polo dance was featured and  cauBod much enthusiasm and excitmo it  as the event was a new one hero. 12  girls who took part were prettily attired  in white and red and created a real picture as thoy' **nnccd to the mupic of the  town band. The girls taking part wero  (suitably remembered and Mrs. Frnsor  who waa responsible for this much ap-  6rociatbd ovont was presented with a  oquct of liltoa and snapdragon. Tho  girls taking part wero Hazel Beam. Ina  Ohnppoll, Margaret Donaldson. Marg-  uorlto Grunt, Thelma Lowther, Ethel  Morrow, Irono and Joan Pridham, Goldie  Walker, CharlottoHWilks, Glcnna "Poo/llc  and Ethel McLnron.  Tho outstanding foatwro of tho inftor-  noon wan the barbocuo under tho, mnn*  ngomant of Matt. York, A 400-nouud  carcass of boot wan, roasted ovor a "Dutch'  ovon with tho aid of a windlans to mako  nuro It wau dono to fv turn, nn tho director anaurod.   It waq norvod in gonoroua  Reports submitted at the annual meeting of the shareholders of Creston Cooperative Fruit Exchange in the United  Church hall, Wednesday, April 24th, indicated 1934 had been the banner year  for the firm, the tonnage handled rising  from a little more than 100 cars for 1933  to 213 cars for 1934. The same healthy  state of affairs was revealed in the finan-  ial statement submitted and which was  adopted with little discussion. The meeting was in charge of Jas. Compton, the  Exchange president, and was well attended. 7  Mr. Compton pointed out the advantage gained to the Exchange throisgh its  installation of a small unit of cold storage last season. Pears were th e outstanding commodity benefitting from this, and  plums and cherries had also been largely  helped, the latteT commodity not showing to advantage from the fact that Creston bad been unfortunate last ueason in  that the cherry crop was badly split by  rain just before picking started. Cold  storage had been unable to remedy this  and mold had developed in transit with  the result that last years returns on these  bad ?een far from satisfactory. It was  pointed out, however, that had storage  not been available for cherries far greater  losses would have occurred.  Manager W. McL. Cooper spoke at  some length on various angles of the  operation of the Exchange business. He  pointed out that the growers now owned,  free of debt, the property and equipment, and a general meeting of the  members would be called shortly to pass  upon a plan of allocating shares to the  members for their financial interests in  these holdings. The purchase of this  proppsty has been a hard struggle ex- .  tendings over the past 11 years.  In addition to the more than doubled  carload shipping as compared with ,1933,  the express shipments had very greatly  increased, and both movements had  overtaxed the warehouse -capacity. A  plan is to be. submitted shortlyT7������f,.in->  creasing-the btdlding and?pacidhg equip-  niifnt sTioiild *thV*f9*^ crop prpnaisei-to?6e;  **��������������� *-.\mm *-*���������*'193"^^ * V* -*" "    7  " ' '-'Y'  . Terms of office of" two directors^ Jas.7  Compton and Jas.l Carr, had jexpired.  Mr. Carr refused" renom'nation and his  place on the board is taken by L. Littlejohn. Mr. Compton was elected to  succeed himself. At a subsequent meeting of the. board officers for 1935 were  elected as follows: President. Jas.  Compton; vice president John Hall;  secretary, J W Hamilton; directors. L.  T. Leveque, J. M. Cra.ji'e, P-er-ey Boffey,  H. A. Dodd. L. Littlejohn. Manager.  W. McL. Cooper. Auditor, Robt.  Cheyne, C.A.  Erickson School Report  For April, Principal Cob tis repoats an  enrolmentof 27 pupils in Division 1, with  an average attendance of 26 5. and the  following taking the high standings:  Grade 8���������Gwen Putnam, Margaret  Bundy, Lawrence Leadbetter. Grade 7  -���������Aileen Macdonald, Jim Carr, Bertha  Fraser. Grade 7���������Mildred Fraser.  Grade 5���������Helen Goodwin, George Goodwin, Norma Bundy.  In Division 2 tho enrolment was 32,  and those taking tho proficiency standing were: Grade 4 ���������Elizabeth Gatzke,  Tony Holder.   Grade 3���������Joan Langston.  Maurico     Murphy.   Grade  2���������-Hazel  Botterill, Jean Bale. Grade 1���������-Jack  Goodwin, Doreen Andrew.  helpings with bread and roaBfc potatoes.  This unique event was officially opened  with the serving of the initial carving to  Miss Belle Robinson, and one of Creston's early day residents, W. H. Crawford disposing oE the second helping.  About 600 -plates were sprved, the master of ceremonies being ably assisted by  Charlie Sutcliffo, Frank Colli. Herb  Christie and R. B. Robinson. Tho Boy  Scouts wore the servitures  Tho celebration wan brought to a closh  with a danco in tho evening nt Park pavilion. This was oflUcially opened by the  queen and her attendants.   Tho Royal  Sarty wore UBhewd Into tlio ballroom,  .cqvo F. H. Jackson cacorting the queen;  J. B. Holder accompanying Miss Ferguson j A. Cobus with Miss Browell: Ii. A.  Powell with Mia** Abbott, nnd W, V.  Jackson, chairman of tho celebration  committee, with Misa Huscroft. Thc  attendance* was very largo nnd the afluir  much enjoyed by mil, tho Pythian Sistero  having charge of tho refreshment-*-.  Tho judging of tine floats was handled  by Mosarn. Jaa Moorc-o, R' B. Robinson  and W, J. Craig. Tho decorated auto  awards woro m-ido by Mrs A, L. Palmer,  A  N. Couling -nnd. Joo Romqno.   Tho  bicycles woro  Hendy,  A,  Col  Fancy coutumo  MIbh Wh<-<������. MMJi  Lovirs.  urn  d by Mrs   W. O.  nnd  M.  3.  Boyd.  ������ wor������ judged   by  Corrlo nnd  Mrs.  ��������� K.V  '.V'.' ''��������� ������WM*'iw������w mm f.w*^  rW*WMfnAWN������aa������W������rM)mM  s.  THE   REVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.  r������  Mue equal pacta of Minacd'a  and awaac oil, castor oil, or  Spread  ott brown  Apply to Irani or  Bafor* long; tha  papar.  ���������old.  painful smarting stops'  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  '77-VY'YMiiY 12.    ������������������"-���������  Immediate construction of 500 new  aeroplanes for military purposes wil!  be undertaken by Great Britain, it  has been authoritatively learned.  Mrs. Amy Mollison, premier woman flyer, cracked up her new plane,  the first time she flew it at Croydon  airdrome. She escaped with a severe  shaking-up.  Pilot Rosterguyeff and Student  Pilot Baibuf remained in the air in  a glider for 26 hours, 29 minutes at  Koktabel, Crimea, and claimed a  world's record.  Five men and a boy were seriously  injured when a bomb -was thrown in  a crowd witnessing an Indian wedding procession at Calcutta. No  arrests were made.  Women of the village of Broderick,  Sask., "which has had no crop for  several years," held a silver collection tea and netted $19.25 to swell  the King- George V. silver jubilee  cancer fund.  Notification that 10,000 tons of  steel rails had been, ordered from the  Sydney plant of the Dominion Steel  and Coal Corporation by the South  African government was received recently.  Sir Malcolm Campbell, who can go  almost as fast as he -wishes at Daytona Beach, Fla., was fined ������1 in  police court for exceeding England's  recently - instituted 30-miles-an-hour  speed limit in builtup areas.  Stamps issued for the diamond  jubilee of Queen Victoria in 1*397 are  still in circulation. Prince Albert post  office authorities report a letter with  the 38-year-oid stamp passed through  the mails, mailed from, someone in  the district.  COBALT AND     NICKEL  <By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)  Cobalt and nickel are two metals  which play an important role in  modern civilization. They are usually  found together in ores which contain  iron, silver, and copper, in combination with arsenic and sulphur. The  world's chief deposits of cobalt are  located at Cobalt, (Ontario) and in  the Belgian Congo, while the chief  mines of nickel are at Sudbury (Ontario). The mines at Cobalt are also  rich in silver.  Both these metals are silvery in  appearance and take a high polish.  They are slightly heavier than iron,  and melt at a lower temperature.  Unlike iron, these metals do not rust.  Sheet nickel is used in the production of all forms of dairy equipment,  and! nickel powder is used in many  chemical industries.  The chief uses of both nickel and  cobalt are as alloy metals. When  alloyed with Iron, copper, chromium,  silver, or with combinations of these,  they give alloys of a very wide  range of properties and uses.  Nickel steel is very hard and  tough and is used for structural purposes and to make armor plate.  Nickel-chromium steel is still harder  and is used for railway switch-points  and crossings. An alloy of nickel  and iron known as permalloy made  possible an increase in cable communication from 800 to 1,500 signals  per minute.  Monel metal (67 per cent, nickel,  2S per cent, copper, 5 per cent, iron  or -manganese) and other alloys of  similar composition are tough, possess high tensile strength, and do not  corrode easily. This type of alloy is  used where pleasing appearance and  resistance to mild corrosion are required, as in the construction of restaurant fixtures, washing machines,  and soda fountains. Rifle bullets have  about the same composition as Monel  metal.  Other alloys of nickel are resistant to heat and electricity and are  used in electric heaters and electrical  instruments Nichrome (trade name)  is a good example of this type of  nickel alloy. Invar (steel with. 36  per cent, nickel) is an alloy which  does not expand.  Metallic cobalt has no direct uses,  but its alloys, which are similar to  those of nickel, are of growing importance. The chief alloys are similar to stellite (trade name), a cobalt-  cbromium alloy with small amounts  of tungsten or molybdenum.' These  alloys are very hard and are used for  cutting tools, especially for lathe  tools.  "SHS- C*aBIS"S*IAN CHURCH  Golden text: So we, who are many,  are one body in Christ, and severally  members one of another. Romans  12:5.  Devotional Reading: Ephesians 2:  11-21.  YOUR HANDWRITING REVEALS  YOUR CHARACTER!  By LAWRENCE HIBBERT  (Grapho-Analyst)   ">  CAll   Rights  Reserved]"  Explanations And Comments  Life in the Early Church, Acts 2:  41-45. On the day of Pentecost about  three thousand were baptized and be-  came faithful members of the Christian community. They were steadfast  in their attention to the teaching of  the apostles, lived in wonderful unity  and comradeship together, and shared in tlie breaking of bread and  public prayers. The '"'breaking of  bread'" has reference to the blessing  which was uttered at ths bef^lnnin0*  of a meal when the bread, which was  in the form of thin, flat cakes, was  solemnly broken for distribution.  At first the followers of Christ  made no effort to form any ecclesiastical organization. All that believed were together. They met in private houses, they used the Psalms for  praise, they repeated the Lord's  Prayer, and they met frequently,  probably weekly, to partake of the  Lord's Supper, which was followed  by a church supper, partly for social  fellowship, and partly to provide food  for those in need. The one condition  of their fellowship was love and loyalty to the Master; they lived without friction and vainglory, in an absolute, equal brotherhood. The rich  shared with the poor, selling their  possessions to provide funds for the  latter as there was need. They were  not communists, but they acted under the urge of a fine community  spirit, realizing that they were God's  stewards and that their wealth was  to be used for others as well as for  themselves.  "The Church, as I -understand it,  is a living social and spiritual organism through which flows the life of  the great Master Spirit of "humanity,  Jesus Christ. Each individual church  is a branch of this Living Vine. The  Church as a whole is the continuation of the Christ personality���������his  spirit and ideals. It is his living  representative, his organ of expression, his continual reincarnation."  (John Wright Buckham).  Workers Donate Tlanes  Ban On War Materials  GARDENING  Gordon L. Smith  Garden Soil And Care  open position sloping towards  Nine  Have Been  Added To   China's  National Air Force  Nine new airplanes, eight of -which  were donated by employes   of   government-owned    railways   In   China,  and one of the Overseas  Chinese  in  Java, have been   officially   added   to  China's national air force.   The eight  railway planes cost $830,000 and the  one from. Java $130,000.   More than  1,000 government   officials   and   National Party leaders and over 10,000  spectators   were present at the Old  Ming Palace   Airdrome   ln   Nanking  when Wang Chlng-wel, president of  the   Executive   Yuan,   accepted   the  planes for China.    He spoke of the  importance   of   the   development  of  aviation as a step toward   national  consolidation   in   China.    After   the  planes had been christened and the  National and Party   flags   removed  from the machines Chinese aviators  gave a formation and   stunt   flying  exhibition.  ex-  Iron wire has a tensile strength  of 90,000 pounds per square Inch;  that of silk 64,000, says a writer.  TH Tell Anybody  Gin Pills are Good"  --������������������writes a Lunenburg, N.S., man  who had suffered from Rheumatism. He further states: "I cannot praise Gin Pills enough. After  using them I am now able to go  around without a cane."  If your kidneys ore net efficiently  disponing of thc waste matter in  your system excessive acidity  may develop, resulting in painful  joints, Mcinticn, lumbago. At the  first sign of kidney -trouble take  iT-wii wm    bSPHh - i ������^C  ^���������ltES^ f**^^! P^ri     1bW^4 |>^Wj* jbWWj   -fcW^jjWBJWq j*^*W*M-^W ^���������^-JHw  tO* Tllff HWNKYM  147  An  the south, or east and well drained  loam   makes   the   best garden.    Of  course it is impossible to secure these  ideal conditions, and Canada is fortunate in possessing a climate which  will produce good vegetables on almost any kind of soil.   If possible an  exposure towards   the   south or east  should be arranged since the sun is  supposed to be the best for encouraging growth.    But with soil, any kind  can be built up to meet the ideal of  a loose  loam.    Sand  is better than  clay because the former is warmer  and it also gives quicker returns from  fertilizer.    It should be made to retain moisture, and to do this plenty  of humus, or lotted vegetable manure  must   be   incorporated.   Digging   hi  strawy manure, green crops of oats,  clover or' even weeds,   will   prove   a  wonderful help both   to   sandy   and  clay soils, especially after thia additional   material   has   rotted.    If the  clay Is very heavy, and the garden  area small, sand or ashes can be added.   Drainage is essential.   Well rotted barn yard manure   la    tho   best  fertilizer, but  of  course   is  not   always obtainable and it ia sometimes  objectionable.    Commercial, chemical  fertilizer will take its place.  Under perennial screens there are  all sorts of shrubs grown for both  foliage and flowers, ornamental trees  and herbaceous perennials which will  como up from the ground year after  year. Whero screening Is wanted  both winter as well aa summer, evergreens should be chosen. Of tho  vinos there are tho Virginia Creepers, somo of which will cling without  support, Dutchman's Pipe, Boston  Ivy, Trumpet Vine, Clematis and  others.  New gardeners should guard  against planting too doop. Very fine  seed like that of tho poppy and alys-  sum, for Instance, is best mheed with  a Httlo dry sand and tho mijeturo  sown. With small seed merely pressing into finely proparod soil will bo  sufficient. Tho general rule Is to  row to n depth of throe times the  diamotor of tho sood. Thia will moan  pressing In moat flowors and vegetable seeds, except things like Bonas,  Nasturtiums, Poas, Corn and Squash,  which aro largo and should bo covered about an inch und a half doop.  "BiUbA or norms, Hko tho Dahlia,  Gladiolus and potatoes may bo put  down qulto a piece, from four Inchon  to a foot., 2007  France Decides To Forbid Export Of  -Needed Metals To Germany  A  French decision   to   forbid  ports of bauxite,   raw  ma  which aluminum, is made, served to  emphasize difficulties   the   Nazis are  having  in their  efforts for military  self-sufficiency.  Determined to bring Germany back  to the level of Europe's great powers,  Adolf Hitler's aggressive administration is finding the marshalling of war  materials more troublesome than the  mobilization of men.  France's ban on bauxite shipments  newspapers and experts pointed out,  must seriously hamper the self-sufficiency program since Germany,  producing no bauxite herself, has  been buying half her supply of that  material from France.  A further difficulty, it was asserted, is that Germany has devised an  elaborate scheme for substituting  aluminum for hundreds of more expensive metals, all of which may go  by the board unless other sources of  supply can be found.  It would not be out of place for  me to say a few words here about  vocation and the various desires that  people have for getting somewhere  in the world. Many of my correspondents speak of "dabbling" in certain things. Some "dabnle" In writing, others in something: else.  You will never get anywhere if you  "dabble". No matter in what direction your desires and ambitions are  directed, you need to work hard and  to devote concentrated and industrious effort towards its attainment.  If you want to write stories, for instance, then get down to !t, and write  ���������and keep on writin*". Remember  Robert Bruce and the spiders. If at  first your efforts don't meet with  overwhelming success, never mind.  Do not jump to the conclusion that  you are aiming in the wrong direction. Redouble your efforts. That is  the way to succeed. It may sound  trite for me to write in this way, but  believe me, the real "undydng truths  of the world can be summed up in a  few prosaic expressions���������and my  mailbag* shows me the need for a  little timely advice of this kind.  C.G.: You are too much of a pro-  crastinator at present ever to get  very far ahead with your ambitions.  You need to cultivate more persistence, deftniteness and will-power.  Never mind dreaming about the future, but set to work to make your  own future. In other words, your  future is in your own hands. Success does not come to the average  person like manna falling from  above. It is usually the result of  well-directed effort towards a clearly defined goal. Make up your mind  definitely what you want to do most,  and then get busy learning all you  can about it, and keep on trying.  You can succeed if you want to badly enough, and are prepared to pay  the price in self-sacrifice and -hard  work.  Mrs. A: I cannot see much real  happiness for you, with your present  husband. Not only is he a confirmed  drunkard, as you state, but he has a  very violent temper, and absolutely  lacks self-control. His brutality to  you, and to your children illustrates  this, even if his handwriting "^ere  not so definite on the point. And his  unwillingness to stop going out with  other women shows that Ihe Is set on  having his own way.  There is only one thing for you to  do, ahd that is to carry on -with the  plans yoii speak of in your letter. A  separation -will be "best for all of you,  and will at least give your children  a real chance in life���������a chance which  they do not appear to have under  present circumstances. You are fortunate in being sufficiently self-supporting-^ to be able to gain your freedom. I do wish you more happiness  in the future.  Old Smokes  at H/w**^'  6  ''AH up and down the whole  plantation, gladly they roam**  -���������choosing the young, sun-  ripened leaves for Ogden's  Cigarette Tobaccoi Leaves  that* cannot pass the Ogden's  ���������quality test are kept "far, far  away*' from this mellow, satisfying cigarette tobacco;  That's why we can promise  that Ogden's wiil satisfy you  ������������������particularly when rolled  wlrtTChantecW* or "Vogue"  Cigarette Papers;  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  9  GD  Masks Are Costly  Masks for women, made in their  own likeness, have become a craze  among smart women on the Riviera  in France. It is claimed that they  enable their wearers to rest muscles  wearied by a constant "fashionable"  smile.   Each costs a small fortune.  Would you like to know what youi*  handwriting shows about your character? And perhaps you have some  friends about whom you would like  to know the truth? Send specimens  of the handwriting -you want analysed, stating birthdate in each case.  Send 10c for each specimen, and enclose with a 3c stamped addressed  envelope, to: Lawrence Hibbert, care  of Winnipeg Newspaper Union, 175  McDermot Avenue, Winnipeg, Man.  All letters will be confidential and  replies will be mailed as qulcky as  possible. Please allow about two  weeks for your reply to reach you,  owing to the volume of mail that is  coming in.  Trans-Atlantic Air Service  Promotes Growth  A Russian surgeon believes he has  discovered the secret of promoting  growth in physically stunted humans.  He transplanted the thyroid gland of  a 13-yoar-old child who had just died  onto a stunted child of 15. The latter, it was said, shortly resumed his  growth and in a few months was developing normally.  EiSi������e-rimental Flights May Be  Carried Out This Summer  Provided arrangements can be  made for establishment of terminal  aerodromes at Galway, Ireland, and  In Newfoundland, experimental flights  across the Atlantic will be carried  OUt within the next six months in  connection with the proposed Ire-  land-to-Newfoundland airmail and  passenger service. C. H. Glendin-  ning said large United States-built  seaplanes would he used.  One of the great seaplanes under  consideration is a Glenn Martin  monoplane which would carry 46  passengers, a crew of six, and a load  of airmail across tho 1,500 nautical  miles separating Galway from Notre  Dame bay, Newfoundland, ln eight  hours, 35 minutes. Mr. Glendinning-  also said a smaller seaplane constructed by Igor Sikorsky might be  used.  PULL  MORE CONVENIENT TO USE TV.  Just hang; a package In your- kitchen. You'll be do1l(*-ht������d  with Ito convenience ,, tor, with one hand, you can eaillv*  extract a aingle sheet at a tlmo leavln-j* the other hand fret-  to hold the ���������"'left-over" being; wrapped.  .WaireliouEen At Calgary,, Edmonton, Rosina and Winnipeg ���������I'M Hi     jtfcjli VJUtti YY ���������     XJSXJmHimJJ-"U-X"  j-iTi-nnmAvr   -s.  wmmm  This Name* Means  Extra Fast Relief  from Pain  Get tin of 12 tablets or  economical bottle of 24 or  100 at any druggist's;  DOES NOT HARM  THE HEART  An Aspirin tablet starts disinte=  .grating as soon as it touches moisture.  That means that Aspirin starts  "taking hold" . . . eases even a bad  headache, "neuritis or rheumatic pain  almost instantly. And Aspirin is safe.  Doctors prescribe it. For Aspirin does  jiot harm the heart. ~Y  Be sure to look for the name Bayer  in the form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet. Aspirin is made in  Canada and all druggists have it.  Demand and Get  *a s p i & IN  TRADEMARK REOISTEREB bN CANADA  THE TENDERFOOT  OEOBCUB B. BO'DNBH'  Author of "Tne Ooronado Trsflf*.  "The Canyon Trail", *BJtc  CHAPTER XVII.���������Continued  "Dustin tells a different story,"  suggested Garey. "There's the catr  tie rustled off the Hour-glass. Corse  and Gray'll come across there. You  better talk to your lawyer, too, Goddard, and get him to tell you what  champerty is. It'll interest you in  that false suit over Soda Springs.  You're good for five years at least.  "You listen to me, Garcy.   ,:   ,  If Sam Dustin says .   .   ."  But Garcy swept on:  "The State isn't especially anxious  to gret7you for rustlin'. That lies with  Joe' Carir:   Whkt^l can doi, Goddard.  is to promise you immunity for all  acts up till now provided you come  across  with a  signed  statement  of  all you know about  old  man  Kane  and this man Keene.'*  Spike breathed hard and considered the irons on his wrists. They were  proof positive that Garcy meant business.   They had the goods on Dustin.  He had always warned Sam that he  vras biting off more than he could  chew.    It would not help Dustin in  the    slightest    degree.      They    had  enough on Dustin now to hang him.!  If they   failed   to   hang   him,   they  would "put him away" for years. In  the office-safe there was enough to  get away with; a trifle over seventeen thousand dollars, proceeds from  the   looted   cattle   from   the   Hourglass that no one knew of hut himself   and   Dustin.    He   studied   the  three men before him.  "If I make a statement will you  promise me there'll be no publicity?"  be quavered.  "Sure. That's all right. You'll  be subpeened later probably as a Witness," said Garcy. "All I'm tryin" to  do is to save the County a long expensive suit. Your affidavit will show  Dustin the sense in pleadln' guilty to  second degree murder. That'll save  his life.   But he'll be locked up for  life. ��������� .'..   .That'll mean really about  twenty years."  "I . . . I . . . My God* . . . I'll  give you my, affidavit to all facts I  know in exchange for your written  promise of immunity.  "Get paper and ink. I'll take that  affidavit right now. Jameson here is  a Notary Public," said Garcy.  It took nearly an hour to get that  affidavit for Goddard knew much  more than he realized. Details were  set down, fragments of talk that he  had from time to time with Dustin.  His threats against Edith and his  scheme to hold up Joe Carr at the  last ail came out. When Garcy had  that paper signed and sworn to and  Witnessed by Stone and himself he  turned to Goddard.  "I suppose Dustin'U be admitted to  heavy bail in this case.   His lawyer*ll  look out for  that..   But if he  gets  out, I'd hate to be in your shoes when!  he learns of this statement."  Spike  Goddard  was  of  the  same  opinion and the moment Garcy's car  shot around a turn in the Seco trail  he was the busiest man in Crevasse  County.    In ten minutes he had the  wall-safe opened.    In ten   more   he  had packed  a valise  that he  flung  into the back seat   of   the   battered  little ranch-car.   The fat old cook at  the Broken Spur was the last man  to see him as he stepped on the gas  and hurled that car along the open  trail to the South.       ���������  Armed with that affidavit Garcy  and Stone beaded straight for the  office of the County Attorney where  they were met by Masters, the ferret-faced little attorney, who had  protected the Broken Spur for many  years. Masters scanned the paper  and the other proofs that Lorton  frankly laid before "him.  "On, you'll get an indictment of  course," said Masters. "And you've  got enough to put up a fight. I can't  say off-hand how we'll plead. Of  course in this case of young Keene;  I understand he died.   .   . -."  "Well he didn't," snapped Stone.  "Listen here. I had to get time to  investigate the Kane business. I  wanted time to look around so I got  Epps to give out a report that Keene  was dead. I figured that'd make  Dustin show his hand and it did. He  tried at once to make Edith Carr  marry -him. V He said--he'd save Her  father if she'd marry him.    He was  (THE CHORE GIRL  Ail Copper Pot Cloaner  Safe, efficient, wiii not rust nor splinter.  Acts   like   lightning   removing   burnt   on  food,    etc.,    from  Pots and   Pans  Buy one     today  and let    her    do  your work.  "���������? iUCi  'ALL. STORES  Manufactured  By  Metal Textile Corp. of Can., LtJ.  Hamilton, Ontario  n  the Hour-glass with you in a little  while.   .   .   ."?  "How do you know he will?"  snapped Carr. "Can't he answer for  himself 7 For God's sake get him  from Doc Epps if he's not seriously  hurt."  "That's all right;" said . Stone  easily. "I happen to be able to speak  for him because . . . I AM GERALD  KEENE."  A bomb-shell falling between them  would not have caused more astonishment. When it partially subsided  Stone explained.       .  "Burwell of the Cato bank told me  that Dustin and Goddard had systematically looted the Hour-glass. I  knew* of course that as Mr. Carr's  partner, I'd never get a hair of evidence so I took Duro Stone's name..  Duro was'my foreman on a little  ranch I own up in the Wind River  basin. I came on down here with a  letter   from   Gerald   Keene   to   Mr.  "I hardly know how to greet you,"  she-said half-shyly. 'T was prepared  to give Duro stone a warm welcome . . . Duuro Stone who saved my  father and me and the ranch but  now .,.  .'*" Y ������������������"���������'...���������''"'?'���������?  "But now . ". ."He took the  word . . ..-i'Let 'em all go in the  house, Edith. rVe got something to  tell you.. ..."  They watched the others go inside  the house and they stood watching  the sun set behind the last blue line  of the foot-hills, a golden fog seemed to fill the air with an aureate dust  and afar a Coyote set up his shrill  weird yelling. Stone = . , Duro  Stone . . . now Gerald Keene, took  both her hands in his and drew her  to him. She came -unresistingly and  was drawn into his arms.  'You . . . needn't ... try . . .  any longer. . . .������ Her voice was  muffled as her face pressed to his. . .  "No longer.   .   ... .������������  "No longer what, Honey?"  "To pose as an amateur," she  laughed. Then She backed away from  him and looked at him as Frank  Crewe came out, took one hasty  glance and fled inside the house. The  next moment darkness shut down on  them and th-* desert night "began.  THE END.  Little Helps For This Week  The Lord shall preserve thee from  all evil, He shall preserve thy soul.  Carr and I got a job as Duro Stone,   pgaim 121:T.  I saw almost at   once   how   things  were   going.    Mr.   Carr  was   pretty  well crippled up and Dustin and Goddard were on the prod. Then I found  out about the cattle bein5 swiped by  the men from the Broken Spur.  . .  .  I couldn't do much because it would  be only the evidence of one man and  he   a   stranger.    Then  I   found   out  about the gold-mine and after that  the other things came to light.    Of  course I   knew   at   once   that   the  Under Thy wings my God I rest,  Under Thy shadow safely lie;  By Thy own strength, in peace  possessed  "While dreaded evils pass me by.  A heart rejoicing in God delights  in all His will, and is surely provided  with the most firm joy in all estates;  for if nothing can come to pass beside or against His will, than that  soul cannot he vexed which, delights  In Him, ancj hath no will but bis, not  Firestone tire  ������������������Compared with previous  In this new High Speed  tire you stilt get all the extra  features of former Firestone  tires, and in addition; a new  Super-Safety tread that gives  50% more non-skid mileage*  ���������at no extra cost! Put these  new tires on your car���������-see  the Firestone Scaler today.  Changes Their Color  scoundrel wanted to marry Edith and  only when He shtaeg fcri ht on them  was  trying   to   force   her   consent.' but wben ^^   arQ   clouded.    q^  perfectly willing to sacrifice  Peyotl  WORRIED ABOUT  YOUR HEALTH?  Luff SASKASAL re-gcite  and maintain it  Nature give* to Canada in munificent  Abundance the natural Mineral Salts  found h% .Little Manltou. These  health-giving Salts are recovered and  refined by expert: Chemists*, in, the  form of SASKASAL SALTS.  Thus SASKASAL in turn gives ta  Canadians in.simple ������:orm~~cuBy nnxii  pleasant to take���������-tho cleansing purifying, revivifying product of Nature  itself. That is the simple story of  SASKASAL Salts, no valuable to you  in regaining your lost: health nnd  maintaining it In Joyous vigour. If  you suffer from Constipation, Incli-  iceatloita Rheumutlnnv Kidney or Liver  troubles���������take SASKASAL Salts. At  mil Drii|!* Stores���������-������5"9c, Nfi  ii...ii*i������WMia������i.iwa������������������8<iiJa>iiawa8a������8iaw8Mii>a8i8ii8>i8iia8>iai8i8������i8  .aaaaii.iBin.ua  to get the girl. It was quite an accident that we learned that Dustin  killed Kane."  "That affidavit would send Dustin  up for twenty years even if he hadn't  murdered old Kane," said Lorton.  "This clears old Carr of course. We  might get him. over here, Sheriff."  While Carr was sent for, Masters  interviewed his client and told him  of the affidavit that Goddard had  given and for five full minutes Dustin was speechless.    Then:  "The ..." He ripped out a  vitriolic name. "He's sent me up  for life at least to save his own  dirty hide. But ho can't get away  . with it. You tell Garcy that that  little crook has jumped the state for  ��������� the Border. He's certainly taken  along with him seventeen thousand  dollars that we had in the wall-safe  at the Broken Spur.  In ten minutes Sheriff Garcy had  the wires red-hot and six hours later  action was had when Layton of the  Border Patrol wired in that thoy had  picked up Goddard at Willow Crossing on the Big River just as he was  preparing to cross into Old Mexico  . . . and safety. Garcy sought Stone  and told htm;  "It puts a different complexion on  Goddard's status," he said. "I promised him immunity but he did this  afterwards. Thls'll jail him along  with Duatln. It ought to help clear  up the mess of the Hour-glass too.  Let's get back and see old Joe Carr  when be learns all that has "happened."  Carr, "brought from Garcy's house,  | listened daaedly to the complicated  tale. When silence came ho leaned  forward and scanned Stone closely.  "I don't Boom to jjjet this quite  straight," he oaiu. "What I want to  know , . . How Is young Kcono?  Of course X didn't shoot him but X  can't explain what took place. I'd  like to call up Edith on tho phono  and toll her though. She'll want to  know.  . i.  .**  ���������'You might tell her," said Stono,  | "that Gerald KWlu will ���������Jrivo uui to  When Keene ... I mean the real  Stone ... was shot I had to persuade Epps to give out word of his  death. I figured that -would make  Dustin show his hand and it did. I  had- to- swear out a" warrant for Dustin's arrest on the narcotic charge  "because I needed three days to go up  to investigate Peyotl Gregg's story  about Kane's death and I didn't want  Dustin to know about it. That's why  j I had Garcy pinch him. X couldn't  have concealed nay identity very long  though. Crewe spotted me. You  would have too, Mr. Carr, if you  hadn't been so crippled that you  couldn't get around."  "Does Edith know?" asked Joe  Carr.  Stone shook his head. "By tlie  way," he said, "we'd better send for  the real Duro Stone. He's gettin'  darned tired of beta* dead."  In the riotous hour that followed,  old Joe Carr's eyes seldom left his  recent   employee,   Duro   Stone,  followed every little movement with  an interest that was pathetic.  "Now that I know who you ere, I  l^can see Peter Vinton in your every  move,"   he   said.   "I   want   to   see  Edith's face when she's told."  "So do I. Let's get out to the Hourglass right away," said the new Gerald Keene ingenuously.  Edith, warned by tho telephone,  was standing on the porch. The sun,  shining full in her eyes, filled them  with a curious light and made a  bright nimbus about her head as she  stretched out a hand to tho new  Gerald Keene.  Zoologist  Queer  Finds   X-Ray   Has  Effect On Mice  Colored mice are now available In  flower whitiix follows the sun doth sol St* Louis, in all colors except green,  even on cloudy days. When the sun  does not shine it follows the hidden  course and motion of it. So the soul  that moves after God keeps that  course even when he hides His face,  and is content to do His will in all  conditions.  Observing Jubilee Year  Tribe  **fm  India   Premises   Not  Steal Cattle  Unless there are backsliders, there  will be no cattle stealing by one of  Punjab's most primitive tribes ln the  next 12 months. That will be the  tribe's gesture honoring King George's  silver jubilee.  Responding to the appeal of British Commissioner C. C. Garbett, 100  of the tribe's leaders solemnly agreed  not to steal any cattle during jubilee year. The tribe is notorious  throughput the Punjab for its cattlo  Ho j rustling.  I bright blue and orange, and prohibition repeal has nothing to do with it.  It's science. This was announced by  Dr. George D. Snell, assistant pro-  fs3C������������r cf zoology at Wa?shlngtpn  tJniversity, who has/ been studying  the effects of X-ray in the heredity  of mice. A combination of dieting  and exposure to the roentgen rays  produced the startling colorations  and is some instances strange malformations and abnormalities, Dr.  Snell reported.  THE RHYMING  -OPTIMIST  ���������- By Aline Michaelia   The total quantity of flaxseed in  Canada on March 1, 1935, was 580,-  880 bushels, 408,853 bushels being in  elevators* 166,300 bushels on farms,  and 5,686 bushels in transit. On the  corresponding date In 1934, the supply on hand waa 663,668 bushels.  Archaeologists digging at an old  Alaskan vllage have found for tho  first time wooden canoes made by  Eskimos.  Signs Declaration  MY JOY  Q*HC    "b"b*b"      aMP   "Wtf    "Ull    "MMM      *MMB*ij*k      ttUI   *MMk   *aM        Afe.  UIVERING  NERVES  When you are just on edge a * ���������  when you can't stand the children*!  noise ; s s when everything you do  Is ft burden ������.; when you are Irritable and blue : -.; .try Lydia "fl. Pink-  ham's Vegetable Compound; 98 outi  of 100 women report benefits  It will give you just the extra energy you need. Life will seem worth  living again.   ���������,  Don't endure another <3uy without  the help this medicine can give. Get  a bottle from your druggist today.*  Joy Is net an ordered thing,  Portioned, day by day,  This much happiness for Spring**,  That, when storms will stray.  Rather, it is like a bird  Singing, who knows why?  By what winds of fancy stirred  Into melody?  Joy is cureless where it dwells,  How it comes or goes;  Who can say what charm Impels  Sons that heavenward flowa?  I had thought my joy was spent,  Fluttered from my hand;  I had sought to find content  In a f-tilfent land.  Then upon a.golden day,  Fairest, loveliest,  Joy roso, like a lark in May,  Singing in my "oroaatl  Jamaica wan discovered by Columbus during jits second voyage ln May,  1404, and was taken possesalon of by  tho Spaniard-*" in 1500.  ymurhnimZ  compound  MRS. ETHEL "DUFF  To benefit othora Mra. Shift, tZ3  Wellington Street  E.f   Chatham,  Ontario, swears to tho facta before  a notary of how Fiult-a-tlvcs rid  her of slck-lioadaches and stomach  trouble In !css than a month. Mrs.  Dull generously made hor statement in this fashion no everyone can  be euro of its truth. Shoetatea,���������MI  was bothered with etomach trouble  which brought ctx. olclc-hoadschcs.  Not Ulna I took did nny good. Then  I started taking Frult-a-tives.   In  leas than a -month my stomach  troublehndjionc and I had no more  hottdachoH.Frult-a-tlveaaliioliolped  my husband who suffered from  utomnch trouble too.'*.  Of al\ foods* milk has the highest  ������o���������#a Value. SAW  Copy of Mm. IDiiK'e complftt* ������w������ru  Mtttfttwltoiiit will t������������ '������������int:.���������4������ir r4Hi������**ti Writ*  tVtoultntlves MniltaMl, Ottawa, ClanudM.  tmUl������'-/-\*'iilV������i'>���������m'tiu Wtaj  i*"C������i CVaTRVW" IVRSL THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to TJ;S.( points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY,   MAY 10  AN EPISTLE  And it came to pass that one,  who fain would be a. land owner  in one of the reclamation pro-  jtcts, sat himself doivh in the  marketplace about -noonday,  had heard many times that the  dykes would not hold. And, lo,  when he heard these sad tidings he became blue, for in  him was a streak of ochre.  And he said,__���������*Woe is me  and likewise, Whoaf Por I  am stopped." Behold there  came reports that much snow  remains in the mountains, the  Goat cannot be controlled, the  season is late, and warm  weather cometh on apace, and  in these days when no miracles  are wrought what shall there  be to prevent the inundation of  these fertile acres. Thus let  me rest, and perchance don  sackcloth and ashes for evil  davs have come upon me. And  it was even so.  But while he thus meditated  there came along one saying,  "Brother, why sittest thou  thus in sackcloth and ashes,  with a countenance blue, even  unto indigo?  And the sorrowful one made  answer saying, "Hast thou not  heard? There is threat of  much high water and much loss,  will surely come to those who  ripe early and toil even until  the going down of the sun-  yea, even with electric headlights, to sow the fruitful area  that , thou seest in yonder  meadows."  "How getiest thou th t  way," responded him who was  passing by. "And where dost  thou procure that stuff. For  behold I have already sown  many of these selfsame acres to  wheat and other manner of  store, and have but now arrived in the village to purchase  further and large supplies of  seed wherewith to plant much  more of this goodly land."  "And furthermore, be it  known that many other far  sighted of our fellowmen are  doing even as I have done. For  lo this is the sceson that  promise th much prosperity for  the courageous and willing  worker. Be thou not dismayed by these prophesies of the  seeming weatherwise, for it is  but the croax of them who  have a.calarnity complex."  And when he had pondered  on these things, he of the bTue  countenance arose and shook  off his ashes, saying, "Verily  thou speakest well. Be it even  so with me. I, too, will likewise fare forth and procure  seed in good measure, and all  the required implements of culture, for, lo, I see promise of  much gain for the prudent  husbandman. And as for those  who prophesy high water may;  it be even as it is written, "He  that is glad at calamity shall  not go unpunished." And it  was even so. He e endeth the  epistle.  The Changing Times  the boy friend to take her to the danceg  at ten.   Dances   now   start   at   ten  o'clock-or after, so that the poor tired  public can have a snooze and renew  their energy before the big crdea! commences.  The "Cranbrook scribe speaks  more intimately, and with authority, because in the palmy days of  Moyie Fred Smyth's red vest and  violin have been known to attract  the well deserved attention of the  then Creston Terpsichorean talent  on occasions when he helped supply music for local "hops." Says  Smyth:  -  Changes in custom creep slowly over  the people, but they are wrought nevertheless. Let us cite a case or two in  point: Take in bur style of dancing.  Persons who learned to dance thirty  years ago and mastered all the intricacies of the quadrille, the lancers, the  schottiche, the mazurka, minuet and  others of the time, now find themselves  in a sorry plight when they get out on  the floor and awkwardly attempt to go  through the modern gyrations. Again,  in those days gone by, the grand  march was scheduled for 9 o'clock and  everyone was there to take part. At  1 o'clock the Home, Sweet Home waltz  was played, after which everyone went  home and to bed. Now people don't  even arrive at the hall until 11 o'clock  and are reluctant to go home until after the milkman has made his rounds.  Now if the orchestra as to strike up a  tune at 9 o'clock, the janitor would be  the only one in the hall to hear it. No  wonder complaint is heard on the new  dance hall regulation in the city, prohibiting the running of dances after  1 o'clock.  Our K. B. 0, Broadcast  ���������^~**I"'*HM''''I~'''~"~~i~'''~'"'''b''b--bMb^^  $50,000 of building permits  have already been issued at Vernon.  1,748,401 tons of ore were taken  out of the Sullivan mine at Kimberley last year.  28 new members were enrolled  on Easter Sunday at Cranbrook  United Church.  Bonners Ferry farmers will supply 30,000 ties to the S.l. Railway this season.  Almost 200 couples attended  the hospital benefit Easter Monday ball at Cranbrook.  The southern Okanagan is looking for a 1935 cantaloup crop 100  per cent, in excess of 1934.  The Courier states wood ticks  are more numerous this year than  yx c v lOLiai y   in  one    Tmjia.nkiaKJKii\    uio-  trict.  Work has started on an addition of 11 rooms to the nurses  home in connection with Trail  hospital. ���������     -  Morrison Brosv Seed Company  will seed 1000 acres of dyked land  at Bonners Ferry to seed peas  this year.  The number taking communion Easter Sunday at Cranbrook  United Church was the largest  ever recorded.  The government office at Fernie  has already given away 500 packages of garden seeds this spring  to the unemployed.  The Observor editor resents the  appelation, "The town of lost  ambition," which a bitter writer  applies to Salmon Arm.  The Baptist pastor at Salmon  Arm is a glutton for work. In addition to that place he is now called upon to minister to the Baptist congregations at Enderby  and Armstrong.  At Cranbrook and Kaslo the  social event of the season is the  East her Monday hospital benefit  balls. From press reports both  were financial successes, and noteworthy in that they have provoked Fred Smyth, the talented columnist of tie Cranbrook Courier,  and Editor Rouleau of the Kaslo  Kootenaian to take pen in hand,  or sit down at their trusty Remingtons, and pass judgment on  present day dances after this fashion. Sayo thejmastor mind of the  Kaslo weekly:  There wis*" :t timf when boy-i woro  BOYS and b������Ih wore GALS. They  could dance from dark to dawn -and  like it; und in ������p'to of lonir and luxuriant tro-iM-m to coif and n plethora of  petticontH to wr������nitle with, tho eager  dumHel wi������h ready und Turin' to go to  the hop whim her nrdnrit twain Hhowed '  up around eight > m* em.  Hut not any more!  Nowadayi", in MpH������������ of Mhlnglod (tronn *  8.-.H uiitl ..ii..'.'.' l.mu'ful <>f |tlud i u������n lu  put on, it'n ii Im-ky night when tho gal  'young or old) Ih wailing and M-swly for  CRESTON REVIEW  S  /  YOUR GOVERmEOT AND  the; Moslem of itsiiEF;  N British Columbia to-day there exists the intolerable condition of a  large body of unemployed men���������recently domiciled, in camps maintained by the Federal Government under the Department of National  Defence���������-now supporting themselves as best they may.  Your Government haa every sympathy with-the desire of theae men for  gainful occupation; but the fact remains that under the present system  responsibility for the conduct of Relief Camps rests with the Federal  Goverxii-aesat.  It is not the policy of your Government to send single unemployed men. to  Relief Camps. It has, on the other band, been its unremitting task to  prevail upon the Federal Authorities to assume full responsibility for  u nemployment in Canada. It has constantly pressed for the establishment  of a National Unemployment Board and for the inauguration of a nationwide programme of useful public works and assistance to private industry  ���������financed on the national credit of the Dominion���������to absorb the unemployed in gainful work.  The present situation, deplorable as it is, is made more so by the activities  of subversive elements determined to undermine all existing institutions.  These groups have capitalized the distress of their fellows in order to gain  their own ends. There has been intimidation of business establishments  and encouragement in acts of violence.  Your Government, contrary to the general impression, has never required  unemployed whose homes have been in British Columbia, to go to Relief  Camps. The facts are:  There were on April 15 last, 4096 single men in National Defence  Relief Camps in British Columbia, while the Province maintained  15,500 single men and women���������-6,000 in Vancouver alone���������in  their homes.  The cost to the Provincial Treasury alone is approximately $450,000  a month. Ottawa adds a fixed grant of $150,000 a month.  Of these men in Relief Camps, more than 7&% are not residents  of British Columbia.  Special Health Camps are maintained exclusively by the Province,  and these and other health services cost approximately $18,000 a  month. Medical care is given and special attention paid to diet  and sanitation for those unfit for labor.  Recreational and physical training centres for unemployed youth  have been established and placed under expert supervision. Enrolment of three thousand attests to the popularity of these centres.  Your Government, apart from all this, is maintaining an average  of seventy-five hundred physically unfit men a month in the  City of "Vancouver. Last year this branch of Relief administered  from Hamilton Hall cost $1,000,000.  The cost of relief for the year 1934 was as follows: Provincial  Government, $4,468,785; Dominion Government, $2,302,650;.  Municipalities, $1,250,062. This does not include costs of Relief  Camps to the Dominion Government.  It has never been contended by your Government that a public works  programme is of itself a sufficient solution to the unemployment problem.  Every encouragement should be given to private endeavour, but it is  considered that a public enterprise programme is a practical and reasonable, method of lessens!!0* our difficulties in s form useful to all. Private  endeavour has not "been able and will not be able for some time to absorb  all the employable now out of work. "With so many necessary things to  be done public undertakings should play a prominent part in improving  1  ide ecojLiOttUe tunu csociax uiaiOi: wuuf pCOfuC.  The next in the series  of these messages will  appear in the daily  nnd rural press at nn  early <">���������'���������  PRIME  MINISTER  OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA  MC-3A  Users of Electric ranges at  Grand Forks are to get their  "juice" at one cent per k.w.h.  Vancouver charges two cents.  The C.P.R used 400 kegs of  powder to blow off 30,000 yards  of rock on the main line just east  of Golden on Easter Monday.  Of the men employed at the  mine and concentrator at Kimberley, 72 per cent, are either  Canadian or British born, and 16  per cent, are naturalized Canadian citizens.  Children  oQuuren of Kaslo United  Church Sunday School donated  50 dozen eggs to the hospital in  that town at an Easter Sunday  col ection.  Golden is not alarmed about a  late spring. The star says the  ice went out of Kicking Horse  river on April 21st- about the  average date.  * Grand Forks has slowed down  to the point where it looks forward with satisfaction to being in  a cricket league with Trail, Nelson and Rossland.  Bonners Ferry is not worrying  about high water. Morrison  Bros. Seed Company are planting  500 acres of seed peas in Drainage District No 13.  According to the Cranbrook  Courier the oldest old timer cannot recall a year when the ice was  so late disappearing from the  lakes in East Kootenay.  Due to not being a member of  the new provincial barbers' association, a tonsoral artist who had  opened at Fernie early in April  was forced to close his Bhop.  SENSATIONAL REDUCTIONS WITH "B.C.D." QUALITY MAINTAINED  * GIN * SCOTCH * RYE  (Monogram London Dry  Sterling London Dry  Pipers London Pry  I2-M--AHL10    2B-ox.-S2.15  M^NM^IMM  miaaamiiii  ^aiecionia, w nisicy  4o*oi. u sa������������������  Five Scots Whisky  2*3*01.. S2.40  2m������rrHoB S ^""������H-Ifi E5'������nvw.  20*01.. M2.fl.-ft   4O4&-.S&.O0  Speyside Whisky  M**..sa.*i������  8^8M^Wta*<#)l������WltlWIW mmmWmlmwmmwmmmXmmJmtm^^  mi mmm iP ii*-!***'' ""i**"  Three Star Rye  19-41. ������&1.00    2B-w.-Sl.SO  B.C. Special Rye  IB-M-'-M.ttK;    2ttax..S2.10  40-w* ������������������ S9<������&S  A.C. IS Yew Old .JSSS&  ' ������^.'si.7������ V4^-g4.;oo  I ,*���������,'.>  .mmfmm.tmmi.mipmww#m^mttmtm\-lmm^  Silk Hat OMhlollt, Martini Dry 2H*o*.   S&.&tt tllk H������������ CoeMalli, HaiihMlaw..,....,.. , 18������M.   S$.2K  Specify "B.C. ������hlUlery*K FrmU.cU am  BRITISH- COLwJmwSiA BISTtSLLEitY COMPANY LBWl  m*mmmm*mi  imm  ���������Jntoi^ria.B'U'Ht"^^  Thin advortlflornont Ib not published or displayed by tho Liquor Control Board or by tho Govornmorit r>. TWlt**!** fV-i* ������������������^^'���������^   "* ia* i, ,1 Wil Milium IL,   IHIHIIIIlPlillll!  man,jiiwfin impnunmi  WW Mf8)aWWWWapjpMBap������py  HPWPWW  ������������������pHlit-WtWBH  m  *jVJm*Ua89'A"4Br������������   m^yfy  JL     '  Q.  READY!  MmJMmj  .WINTER wjth -its- strain, on your ear, is gone  spring is her<3 and you want your car to look and  like new. Our complete servicing in one stop will iron  Out all of the motor and body ailments caused by  winter and give you new safety afid pleasure iu driving.-  \     3v*RRY REASONABLE RATESt  L,t.C>iL  iTi-o^\^/r\i���������  ;A  o   \jnr\nuE-  a.  Phone 16  FORD DEALER  Creston  ���������B  The men from tbe airport, who have  been working at tbe cut ju*-t east of Kitchener, are now at work on the airport  site, which ib quite dry. The public  works department are' now at work at  the cut, two tracks having arrived from  Creston. They are in charge of Donald  Younj-r and and Frank Botterill.  The softball enthuiasts had a meeting  at the home of Mre. C- Foisy, Thursday  evening;- ������������������ Miss.'. Hazel McGonegal was  named club captain-; Mrs. Foisy secret-"  ary-treasurer, and Darcy Magee, coach.  Practice-has started, the diamond being  in good shape. A dance will be held  shortly to raise money to pay the seasons  expenses.-  I 1   TV! j.  juucai i-a&eiu  Festival Winners  Audrey Cooper, Goldie Walker,  Edith Johnston to the Fore in  Piano Classes���������Mrs. Johnston  Winner in Elocution.  The pupils ol   Mra.  again  made creditable  iiiaa* Kootenay music-*-*  J. .E.  Johnston  showing at the  "estiva! at Cranbrook last week, under the' adjudication  of Dr. Robson of London, England.  Goldie Walker, while not coming first  as in previous year , received higher  marks than formerly, also making second  highest marks in the festive!, namely 89  and 86.- ������0 is considered a high mark at  festivals. The adjudicator remarked  that "Goldie played with a clear, firm  finger tone, splendid rhythm, with good  balance, always clear, firm and satisfying  her performance, and right through* an  authoritative rendering always bringing  out the musical motive.- She received  second place in a class of seven.  Edith Johnston, playing in a class  under 15 years reerived second place.  Fdith's marks were lower than tn previous years, due the selection not perfectly memorized, and under player's  linger tips, but the adjudicator's criticism of Edith's playing was very high.  Dr. Robson stated that 4'Edith's playing  was superior to the other contestants in  her class in every rpspect but more control of feeling was needed. Clear finger  passage, with nice musical points, playing full of temprament and variety, with  fine musical cadences. '  .       ,.  In elocution for girls under 16 Edith  Johnston ranked third in class, of seven  Mrs. Johnston took first place in  open elocution class for ladies against  four other contestants.  Iri the.class under. 11_.years Audrey  Cooper, a pupil of Miss JJorothy Olivier,  ranked second, scoring 159 . points as  compared with 164 "awarded thp winner.  Audrey has only taken music for the past  six months, j The adjudicator ..remarked  "Audrey" has good rhythm, nice pace,  with tone good, but not sufficiently varied, some sbape in phrase and a real attempt to make the grade the tone. The  movement was well sustained and she  has a very nice ending for her music.*"  committee. Bandmaster G. W. Hendy  orgs npocially commended for the music,j  which contributed so much to the  success of Jubilee Day. General satisfaction was expressed that Miss - Kate  Payne, the Legion nominee, had been  elected Jubilee Queen, and it was decided  to send her a momento of the occasion.  The president- welcomed back to .the  Legion, Piper Ross, and Stanley. Watson,  who had been absent some months  through illness.  On Sunday May 6th, member* of the  Legion, in their new Glengary caps,  turned out in full force to parade to  Christ Church which was crowded for  the occasion. The band under G. w.  Hendy .was iri attendance on the march,  and the the church service was identical  ..If.*     V..U8.    JUliUllGU    888    BJ^f.      .  ������U.    v������        X>v.������..������*r������������  ral, London, and in other parts of the  Empire. The Rev. - M. C. Percival,  sketched the notable reign of -King  George and the splendid achievements  of the last quarter century.  ,  . Mrs. B. Johnston gave? a birthday  party for little Miss Louise Lepage, who  celebrated .her 5th'-anniverary on May  4th -. The usual birthday cake with five  candles was in evidence, and the small  guests mncherjjoyed the lunch. The invited guests-were Marjorie Blair, Maxine  and Vida Nowlin, 'Beatrice Bohan. Ger-  maine Foisy, Laura Nelson, Ronald Lepage,. Robert Johnson, and the guest of  honour, Louise Lepage.  the schools' track meet at Greston on I  Friday next, and are confident of bring*'  ing home e share of the prizes.  The Deer Lodge Club had a meeting  on Thursday night last at which plans  for a 24th of May picnic were discussed.  Further particulars will be announced  later. '    ,' ***  .  Mr. and Mrs. Fat Holland and Jean,  Miss Hilda Yerbury, and Mr. and Mrs.  Jack McConnachie, all of Kimberley.  were weekend guests of Mrs. H. Yerbury,  returning again at the first cf the "week.  The Lister and Huscroft school children-were out in large numbers at the  Jubilee sports at Creston on Monday.  The Lister .youngsters were taken in on  the Harry Helme truck, which also  transported a load of adults.     H~  II lift _.  m    ������������     ������������������������������������*���������*     MCmWmmt        M  1IGQI  Cotofn  L01CI10  v������?  Lister was sorry tn learn that.on Mon-.  day a beother of A E. Dent had arrived  from Walla Walla. Wash., with the bad  .mews that Mrs. Dent was in a critical  condition in hospital in that city. Mrs:  Dent and three children had left on-May  lst for a holiday at Walla Walla. Monday afternoon Mr. Dent and- other children left for that city.  FIVE and TEH-AGRE BLOCKS  IMPROVED and UMiKPBOYEB  . EASY TERMS.  J9 6i  Box 11.  CRESTON  Mrs. Ash ely' Cooper was renewing acquaintances in Trail last week.  few  the  Lister School Report  The report of the  senior division  of  . Lister school for April shows an average  ; attendance of 96 per cent , with the folr  j lowing taking the high standings: Grade  8���������Lorna Donaldson, Kirk Beard. Grade  j 7���������Alice   .Wellspring,   Margaret    Dent.  ; Grade 6 ���������Milly Beard,    Margaret Sin-  j clair.    Grade5���������Helen Gustafson,-Mary  I Daus" equal.    Perfect attendance���������Kirk  I Beard. Kitty Beard, Milly Beard, Cyril  Bird. Mary Daus. Daniel Domke," Martha   Domke, Lorna Donaldson,  Vernon  1 Donaldson, Helen Gustofson, Raymond  1 McKee,   Erika . Meyer,   Eileen, Pendry,  ' Manning  Powers, Erwin Rylan.  George  . Rylan, MartarecSinclair, HugoSommer-  ivfeld, Alice Weil-spring.  1*    Division two also had an average att-  j. endanee   of S6 Pfr .cent., araL tlie .high-  standings    were    awarded ��������� ass   follows:  ; Grade '4���������Stella  Beard.  Mary Millner  Grade 3���������Dorothy  Millner, .Irene  McKee.   Grade 2���������-Freda Donoldson, "Dor  een Beard arid BerniceJDonaldson equal.  ' v*rade la~ jvirstirie .- nanrikseri,   Alfred-  Som rnerfeld. -. G rade 1 b���������Aksel Ken riek-  * sed, Oscar Herman.   Perfect attendance  '���������Harold  Daus,'. Bernice Dent,  Ernest  . Dpnt, Mary Domke,  Theodore Domke,"  ' Inez Gustafson, Oscar  Herman,   Harry  ! Krebs,  Irene  McKee, Gerhard   Meyer,  ! uoroihy Millner, Mary Millner, Dorothy  Rylan. Leslie Rylan, Alfred Sommerfeld,  Arthur Sommerfeld,' Doris StreT-. Fred  Strelive, Nick Strelive, William Strelive.  Theodore,    Kilgren,     Mildred   Kilgrei.  Kirstine Henricksen.       ,  - R. Foxall of Nelson is spending a  weeks with his parents at Wynndel.  Gilbert Payette has just left for Glen-  lilly, where he has obtained employment.  _ Miss Leah Abbott was at Creston for  the jubilee weekend, guest of Miss Marion Cooper.  Mrs.- A. Manuel of Vancouver is a  Wynndel visitor this week, a guest of  Mrs. Grady.  The May meeting of the Ladies' Aid  was held at the home of Mrs. M. Hagen  on Thursday last.  Wyn6del Women's Institute May  meeting is set for Thursday, 16th, at  2.30 p.m.. at the church.  C. Wittman of Pincher Creek, Alberta,  wasa weekend-visitor with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs J.-Wittman.  Clarence Wilson combined business  with pleasure oh a visit at Calgary, Alberta, iast week. He made the trip by  auto. -  Our K. B. 0. Broadcast  ^������M*MmMaW������MMMM������>m������8*MM-M*WnNHMWNMM|MlNMMm������iN8V  Vacant, houses   are   becoming  scarce at Cranbrook.   The Cour-  says 50 of them   have  been  i-ci  t .   uavc  Legion May Meeting  There was a good attendance at the  May meeting of Greston Valley Post,  Canadian Legion which was held Tuesday evening, with president John Bird in  the chair. It was decided to repair and  decorate th������ recently acquired club  rooms so that they will be ready for  social and general purposes in the near  fututfe. Col. Mallandaine was unanimously elected to fill the vacancy on the  board of trustees.  A hearty vot of thanks was accorded  Walter Jackson and Legion members  who served on the Jubilee celebration  Kitchener  For Your Garden  We now have in stock a  complete line of  Seeds,"Spade������, Nozzles  Rakes, Mowers, Trowels  r Spray Rings, Caltivaipvs'  Hoes,     Forks,     Shears  Fertilizer, Garden Hose,  GOODYEAR-^Th> rugged  hose of modern construction -v  sfcurdy- to wilhatuncS, hard wear  without kinkingv-yet light" to  make handling simple- is paper  wrappod Rt the factory and is  in,perfect condition.  GOOD YEAH Garden Hose  combine** fine appearance, sturdy f-owRtrnctioTi. long wear and  freedom from km kink and leak*  inR~~,a|], iM* the  beat  possible  price. ?'."v' "*.���������'��������� ���������'.'���������������������������'���������:- ���������       '������������������ . , -vv';  Cty^f^'-  T*  Up si l  *,*i  ���������������<?  . Miss Clara Hunt wasa Cranbrook visitor on Monday.  L: Nowlin was a business visitor to  Fort Steele one day last week.  Mrs. T. LaBelle and daughter of C.es-  ton were renewing acquaintances here on  Tuesday.' ?  Z. Geroux left on Sunday for Bevel-  ttoke, where he will reside with his son,  Victor, in future..  Miss Jean McCreath,"principal, of the  public school, was at her home at Creston, for the weekend. . ��������� . 7  Allan Vercti of Canal flats was a weekend visitor at Kitchener, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. G. A. Hunt;    7?  Mra. E. DrifHl wa-a at Creston for the  Jubilee Day celebration, a guest of her  stater, * Mre',;G. A* Young*  Samuelson brothers, who have boon  talking out posts at Hazel Creek, are  shipping out a carload*to tlio prairie this  ���������week, 7 '.<'.��������� 7 ''. .  "Mra.'Donald Young of Creston was a  Saturday'. viflitor with -Mrs, E. Driflil,  Miss Kat������ P&yne was another Creaton  visitor, a guoet ot  Miss Hazel  McGon-  *>Rt\\.      . . ' ?��������� ,7?'??. ??;'7?...,;' ,.Y? Y7--  Mi SencHaola Chna. Biish and Chas.  Bush, jr.,  who arir* onriployotl at .New  Lake with tho Sash & Door Company,  wero weekend visitor*- -ajb-tHoir nhome** at  Kitchener. ������������������.   Y���������?.     '-777?, ?/���������     ,.,,..,  ���������  On Wednesday ;CHW. Foisy. who was  driving truck At the airport, wns trawi-  forred ta.G'ofltfoU onet Ntit, Dof. Camp,  and W. Wickholm, hnothor truck driven  ot the airport* wan shifted to ���������wjm������'.':  Many from hwo wore at'"Crpnton   on  Monday for tho Klng"������ Jub.ilo celobrat*  Ion.   About 80 ������n*on from the,  Goatfell  oatit Nivti  Dof. carrtp also attended.   A  ;Im$<. number r������mivmod for tho danco in  I this evening, .��������� '',-'l:���������,���������,'���������; :.,:?���������!: w. ���������,���������.','      ,?��������� ���������: ,-  Elmor Bliilr,   foromiin Mi'   Itoouvlllo  Nat. Dot, Cftirnpa wu������ a vl������ltor ut hia  homo h������w������ at tho   weekend. , NorHnnn  Maddlo, tlmekocp'**'*' ot thw earno ijiiimpi  ....,..' r,f..n'    h��������� ..^ . fi   f'<.f\^4 ,   plf   \f"{   f>*1������?      'V**"'y  :il.- 'i, l-J.Qf.lrnU'-''. -.'   ���������. {���������,:'���������'' ��������� ���������'���������'���������   ' . .-���������>���������,-������������������������������������  Mr? and Mrs. S.  Ogenski," who  been visiting the latter's parents,  Mr  and Mrs. M. Hagen, returned to their  home &t South Slocan last week.  It is with sincere regret the Commanders' orchestra were unable to fill their  engagement at Wynndel on May 3rd.  Due to serious damage to their cfir by  ^re they were unable to keep the engagement.  .- The- May ^meeting of the Woman's  Auxiliary was held at the home of Mrs.  R. Andestad Wednesday last. Goods  for the May sale were priced- and arrangements -made for"sale to be held at  hall annex on the 29th with tea and sii-  var collection.  ....."  taken in the past two months. ���������  Due to not having to put on so  so many sprays beekeeping is  more profitable in the north  Okanagan than in the south,  according to the Vernon News.  Grand Pork*3, which owns its  own power plant, is selling electric ranges to likely citizens on  the instalment plan, giving them  40 months to complete payment.  Have'  You  Paid  YOUR  Subscription?  BARGAIN FARES  to  Gmmmmtisi  Choice of travel in Coaches,  Tourist or Standard Sleepers.  WS^^mmm^   r.m.mw\m4..*m<  higher for  ruunat or  Standard Sleepers in addition to  usual berth charges.  Tickets at First Class rate wiil be  honored on   Canadian Pacific  Great Lakes Steamers {within  limit)   on   payment of   meals  and berth charges.  RETURN LIMIT 30 DA YS  in addition to date of sale.  For   Fares,  Train   Service,  japply ticket agent  etc.,  Mgmtei*  Jos. W. Bell of_ Kimberley was a weekend visiter at his orchard property at  Lister.  Fred Yerbury has returned to Kimberley at which point he hopes to secure  employment.  Ben Byer left at the first of the week  for Glenlilly, where he ia employed at  the C. O. Rodgers logging operations.  Mrs. Frank Hollaus-left on Thursday  for St. Eugene hospital, Cranbrook,  '.wher.** she is again undergoing treatment.  Edward Herman returned on Wednes  day from Nelson where he has, been on  business, in    connection   with securing  naturalization papers.  Mrs. and Mrs.. Weiaz of Kootenai,  Idaho, arrived at the middle of last week  on a visit at the" homes of Messrs.  Hollaus and Kranabett-ar.  The scholars are in active training for  ���������e  Complete stock has arrived. Call in and look  the line over. You are  under no obligation to  bujr unless you find  what you want.  Department of Public Works  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  CRESTON SCHOOL  -W/���������m  V.MAWSON  CRESTON  Eli ���������' bb a ������������������*��������������������������� B ��������� aa at m w������m ���������Waa ���������'���������'������������������������'��������� al bb al albb tBlBHanaCilS  Sealed Tenders, endorsed "iender for  Creston School," will be received by the  Minister of Public "Works for the erection  and completion of school at- Creston. in  the Nelson Creston Electoral District,  B.C:  P!ansf Specifieations. Contract, snd  Forms of Tenders may be seen on and  after the 7th day of May. 1935, and further information obtained at the Department of Public Works. Parliament  Buildings, and at the Offices of Government Agent, Court House, Vancouver,  and Public Works Office, Creston.  Copies of Plans,   specifications, etc ,.  can be obtained from the Department on  payment  of a deposit of $10.00 which',  will be refunded  on return of the plans,  etc. in good condition.  Tenders must be in tha hands of the  Minister at or before 12 noon of Wednesday, the 22nd day of May. 1985. and  will be. opened in public at 3.30 on that  day in the Parliament Buildings.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.       '  A. DIXON  ,. Chief, Engineer.  Dept. of Public Works.  Parliament Bldgs.        .  Victoria, B.C.  O**"��������������������������������������������������������������� >������ akaiBaaBBi Biaaai.BaiB8iaaiBiBBBB(jaB8Baaii aa  aaaaaaaaaaBjaaaaBaaaaBl.aaaaBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaB  b aaaa a BaiaaaaaaaBaaaaaa a a aaaaaaa^l*]  ... . .". ; ,        ��������� ^i   ,  DEM ER  BEFORE PLANTING A GARDEN  ��������� 1     ' - ��������� "-* ,' * ' ' ' ���������   ',  ^^rTS^61] into.the top six inches of soilI FLEPHANT BRAND COMPLETE 5-10-5  FERTILIZER, at the rate of 2 to 3 ounces (heaped teaspoons) per square yard. Use the  lighter .application if ^much manure is used. BARN MANURE ii low in phosphate and it  needs this high phosphate chemical fertilizer to make a balanced plant food.  For Lawns  Use Complete 5-10-5  (Early Spring)  .Ammonium Sulphate  (During Season)  "Fertilized   rfrass  down weeds."  Other ELEPHANT Brand  Gomplote Fertilizers  3-10-8   -   4-10-10  Por Rootr Crops  6-10-10 Li������ht Soil  5-10-5 Grain   ,  4-8-12 Peat Soil  made ojy  For Heavier Soils  .';':'''-,Usi:; '���������������������������;���������;:  ELEPttANT BRAND  AMMONIUM  PHOSPHATES  445-0  16-20-0  m  8888188888  Consolidatedry joining & Smelting  C^  Manufacturers of lihphani Brand Fertiliser, TRAIL, B.C.  8B88������������8������������<li888(|i������������������l������������������������8MI������������888������8������������������888������8������8l������������88������8������������888������iill������i������������������������������i������������������������8;i������8������8������*������llt1������,l,������.m88>8������88������8������88������88������8������8  -a  i  ���������  1"  t  m  ft- CISEST������^ BE^ISSW  "4A  *#  Meet, May 17  ?  j  If Entries Forthcoming Include  Fifteen-Mile Run Along Dyke  ���������Half Mile Run Intermediate  and Senior Boys.  Friday, May 17th. has been set  as the date for the fifth annual  track meet of the Creston Valley  schools. Permission has been received "from the Department of  Education for. closing the Valley  schools on that date, the department expressing itself as being  very much in favor of encouraging  school athletics.  This year will see the entrance  of a new and very imposing factor in competition, the Canyon  High School. Advance reports  would seem to ensure strong cora-  oetition in all events, and especially for the coveted Lister-Hus-  crofi trophy for rural schools.  The only change in the usual  programme is the  addition  of a  half-mile event in both senior and  intermediate boys' divisions. This  is somewhat in the nature of at������  experiment, and if successful will?  "find a permanent place in the  programme.  If sufficient entries are received):  a silver cup will be given for a 15-  mile road race, following the  dykes of Creston Reclamation  Company, - Limited. Entries  must be made before 6 p.m.,  Monday, May 13th, with s***eret-  ary of the meet, E. Marriott.  ������%  d   TI  I dim    nioaiic  SATURDAY,  MAY 11  WHAT A PICTURE  THEY'VE MADE!  The producers of "The Thin Man"  again have blended laughs and love and  excitement to make highly enjoyable  screen fare! 80 000 people see a murder  .... you '11 have the time pf your life  trying to solve it!  amon  n The  99  with  ROBERT YOUNG  MADGE EVANS  Nat Pendleton  Ted Mealy  WEDNESDAY,  MAY 15th  BEAUTIFUL NURSES  RICH WIDuWS  ���������and two young internes who  cause more cases of "heart"  trouble than they cure!  Doctor  with  CHESTER MORRIS  VIRGINIA BRUCE  BILLIE BURKE  ROBERT TAYLOR  Local ami Personal  FOR SALE���������Farm wagon, etc. Richardson. Erickson.  Jack Johnston left on Thursday on a  business visit to Trail.  FOR SALE���������Viking: raspbsr y canes,  $10 per 1000.    Monrad Wigen, Wynndel.  J. W. Hamilton is a business visitor at  Nelson this week, leaving on Wednesday.  PIGS FOR SALF���������Realy June 20th.  $4.50 each. J. W H. Gobbett. K. V.  road, Creston.  FOR SALE���������MeClary cook stove,  good as new. West Kootenay Power &  Light Co., Limited, store.  Miss Isa Leslie of Nelson was a guest  of Misses Edith and Winnie Palfreyman  a fe.v days at th������? first of the week.  FQR SALE���������20 acres land, all clear,  under irrigation. Also baled alfalfa and  timothy, wheat and potatoes. E. Nouguier, Canyon.  Mrs. A. Manuel of Vancouver was renewing Creston acquaintances the past  week, and is at present a guest of Mrs.  Grady at Wynndel.  Public school attendance at Creston  was down to 243 for April. An epidemic  of chicken pox greatly interfered with  attendance last month.  COW FOR SALE���������Part Jersey cow  and calf, 6 years old, just freshened,  short of feed. $40. J. H. Webster  (Alice Siding), Creston.  Mrs. J. P. Ross was at Nelson at tbe  first of the week, attending the W.M.S.  conference of the Presbyterian Church  in Kootenay-Boundary.  Mrs. C. F. Armstrong and son,  "Chuck", who have been on a visit with  her father, A. E. Davies, returned to  Trail Thursday morning.  FOR SALE���������At Canyon City: 10-  acre lot, unimproved, and a 30 acre lot  improved with buildings. Prices right.  Chas. O. Rodgers, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Chest of drawers, small  wash stand; white dresser and wash  stand; 3-piece' white china toilet set.  Mrs. J. W Hamilton. Greston.  Frank Tompkins and a small crew of  men started work at the end of the week  at.GIenlilly where they are at present  taking out and loading a supply of spruce  for the Chas. O. Rodgers box factory.  When this is completed logging will be  proceeded with to supply the   Rodgers  Dr. A. E. SHORE  of Drs. 6UNN, HACKNEY & SHORE, Calgary  will be at  Hospital, CRESTON  MONDA Y, MA Y 20th  Anyone wishing to consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  THROAT, or to be fitted with  glasses, please cdl at the Hospital on  that date.  ^^  ygc  Mfa  aJL_    8        ' "  ./%C'T!I 1*1 Cl  Sulphate of Ammonia  20-0-0  Ammonium Phosphate  16-20-0  mr&ATE of soo a, too m&. ~ *> $3.00  LmmWWmw^ "* *89C#JLJ^rvC#ffB    Sb*w%M Jr  SEIWESAN BElm���������fas* SffBBMiis  Controls aecd-borne diseaaen;   assures better stands   and  larger yields.  PREVENT RHIZOCTONIA STEM LESIONS AND SCAB:  &&Lf$MwW&mm,im1 BStisi for (lipping 200 'pounds  Potatoes. .  2&Ot&  Croston Farmers' Bnsfiftifs  F^R I DAY and ^ ATU F*DAY S  '<*-*���������-.  Shredded Soap, each. .  Solvent for use in Washing Machines.  Fairy Soap, 5 bars ... .  , per tin . . , .  .15  *\jto  Pork & Beans, 1 's, tin  Libby's.  Tea, Bulk, per pound. \   .42  l^TTUCE, per head . *  CELERY, per pound ;.->'  GRAPE FRUIT, each  Large Size, California.  ORANGES, 4 for . . .  Large Size.  CARROTS, 3 bunches  TOMATOES, 2 lbs. . .  .15  5. B  .25  .25  sawmill, which w'll commence cutting ih  a few weeks.  Misses Sheila Hennessey and Elizabeth Godderis and Messrs. Steve Herbert  ar.d Vie. Hilton of Cranbrook were cal ���������  ling on Creston friends on Monday.  W. L. Bell and W. McL. Cooper were  at Kimberley on Saturday for a conference attended by representatives pf all  the Masonic lodges in East Kootenay.  Full bloom tulips are in evidence in  village gardens this week. The cold  weather that has obtained is likely to  produce many short stem blossoms this  year. '*   ���������  The Jubilee night dance at Park pavilion on Monday night set up an all time  record for attendance. It is estimated  that almost 200 couples participated  in the affair.  The weather of the past week has produced some quite warm days but the  nights continue cool, and considerable  more wind than is usually encountered  so'"early in May.  Cupid was unusually active in  the dis  trict, during which month five marriage  licenses   were  issued.    There were two  deaths and five births,  two  of the new  arrivals being girls.  Revenues at the Creston office of the  provincial police were falriy buoyant for  April, the month's intake amounting to  about $1790, of which Motor Vehicles  Act produced $1670.  The Feature of the May meeting of  Creston and District Women's Institute  this (rriday) afternoon, at the home of  Mrs Jas, Cook, will be a talk on his trip  to Mexico last summer by vice-principal  O, Sostad pf the high school.  Friends of B. Morabito, who has been  a patient at the Col. Belcher military  hospital at Calgary, Alberta, for the past  month, will be glad to hear he is recovering quite nicely from a serious operation  he underwent for a war injury sustained  to his foot, which he w������s unable to use  before leaving Creston:  Erickson  J. Currie of Trail was a weekend visitor at his home at Erickson.  J. Mermet and Sam Dower were business visitors at Trail last week.  Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Long were visitors at Wenatchee, Wash., a few days last  week.  Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Cartwright and  Roy were weekend visitors with friends  in Nelson.  Christ Church Erickson Guild May  meeting was on Wednesday at the home  of Mra. 'as. Murphy.  Mr. and Mrs. Ledicu and family of  Coleman, Alberta, sppnt the holiday with  the former's father, at Erickson.  Misa Kathleen Bundy, who has beon  attending MacDonnltf College, Montreal,  tho past term, arrived homo on Monday  for tho summer holidays.  Messrs, J. G. Connel, J. M. Craigie,  L. Littlejohn and H. and E. Lanaaton  woro at Kimberley on Saturday for a  conference of tho Masonic Lodges located  in East Kootenay.  Tho Mny Day lea ond sale of cooking  by the Erickson Hospital Ladies' Auxiliary, on Wednesday, at tho homo'of Mm,  Putnam, was a groat nuccess, enjoying a  cash intake of ubout !|"25.  Mr. ond .Mrs. Wm. Cur'rlo-returned  homo from Scotland at tho end of April.  They lmvo been the;1������ since November,  being colled there owing to tlio illneHB  ond death of .thoir eldest* son, Will.  Mr, (rind Mr**. Fi Clark, and4 Mlflwos  Ncolu and Evelyn, loft on Thursday for  California, whoro they plan to mnko their  homo In future. Thoy will bn> mlaac-d by  a hoot of frlondiM throughout tho valley,  Mr. and Mra, Frank Putnam loft on  Sunday for Vancouver to attend tlio  m-rii'lunHoh fwrcifjet* at tho Conor&l Hofe*  pltttl in that city. Mist" Made-lino Putnam in ono of tho graduating nuracs of  ��������� !"��������� rlii-*"-- of 1 f������*"5.  AafJLitAaWVl    ��������� a*W I   BaMBlB-BjllAtffltA* 0m ���������la\w������A.aftaiMaiAliAaBJBfc.A������M������A������BTVBlB1B   I ������������������ lllljl      A ��������� Jfc < bbbW 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.  aa '  Trucking and Hauling  Large or small jobs given prompt attention.  CREST  P.O; BOX 79  TRANS  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  1  4  <  4  '  4  4  i  4  ">������������������������  ���������t "yywww wrmw  ������v.^..yy^.  8> iTi.^VA'^/s   ^'I m.aft 181   A ��������� atTa ���������  .*,.*.*,.*..4*.A.*.*.A    t\.m%.mmm,4m\.  PHONE 21  A w/npn  jT\    ������������V/I\U  ���������'A"E>./"S.I ITT  zdelkv'ICE  Service is what the customer pays for and expects to  receive. We take pride in pur ability to render customers  unfailing, dependable service month in and month outs maintaining a standard of reliability for which it has been known  for over 30 years. A progressive policy of continually striving to better serve this community is the watch-word of this  pioneer firm. ". ?  H. S. McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,       FltuOlinR,   FEED  VT  ryyo't-'yy'T'yyy't 'wy <mmwtmwr'wwmwrmyrmvw  ,*������,y*^"***"*i>"^r"'y' <* ���������*������'" m ' *>T*<r*"*>***'  C^Cr  '"># EOOMOmBOAL ������������mOE&������  It is most important to have good meats fox  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  PHONES  ^w<^w������p^|r*%������<<wiMww-i*^  ���������MMtfMMBjMBWMBMMMIWaMmMB^^  iimj i w'"-M'i������"W''*r'aU-f������'-|*l i -ay"* mff ��������� Mr*" m\  K^^l^^^^-^^^^^lF^^^lf^^^^^S.Si:.  1  CiAL TISSUE  IN ROLLS  f4^.t       ^ ^. ft.. tJf fl���������-4"nntfTB ���������        " ? ������������������ ���������  HANGER FREE  0%_f>*'  ��������� CRESTON DRUB & BOSK STORE  o'l-BO. *ai. ICMSuTiV ��������� CRESTON REVIEW  *4'"A  >*-V ,/  A quick reply  was  needed������-so he  telephoned  "That's service!" said " Mr.  Businesman. "I wanted some  important information from a  man in another town. Tomorrow or the next day would  have been too late. I had to  have it today. So T called the  other feiiow by long-distance  telephone, and a minute or so  later I" had the desired information."  Successful men know that tomorrow may be too late, so  they telephone today.  Kootenay Telephone  ,* Ljfdv       "7  Division 5���������Miss Holmes, teacher.  Enrolment, 43.  Average attendance, 41  Proficiency: Grade 1���������Betty Gilchrist.  Dorothy Dickinson, Phyllis Wilks, Doris  Biccum, Irene Moore.  Perfect attendance���������Bruce Arrow-  smith. Dolores Biccum, Mary Biccum,  Dorothy Boffey, Charlie Bunce, Dorothy  Dickinson. Gordon French, Roland Gar*  iepy, Betty Gilchrist, -Alvin Hendren,  Keith Hester, Jennie Hood, V Muriel  Hughes, Lloyd Ibbitson, Jennie inkade,  Andy Leavitt, Lyle Mawson, Allen Merritt, Irene Moore, Violet Pagens, Bobby  Patrick, Bobby Rentz, Victor Rota; John  Swan, Robert Swan. David Timmons,  Mary Timmons, Phyllis Wilks  m\\tSmf,&%S\  ������B-  Mrs. Martin was a Creston visitor on  Monday between stages.  Charles W������lsen was an auto visitor to  Creston, Saturday afternoon.  Mr. and Mrs. Mai ah off were business  visitors to Nelson at the middle of the  week.       '-, .. ���������  Capt. Manning," school inspector, from  Cranbrook, was here on an official visit  this week.  Creston was a.visitor  and Mrs. S. Passcuz-  243 Enrolled  Public School  Divisions 5 Has 48 Enrolled���������  Division 6 Has 43-Others are  Almost up to Full Strength-  Sickness   Disrupts   Regularity  Division l���������E. Marriott, Principal.  Enrolment, 3������**.  Average attendance, 35.12.  Proficiency: Grade 8���������Goldie Walker,  Egon Hollm. Ruby Palmer. Grade 7���������  Kenneth Hester. Jack Hall, Kostie  Kerluke.      7 r?.V  ;Perfect attendance-���������Sidney Argyle.  Francis Bourdo , James Bourdon^ Ron*;  aid "Uooper. Margaret uonaldson, *x*heima'  Erickson, Elsa Foerster, Russell Gabelhei,  Marguerite Grant, Jack Hall, Stanley  Hendren, Egon Hollm. Kostie Kerluke,  Robert Lowther,: Helen McCreath,  Irwin Nickel, Ruby Palmer, Eva_~ Phillips, Norman Phillips, Robert Vigne,  Goldie Walker, David Fowlie^  Division 2��������� A. Robertson, teacher.  Enrolment, 39.  Average attendance 29.2.  Proficiency: Grade 7���������Alex Campbell,  Thelma Stewart,, Ina Chappell. Grade  6���������Jessica Husband. Esther Ostendorf,  Robert Weir.  Perfect attendance���������Jack Hall, George  Carr. Lillian Hendren, Olga Hurack,  Jessica Husband. Eric Jacks, Tommy  Johnston, Dorothy Klingensmith, Ethel  MacLaren, Ina Chappell, Esther Oaten  dorf, Irene Pridham, Muriel Raymond,  Rose Stewart, Thelma Stewart, Bud  Wightman, Robert Weir, Norma Walde  Division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher  Enrolment, 37.  Average attendance���������31.83  Proficiency: Grade 6���������Jean Pridham,  Mary Gabelhei, Jean Bunt. Grade 4-  Teddy Olivier, Bertha Gardiner, Louise  Hare.'  Perfect attendance���������Earle Beninger,  George Bourdon Jean Bunt, Bert Crosby,  Helen Dzvigola, Kenneth French, Doris  Gabelhei, Mary Gadelhei, Bertha Gardener, Louis Johnston, Carolyn _ Jones,  Leslie Jones. : eddy?Olivier, Jean Pridham, Willie Rodgers. Dorothea Schmidt,  Marion Staples, Blanche York, Mary  Imhoff, Ciura Amuiio, Earl Walde.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  Enrolment, 88.  Average attendance, 33.34  Proficiency: Grade 4b���������Ruby Biccum.  Anna peltzer, Leslie Harris. Grade 8a -  Raymond Cooper, Lewis Milium, Richard  Hood.  Perfect attendance���������Donald Andrews,  Ruby Biccum, Allan Comfort, Raymond  Cooper. Julius D'zvigolo. Lc������lio Harris,  Ethel Hondren, Richard Hood, Eunice  Hughes, Betty Husband, Norman Husband, Sadie Kerluke, Louis Klitigensmith,  Bill MacDonald, Lewi.** Millen, Harry  Ostendorf, Lewis Palmer. Anna Poltzor;  Victor Peltzer, RurhoII Pridhnm, Katherine Rentz, Dick Staple-*. Margaret Tim  mono, Lewis TriiBCott' Konneth Weir,  Robest Armstrong.  Diviaioh 5-~MIbb Hohdon, teacher.  Enrolment, 48.  Average attend unco, 37.03.  Profioioney: Grade 3b -Bob Ibbitson.  Joyce Arrow-smith,sJulia Amatto. Grade  2���������Kathleen Joyce, Jerry Aldernon,  Mary Joun Husband.  Perfoct attendance���������Jerry Alderson,  Mary Boffey. Sidney Bourdon. Roso  Cellis, Edivln Dlekint'on^yJahn Harri--,  Fred Hurracki* Mary JeaiV Hut-band,  Bobby Ibbitson, Kathleen Joyce, Efflo  Kerluke, Irma Klein, Lyle KUntfont-mltU  Beth Leavitt. Henry Rand, Gordon  Roriiirnri', Jmrr-r-H Wnlkor, VHlwn Wot-tcnr*,  Jack Wilkw, Julio Amatto. Marie Dewey,  Nekton   Slnnerucl,    Charlie   Armntron*'.  Mrs. Maione of  at the home of M r.  zo on Saturday.  Willie Mackie of Boswell was here on  Thursday with his truck for a load of  finished granite.  Mrs. S. McCabe of Grand Forks was a  visitor here at the week, a guest of Mr.  | and Mrs. T. Rogers.  Miss Annie Passeuzzo was a visitor to  Creston, Saturday. Sydney Rogers was  at Creston, Monday.  The three ferries which are used to  bring the hay over from the flats have  been fixed up to stand the high water.  Mr. and Mrs. VanAckeren and Miss  Ethel of Canyon were Sunday visitors at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. S   Wilson.  Automobile traffic over the highway at  present is quite heavy, with cars from  outside provinces being still in the majority.  Gravelling is completely finished at the  Atbara part of the highway. The two  crews are now employed at the Sirdar  end of the work. ^  Mrs. Gooch and Mrs. Hincks,of Crawford Bay. and Mrs. Lymberry of Gr������*-y.  Creek, were shopping visitors to Creston  by car on Tuesday.  Frank Hamilton of Kootenay Landing  was a visitor to Creston on business in  connection with his company, the Canadian Bridge Company.  D. Timmons and Gerald of Creston  were business visitors to Atbara on Monday looking over the ore loading shoot  for the mine at Lakeview.  Ernest Sibbald of Cranbrook arrived  here by motor cycle and proceeded to  Cultus Creek where he has secured employment with the Bayonne Mines.  Frank Warwick? of Penticton was a  visitor with Mr.Yand Mrs J. S. Wilson  for a few days ancljeft for Edmonton to  which point he hag been transferred.  A very enjoyable social evening was  held in the community hall on Saturday,  sponsored by the younger set. Ness's  orchestra of Creston supplied the music.  %ack Talbot of the Hipperson Hardware Company* Nelson, was a visitor  with J. S.' WilsonYrenewing old war days,  both being members of the suicide brigade at the front Y  Miss Norah Nastasi of Creston was a  weekend visitor with M r. and Mrs. Taiarico and family. Mr- andMrs. Norman Husband of Creston were visitors  to Atbara, .Sunday.?;  In the passing of Dick Dennis, who  was killed in an accident while at work  Sirdar loses a highly respected old timer  and mnch sympathy is for Mrs. Denis  and son. A beautiful wreath was sent  by the community.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough "bridge reads 4.70, a rise of 0.50  for the week Readings taken during  the week recorded many fluctuations ending up with? a moderate rise. This is  a somewhat unusual condition for this  time of year as weather conditions should  have made the water show a steady rise.  Trout Lake Lumber Company have recently installed a portable mill to take  out ties and taken up camp temporarily  below the Toadway at Goat Creek until  the road is constructed to the old camp  site in this limit. The mill is in place  and cutting started at the first of the  week It is:reported 100 cars are to be  cut this year at this point.  A telephone crew under Mr. Harkness  of Nelson arrived at the beginning of the  week with equipment to start a contract  stringing an extra wire from Atbara to  CHRIST CHURCH  Tye and thence to the Bayonne mine.  It was found necessary to duplicate the  single wire put in some months ago to  give a better service. He expects to  complete the contract in about a month  The Lakeview mine at Sanca has now  entered the list oi shippers and completed  the loading of a car at Sirdar this week.  It was found necessary to load this at  Sirdar until the ore shoot at Quarry siding is raised to cope with the higher level  of the new highway. The ore was  Drought from the mine by truck, H.  Smith of Creston having the road hauling.  As part of the crow destroying  cam  paign put on by the Creston Valley Rod  and Gun Club, W. Cartwright, game  warden, operated in this vicinity, and  was most , successful fn getting rid of  many of these pests.  Cranbrook "Flying Pigeon Club bad a  flight of birds started from here at the"  first of the week. -The birds were liberated about 8.30 and took advantage of  the area over tbe lake to soar and judging by the quickness in getting their direction were veteran flyers. It is hoped  that these birds will not be interferred  with in their flight, and that should birds  goestray the matter will be reported to  the secretary of- the dub at Cranbrook.  (3 ��������� a a aaa_aajB mj.mjUB.������." ��������� ��������� ���������,���������"���������..��������� ��������� m. a bjbb ���������JbUBJBJbjb a a a a ��������� a l .8.8 a a a a ������.a a ��������� a a.a.a 88.������_a_ft* JtaAPJB.a. MA* ��������� "|  READY!  WINTER with its strain on your car, is gone .. .  spring is here and you want your car to look and ride  like new.    Our complete servicing in one stop will iron  out all of the   motor  and   body  ailments  caused   by  winter and give you new safety and pleasure in driving.  VERY REASONABLE RATES!  ���������8-  y  88  y  W  m  '���������  CECIL  MOORE'  S GARAGE  :   Phone 16  m  m  CTg e a  FORD DEALER  Creston  88BB8B8B,aB88ag88a,B,a8a   aaaaaaaaaaaaa  188888888888888988898888 B>BB888 8 B OB B,j*j  REV.  M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  .-���������*-. V -   ,* ���������*���������  CRESTON  SUNDAY,   MAY  12  CRESTON���������8.30 am , Holy Communion. 10.30 am., Sunday School.  11 00 a.m , Matins and Holy Com-  ���������" munion.  ERICKSON���������E.00 p.m., Evensong.  GENUINE ASSISTANCE  TO FARMERS ������  That this Bank is anxious to assist the -agricultural development of Canada is shown,  by the fact that two-thirds of our borro\<4ng  customers are farmers.  Aa application *������j* eredis from yoss -will  be given the xaost considerate treatment. g36  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Greston Branch.  mmi.J.  j-nager  IUH  - ���������'���������ocir  !V  CL  T  HORSEPOWER  SIX  100 HORSEPOWER  STRAIGHT BIGHT  A   GENERAL   Sl/SQTOFtS   VALVE  WITH so many cam making so many claims to auporiority, you may bo finding it difficult Ao docido on your noxt automobllo. If you havo roaohod  this point, why not fall back on the judgment of ono you can trust... a friend.  Among thoso you? know aro mon and women who have bought 1933 Oldomo*  bilos. Talk to thom.  Of course, first thing, thoy'11 call your attention to tho Solid Stool "Turret Top"  Body by Fisher. Thoy will point out tho convenience of tho Concealed Tiro and  Luggago Compartment. Thoy will explain tho advantages of Knoo*JlcUon . . .  All-Silent Syncro-Mooh Transmission... Centre Control Steering.. . Hydraulio  Brakes*.. .and Fiahor No-Draft Ventilation. Jn othor .words, thoy will unconsciously prove boforo your oyoo ovory olaim  wo make for OldomobUo.  Why not como in and lot uo explain how  easily you, can own an Oldsmobile  through liberal allowance on your present  car plus the convenient terms of GMAC.  P R  ICED' . FRO  $1037  (to* tha*. 0 oyl. St������pauw. Oouptt)  DoHwarcd ot factory, Oahaww, Ont.  fully equipped. VVtlqht and Oavovn  mant R������al������tratlon r������������ only antra.  Prlooa for 0 ayl. Mod������.la ������t faatovy.  "b������olr " " ��������� ������������������������������������������������������  M  in ������t $1378  Ph  one 40  .,   . ���������. ... :<,;;.'������������������ ��������� ���������''' '��������� ���������   ... ���������.,������������������<*���������<������*-\.     ��������� .   .  Djjja        ffiSjT p     *E*a   rjjrgL O .   "J*"! "(!jI1J"0*ga  dyj|:       |U|*|        E*"J ^Hf**"       ^"*"a  Wmtumfiimr  OLDSMOBILE SALES AND SERVICE ' .Creaton THE   BEM������W;  B.  ���������tn**  ORANGE PEKOE  BQ< 8b-  Figures Are Interesting  Statistics    Show    Important    Place  Occupied Sy Canada's Railways  The place which. Canada's railways  occupy in the "Dominion's   affairs  ia  strikingly  shown in  some  statistics  recently released.   Last year 66,628,-  000 tons of freight were transported  by Canadian railways and 17,952,000  passengers travelled on their trains.  The total  payroll of  Canada's  railways for the year amounted to $141,-  078,000 paid to an average of 119,000  employees.    The railways are one of  the largest   consumers   of   Canada's  coal   output.    Some  figures in  this  respect covering  Canadian  National  lines show that out of every dollar of  the $151,936,078.56 spent last year in  operating the railway, approximately  10 cents went for fuel.   The fuel bill  for   locomotives   amounted   to   $14,-  705,092.33   for   the   year; the water  bill   amounted   to   $893,700.04.    Approximately 60 cents   out   of   every  dollar   of   expenses  went for  labor.  Information     as     to      commodities  handled over Canadian National lines  throughout the   year   gives   a   sidelight on the extent to which Canada's  mining industry has grown. Products  of the mines' constituted the largest  portion of the total revenue tonnage,  12,092,546 or 32.7 per cent.   Agricultural products account for 23.1 per  cent., forest products 12.2 per cent.,  animal products 2.7 per cent., miscel-  papers-��������� everyone _  perfectly gummed. I  *!*"*l���������.  lW_-__.^������,������������_;-.  o^*.;������.������.������.  A JUC   if taw* cwum  *%<wiu va  Confidence  la<U*w-UUO      ������4������j*.������J     ������������������->������       VVMV*  Launched    In    1906,    Thia    Vessel  Covered 1,500,000 Miles During Its Years Of Service  The     Cunard     liner    Mauretania,  which   has   just   been   retired,   was  planned to be the fastest ship in the  world, and not only won this distinction, but kept it for 22 years.  Took Pari lis Convention  Blind,    Crippled     Child    Astonishes  Delegates With Her Skill  Kindliness which, all good school  teachers feel towards children, came  readily for Lucille Lemp, a little  blind and crippled girl from Tavistock, Ontario, who took an import-  j ant part in the public school de-  The Mauretania was built at the' partmenfs session of the Ontario  shipyard of Swan, Hunter and Wig- j Education Association's convention  ham Richardson, at Wallsend, near  Newcastle-on-Tyne, England, and  was the first ship to have quadruple  propellers.  mOn^-rw.r.'VkA^ tf\Wm  Confidence Is the bedrock on which human society rests. The entire  world ia all its varied activities is motivated by confidence. Destroy confidence and our civilization would disappear. It has been long accepted as  a truism that there is in life bat one absolute certainty, which is death. And,  says one writer, all other activities, to a large extent, are dependent upon  confidence for their being.  There is no word in our language that is more powerful in its full  meaning, one that carries with it so practical an agency to accomplish our  desires or to transmute our hopes into realities than that of confidence. It  has been said that it is a plant of slow growth. Yet it is one that can be  nurtured by individuals and groups of individuals and brought to full fruitage with little effort. It is aktn to faith in that faith in a particular proposition can be made an. actuality by confidence. It is in a measure a question  of application. Sometimes it is an outgrowth, of reason, sometimes instinct,  but however acquired it is, as stated in our opening sentence, the bedrock  on which, human society rests.  A home is established on confidence, the confidence a man and a woman  have in each other which begets respect and love; confidence which children  have in their parents; confidence -which parents seek of their children and  in turn which, they repose in their offspring. Lacking confidence, a home  would be Impossible.  A successful business can only be built up and maintained where there  is confidence, the confidence which one partner reposes in another, Which  the shareholders have in their managing executive, which an employer e:g-  cends to hla employees, and T*?iiich employees bave for their employers, and  finally -which the business man has in his customers and his customers  possess for him. Lacking such confidence, a business will inevitably end  in bankruptcy.  So, too, is the life of the community founded in confidence. First there  Diusi. &/& coixu.cieiic0 U13.8. ixaei^e is a ^.8Si.uir& lqv i~Li0 con*iiX������*uiX*.*.y or ..^ere w"!**  be no community because people would not remain to constitute one;, people  who constitute the community group must have confidence in th.e goodwill,  ability and enterprise of their associates, otherwise confidence in the community itself would be lacking. And what is true of the community is true  of the nation.  It is not only essential that the citizens of a community or nation  possess confidence in, themselves and in each other, but it is vitally neces-  ary that other communities and nations repose confidence in them if they  are to achieve the greatest success and rise to a proud place in the world.  "When confidence between peoples and nations is lost, the world is headed  for trouble.  Furthermore, when a community or nation assumes an attitude or  adopts a course of action which results in a withdrawal of confidence from.  it, such community or nation is bound to be the sufferer. Once a man  breaks faith, with another he destroys what, after all, is his greatest asset,  the confidence which his fellow men repose in him. It may have taken a  long time to win the confidence of others, but by one act it can be quickly  destroyed and forever lost." And if a community, built up as communities  are by the confidence that people have given to them, proceeds to evade its  responsibilities and repudiate its obligations, it thereby destroys its most  valuable community asset.  A dollar bill is only valuable because of the confidence which the public  has in the Government or bank issuing the bill; lacking such confidence tho  piece of paper would be utterly valueless. If a pupil lacks confidence in  his teacher, the teaching will be largely in vain. The sick patient's confidence in th������ doctor is half the battle to a successful recovery. Lacking  confidence in the safety of the track, of bridges to be crossed, of the des-  patcher at the telegraph key, of the trained engineer In the locomotive cab,  few people could be induced to undertake a railway journey.  Let the reader consider what his or her own position in life would bo if  they lost ail confidence in their fellow citizens, in the institutions pf their  nation, in everything animate and Inanimate which surrounds them. Thoy  would become fit inmates for a madhouse. Without confidence mankind  oimply could not continue to exist.  Notwithstanding this great truth, the fact remains that ttirough-  out the world to-day organized efforts arc being put forth to destroy confidence in practically all things. Men and women aro asked to place no  confidence in the existence of God, to abandon thoir formerly held religious  beliefs, to reject forms of government which it has taken conturjLos to develop, to surrender confidence in themselves, thoir convictions," abilities,  initiative and energies, in a word, their individual liberties, and, because  they no longer have confidence in themselves, to become mere cogs in an  economic and political machine operated by forcoa over whioli thoy will  have surrendered all control.  Lose confidence ln yourself and you destroy yourself, because with, loss  of confidence there is loaa of selff-roHpect, loss of gelf-control, loss of ambition, loss of initiative and tho power to do.  in Bed With Neuritis  Every Winter  CA-r-fc���������  Until Kruschen Brought  Relief  "For three years," writes a woman,  "I have been sick in bed about three  months every winter with neuritis in  my hips and legs. Last winter I  started taking Kruschen Salts, and  got relief from the first dose. This  winter I have not been in bed at  all."���������(Mrs.)  D. M.  Neuritis is a result of impurities  in the blood. And it is impure blood,  circulating all over the system, and  setting up inflammation in the tissues,  that causes those excruciating pains.  Kruschen Salts can be safely trusted  to set the matter right. Because  Kruschen contains just what Nature  needs to persuade your internal  organs back into a healthy, normal  condition.  4PW gm %  .necessity for Canaua  Control   Of   Wheat   Supply   Needed  States British Economist  Regulation and control of wheat  supply is a necessity for Canada, and  other dominions exporting wheat to  Great Britain as Britain's population  Is no longer increasing and her wheat  demand is stationary, Sir Joslah  Stamp, noted British economist, stat  ed at Montreal.  Chaiiiaan of the London, Midland  and Scottish Railway and a director  of the Bank of England, Sir Joslah  was in Montreal while en route with  Lady Stamp from Quebec to New  York on a combined business and  pleasure trip to the United States.  Sir Joslah, who headed a royal  commission on the Canadian wheat  situation a few years ago, hoped any  Increased business to the Canadian  wheat farmer as a result of tho  United States' dust storms would not  start him increasing acreage and  crop production' undor the impression  the benefits would bo permanent.  Ths hull Wi  tember 26, 1906, the Dowager "Duchess of Roxburgh performing the  launching ceremony. The ship's final  trials took place on November 3,  1907, and she started on her first  voyage to New York on November  16, 1907, making the crossing in five  days, five hours and 10 minutes, and  thus breaking all existing records at  that time.  . As late as July 1933, the Mauretania, on her way from. Havana to  New* York, covered 112 miles at an  average of 32 knots, or 36.84 land  miles per hour. This record was  made between Carysfort Reef Lighthouse and Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse.  The Mauretania had. steamed fully  1,500,000 miles, including more than  300 voyages across the Atlantic,  scores of cruises, many of them to  the West Indies and South America,  and scouting and troop-carrying during the war. Her mileage would  reach around the world sixty times.  During her career she carried appoxl-  mately 250,000 passengers. During  tho war she transported upward of  70,000 soldiers.  The Mauretania was named for a  former Roman providence In Northern Africa.  held recently in Toronto.  Lucille was brought by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John K. Lemp,  especially for the occasion. In the  filmy pink frock she evoked the  kindliest of attention as she was  carried onto the stage by ber proud  father. But when she began to give  her number, admiration and sympathy -went together in the hearts  and minds of delegates who proudly  saw in the child's artistic and skillful demonstration an example of  what a home instruction unit under  the auxiliary classes department of  the Ontario Department of Education  had been doing for physically handicapped children.  Lucille played her harp for an  audience which, applauded ber when  she was through. With excellent expression in her pleasant voice she recited a poem, which she had written.  While the delegates, with, rapt attention, watched ner cheery, earnest  face, she wrote a business letter on  a typewriter with a Braille keyboard.  Using a relief map of the British  Isles -die gave ber audience a lesson  in geography.  The February movement of bacon  from Canada to Great Britain, viz.,  14,765,200 pounds, was almost double  the volume for February, 1934. The  total value of bacon exported during  January and February, 1935 was 28,-  370,600 pounds, an Increase of 9,-  823,600 pounds over the shipments in  January and February, 1934.  Find Petrified Forest  Discovery of a petrified forest dating from, a prehistoric age on the  slopes of the Adshar mountains in  Teflis, Russia, has been announced.  Professor Vinogradov of the Tiflia  forestry institute, who made the discovery, said he found trunks of many  different species of trees, some of  gigantic proportions.  Aberdeen, Scotland,   has   just   installed its first automatic telephone.  Am Old Idea  Aristotlo once counted the teeth  of his housekeeper and those of a  male servant. He found four less  teeth in the mouth of the woman,  and for hundreds of years j.t waa  taken for granted that men had four  more teeth than women.  Rapid Transport  London Aviator Planning Weclc-End  Trip To Canada  Flying what is designed to be tho  speediest long-range plane ln tho  world, Capt. T. Campbell Black la  planning a "weekend" trip to Canada  this aummer, It waa learned In London.  The flight will bo tho second of  four proposed "weekend" flights, the  others being to Capetown, tlio Orient, and an unknown dosttnatlon  respectively.  Chlorophyll, tho green coloring  matter in plant leave;*", apparently is  tho only moana by which aolar  onergy Is made available to iho plant.  Yes, proud, envied and dubbed w spendthrift just because  he eats salt which is money in  hin country 1 Interesting isn't  it?     Ono of many weird  customs   and superstitions  told in picture and story in  our new book for children:  "Salt all over the World."  ChockM of interest and entertainment for all. Wo want  you to havo it -free with our  compliment*! 1   Send coupon  now.  Try this I  Whon poaching egaa, a pinch  of WINDSOR SALT makes  tho whitoa set.  For Plantar,*. Mouthv-pkh  YTHitWIvMlMavlo'll-cAd  Stilt. MUd,ploB������i-i������t.  linvmloMH. P*ttv*ntij  aoitra "wh<m wutnt  dally for tablo and  cooking.  18 fBB|ilBBH WMUBB���������  Mount   Ararat,   on  which.   Noah  lasudcd -too Arte after tho groat flood.  Is now more than three mlloe above  | ooa level, * StfKW THE    HEVIEW.    CRESTON.   B.    C  9^/  BRITISH  PiSLSCY SKETCHED  FOR VISITORS  London.���������An account of their conferences and conversations with  European statesmen was given to  Prime Minister R. B. Bennett and  other heads of the self--governing  Dominions by Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald and Sir John Simon,  secretary of the foreign office, at an  informal gathering in the commons.  A discussion followed.  The meeting occupied an hour and  a half after which, a communique  was issued.    The commtmique said:  "The prime minister entertained at  tea the prime ministers of Canada,  Australia and South. Africa. The  prime minister of New Zealand was  unable to be present as be had not  arrived in England. Several colleagues of the prime ministers were  also  present.  "An opportunity was taken to  have an informal discussion of the  present international situation in the  course of which Mr. MacDonald and  Sir John Simon gave an account of  recent conferences and conversations  with European states. Among the  ministers present besides Mr. MacDonald and Sir John were Stanley j  Baldwin, lord president of the council; Neville Chamberlain, chancellor  of the exchequer; J. H. Thomas, secretary for the Dominions; and Sir  Philip Cunliffe-Lister, secretary for  the colonies."  It is understood Sir John gave an  account of the events of the last two  months starting witb conversations  with the French government beginning in February, covering the German declaration of conscription, the  Berlin and other visits, tbe Stresa  conference and the meeting of the  League council at Geneva. Mr. MacDonald also participated in the talks  and the policy of the United Kingdom throughout these events was  sketched.  It was gathered that the talk was  entirely confined ? to international  affairs and consisted very largely in  the Dominion premiers asking and  receiving information.  Germany's Nayal Plans  Hitler May Decide To Shroud Intera-  ���������   tiens la Mystery ?  Berlin.���������Adolf Hitler was believed  In competent quarters to be planning  to use Germany's naval re-armament  to keep him in the "driver's seat'8  in arms negotiations with other  powers.  It was thus these quarters explained the continued official secrecy  concerning the extent of the reich's  plans for naval construction, and the  reiterated official denials that submarines actually rha,.",e been constructed. -  Commentators here said the  fuehrer may decide to shroud his  naval plans in continued official  secrecy and approach the scheduled  A nc-lrt-Qs'TSlS.S.       Tiavol      e.nn*TaimaaWt\**m  *���������      i i^*^.     ^^..j. ���������������������������������,.. .i MM'.W. W.J . ^.M^.WiWJ4M  reluctantly.  Commenting on reports from  abroad that the reicb already had  six submarines ready for manoeuvres,  one foreign naval expert said: "It is  impossible to hide a submarine along  Germany's coast���������and what good  would a hidden submarine be for sucb  things as training?"  AT KING'S JUBILEE  For Polar Flight  Britain No! Worrying  Not   Stirred   Too   Deeply   By   Germany's U-Boat Plan  London.���������Great Britain does not  mtehd to become stirred too deeply  by Germany's building of U-boats,  but will continue plans for the projected Anglo-German naval talks, it  was authoritatively asserted here.  During the talks, which will take  place probably after Chancellor Adolf  Hitler outlines his foreign policy before the reichstag about May 15,  Joachim von Ribbentrop, Hitler's  personal arms emissary, will head  Germany's special delegation, it was  officially confirmed.  The cabinet, it was learned, will  study these three methods proposed  for dealing with this latest violation  of the treaty of Versailles:  1. A protest to Berlin.  2. Intervention at Geneva.  3. Consultation with- France and  Italy,- jju -pursuance of the '"'agreements reached at the -Stresa, conference. ;      "J..-'-'.  Rev. Sidney M. Berry, D.D., Moderator of the Free Church Council of  England and Wales, who read the lessons at the service in St. Paul's  Cathedral, London, commemorating  the King's Jubilee.  Victims Of Dust Storms  Kidnapping Charge  Dutch Police Investigating Activities  Of  Nazi Government  The Hague.���������Investigation of the  kidnapping of a German laborer  named Gutzeit from Dutch territory  was pressed by police as public opinion connected the case with the deportation of Major Witte, also a  German, for carrying on Nazi propaganda in the Netherlands.  Government authorities emphasized, however, the two events were  not connected. They, also denied  their relation to the reported kidnapping of a man named Euschede  who, it is said, was spirited across  the border into Germany coincident  With the Gutzeit disappearance.  The expulsion of Major Witte was  ordered about three weeks ago by  Dutch authorities, according to a report submitted to the lower house by  J. R. H. Van Schaik, minister of justice. He added the Nazi agent had  recrossed the border into Germany  on April 22. He had been chief of  the Nazi bureau in Amsterdam for  over a year. -  Twenty Persons Die In United States  In Past Two Weeks  Springfield, Colo.���������Red Cross officials estimated "at least 20" persons  have died -within the past two weeks  i���������.     4--U~    TT-ii-J     04-r,tnn    <<*4..a4-    IwvtV*     ������4*  MMM.     8.JA85       a^XM8.^U.     at? 1������������ 8.V.K. wugv     ^tmm.mm. mmm.  diseases aggravated by  the   blowing  silt.  Albert Evans, - in charge of Red  Cross dust storm headquarters at  Liberal, Kas., said nine have died in  Baca county, Colorado, five in the  Oklahoma panhandle, and six in  southwestern Kansas.  He emphasized the figure was  "conservative."  A 10th "dust belt"* death in less  than two weeks and a score more of  emergency "hospital patients were  reported as new clouds of silt shadowed parts of New Mexico, Texas,  Colorado, Oklahoma and Kansas.  James Waite, five-year-old son of  a farmer, died here of an illness  which physicians said -was aggravated by breathing dirt into bis lungs.  Seeding La  3-n   Wwm    Ajj������������vv*������  tc iu nil*-****.*-**.������*.  ���������S?lr===   ir==~.  Wilkins Loolcs tf'or Pilots F������r  turesome Trip  Toronto.���������Sir Hubert Wilkins, explorer of the polar regions, was here  interviewing air pilots with a view to  finding a pair to accompany him and  Lincoln Ellsworth on what may be  the first non-stop 2,900-miles flight  across Antarctica.  Only two pilots will travel with the  expedition, which is slated to leave  the United States early in October.  Sir Hubert interviewed four flyers  here, and will proceed to Winnipeg  and talk to some more next week.  French Army Storing Wheat  Purchases  Absorbing   Some   Surplus  And Helping Increase Prico  Paris, France.���������Minister of Agriculture Cassez indicated that the  French army was storing wheat,  when he reported to the cabinet that  purchases by the quartermaster's department was absorbing some of  France's wheat surplus and helping  Increase tho price of wheat to 10  francs for 220.46 pounds. The French  cabinet approved counter-proposals  for the Franco-Russia treaty which  aro to be submitted to Soviot Russia for final negotiations. ���������  Important Role  Prince Of Wales Makes Appeal For  Support Of Jubilee Trust Fund  London.���������The Prince of Wales will  naturally assume an important role  in the jubilee celebrations marking  the 25-year reign of his father.  That was emphasized with the appearance of the official jubilee program of which the first page was devoted ot an appeal from the prince  sighed in his signature "Edward P."  for support of the "King George's  Jubilee Trust."  The trust, for which some $20,000,-  000 is sought, will be used for young  Britain���������"To steady youth in its  difficult days and strengthen its maturity."  Will Be General Soon If Weather Is  Favorable  i  " Calgary.���������Wind and weather being  favorable, seeding, is expected to be  general through southern Alberta,  from Red Deer to the border, within  a few days, the latest in the past 14  years.  The late start, however, has not  worried farmers. Moisture conditions are good, and wheat will have  a better than even break against  weeds and grasshoppers.  There is expected, according to re-^  ports gathered by the Calgary Herald, to be a large increase in acreage  seeded to coarse grain and feed  crops, particularly oats.  In some southern districts seeding  is from 10 to 20 per cent, under way.  From Red Deer north to tbe Peace  River there is virtually no seeding  done, but work on the land is underway at a few points, according to  The Herald reports.  Stand On  Not Closing Camps  Ontario Not Shutting Down Relief  Camps At Sudbury  Toronto.���������Ontario government relief camps near Sudbury and Sault  Ste. Mario are not being closed, Hon.  Poter Heenan, provincial minister of  lands and fovoats, stated horo.  He pointed out that a number of  mon, Including settlors who would  have an opportunity to cultivate  thoir land, had beon let out until tho  "provlnco learnt-* tvoxfi the federal government what contribution Ottawa in  prepared to mako toward works on  trans-Canada highway projoefc.  Gift For University  Toronto.���������President H. J. Cody of  University of Toronto announced that  the board of governors has accepted  "with gratitude" a gift of $3,000  from Dr. W. B. Hendry and Mrs.  Hendry for the purpose of establishing a fctcliolarahip in obstetrics und  gynecology in memory of their late  son, William John Hendry, who graduated as gold medalist in medicine  in 1933.  Canada's Basis For Discussion With  U.S. Has Been Decided  Ottawa.���������Canada's stand on the  reciprocal trade negotiations which  the United States government announced some- time ago would be  initiated after hearings had been  completed in Washington, was practically decided, according to the best  information available here. The nature of Canada's basis for discussion  has not been made public nor are any  developments expected for a matter  of weeks, it was learned.  Hon. W. D. Herrtdge, Canadian  minister to Washington, was in Ottawa recently. He was in frequent  consultation with trade and external  affairs officials and government tariff  experts. No official comment could  be obtained on the question.  Junius From Train  Wisconsin Convict Meets Death In  Attempt To Escape  Ridgetown, Ont.���������Preferring death  to trial on forgery charges, William  O. Reeves, 64-year-old convict from  Waupun, Wis., leaped from a speeding Michigan and Central Railway  train near here.  The body of the prisoner, being  brought to Arlington, Mass., from  Wisconsin state prison, was found  mutilated on the railway tracks a  few miles from here.  Reeves evaded his guard, Lieut. A.  E. Ryan of Arlington, long enough  to smash thc small circular window  in the train washroom and crawl  through. The train was travelling at  approximately 65-miles-an-hour as it  passed this point, 15 miles northeast  of Chatham.  REDUCTION Or  INSURANCE RATES  FOR H. B. ROUTE  Ottawa.���������Reduction of 25 per cent,  on the extra premium payable on*  vessels to be insured into the Hudson Bay route-will be effective during the 1935 season under a report of  the Imperial-shipping committee on  Hudson Bay marine insurance rates.  The report was made public simultaneously in London and Ottawa.  The decrease in rates for "suspension of the warranty," (or for suspension of the guarantee the insured  vessej. wiu not. engage in certain defined trades which the underwriters  regard as involving extra risk), will  apply to insured vessels, with or  without a gyro compass.  The advantage of a lower rate  given to a ship equipped with, a gyro  compass, considered by the commit- '  tee to reduce greatly the risk, is to  be maintained. The schedule of rates  are involved depending on tonnage,  values and other factors.  No change is proposed in the date  of the opening of the season, the report states.  The opinion of masters is that the  lights in Hudson Strait are judiciously  placed the committee finds.  After reviewing operations of the  1934 season, the committee commends highly the aids to navigation  supplied by the government, the service rendered by the Canadian government steamship "N3. McLean"  and gives the following as a summary of salient facts for last year:  (A) That 15 commercial voyages  have been made practically without  casualty in a very difficult season;  (B) That tbe aids" to navigation  supplied by the Canadian government have now reached a degree of  efficiency they must be accepted as  having very materially contributed  to this result;  (C) That several of the masters  who captained the ships have now  made the voyage fpr more than one  season, and their experience and confidence may also be regarded as hav-  jnti* *,o������i"-"rib"tsd to the result. The  report states the underwriters recognized that the aids to navigation; including especially the services of the  two patrol vessels "N.B. McLean"  and "Ocean Eagle" had rendered possible an immunity from serious casualty which, was gratifying. "Had  the bad season under review occurred  in the first year after the opening of  Churchill the present outlook for the  route might have been very different."  THE CHANCELLOR PREPARES HIS BUDGET  To Release Many Prisoners  Montreal.���������Between 800 and 400  men and women prisoners in jails in  the province of Quebeo will be released as a result of tho general reduction of sentences granted in celebration of the silver jubilee of King  Gcorgo, it is estimated by officials of  the Prisoners* Aid and Welfare Association horo.  Short Of Small Change  ,Mcxlco, D.F.���������-Although 800,000.000  peaos in bow copper coina have "been  put In circulation by the Bank of  Mexico, tho shortage of small change  for bualnoss transactions became  moro acute as Oliver money waa surrendered to tlio bank in compliance  with a government doareo retiring it  from circulation,/ 2Wi  Drop liquor Charges  Lad*: Of Territorial Jurisdiction  Stated As Reason  Montreal. ��������� Charges facing residents of the Maritime provinces of  conspiracy to defraud the Dominion  government of $5,000,000 through  liquor smuggling wero dropped bo-  cause of doubt of territorial jurisdiction and also because of expense, J.  J. Penverne, K.C, crown prosecutor,  declared as preliminary hearing of  eight men on similar charges continued. The case is expected to close  within a few days.  Thoso being tried are the four  Bronfman brothers, Sam, Allan,  Harry and Abe, Barney Aaron, F. S.  Blair and James Crankshaw, all of  Montreal, and William Yule, Halifax.  Hero wo see Mr. Neville Chamberlain, Britain's Chancellor of tho "Exchequer, preparing tho nation'*, budget, which was so well received in the  British Houno recently.   A comfortable surplUB was announced and taxation  Iwob cut to a very groat extents  Prohibit Importation  Two   Books   Of   John   Bucban   Not  Allowed Entry On Account Of  Copyright  Ottawa.���������Tho department of national revenue 'sent notification to  customs collectors that importation  of two books by John Buchan, Canada's govornor-general-deslgnate, has  beon prohibited.  The prohibition order was Issued,  the notification aald, at the reexueat  of tlio publisher������ who have obtained  copyrights under tho Canadian act  and do not wIbU copies -of the worka  printed iu other countries to be imported into Canada.  Tho books are "Proator John" and  "Kaluto to Adventure." ���������gRESTON REVIEW  Local and Personal  Phone Jas. Moores for bedding plants  and flowers.   7      _  Miss Lily Lewis was a weekend visitor  with friends in Nelson.  The village council meets in May  session on Monday night.  Mrs. O. Parry was a visitor with Nelson friends at the jubilee weekend.  FOR SALE���������1929 Chevrolet Six coach,  excellent condition. R. B. Robinson,  Creston.  Mrs J. Irvine and son, Jack, oi Fernie,  were weekend visitors with Col. and Mrs  Mallandaine.  LOTS FOR SALE���������Nicely situated on  Creston   Heights.   Apply   Mrs.  T.  M.  Edmondson, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Johnson were Jubilee  weekend visitors with their daughter,  Mrs. W. Belanger, Jaffray.  .Sunday, 12th, is Mother's Day, which  will be fittingly observed in local  churches and Sunday schools.  Jack Lyon arrived on Saturday from  Regina, Sask., and will spend the summer with Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Forbes.  Charlie Cotterill of Nelson accompanied by his mother were visiting with  Creston friends at the first of the week.  FOR SALE���������Bedding Plants, Tomatoes. Peppers, Celery and annual  flowers.    Moores*  Greenhouse, Creston.  m~ju.~m..m. m .sm.m.m..m..m.*. m..m.m.m. m.m. m.m.  ���������f   -t-^-flltl*-*-*-*-^-^-*-*-*"*-*!*-*-^  General Electric  Every moving pari hermetically sealed.  t  I FIVE  I YEARS  I PROTECTION  I FREE!  I  r  \  SEE  IT  TO-DAY I  General Electric gives longest life because of  lowest operating cost.  West Kootenay Power & Light Co., Ltd.  GAM������fl������ STREET      CRESTON,     B.C.  PHONE 38  ������ajp������ ,.^ a ay i 'y������^^wyii<y������B^i>M8W88y8Mia������8^y i   ^jmi y^gpa������  ' *4f   ' V    ,f"*������"1f"f "������' y.yay^. y.yay^.^j  THE FRIENDLY STORE  GIVE US THE OPPORTUNITY TO SERVE YQU  ���������and prove to you just how pleasing it is to depend on this  grocery for all of your foodstuffs. A very few orders will convince you.    Delivery service to your door if you wish.  Maxwell House Coffee. 1-lb, tin  .42  Limit of One  SALMON, Pink Seal, tall tins, each  $ .14  SHREDDED WHEAT, 2 pkgs. for       .23  PEAS, Dried, 5 lbs. for          .   _ ....     .25  MATCHES, Blue Ribbon, per carton  .25  WE DELIVER  Creston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  m * 8y ��������� ip ��������� m ��������� r1  e&'iSSiSmZlml  ^tls*Wr^W?,?*w*^^*&***^*'<'���������***"' '"��������� **���������*���������* m-niLLWMiMiiiaJwaw^iiiiiiaM^^^aawBg^  HATS for Men!  CAPS for Men and Boys!  Something New in Shapes and Colors  MEN'S KELTS, at $2.2,5 and   $2.75  CAPS, Self and Fancy Colors  1.00 and      1.25  HOYS' CAPS 65  i AN IS Jr-LJi-% aVIEja^I .AJN.LJ KtJlfilj  in Blue and Striped Serges  (JI1EYS at $3.75���������good lookers and wearers.  FLANNEL PANTS in  Grey  and Biscuit Shades.  uKc-**) B UN MtKUAN B ILL  GROCERIES        COMPANY   LTD.  HARDWARE  ������i*Y  ::^*m>.j. ii,-,-,**'*''^^  Mr. and Mrs. G. R. John were weekend visitors with the latter's parents,  Mr. and Mrs T. Dawson, at Kimberley.  C restoh Hospital Women's Auxiliary  May meeting will be held Thursday,  16th, at Trinity United Church hall, at  3 p.m.  COW FOli SALE���������Jersey-Shorth orn,  heavy producer, */ith or  without heifer  calf.   Cash or terms.   W.    H. Hilton,  Creptoii.. V  J. H. Cameron of Cranbrook spent a  few days here at the first of the week  with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L.  Cameron.,  The early varieties of dandelions are  now in.full, bloom, but the display d.oes  not seem to be quite as luxuriant as in  past season.  All departments at the C. O. Rodgers  box factory are now in operation on the  make of berry crates and hallocks. The  output in these lines ia expected to be  larger than in 1934.  Creston Valley Schools* track meet is  announced for Friday next, 17th, at the  athletic fieid ot Creston public school.  The day ha*, been declared a school holiday for the district.  Mrs. J. W. Dow and Mrs. H. H.  Taylor were Nelson visitors at the first  of the week for the annual confer?nee of  Presbyterian W.M.S. organization of  Kootenay-Boundary.  The May meeting of Creston board of  trade is called for Tuesday night at  which plans will be discussed for entertaining the Vancojiver businessmen who  are to visit Creston in June.  E. S. Shannon of Kimberley, district  deputy grand master for East Kootenay,  will pay his official visit to Creston  Lodge" on Wednesday evening. Visiting  bretheren are cordially invited.  FOR SALE���������McClary range, hotwater  front, gooi as npw.and cheap for cash  Also folding camp bed, rocking chair and  Orthophonic cabinet phonograph and  records,    Mrs. Fransen. Creston.  The warmer weather of the past week  has brought the cher y trees pretty well  into bloom, and if the blossom display is  any indication of the crop to be harvested it will certainly be a banner one.  FOR SALE���������Team of horses. 9 and 10  years cldf between 1200 and 1300 lbs.,  with harness, sound and gentle. $75  takes them. Also Mason & Risch piano  like new. $195.   F. C. Allen. Yahk. B C  Col. Mallandaine and Lionel Moore  were at Cranbrook Monday evening for  a dinner given by the officers of the  Kootenay Regiment in connection with  the Jubilee Day exercises in tbe divisional city  FOR SALE���������Fordson tractor, practically new, with Oliver engine plow, two  14-ineh bottoms, and double 20-inch  engine disc harrow, all good as new. at a  bargain. See Cecil Moore, Ford garage,  Creston.  Tenders are being called for the erection of Creston's new four-room public  school. _Plans are row at the public  works omce. and bids are to be in by  May 22nd on which date the contract  will be let; at Victoria.  At the May meeting of Creaton Valley  Post Canadian Legion the building committee was authorized to proceed at once  with fitting up the old laundry building  on Fourth street, which the Legion recently purchased for headquarters.  Jas Martin of the brokerage firm of  Martin Bros., Cranbrook and Kimberley  was a business visitor to Creston on  Tuesday. He states that bicycle dealers  at Cranbrook are having the best year in  the recent history of the cycle trade.  Rev. A. O. and Mrs. Thomson left at  the first of the week for Winnipeg, Man..  near which city he is expecting to secure  a Presbyrerian Church pastorate. He  has been in charge of St. Stephen's  Church, Creston for the past 18 months.  J. W. Smiley, of Nelson, unemployment relief inspector for Nelson Creston  and Kaslo-Slocan. was here on official  business. He states that the number of  transients securing relief at Creston is  just about the largest of any point in the  B. C. interior.  Dr. and Mrs. McKenzie left on Sunday by auto for Vancouver, where they  yesterday attended the graduation exercises of the 1935 class of nurses at the  Vancouver General Hospital Two  Creston girl-rare amongst thoso who will  received diplomas, MfoscH Madeline Putnam, and Gwen Webster.  Hon. F. M MacPherson, minister of  public works, with, the department  engineer, E. S. Jonos, of Cranbrook, wero  visitors here on Thursday last orn departmental business. As soon as the pro-  ���������sneetivo threo million dollar loan is available considerable Improvement In local  highwaye may be looked for,  Mrs M. Young and grandaughtor,  Miss Margaret Miller, who have been on  a visit witb frtondfl at Loudon, England,  for almost the past year, returned to  Creston on Friday, and will again become permanent resident**. They wore  accompanied by n Mrs. Hadlock, who  will visit with Mm. Young for somo tlmo.  Mr. and Mrs. C, Gay of Domrenoy,  near Princo Al ert, Sank., arrived on  Friday to take po-iooanipn ot tho former  FitKgorald ranch, which they purchased  on n visit to Crouton about a year ago.  This ia a ton-acre place which haa been  on lease for nomo years, which the now  own.ru plan to ���������j-.c-aUy improve in many  diroctlonr*.  G. H. Roily left at tho end of tho week  on n trip that will include vinita at pointt*  in California and Moxlco, and will covor  a period of about throe montht*. Ho i������  accompanied by hla father-in-low, Mr.  Sclater, of Now WontminHter. Mr.  Kelly'-' health hn:������ boen indilforcnt of Into  nnd it la confidently expected tne ehiWBO  will bo iiijctily WtivftciMl.  , A community auction sale under the  auspices of Creston Hospital Women's  Auxiliary will be held on Saturday, June  8th. All members and others are asked  to contribute. Articles of all kinds will  be welcome, so please look through your  attics and basement?. Anyone unable  to deliver their gifts please notify Mrs.  F. H. Jackson, and they will be collected.  For so early in the season -fishermen  are having Rome extra good luck with  the black bass. In his 1935 competition  Vic. Mawson has a trio of entries,  with  Qaaaaasaa.B ���������;������ ��������� B.aa'a ���������aaass.sji.aaajBJaaiaaDaa bQ  ��������� ..  Complete stock has arrived. Call in and look  the line over. You are  under no obligation to  buy unless you find  what you want.  Ed. Lewis heading the list with one  weighing 5 pounds 8 ounces, 22 inches  long and 1594 inch girth. Harry Smith  is next with one weighing 4 pounds 6  ounce"-, length 20J^ inches, and girth  13% inches. Frank Ham is third with a  sampie that tipped the beam at 4 pounds  2 ounces, length 20 inches, and 13-mch  girtb.  V. MAWSON   i  CRESTON  ���������vartril  For Your Garden  We now have in stack a  complete line of  Seeds, Spades, Nozzles  Rakes, Mowers, Trowels  Sarait RinsSzCisltiViStOTS  Hoes,     Forks,     Shears  Fertilizer, Garden Hose  &OQDYEAIJ���������TbJs nagged  hose of modern construction���������  sturdy to withstand hard wear  without kinking���������yet light to  make handling simple���������is paj>*?r  wrapped at the factory ana is  in perfect condition.  GOODYEAR Garden Hose  combines fine appearance, sturdy construction, long wear and  freedom from kinking and leaking���������all at the best possible  price.  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  (W9tf-'-.������-������B-8'--''*-������'������^  s ��������� mi-,. mTiXT^i at"%Tw*\l    hum i   i       i  ������-r pa&S T���������> PA&CASH AT THE IMPERIAt  Friday-Saturday Specials  YOU TRIED THE REST . . . .NOW TRY THE BEST  ���������BEST in QUALITY, PRICE and SERVICE.  1  i  i  s  ORANGES.Srs 3 doz. .98 |  ORANGE MARMALADE, 32-oz. Jar.  Nelson Brand.    *" A  PASTRY FLOUR, Monarch, 7-Ih. bag..  New style package.  CORN STARCH, 2 pkgs..    .... ..  For culinary purposes.  .$' .33  ..    .33  3  .21     I  .35  GRAPE NUTS, for health, 2 phis    ....  SOAP POWDER, Royal Crown, pkg.       .IS  For dishes and fine clothing.  i  SOUP MIX, 2 pkgs...  Finest -mixtures for. Soup.  .19  |    For SERVICE      PHONE SO      We DELIVER     \%  omfi*-*"SJ-"**"-:^m*--*"-������  ��������� A...^nf.,.   <*��������� + ��������� A-A-A- *.-m-m.-������m^.m. m -A-  New English Victorian  mnerwan  m art and Attractive  Johnson Brothers Ivory Body with pleasing  deseign. Open Stock. You can buy separately or  piece by piece.  52-Piece DINNER SET  hi.75  7-Piece CAKE SET          .95  21-Piece TEA SET .   ,.        2.95  32-Piece DINNER SET  4.75  Piece DINNER SET       7.50.  'mttWrnm*1 N8������"888^'S<r������.8������l*N.^S8*.88<l>'8^r'^^^  SEE OUR STOCK OF  Golden Glow Glassware  Creams and Sugars,   Salt and Peppers,  Nappies  .Bowls   and Goblets,  priced from  Fi^TEEN CENTS each ap.  ^**������S"&_'        '   /A'  m%J&       ri  Jc m������ ������?���������  Dry Goods.       Clothing.   '   Hardware. ',. ���������..'Furnitpt^   j  ���������*B*Hw^",i^'w"*^"*%ar*','ijB*r"'M V   Sr 'W   Sir    v     v     ���������*


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