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Creston Review May 24, 1935

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 ?������������������''': T���������������������������: VV7YY?V7Yi'Y '.Y  BB  BJUfiNB  Provincial IjibearT  V'    ?  aplSCT  ��������� V '->    . *���������:;.  A  W*  REVIEW  Vol XXVI.  CRESTON, BC;vf RID AY, MAYl 24, 1935  No. 4  tms  Iroy, H&scfecd!  Score is- 13-4���������Creston Holds  Opponents Scoreless for Eight  Innings Due Niblow's Spectacular Hurling���������Fans 14 Batters  Crtston intermediate baseball team  opened the away from-home season in  impressive fashion on .Sunday afternoon  at Troy, Montana, -where they bad no  trouble dispensing of the home team by  a 18-4 margin-banding Troy its fiTst defeat in a total of five -games played,  Niblow, -who hurled for Creston, was  at top form with 14 strikeouts to his  credit, and had his support not failed  him in the second round, when all the  Troy runs were scored, he would have  had a shutout to his credit. Without  exception the Creston talent hit well  - with Troy using three moundsmen in an  effort to bold them in check. O! the  locals only five were retired by the  strikeout route.  For Creston the hitting honors went  to Herb Couling with a triple to his  credit. In the fielding department Art  Speers'play at the initial sack was all  that could be asked. Por Troy, Hutler  was the peer of them all on the defense.  while, Aulgard was the kingpin hitter  It is espe.cted the return game will be  played at Crestoh on June 23rd. The  teamst  ing at the cut at Dubie's point and three  fills west of the point, along with the two  White trucks driven by Jack Carroll and  Roy Musser, have been moved to the  provincial works department camp at  Curzon, where they will be put to work.  The new road does away with Dubiea'  point, and is now completed in good  shape.  The government matntainer, in charge  of Dolf Weir of Creston, was over the  roads here last week.  Wesley Darjes of Swift Current, Sask.,  arrived last week on a visit with his sis  ter, Mrs. Alfred Bond.  Roy Musser, who drives truck at Goatfell east d fence camp, spent the weekend with friends at Nelson  C. Senesael and Doug. Putnam are  busy this week doing assessment work  on their claims on Sullivan hill.    -  Carl Anderson left on Monday for  Glenlilly. where he is working at the  C. O. Rodgers logging operations.  Alex. Ellis and Q**car Peterson letf on  Saturday for Wynndel, where they are  employed at the Winlaw sawmill.  M. Senesael. Chas. Bueb and Chas.  Bush, jr., of New Lake, spent the weekend at their homes at Kitchener.  Superior  High and Public School Athletes  Much to ihe Fore at Valley  Schools' Ttfack M eet���������Babs  Spencer Has? Big Day.  ^^JfTa\**Bi1a9f4*a'V     a*V������������**l     -J*nfl'*l������  TROY  McNeil, c ?.- 1  Murphy, p  1  Kinler, cf  0  Aulgard, lb    0  Hutler, 2b  0  Kaufman, 3b  0  Ludley, ss .. 1  Durphy, If  0  Hubbard, rf  1  CRESTON  Hale,   c  .. 2  Niblow, p   1  Payne, cf   2  Speers, lb .... 2  McDonald, 2b..... 2  R. Miller. If  2  Tillotson. 3b ��������� 0  H. Couling, ss _ .. 2  Telford, rf.......... 0  13  While   at   Troy    arrangements   were  made for a game to be ptayed at Libby,  Montana, which will; provide at least another hor3fe;gameY:"^'?'*'f*'?7'::''"'77.., '���������'������������������-*��������� ;~  7 sThe 1-31-6*^-^^^6^63^ turned down  <X    , ; ������?*.**������/wc?������-* ���������- ��������� **%?..���������;   j  **������*���������**������*    ��������� ������������������������������ .v *���������������#������.**��������� 4 J- - ������������������ -_--  league   with  Naples and  teams from Troy, Mont.,  Bonners Ferry Idaho, and  Creston. With-considsrablc travel expense involved and prospect for slim gate  receipts the locals could not see how  they could finance a' place in the proposed loop.  KitfeH&nmm  H. H. Redmile loaded out a car of  posts for southern Alberta last. week.  Miss Jessie White of Fernie was renewing Kitchener ecquaintances, Wednesday.  MrssoAllan Verch of Yahk was a week*  end?.-visitor :with Mr. and Mrs. G- A.  HuntW"   ;  Mrs. George Young of Creston arrived  on Friday on a visit with her sister, Mrs,  E. Driffil  R. Garnett, R.C.M.P., with Mrs. Gar-  nett, of Kingsgate, were visitors here on  Monday.  Alf. Bond, who has the contract to  paint the residence of B. Johnson, has it  almost completed.  Tho shovel at Goatfell east national  defence camp, operated by Harold Blin-  son, of Cranbrook,  that has been  work-  SEE THE OLD RIVALS  IN ACTION.'  Mr. and Mrs. C. R  Miss M. Mohr, of Spokane, spent a few  days in town on a visit last week, returning on Sunday.  I. Bernie of Bassano, Alberta, spent  the weekend on a trip up Goat river,  looking over his claims in that area. He  returned on Sunday.  :'*m  F. A. Lazenby, superintendent of national defence cam psr Yahk, with Mrs.  Lazenby, were visitors here on Monday.  Thoy were guests of Mrs. Barrow.  R. J. Long of Erickson was up Goat  River looking over some minnini*" claims  he has ther*> at the weekend. Development work on them is in charge of Walter Belger.  ��������� Y i  The shovel, oDerated by Fred Browell,  with two trucks from Creston, in charge  of Donald Young and Frank Botterill,  completed work on the cut east of town,  an d h ave returned ,,to Creston. The new  jroadis in good������hape-for travel. V ,.���������-  On Sunday eveninjT a Grpstoh softball  team, man-ged byW.R. Long, played  the airport on the Kitchener diamond.  Creston won 10*9. Yahk- office staff  softball team play d the airnort here  Friday evening.   Airport won 14-12.  Chas? Bush and -Mrs. Elmer Blair received word on Saturday of the death of  their father, who' passed away at; his  home at Rbbsart, Sask.. at the age of 78  years, after a lingering illness. Mr. Bush  left on Sunday . to attend the funeral  The sympathy of the community is extended Mrs. Blair and Mr. Bush in their  sad bereavement.  ���������-:'"-. '   ���������-'" ���������������������������.^'. ?  *  Canyon made almost a clean sweep of  tbe fifth annual track meet of Creston  Valley schools, held at the Athletic field  of Greston schoolmen Friday. Canyon  high massed 78 points, tend the Canyon  public school 48 points. Erickson. gave  the latter a close battle for possession of  Lister Trading Company, Limited, trophy  with a total of 43 points, to take second  place. i  Outstanding individual performances  were those of Babs Spencer of Canyon  high school, who took first in every event  in the Intermediate division, to win the  Knights of Pythias trophy; and Irwin  Nickel, Creston public school, who ann  exed 26 points in the Intermediate boys*  division, to win a similar trophy. Ray-  in ond Humble-;:-Canyon high school, retained his seniof ^boys' championslrip and  the Masonic trophy, with a total of 20  points. Minnie THuscrof t. Canyon high  school- retained the'Teachers' Associat  ion trophy with*18 points'; Junior aggregates were captured by Anita Heric,  Erickson, and Tom Johnston, Creston,  with 11 points each.  Frank Putnam, M.L.A., awarded the  trophies to the winners at the close of  the'meet. In a few well chosen, words  he stressed the ideals of sportsmanship  and the importance of athletics in education. ? v >������������������ ....  Records were >broke in the following  events: Senior Boys 220 yards dash and  pole vault; Intermediate Boys 220 and  pole vault; Junior Boys 75 yards and  high jump; Boys, under ten years, 50  yards; Senior Girls, 60 yards; and Intermediate Girls, 60 yards. Complete results follow:      V ..  Alice Siding  Bonners  Ferry  vs.  Intermediates  at  Exhibition Park  7 Creston'  2.3.i} n, ***������,.  Mrs. Harry Reed is spending a few  days with friends in Nelson this week.  Miss Daisy Rogers of Sirdar w a'visit  or here this week, a guest of Miss Iris  Taylor.  Austin Beer, who has been a business  visitor at Trail for the past month, has  returned.  Mrs. Marshall is a visitor at Lister  this week, with her daughter. Mrs. John  Ringheim.  Frank Pym, district forester, Crant  brook, was a Sunday visitor here, a gues-  of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Heater.  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Nickel are now  occupying the residence on the groom's  ranch, about opposite Jas. Compton's.  The John R. Miller ranch is on the tulip shipping list this season, sending out  some very fine reds of the double bloom  variety.  Harry Webster was a visitor at Cranbrook a few days last week, with his  mbther, who i3 still a hospital patient in  that city.  The rains of last week were just what  was wanted for the grain crops on the  flats. Somo of tho carlicr-sown fields arc  looking quite greon  Mr. and Mrs, John Miller, jr., are now  making headquarters at Lakeview, getting on with the erection of thoir new  residence on their land there.  This is proving an average season for  tho high water with tho annual roundup  of cattlo net for May 28rd, nnd the drive  to Kitchener and Yahk sot for tho 24th.  Friday's Vancouver Province haa a  fiplrndicl picture of tho graduating nurnet*  of tho General Hospital in that city. In  the group is Mips Gwon Webatot, and  Madeline Putnam of Erlclci.on.  Mrs. Leslie MeMurtrio and son, Leonard, have returned to Winnipeg, Man.,  after a threo weeks' stay with tho latti r'������  grandpnronta' Mr. and Mrs. W. A.  McMurtrie Mr. McMtii-trio , h now  making a atendy recovery from lite rd*  ci'int nevcre iHncn-J.  SENIOR BOYS    i  AGGREGATES���������Raymond Huriible,  Canyon H&h SctfS^^ ^Tom.JJ^dford,  Canyon Public v* School; Yi^-Wiifred  LaBelle^ Creston High.School; ���������������  - 100-yards dash," Canadian Legion  trophy���������Raymond Humble, Canyon;  Wilfred LaBelle, Creston; George Dodd,  Crestoh nigh School  220 yard dash-rWilfred LaBelle. Creston: Sam Nastasi, Creston High School;  John Spencer. Canyon High School.  440 yardsdasfa^George Dodd, Creston;  Desmond Trusc-ott, Creston High School;  Tom Tedford, Canyon.  880 yards���������Tom Tedford, Canyon;  Desmond Truscott, "Creston; George  Dodd, Creston.  High Jump���������-Raymond Humble, Canyon, 4 feet 10 inches; Tom Tedford, Canyon; Bruce Niblow, Canyon High  School.  Broad Jump���������Raymond Humble, Canyon, 16 feet 9 inches; Tom Tedford.  Canyon; Richard Avery, Creston High  School.  Pole Vault���������Raymond Humble, Canyon , 9 feet 2 inches; Francis Bourdon,  Creston PublicSchooi; Charles Kolthammer, Canyon High School.  INNTERMEDIA TE BOYS  AGGREGATE���������Irwin Nickel, Creston Public School, 26; Albert Bothamley, Canyon Public School, 12; Lawrence  Leadbetter, Erickson, 8.  100 yards dash, Cre������ton Valley Teachers' trophy���������Irwin Nickel, Creston; Albeit Bothamley, Canyon*; MnnningPow-  ers, Lister.  220 yards dash���������Irwin Nickel, Creston;  Albert Bothamley, Canyon; Manning  Powers, Lister.  440 yard dash���������Irwin Nickel, Creston;  Albert Bothamley, Canyon; Carl Nygaard, Canyon Public School.  880 yards���������Irwin Nickel, Creston; Albert Bothamley, Canyon; , Charles  Simpson, Canyon.  High Jump, Silver Jubiiee Commemoration trophy���������Lawrence Leadbetter,  Erickson; Bill Husband, Creston; Curl  Nyganrd, Canyon.  Broad Jump���������Irwin Nickel, Creston, 15  feet Yi inch; Lawrence Leadbetter,  ErickBon, Bill Husband, Creston.  Polo Vault, Board of Trade trophy���������  Charlio Kolthammer, Canyon, & feet;  Bill Husband, Creston, Irwin Nickel,  Creston.  Boys? under 9, 50 yards dash���������Ray-  rapnd Cooper, Creston, Ove Wilson,  Arrow; Creek; Harold Beam, Erickson.  SENIOR GIRLS  _ AGGREGATE���������Minnie Huscroft,  Canyon High School. 18; Babs Spencer.  Canyon High School, 8; Gladys McCulloch, Huscroft, 6.  100 yards dash. Creston High School  Athletic trophy���������Minnie Huscroft, Canyon; Gladys McCulloch, Huscroft;  Margaret Huscroft, Canyon High School.  60 yard dash���������Minnie Huscroft, Canyon, Babs Spencer, Canyon; Gladys  McCulloch, Lister.  High Jump���������Minnie Huscroft, ������������ feet  5 inches, Canyon; Margaret Huscroftf,  Huscroft, Gladys McCulloch, Huscroft.  _ Broad Jump���������Bab9 Spencer. 13 feet  &J^ inches. Canyon; Minnie Huscroft,  Canyon; Jessie Spratt, Creston High  School.  INTERMEDIATE GIRLS  AGGREGATE���������Babs Spencer, Canyon, 20; Aloha Bohmer, Arrow Creek, 6;  Jessie Spratt, Creston, 5.  100 yards dash, Valley Teachers'  trophy���������Babs Spencer, Canyon; Aloha  Bohmer, Arrow Creek; Borg Olsen,  vanyou High School.  ��������� 60 yards dash���������Babs Spencer. Canyon;  Aloha Bohmer, Arrow Creek; Jessie  Spratt, Creston.  High Jump���������Babs Spencer, Canyon,  ������, feet; Jessie Spratt, Creston; Marion  Healey, Erickson.  . Broad Jump���������Babs Spencer, 13 feet 3  inches. Canyon; Marion Healey, Erickson; Jessie Spratt, Creston.  JUNIOR GIRLS  AGGREGATE���������Anita Heric. Erickson, 11; Helen Goodwin, Erickson, 6;  Goldie Walker, Creston 5.  50 yards dash���������Goldie Walker, Creston, Vera Watson, Creston; Anita Heric,  Erickson.  . High Jump���������Anita Heric, 3 feet 9  niches, Erickson; Helen Goodwin, Erickson ;  Mary Daus, Lister.  Broad Jump���������Anita Heric, 12 feet,  llJ-^ inches, Erickson; Helen Goodwin  Erickson;  Mary Daus, Lister.  50 yards, Girls under 11 years���������Barbara Lapointe, Huscroft; Nellie Huscroft, Huscroft; Miriam Spencer.Canyon.  * 50 yards dash, Girls under 10���������Nellie  Huscroft, Huscroft, Mary Millner,  Lister; Miriam Spencer, Canyon.  60 yards,,Girls unde?r .9 .years���������Lizzie  Ackerman, Xrtow Creek; Has"^ Botterill,  iSricksoii; Joan Langston, Erickson. '���������. ,7  rote  Berry Marketing  Alice Siding Growers Call Conference for June 1st to Make  Effort Eliminate Wasteful l.c.l.  Shipping Competition,  ^SwaS^m  a motor visitor  Mrs. J.. S. Wilson was  to Creston, Tuesday.  Ao H. Piggot of Wynndel is inspecting  the ties being loaded at Quarry Siding"  Atbara.  Percy Mackie of Boswell was at Creston with his truck on Wednesday for  supplies.  George Cady of Nelson was a business  visitor to Atbara in connection with the  loading of ties.  George Cam, who has been spending  a few days with his family here, returned  to Trail, Friday.  . Operations at the Bayonne mine are  being held back by the heavy snow on  the higher levels.  W. Cartwright, game warden, made  geveral trips here this week and to points  further up the lake.  Edgar Benny has returned to Tye with  his pack train and is taking in supplies  to the Bayonne mine.  Fish arc reported a-������\p]ent!fu! but th*?  high winds of the past week have spoiled  chances of a large catch.  JUNIOR BOYS  AGGREGATE���������Tom Johnston, Creston, 11; Jim Carrr, Erickson, 6.  7B yard dash���������-Tom Johnston, Croston;  Raymond McICeo, Lister; Lawrence  Tedford, Canyon.  High Jump���������Tcm Johnston, 4 foot "VtJ  inch, Creston; Jeromo Jarvis, Canyon;  Sim Carr, Erlclcson.  Broad Jump���������Jtm Carr, 13 feet,  ErielMon; Burl Lowther, Creaton; Tom  Johnston, Crestcn.  50 yuids, Boys, under 11, Lawrence  Todford, Canyon; Ira Olson, Canyon;  Lewis aTohnnton, Creston.  BnsDball Throw, boys undor 11 yearn���������  Richard Hale, 140 foot 9 inches, Canyon;  Tony Holdor, Erickson; Sunn Rota,  Crouton. '  u B0 yuirdaj Boyu undor ,10 y������������rB���������������Fioro  Rota, Creaton! Teddy Kilgren, Llator,  Guy Bro'vVi-ll, Canyon.  It is learned that a post office will be  opened up immediately at Tye, all details  having been arranged for.  Jack Smith and George Ham of Creston were visitors to Atbara at thc first of  the week looking over the fishing situation.  A. II. Dcvcroon, poultry man, Crawford Bay, waa a business visitor Saturday proceeding later to Creston for sup.  plies.  Mr. and Mrs. Lawson Hepher of Boswell wero at Sirdar Saturday morning,  meeting their son, who came off tho west  bound train.  Connie Wittman of Wynndel was horo  with n large number of young pigs and  was successful fn disposing of most of  them In tho district.  Tho grader was ovor that portion of  tho highway at Atbara on Saturbay  morning malting a good job of spreading  the heavy layer of gravel.  Gcorgo Sulccroff, who is In charge of  tho tirt mnlrlng outfit mt Goat Creek, Ir a  business visitor at Vancouver, but is expected back the first of tho week.  Charier! Wilson wan a business visitor  to Crooton, Wednesday. Mrtt. Hincks of  Crawford Bay, with BovoraMody friends  wero visitors to Crcotbn, Thursday.  A.W.MIllnn with a telephone crow woro  at Atbara Monday, connecting tho telephone wlro to thfe lino recently Btrmig by  thu Harknciiu crew to tho Uayonno mim*.  C. S. Hester presided at a quite well  attended meeting of the strawberry  growers ia the Alice Siding section, held  at the schoolhouse there on Monday of  last week. The berry shipping season of  1935 was very fully discussed, and those  present unanimously agreeing that conditions prevailing for the handling of the  1935 soft fruit crop could be improved  upon  The chairman pointed out that the  growers are forced to pay, due this competitive method, a brokerage charge of  ten cents a container to a jobber, but  that Wynndel does not pay this brokerage. Telephone calls were stated to account for an outlay of approximately  $1200 during the two months' soft fruit  season, which is expended in an effort to  dispose of this fruit due this competitive  feature.  The result is markets become over supplied, consignments are more frequent,  and the distribution of the crop *is anything but satisfactory. The meeting believes this is an issue all sof^fr������*i3jJ" growers are vitally interested^' ih, and the  meeting adopted the? following resolutions:  1. That the managers of the 3 principal shipping houses be asked to work together in tbe disposal of the soft fruit  and not, as at present, in competition  with* one another.  2. That all orders should be to a central office and there be distributed so that  no market would be over supplied, no  markets neglected, and the competitive  feature of procuring orders be dispensed  wit*������, thus saving in overhead expenses,  the amount of useless phone and brokerage charges.  3. That l.c.l. shipments which go forward .in cars not precooled be reduced to  -a���������roinimum aud cl. (car lots) automat  tcally Jnrcipeased "Tallowdng^a bigger per  centage jaf fruit to be taken better care  of in-transit from grower to consumer,  and a more extensive market made  available.  4. That should the fruit supply on any  one day be. greater than the l.c.l. demand  such ���������"rui** must be precooled, either at  Wynndel or Creston as quickly as possible and must take precedence in shipments the following day.  5. That only, fruit precooled to carry pre-  cooling charges, but precooling charges  are to oe pooled over entire seasons crop  whether it was precooled or not.  6. That l.c.l. and cl. returns on soft  fruit be pooled to gether in varieties.  7. That returns from pools be made  through the growera respective orga* iz-  ations and not direct from the central  office.  8. That commission paid shipping  houses pay shippers charges at the different shipping points throughout thc valley.  9. That managers bring pressure to  bear upon the Canadian Pacific Railway  to put blower cars on as soon as the Boft  fruits begin to roll and not os in previous  years for a few days at the height of the  season.  10. That picking and packing charges  be stabalized throughout tbe valley and  to be governed by the prices paid in  Wynndel.  11. That the meeting of all soft fruit  (.rowers be held in Creston to which the  Managers Mr. Un, Mr. Allan and Mr.  Cooper be asked to attend.  The  meeting has   been arranged for  Saturday. Juue lst, at 3 p.m. in the  United Church basement.  W.H.  Sight Specialist  of Cranbrook  will bo at  Greston Drug & Book Store  CRESTON  on  Tues., May 28  I "m     ���������" _ ' ,  Make ���������your  appointment  by letter, telephone or:, in  person. ���������-fl mT*TX=W*4?W 8>8IWI3������m JWFm*WteWTIHJ W, "J  !FHE   REVIEW.  jB.    G  Tke Opportunities Of   I outn  Within recent weeks some thousands of young men and women have  graduated from Canadian colleges and universities, received their diplomas,  and are now ready and anxious to start out in the careers for which they  have been fitting themselves. That is, there is a new small army of lawyers,  doctors, clergymen, nurses, teachers, chemists, engineers, scientific agriculturists, and others in various lines of activity equipped to assume their  share of the world's work. To that work they are prepared to bring not  only the enthusiasm and energy of youth, but the very latest knowledge,  ideas and methods.  In the course of the next few weeks additional thousands of young  men and women will emerge from normal schools, collegiates and high  schools, not quite so highly trained, but who do not aim at a university^ degree, or who cannot afford the time and expense which years in college will  entail. These, too, are ready and anxious to assume a place in the world's  work.  Many of these young people have made great sacrifices and denied  themselves pleasures, even comforts, to thus equip themselves, and many  parents have made even greater sacrifices to assist and enable their children to obtain advantages which they themselves never enjoyed.  The unfortunate, the tragic, fact is that these young men and women  face extremely difficult conditions in securing places in the professions or  occupations for which they have equipped themselves. They enter upon the  active scene at a time when the whole world is seething with unrest and  social and economic upheaval which is the aftermath of a great war fought  in the years of their childhood. There is nothing unusual in such an upheaval because a similar condition has followed after every great war in  the world's history, the only difference being that in this more highly civilized and machine age standards of education and living are much higher  than in bygone centuries, life is more complex, and -we all expect and demand more than did our forefathers.  The world of mankind could not commit the enormous and terrible  crime of the Great War and expect to escape the almost equally terrible  consequences of the crime committed by them. The youth of to-day can  truthfully say they are not responsible for that crime, and youth may ask  why they should be punished because of it. But, no matter how great the  changes that have taken place down through the centuries, neither the  moral law nor the laws of Nature have been altered. They remain fast  and unalterable, and it is still true as it has been from the beginning of  time that the sins of the fathers are visited upon the children of succeeding  generations.  Youth must face this solemn truth and, along with it, face conditions  as they are and the responsibilities which are forced upon them. They must  go out into the world as it is, and in doing so must decide for themselves  what their attitude in and toward life is to be. They cannot, even if they  would, evade their responsibilities and must discharge them, either for good  or ill as they themselves determine.  Is the young graduate in law looking on life and his profession merely  as a means of livelihood, wealth and position, or is he inspired with a sincere desire to see justice done in all cases, wrongs righted, oppression removed, regardless of the fact whether it means wealth and position for  himself or not?  Is the graduate nurse only desirous of obtaining steady employment for  herself, or has she a real vision of service in the profession ennobled by  Florence Nightingale who gave her whole life to it without thought of  personal reward?  Is the new medical doctor thinking only of a big and lucrative practice in some centre of population, or is he resolved to devote his life to the  alleviation of suffering wherever it may exist, and the prevention of disease  that suffering may likewise is������ prevented, quit������ apart atohi xnaienai. gam  to himself?  In a word, are our new lawyers, doctors, nurses, teachers, engineers,  clergymen, and others entering upon the activities of this sorely troubled  world with purely material gain to themselves as their goal, animated by  no finer ambition than some of that same selfishness which is to-day the  curse of the world and has brought it to the state wherein youth now finds  itself so severely handicapped, or are they prepared and ready, yes, determined, to do their part in the creation of a finer world, inspired by loftier  motives of service, which they can pass on to their children ?  Is the coming generation going to place stress on money, economic  security for themselves, the attainment of social position and power, as so  many of the past generation did and which ultimately ended in a world war,  or are they going to strive to excel in the rendering of service to their  fellow men? Is it life itself, in it3 truest and highest meaning, they are  going to live, or is it to be merely a striving for selfish possession of tho  material things of life?  Youth to-day enjoys just as great opportunities for real service as at  any previous time. It depends upon youth itself which road it will travel,���������  the road of helpful unselfish service to uplift, elevate standards of thought  and living, or the road of personal selfishness, thinking only of self, and thus  tending to a further degradation of mankind and intensifying the troubles,  sorrows and injustices of the world.-  throat rlckitt 8 A pinch of  "Wincluor Suit ntopu throat  field a.  REGAL Tn III o  Snlt  lu frouruuiihitf.  Dainty, fino  milt for yon*  table, for nil  cooltinp, nnd  for oral luniUli.  AWItvlr-nrHnlt  product.    ���������  ��������� In certain parts of  France tho bride's wedding costume has salt  sown into the seams  to ... 1 Read all about  this and othor customs  of  gripping   intoroot,  in wonderful NEW  PICTURE BOOK FOR  CHILDREN.  Froo ,.. Write now!  MM  Tear Off and MaU Today  CANADIAN  INDU8TIKCS LIMITED  SALT DIVISION MM  WIN DOOM, ONT.        MM  WithoutohUu'itloniiliiuMt* noiul apflrtaul Child,  ran'a Hooklnt. "BAIA* nil aver tit* WorM."  TUnm*  _  i.  Adttreea-  ������������������������������  5 ALT  Building. Special Machine  Britain Will Attempt To Regain Airplane Altitude Record  The attempt of the .Royal Air  Force to regain the airplane altitude  record for Great Britain is to be  made by specially selected officers in  August. The present world record  is that of 47,572 feet, reached by the  Italian airman, Donatl. For this  stratosphere flight the Air Ministry  recently placed an order for a special  machine, and it is now under construction. The chosen crew wiil undergo training similar to that of  Schneider Trophy pilots. One test  which will be applied at the R.A.F.  establishment at Farnborough, England, will be that of the "Decompression Chamber," in which a man is  placed and his reactions noted to atmosphere conditions similar to those  of the stratosphere.  Game Conservation  HAS  KiS LUMBAGO  NOT COME BACK  Keeps  Free  Of   It  With  Kruschen  There can be no doubt about the  effectiveness of the remedy this man  uses against lumbago. Read his  letter:���������  "About four years ago, I had a  bad attack of lumbago. jAfter being  in hospital for two weeks taking heat  treatment, I started taking Kruschen  Salts. Since then, I am happy to  say, I have not been troubled with  lumbago. I shall still continue taking Kruschen to be sure the lumbago won't come back."���������A. C. C.  Why is it that Kruschen is so  effective in keeping lumbago at bay?  Simply because it goes right down to  the root of the trouble, and removes  the cause, which is an impure bloodstream. The six salts in Kruschen  keep the bloodstream pure and vigorous by promoting a clockwork regularity of all the organs of elimination.  New Publications  McKim's 1935 Directory Of Canadian  "Publications Gives Evidence Of  Improved Conditions  The 1935 McKim's Directory of  Canadian Publications, just off the  press, lists tangible evidence of improved business conditions, showing  an increase of 62 new publications as  against an increase of only 20 the  previous year. Failures in the pub-  iicatioa field decreased proportion-  ately.  This 1935 edition of the directory  is the twenty-eighth, the series having begun several years after the  founding of the A. McKim "Limited,  advertising agency in 1389."  Recognized as an authentic gazetteer of advertising, media, throughout Canada, the directory gives exhaustive information about newspapers, magazines, trade papers and  miscellaneous publications. Provinces,  cities and towns where publications  operate are all listed, together with  populations, industries and outstanding characteristics of market areas.  Somewhat larger than its predecessors, this edition will replace last  year's directory on the desks of  manufacturers, publishers and all  Arms dealing in advertising in Canada. Enquiries concerning tho publication should bo addressed to any  one of the six McKim Advertising  Agency offices at Montreal, Toronto,  "Winnipeg, Vancouver, Halifax or  London, England.  Demand For One "Year's Moratorium  On Waterfowl Shooting  Counselled by international conservation leaders, a massed petition  demanding a one year's moratorium  on waterfowl shooting is crystallizing in 11 midwest states and three  Canadian provinces.  The movement, known as the Midwest Conservation Alliance, was  organized for international midwest  action on "the greatest wild life  emergency America has faced since  the passing of the buffalo."  Such international leaders as W. G.  Ross, Moose Jaw, president of the  Saskatchewan Fish and Game League,  Kermit Roosevelt, New York, president of the National Association -9f  Audubon Societies, and Jack Miner,  Kingsvllle, Ont., are numbered on  the Alliances' active counsellors.  With preliminary activities indicating a unanimity of opinion for its objective, the Alliance is circulating  petitions prepared on two forms���������for  sportsmen's clubs, and individual  sportsmen. After signing, these  forms are returned to the St. Paul  office for correlation. When complete,  the massed petition containing names  of thousands off midwest sportsmen  on the international front will be personally presented to President Roosevelt to secure an executive order for  a closed- season.  "In extending an invitation to Canada to join in the movement," the  first M.C.A. bulletin read, "this  organization does so with the realization that it is the duty of the "United  States to first put its 'house in  order'."  "Our responses from Canada have  demonsrated beyond doubt the sport-:  ing blood of our neighbors, and have  accentuated    the    need   for   United  ttates* action on this problem. On  ie basis of the past abuses on duck  hunting aa practiced in the States,  Canada would have been Justified in  ignoring our appeal. We deem, it  our mandate to make restitution to  waterfowl for our offences through  staving off extirpation through a  closed season for one year."  Inviting Canadian organizations to  join the movement by signing petitions, the Alliance announced that all  units desiring petitions may receive  them, by addressing to the St. Paul  office.  The   organization   represents    the |  "greatest concentration of conservation   leadership    and   prestige    ever  assembled under a single campaign  crusade," the bulletin concluded.  Tlie Moll  Little Journeys In Science  WOOD AI-COHOIi  (By Gordon H. Guest, M.A.)'  of Honour  Call the roll of critical "roll  your owners'* ond you'll find  that Ogden's Fin������ Cut t% their  favourite cigarette tobacco;  Ogden's rolls cigarettes that  are cooler ��������� milder ������������������ mora  fragrant, because every lea?  used is selected for quality/  and mellowed by nature.  Ogden's Fine Cut and "Vbgus*s  or "ChanSecler" papers are  the combination receiving the  highest honour from men who  "roll their own"**  SAVE THE POKER HANDS I  A Cievcr Sctilplofi'  I ii.r i   rr  **  Work Of Blind War Votoraii' Admired  In Italy  Ernesto Masuolll, who completely  lost his sight in the World War, has  become a aculptor in Rome. Tho ex-  soldier had dono no modeling until  four years ago. Mis roceptional  momory enables him to recall shapes  and details, and ho prefers to work  In, tho dark whon two household has  gone to bod at night. In spite of his  heavy handicap, Masuollt has overcome tho technical difficulties of his  art without instruction. His work  has been much admired in Italian  art circles.  "My papa'K a mounted policeman,"  Bald little Pat to his mother's visitor.  ���������Ts that hotter than beingr a foot  policeman V* oho asked.  "'Course it ia," replied Pat. "If  there's any trouble, ho oan" got away  quicker." . 2000  Wood alcohol, or methyl alcohol, is  made by the distillation of hardwood  during the production of charcoal. It  is one of the vapours that cornea [  over in the distillation. Acids, such  as acetic (vinegar) also come over;  these are neutralized and the remaining crude methyl alcohol distilled off.!  Another method of producing wood  alcohol has recently been discovered.  This new process consists of heating  a .mixture of two volumes of hydrogen with one volume of carbon JJflPn-  oxide over a substance knowHt to  chemists as a catalyst. Now a catalyst is something which speeds up a  chemical reaction but It Itself entirely unchanged. The catalyst used  in this new method of making wood  alcohol consists chiefly of zinc oxide.  Purs methyl alcohol has an odour  and taste resembling ordinary alcohol. It is poisonous and many  cases of blindness and death have  occured from, drinking beverages containing wood alcohol. It should not  even bo used for alcohol rubs., This  fault is changed into a virtue wheu  methyl alcohol is used to denature  ethyl alcohol (ordinary alcohol).  Wood alcohol has boen used for  many years In the dyo industry and  as a solvent in making- polishes, lacquers, and varnishes. It is the raw  material from which formalin, tlie  well-known disinfectant, is made,  Mothyl alcohol burns with a ilamo of  high heat value and honco is used in  alcohol stoves.  In tho production of methyl alcohol  from wood tliree Interesting by-products are proclucod. Ono is a mixture of methyl alcohol, acetone, and  mothyl acetate. This mixture ia  known ln commerce as mothyl acetone, and is used in largo quantities  ns a paint ronlovor. Another consists of a mixture ol liquids knowm  na ketones by tlio clicmiot and thLa  material is used as a solvent in. the  lacquers for alrplano wings. Still  smother Is a compound callivd allyl  alcohol, a peculiarly irritating liquid  which Is made into a compound  forming tho basis of an ointment  which la used for colds and sore  throats. This compound -mado from  allyl alcohol Ih a synthotio mustard  oil.  T  | Your Pipe Knsvss Ogden's Cut Plug  Soybean Seed Varies  Aimount Required Per Acre Depends  "Largely On Variety  Soybeans may be drilled solid, like  small grains, or seeded In cultivated  rows, usually 28 inches apart. The  grain drill can be used for both  methods.  The amount of seed required to  plant an acre depends to some extent  upon the variety, as soybean seed  ���������varies somewhat ln size, according to  tho variety. In general, however,  row seeding will require from SO to  45 pounds of seed per acre, while  drilled seeding will require 90 to 120  pounds of seed per acre. The drill  should bo regulated to drop tho seed  about 1 to 2 inches apart ln row  planting, and 2 to 3 inches apart  whero drilled solid.  Tho tlmo of seeding will vary  somewhat according to locality and  conditions. At the Central Experimental Farm, Ottawa, seeding about  tho mldcllo of May haa been fount!  very satisfactory*  Silk thread, because it has greater  tenacity than steel wire of tho samo  diameter, la used by a German in  making cannon. Tho cannon lo mado  of stool tubes, wrapped with, silk  thread until the required size is at*  taincd.  Shorthand   wan   invonted   in   tho  days of tho ItamituH,  Till?   rHfbRE'   (TflH  All Copper Pot Gleam-ar  aula, ajWctent, will not riiat nor- atpllnt������r.  AgU  Ilk*   llahtnlna   r*movlna   burnt  an  food,    mia.,   1rmm  PCrU*    ABU"     tftlMft������������������  Buy ���������ti* today  una 1st Imtr da  your* work.  ***[ ""frJB" mLut |  aijl ftronue  kVlunu*r������i-tur������et  Mttdl textile Corp. o* Can,, Ltd.  Mamlltotv Ont������rl*  aais8B������aas*������Maiaa*waiMlMMBW8MM rtr  y-v  si  TJSE   REVIEW.CRESTON,   B.   O.  BARONETCY TO BE  CONFERRED ON  JOHN BUCHAN  London. ��������� Canada,    where    titles  were resumed comparatively recently, is not yet at least to have its  second "commoner" governor-general.  Announcement was made from  Buckingham palace that the king  had approved the conferment "of a  barony of the United Kingdom upon  John Buchan, the eminent author  and parliamentarian whose appointment as Canada's next governor-general was announced In March.  Whether he goes to the Dominion  Sate next autumn, with his -wife and  younger children as Baron Buchan,  or chooses some other title, is still  uncertain. Certain it is that Buchan  the peer and Buchan the commoner  will be indistinguishable. It was  taken for granted at the time of his  appointment, however, that he would  be elevated to the peerage before he  took up his post as His Majesty's  representative across the Atlantic.  In 1868 Sir John Young was appointed governor-general of the one-  year-old Dominion. He was created  Baron Lssgar in 1870, while still holding that office.  Canada's new governor-general,  who expressed his genuine pleasure  at the prospect of a sojourn in Canada at the time of his appointment,  with his wife spent a quiet visit at  Windsor Castle while their majesties  were there for Easter. He has heen  arranging his affairs at his ��������� home  near Oxford for the most part, however, since his appointment and  simultaneous resignation from parliament.  He was made a Companion of  Honor (CH.) in 1932, an award  carrying no title or precedence but  strictly limited in number.  The pleasant-manner, keen-faced  Scot���������he is a son of the manse���������and  his handsome wife are obviously  looking forward to their life in Canada with enjoyment. "As a historian," said Buchan shortly after hi***  appointment, "I have always been  fascinated by the romance of Canada's history and her wonderful development in recent years, and I shall  count it a special privilege to see at  close quarters her handling of the  new porbierss she has to face in common with the whole world."  He is no stranger to the Dominion,  where he has many friends, and has  already said that in going to Canada he does not feel that he is leaving home. Neither is he likely to  -permit affairs of state to interfere  unduly with his desire to know Canada and Canadians ^more intimately.  He is equally at home in the fishing  stream, in the woods or mountains.  Blind Astronomer Dead  Dr.  Frost   Continued    Work   After  Losing His Sight  Chicago.���������Dr. Edwin Brant Frost,  68, the astronomer whose sightless  eyes enabled the world to see the  universe more clearly, died in hospital here from peritonitis.  Director emeritus of the University of Chicago's Yerkes observatory  at Williams Bay, Wis., he was famous  for his knowledge of astrophysics.  He retired In 1931 but continued  active in work at the observatory until ^overtaken by illness four years  ago.  Primarily, Dr^. Frost was a teacher  and tho blindness which afflicted him  15 years ago ho surmounted to continue his work.  Seeking the secrets of tlio stars  through eyes of assistants, after his  rotlremont Dr. Frost evolved the  hypothesis that the solar system  was created by exploding stars.  Want To Kouch Agreement  Toklo, Japan.���������Tho council of tho  Japan-Canada Society, which Includes many influential business mon,  haa jmnsed a resolution urging that  the government make another attempt to reach nw agreement with  Canada for tho lifting of restrictions  againHt .Tnpanesa goods, and, If that  Is not fjuccosaful, to apply Japan's  trade protection law against Canadian Imports.  Agree On Security  "French. Foreign Minister And Soviet  "Leaders End Discussion  'Moscow.���������Endorsement of -an inclusive pact to provide-non-aggression, consultation upon threat bf war,'  and non-assistance-to an aggressor in  the event of hostilities, to which Germany, Poland and Czechoslovakia  will be invited to adhere, is contained in the official communique  issued by the French and Soviet  Union governments.  Pierre Laval, French foreign minister of Joseph Stalin, secretary-general of the Communist party, reached an agreement on thepact after a  long discussion.  After conferences with Soviet leaders, elaborate receptions and a visit  to Moscow's ultra-modern, three-  shift, multiple-production "Stalin factory," Laval praised Soviet progress.  He discussed major aspects of the  European security outlook with  Stalin, Premier Viacheslav M. Molo-  tofif and Maxim Litvinoff, Soviet  foreign commissar. Also present at  these talks, which took place in the  Kremlin, were Alexis Leoer, secretary-general of the French foreign  office, and Vladimir Potemkin, Soviet  ambassador to France.  Laval also talked with Michael  Kalinin, president of the central  executive committee, and other  Soviet leaders.  Laval said that, in the course of  his interviews with the Soviet "strong  man," they studied current diplomatic problems "in the spirit of the  closest collaboration."  Loan Oversubscribed  $60,000,000  Domestic   Loan Js   Successfully Floated  Ottawa.���������It was announced by the  finance department that the books  opened in the morning for the $60,-  000,000 domestic loan, closed with the  amount considerably oversubscribed.  It was proposed to allot -$20,000,000  of the eight-year bonds and $40,000,-  000 of the 20-year. Finance department officials expressed great satisfaction -with the success of the issue.  "The entire issue was sold for cash  in a single day," was the comment  made at the department.  Bank of Canada officials, handling  their first Dominion loan, announced  that half the loan had been subscribed an hour after the books were  opened.  ��������� The bonds -were offered in two maturities, eight and 20 years, the  former selling at 99.50 and bearing  interest coupons at the rate of 2%  per cent., yielding 2.57, and the latter at 98.50 with interest coupons at  3 per cent., yielding 3.10 per cent.  The bonds are dated June 1 and the  proceeds will be used for general  and current requirements.  THWARTED PLOT  Gift To Canada House  Portrait Of King Unveiled By Duko  Of Kent  London.���������In the presence of a large  gathering of prominent persons the  Duke of Kent unveiled a portrait of  His Majesty presented to Canada  House. Thc painting is a replica of  the portrait presented by T. B. F.  Davis of Jersey and Durban, South  Africa, to Victoria college, Jersey, in  memory of his son killed in the war.  Similar replicas are being presented  to tho London headquarters of Australia and New Zealand and Durban  University.  War Vessels Visit London  London.���������For tho first time in 20  years a squadron of cruisers and  smaller war vessels steamed up the  Thames and dropped anchor off tho  dock of tho metropolis. Tho ileet,  horo on a jubiloo visit, consisted of  22 vessels and was led up tho river  by a flotila of destroyers followed by  tlio Orion, flagship of tho fleet, and  tho cruisers Loander and Neptune.  Coutfercnc**- Of Coafl Dealers  Winnipeg. ��������� Rocommondatlon a  conference of coal dealers bo called  to consider moans of saving and increasing- tho Canadian coal market  was approved at tlio annual convention hero of the Western Canada Fuel  Association. 2000  :  Tail/straight and white-haired,  Nicholas Power of Halifax, N.S.,  former Chief, of Police of the Nova  Scotian capital, who has reached his  91st year, once played a thrilling  part in the capture of the conspirators who planned to bring death to  the present ruler of the British Empire, then a Prince, who was on the  Halifax Naval,.Station in the post of  Midshipman.  Farm Loan Board  Holds First Meeting Under Chairmanship Of John Barnett  Ottawa. ��������� The newly organized  Canadian farm loan board held its  first meeting under the chairmanship of John A. Barnett who succeeds Dr. J. D. MacLean in that position. Dr. MacLean remains a member of the board along- with Charles  Duquette, also a former member, and  B. J. Roberts, comptroller of government guarantees, who represents  the minister of finance.  Business was selection of provincial superintendents who -will perform the functions formerly carried  out hy the provincial boards which  were abolished when amendments to  the act were adopted at the present  session of parliament.  Income Tax jrayments  Ottawa.���������Collections on 1934 income tax to date hav e reached a  total of $49,800,000 which is $14,325,-  000 snore than the amount collected  in the corresponding date last year,  C. Fraser Elliott, Dominion commissioner of taxation, announced. It is  anticipated that income tax this year  will yield about $80,000,000 to the  federal treasury.  Has Made Long Trip  p      _���������.���������  Saskatchewan School Teacher Rides  Bicycle To Prince Edward Island  Charlottetown.,������������������ Harold Petersen,  26-year-old Saskatchewan school  teacher, pushed his bicycle over  Prince Edward Island's red soil May  14 andYpame to rest in Charlotte-  town after completing 10,500 miles  of pedalling since he left the little  town of Aeslniboia, Sask., last July.  His doctor told him he needed  fresh air and exercise and "by the  time he arrives home next July he  thinks he'll have given himself  enough outdoor life to do him for  many years to come.  The cyclist plans to take a trip  eastward to Souris. Then he goes  on to Cavendish, where he wants to  see the scene of L. M. Montgomery's "Anne of Green Gables."  "There are a lot of good people  in the world and a lot of bad ones  but most of 'em are good," he mused  as he reviewed his long trip, which  took him into nearly every province  in Canada, the southern States, Mexico, and into the Maritime provinces.  British Election Sighted  Rumor   That   Stanley   Baldwin May  Take Over Premiership  London.���������Political quarters speculated on the possibility of a realignment of the cabinet. Prospects also  were believed to indicate there might  be a general election in the autumn.  The likeliest story circulating in  the lobbies was that Prime Minister  Ramsay MacDonald and Stanley  Baldwin, Conservative leader and  lord president of the council, would  change places. Informed circles  mentioned the Whitsuntide recess,  which comes early in June, as the  most suitable date for such a move.  Many government supporters believe an election in October would be  more favorable to the government  than one next spring or later in  1936. The recent government victory  in the West Edinburgh by-election  was considered evidence that the  government's stock at present was  high.  lEiiiOsIS i/lasisOsid  Many Prospective Tourists  Ottawa.���������The tourist "bureau which  is under Hon. R. J. Manion, minister  of railways and canals has had more  than 14,000 inquiries from people in  the United States during the past six  weeks.  World's Largest  Uncut  Stone  Goes  To United Statea  London.���������The famous Jonkher diamond, world's largest uncut stone,  will go to the United States.  Its sale to Harry Winston, New  York merchant, was announced by  Ernest Oppenheimer, its former  Ernest Oppenehimer, its former  owner, profited $435,000 on the transaction.  Oppenheimer bought the stone  from Jacobus Jonkher, South African prospector who found it, for  $350,000 in January of last year.  AT THE END OF THE LONG TRAIL  '      ���������.* Iv   "*!&*���������* V**    ������������������      ,*>      '*���������''/*���������*���������'"���������  Mian Joan Batten, 2{J-year-old New Zealand airwoman, who lm������ flown  from Australia, is shown waving to tlio cheorln*-** crowd on hor arrival at  Croydon Airport. Slid i������ the -flr������t woman to havo flown to and from  Australia.  ITALY AIMS TO  ATTAIN CONTROL  OF ETHIOPIA  Rome.���������-Italian newspapers openly  demanded imposition of a new  "organization" of Ethiopia, which  was taken by diplomatic circles to  mean civil or military control by  Italy.  The authoritative Gionale d'ltalia,  which most often is chosen to echo  government plans, said Ethiopia's  "incapacity to comprehend and assimilate the elementary values of  civilization" made it necessary that  "there be given Ethiopian territory  an organization which will deprive  it of the possibility of menacing any  more neighboring colonies, above all  Italian interests which, have been attacked."  These blasts followed upon the  bold declaration by Benito Mussolini  that other nations must keep their  hands off? the Italo-Ethiopian dispute.  That it is to be Italy which will  impose this "organization" upon  Ethiopia was recognized by the  Gionale d'ltalia when it said: "To  recognize the European value of Italy  as a civilized nation and power for  equilibrium, signifies to recognize  also these Italian necessities in East  Africa, her rights of defence and of  guarantees."  London.���������Great Britain is determined to continue her friendly efforts  to avert hostilities in East Africa  despite Premier Mussolini's warning  to other powers not to interfere in  the Italo-Ethiopian quarrel.  Replying to Geoffrey Mander, Liberal, in parliament, Sir John Simon,  foreign secretary, denied any representations had been made to Italy  with; reference to obligations the  British would be under regarding use  of the Suez canal and British ports  in the event of African hostilities.  Sir Eric Drummond, British ambassador to Italy, was called from  Rome to report on his part in the  British peace efforts in the Italo-  Ethiopian con8.roversy.  Kadio To Be Discussed  Minister Of Marine Said To Be Dissatisfied "With Present Act  Ottawa.���������Radio will be one of the  first subjects discussed "With Premier  R. B. Bennett by his colleagues on  his return to Ottawa it was learned.  Life of the bill under which the Canadian Radio Commission functions  was extended before adjournment until June 1.  It is known Hon. Alfred Duranleau, minister of marine, whose department has general supervision  over radio, is dissatisfied with the  present act. The commission has at  its dispoal about $1,500,000 a year,  derived out of receiving licenes. From  this it must pay costs of administration, of programs and of leased wires,  and has not enough left to provide  high-powered stations on a scale  comparable with the developments in  the United States.  Proximity of the Dominion elections, however, may result in continuing the present act for the remainder  of the year.  Appointed Manager  Eldw&rd   Johnso***.,   Noted    Canadian  Tenor To Head Metropolitan  Opera  New York.���������Edward Johnson, tho  noted tenor of Guelph, Ont., was appointed general manager of tho  Metropolitan Opera Association.  Mr. Johnson wired his acceptance  of the post from Detroit, whero he  appeared in Peter Ibbetson, and  pledged "by zealous devotion to tho  maintenance of tho uninterrupted  prestige t*$ tho Metropolitan Opera."  8ft>w Germination  Saskatoon.���������Wh^at, which under  normal conditions usually shows  above the ground in from 10 to 14  days, has taken 24 days on tho plots  of the University of Saskatchewan, ���������  owing to continued cool weather.  Clouded sklos and cool temperatures  havo prevailed ulncn Ilia snow disappeared. ^s^^i?0m^^^mi?m^^mmmm^^^si^^^  v*r~.g^-^**������������w''*T8������8w������*tf.B.i^iiu>������^uw.-������Mt^.Sfc,"^rj8^j.|i^'JB ! nwmM h������bbiiib8bwbb���������b.^���������p���������^-^^^���������-���������. ���������             S^i"S"S5ii[3SS^"*55?55  CHEST^N REVIEW  Prompt replies  come by  =distance  telephone  long  When you want word in a  hurry from someone in another  town, call him by long-distance  telephone. In one conversation  you oan ask questions and get  answers. You eliminate the  the wait that an exchange of  letters makes necessary.  Tomorrow may be too late���������  telephone today.  Kootenay Telephone  Co., Ltd.  Kimberley, registrar of electors  for Kootenay East, will be here  for the purpose of enrolling all  who are entitled to vote. His  visit to Creton will be the only  one in the valley and residents in  the territory from Kitchener to  Sirdar will have to appear in  person in order to have their  names added. This is purely a  personal matter and any and all  who wish to exercise the franchise  will have to make it their own  business to assure registration.  If you are not on the list compiled last fall it's up to you���������and  the date is May 29th.  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance.  S3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES. Editor and Owner  CRESTON,   B.C.,   FRIDAY.   MAY 24  And   talking   about a federal  election reminds  of a statement  made   last   week   personally by  Hon. H.  H. Stevens, the sitting  member,  that he  will again be  Conservative candidate in Kootenay East.    The news while reassuring does not come as any  surprise.    Mr.    Stevens is thoroughly practican  and having in  mind the rough going the Bennett  government   encountered    in  all  the bye-elections for the past two  years,   he  must  have some  time  ago figured it out that Kootenay  East is a more likely riding to get  elected in than  those that have  been mentioned  as wanting him  in   eastern     Canada.     With   a  C.C.F. candidate already in  the  field and the almost certainty  of  the  Liberals   having a standard  bearer,    certainly    Mr.   Stevens  should  not be  averse  to  risking  his fortunes in his present constituency���������and particularly  with the  traditionally  Tory  Creston  Valley  added  to the riding he now  represents.  S3 O BA E   E R E l^T  Now that the storm of  protest  that was pretty general  all  over  Canada in collection with medals  presented during the King's Jubilee    exercises    has   pretty   well-j  blown over, it  is satisfactory  to  report that local  citizens  will be  unanimous    that    honor    where  honor was due was paid a former-  day well known valley citizen  in  the   person   of  Father Nicholas  Cocola, now serving as chaplain  at the Sisters of St. Ann  hospital  at Smithers,  in northern   British  Columbia,  who was remembered  on May 6th.    Thirty-five or forty  years ago Father  Cocola was  in  charge of Roman Catholic Church  work amongst the  Creston  indian?, taking charge of the reserve  shortly after the band  embraced  Christianity, and the services he  rendered,   not   only  the indians  but the community in general  at  that time,  is still referred  to in  terms of unstinted praise by  all  who knew  him.    In addition  to  his church training Father Cocola  had a good working knowledge of  the   medical    profession    which  served  him in   good   stead  at  a  time when there were few doctors  in all east Kootenay.  And in concluding our  political  broadcast for this week we cannot    refrain    from    commending  Premier Pattullo on  the move he  has made to use newspaper space  from time to time to acquaint the  people of this province with features    of  government    policy   on  which it  is well  they should  be  informed.    Public men, rightly or  otherwise, find it necessary   on  {occasion  to  complain that  their  utterances are  misreported,   misconstrued,  garbled, etc., etc.,  by  the     newspapers.     With    these  statements   appearing over   the  premier's own signature there will  be no room for any such charge,  and,  likewise,    eaders   will   now  know exactly where the government stands on any question on  the strength of a direct  personal  statement   by   the   government  head.    Readers   may not agree  with the observations Mr.  Patul-  lo  may  have to make,   but all  must commend his action in putting his statement of case in black  and    white in  every    daily  and  weekly newspaper in the province.  Frankness of this sort is  a bit  rare in Canadian public life.  Letters to the Editor  A Timely Reminder  Village  dog owners who have  so   far neglected    to    take    out  licenses  for   thoir   canines���������and  there   are more   than  a  few of  them--are given a last" reminder  that the dog dues must be paid  on or before  Monday   night  or  collection will be enforced in the  magistrate's   court,    which   will  subject owners to a fine up to $10,  or 30  days  imprisonment.    The  by-law in this connection is a very  businesslike one and from attendance   at   council  meetings   the  Review i= certainly of the opinion  there   will  be no fool in'  in the  matter  of   enforcing   collection.  In comparison  with  the human  population   Creston  is.   certainly  oversupplied with dogs and moat  everyone    except   those   directly  interested���������will     commend     the  council     on    the    action    they  plan to take.    If a dog is  worth  its keep  it   certainly'should  be  worth even the increased license  fee effective at  the first  of  the  year.  ALL MUST  CO-OPERATE  Gainful Occupation Instead of Relief is the  *    Aim of Your Government  TT is the policy of your government that relief recipients shall give services  JL in -return*, vhereves possibles Recent "refusal, of a certain, number to do  the small amount of work required has jeopardized this policy and em-  barassed those who are -willing to do their snare.  As a result of the actions of these disturbing groups your government has  laid down a policy that all relief recipients, physically able to perform work,  but -who refuse to do so or to give a reasonable day's service, -will he considered ineligible for further relief. Where it is necessary, dependents of  these mem will be allowed relief and the disqualified relief applicant -will  be removed from the position of head of the family so far as unemployment administration is concerned. He -will only be reinstated -when he  is prepared to (give a. reasonable amount *t-f labor in retuni for his and his  dependents* relief.  The policy of your government has "been  to distribute relief upon a basis of comparative need, Having regard for tlie  number of dependents in a family -without  regard for tne physical fitness of the  recipient. Only those physically able are  required to undertake labour on public  -works and then on a basis of one day's  -work for each $3.20 received.  "Work, -wherever possible, will be provided  within -walking distance of -workers*  homes- where this is not possible, transportation -will be provided. Relief workers  will not go out in bad weather. As additional public works funds become available, plans -will be made to supplement  amounts of relief by extra, work.  Your government fully realizes that -the  amount of relief given is only upon a  subsistence basis, but is doing its best to  improve conditions and bring about; a  change in policy. At "present the problem  is to give the greatest possible distribution  to the monies available. The money  borrowed for unemployment relief and  for public -works, plus the? annual vote  from current revenue for bridge and road  maintenance, has been pooled for the  purpose of assisting those -who find it  impossible to obtain employment. It is  obvious, therefore, -that relief recipients  must do their share in the upkeep of roads  *n return for the allowances made.  Having dealt fairly -with relief recipients,  your government feels that it should have  the reasonable co-operation ofthe -unemployed. Sueh co-operation -will assist  t in Ybringing^ about: the improvements  V, which ybtir "government desires, ssassiely,  that gainful occupations shall be substituted for relief.  Believing that relief scales, in existence  when your government took office, were  insufficient   to   prevent   suffering   where  recipients were without other income, the  following changes -were made:  Scale of food allowance increased by  ten per  cent.  Dependents' allowance increased by  esse dollar each a month.  Allowance to expectant mothers of five  dollars a month for a period of four  months.  Special grants to organizations assisting needy cases in the provision of  clothing and shoes.  Increased medical aid for treatment of  the unemployed.  System changed from scrip to cash.  Distribution of $500,000 in wages in the  autumn   and   winter   1934-35   out   of  public works funds to relief workers  who gave services in return, in addition -  to regular relief scales.  Granting permission to relief recipients to da casual labor to an amount  equal to their food allowance without  affecting the relief granted.  The result of this policy has been that,  although the number of relief recipients  has been reduced by approximately 15,000,  the costs of relief has increased by $750,000  a year.  Contrary to allegations frequently made,  your government does not require unemployed single men, domiciled in British  Columbia, to go to National "Defence  camps for relief. All such men without  dependents, who can prove they lived in  the. province prior to May 1, 1931, when  relief assistance was instituted, are el-  egifole "to -receive relief at their established  domicile.  Orders have been issued to all provincial  relief officers to enforce the regulations  respecting the condition that all relief  recipients, physically able to do so, shall  give work in return for relief.  The next in thia  series trill appear  at an early date.  cM&a  PRIME   MINISTER  OP   BRITISH  COLUMBIA  THE       GOVERNMENT      OP      THE      PROVINCE      OF      BRITISH      COIUMBU  MC-38  J  8W-"  Canada "im duo for a federal election thin year��������� mont likely in  Septemberand for the benefit of  those who for various reasons  were unable to get on the voters  list compiler! late last fall, another  opportunity prenentB itself at  CreMtor. on Wcdncsulay next,  May 20l,h, when S. ML Norton oi  Editor Review:  Sir,���������I understand that this district will soon  be asked to elect  their representative to the B.C.  Tree Fruit Board.    This position  is one of very  great imoortance  to us  and calls for some   good  straight thinking on the part of  the growers.    Perhaps this is an  excellent time to consider what  was accomplished for  Creston in  the year just passed and whether  or not we were well represented.  I think that a  very great mistake was made last year in mixing the duties of the representative with those of policeman for  the enforcement of the  Board's  orders.   This was realized  later  in the season and an outside man  was sent in to act in thiscapacity.  Our representative should be a  man with a real knowledge of the  district and its requirement?.   A  man who can present our needs to  the Board, and who can get results.  Creston growers last year voted  to be included in the big B.C.  pool. We started in the season  on the same basis as the- Okanagan. Then things began to take  shape and we could see what we  were to be let into. All was not  as represented when our growers  voted. A cartel was formed  which curtailed shipment of apples to percentages. This waa  going to be a tremendous handicap to Creston as we had no cold  .storage to hold our -surplus.    We  did not even have enough warehouse space to receive all our fruit.  If Creston was pulled into this  arrangement we were sunk.  Popularity is often a poor guage  of a man's ability and I would  suggest that all we want is a man  to represent us at Kelowna who  knows the needs of the district  and who can step out and get concessions to take care of these.  In this respect let us just consider what special concessions we  were granted last year and decide  from results obtained if we were  well represented.'  1. We were permitted to remain  outside the Okanagan cartel after  our representative showed the  impossibility of Creston holding  a large portion of her crop for  winter sales.  2. We escaped the Okauagan  pool after having voted to go into  it.  S. We were granted exemption  from the eight cents a box pool  levies after our representative  presented our case to the Board  at Kelow a.  Do not forget that the Okanagan pools are not all closed yet.  That 1.12,888 boxes of Okanagan  apples have been dumped so far  and none, in Creston. That Creston prices average far higher tnan  Okanagan, That our growers  have had their monpy for months.  Compare these results and remember that had we not; had a  careful watch over our beat inter-  osts we should have been m cyn-ft-  tly the same position as the Okan  .1  agan.  It strikes me very forcibly that  we do not always give credit where  credit is due and are liable to let  personalities or some other considerations cloud our judgment.  This is no electioneering effort  but simply a plain statement that  I would prefer to let a man carry  on who is getting results for us  than to put in an untried one who  might and might not take care of  our interests.  Mr. Littlejohn may not suit us  all but let results speak for them  selves and. I say while he is able  to produce the good3 leave well  enough alone.     ORCHARDIST.  Except for difficulty with breakdown in jjears in cold storage the  co-operative sel ing agency at  Penticton had the best operating  season in years.g  The Courier claims Cranbrook  has over one million dollars of  assets. The water system is valued at $.**127.848, the sewerage  system at $125,130, the school  buildings at $173,818.  em  GENUINE ASSISTANCE  ��������� ^        a.-.   4.   ������������������...    m-^M-m^m^m *  TO FARMERS  That tibia Bank !? anxious to assist the agp-i*  cultural development of Canada is shown,  by the feet that two-thirds of our borrowing  c&ustomers are farmer**.  An application tor cradlt from you will        **  m*9 give** tho moot considerate treatment. f 8i  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  ��������������������������� ui  Crcnton Brunch  ���������������*��������� J..  /nauer  amaWaHaaaaBaaaaaaBB*  mtmmmmmmmm .- {  School Tenders  Exceed Estimate  Lowest Bid is More Than $2000  in Excess of Amount Voted for  New Four-Room School.���������  Next Move up to Department  VICTORIA, May.22. -Allsbids  received byv the JB>.C. department,  of public wprl^tod^y for avfour-  room 7 stucco ^!?ehp^?at Crestoh  village' were over the departmental estimate of $15i928Y The tenders were opened by Hon. F. M:*  McPherson, and must finially be  considered by CrestonyYWhich is  contemplating erection of the  building with government help.  Six tenders were submitted,  four being found in order, and  two discardt-d for failure to comply with published requirments of  the bids. The lowest tender submitted worked out at the rate of  $4496 per room and the highest at  $5910 per room, including construction of the building.  The bids received in order were  as follows: A. E. Jones of Cranbrook, $23,640; Thomas Carson,  Vancou ver, $19,650; A. S. Hend-  ron, Creston, $18 320; Monerieff  and Vistaunet, Vancouver, $17-  985; E. J. Goslin,of Trail submitted a bid of $90,136, without  a deposit; and A. H. Green of  Nelson, one of $20973 by wire,  these two offers being discarded  as not within the terms of tendering. , ;��������� ���������  The bids will -be passed to the  department of education, to take  up with Creston authorities, the  minister said.  force on Sunday to witness the first game  of the season. In the first game Sirdar  school team took a 19-10 decision from  Boswell school team. Both pitchers D.  Ascott and John Rogers turned in a good  game. The players: Boswell School���������  Dan Johnstone, D. Aticott, three brothers  Vansteneberg, E. Hepher, two Vancouk-  netts brothers and S. Cummings. Sirdar school���������F. Thames, John Sogers, R.  Pelle, C. Passeuzzo, E. Pelle, J. Thames,  B. Thames, N. Passeuzzo, and I. Passeuzzo.  In the men's game Boswell evened  matters by taking the locals 9-8 in nine  innings. Bert Ingram of Sirdar made a  home run. The teams: Boswell-rA.  Ascot, B. Mackie. F. Cummings, D. Malloy, P. Mackie, S. Mackie, J. Johnson,  C: Xombardo, and 3 Jakeman. ,Sirdar-r-  Bert Ingram, D. Passeuzzo, L Benedetti,  D. Benedetti, D- Taylor, F. Marteiio,  Syd. Rogers, O. Hagen; and J.ohn Roger**.  D.* Benedetti and Dick Malloy umpired  -the. schools game, and Adam Robertson  and Simpson Frank the second game.  Vister  The much needed rain was delivered  Thursday night and Friday morning with  more than half an inch of precipitation.  The moisture was particularly welcome  to strawberry and vegetable garden's.  Rt. Rev. Walter Adams, 7 Bishop of  Kootenay, will officiate at the evening  service at Christ Church on Sunday, at  which he will dedicate the new St.  Patrick's Anglican Church at Wynndel.  Mrs. D. G. Steeves, M L.A., North  Vancouver, who apoke here on Monday  evening, wasa guest of.Mrs. Chas. Murrell. during her stay in Creston., Canyon  ladies tendered her a reception Monday  afternoon.' '  The weather haswarmed up considerable sincei the end of the week, but it is  ,not yet itt'a class^ with-this time a year  ago, when.some of the-hottest weather of  the year was ..encountered the latter part  of.May,' '7'?''' "7 7.*"' 'Y."-'v  Rev. N. Harkness of Vancouver, field  secretary for the B;C7 branch of the  British & Foreign Bible 'Society,"made  his annual visit to Greston on Tuesday,  when he gave an illustrated, lecture at  the Presbyterian Church7  to Mr. and  MrsV  croft,   and  Principal   E.   Marriott    of  Creston.   They leave by auto today.  An important change in the business  section is reported this -week with- the  announcement by Cecil Moore that he  has disposed of his garage business to  Messrs.? ?;F-rank     Nadon 7 and T Louis;  Shulaika of Fernie, who took  possession  on Tuesday and will do business under.  the  firm  name   of Universal   Motors.  Both  were   formerly   with   the    Ford  Garage in that cityj the former having  been identified with garage work for the  past  17 years and-the latter also an  experienced garage, man. , Jas. Bereau,  who has been on the mechanical staff at  the Moore garage, is remaining with- tbe  new firm.   The disappearance of Cecil  Moore from the business circle  will be  regretted.; ? He ? took - oyer, j the former  Beyan-Kootenay   garage   .about,. three  years ago and had developed a? splendid  trade. in*. Fords as. -well   as ,?a. high class  garage    service.   His. health   has been  very poor the past few months land this  has necessitated his retirement. V r  MmficUsoH  Roy Penson and Stanley  Steward  left  last week for Tye.  Mrs. McMillan is a visitor with Cranbrook friends this week.  Mrs. R.  Dodds  and  Mary Jean are  visitors at Yahk this week.  Con Nygaard of Tye spent the week  end with friends at Erickson.  Birth On May 18th,  John Ringheim, a son.  The humming birds have -made their  appearance. The first were noticed on  Sunday.  Bill Yerbury returned on Tuesday from  Cranbrook, where he has been for some  weeks past.  S. R. Bowell, egg inspector for the  Dominion department of agriculture, was  here on official business on Monday.  Misses Curtis and Webster of Lister  school staff, were visitors at Cranbrook  on Saturday  for  a meeting  of the East  ootenay executive of the B.C. Teacher '  Federation.  Mr. Pollard of Nelson, assistant engineer of the water branch of the lands department, accompanied by Jas. Burge of  Grey Creek, were hereon departmental  business on Tuesday.  For the second year in succession Lister scholars made the best showing of all  rural schools in the sale of Booster tags  for the schools' track meet at Creston on  Friday last, "and have been awarded a  special prize.  The blue shirts and black shirts of  overseas fame, now have their (color)  rivals in the Lister red shirts. These are  the junior fire wardens. Douglas Sinclair,  Kirk Beard and Manning powers���������who  are now on duty in their crimson haberdashery. '  Scholars of Lister school made a creditable showing at the schools* track meet  at Creston on Friday afternoon. Raymond McKee and Mary Millner got seconds and Manning Powers two thirds in  the running events*. Mary Daus captured two thirds, running and broad jumps.  Up tb the middle of May 522  auto licenses have been issued at  Bonners Ferry. 103 farm truck  license shave been issued.  ���������As a result of its observance of  the king's jubilee InveTmere and 1  the surrounding district will have  $300 for the cancer fund, t V  At Kamloops "the city council  has givett the board of trade $300,  along With *a speicial grant of $400  for a publicity pamphlet.  To assist Bonners Ferry farmers  who need relief the federal  authorities are being pressed to  employ them- at clearing .their  own land.  .. . ��������������������������� -  j'C  (J  Our K������ B. 0. Broadcast  Frank Cowley of Arrow Creek  a visit with friends at Slocan.  is on  The residence of 31 Mermet' Is' much  improved with a new dress of paint.  Melvin Jorde^^who is working at  Salmo, spent th^ weekend vith bis  mother at Arrow Creek.  Birth���������at Creston hospital, on May  14th. to Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ward of  Arrow Creek, a son.  Miss Madeline Putnam returned on  Sunday from Vancouver for a holiday  visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Putnam  Principal Cobus of Erickson school  was at Cranbrook on Saturday for a  meeting of the executive of the B.C.  Teachers' Federation.  About a dozen members of ErickTon  hospital Ladies' Auxiliary were at Canyon on Wednesday last, guests of  Canyon Auxiliary at an afternoon get-  together at the home of Mrs. VanAckeren. The affair was one of real  sociability with a fine musical programme and a delightful lunch.  Local juid jP ersoiml  SALE  858  ���������Tomato    and  (lrps.tr>.n.  M.M.\mtkMMX5*J  pepper  FOR  ���������8_���������i��������� ���������"���������  piSuta,  Mrs. A. .Corrie returned on Friday  from a holiday visit with friends in  in Fernie.  COW FOR SALE���������Good milk and  butter cow- $50, will freshen soon. Fred  Lewis, Creston.  H. Charlesworth, of Vancouver, secretary of the B C Teachers' Federation,  was a visitor here on Tuesday. He is  making a tout "off the Kootenays this  month, and had a conference at Creston  with the valley teachers.  E A. Jones of Cranbrook, district public works engineer, was here on official  business at the first of the week, and  made preliminary survey of the new road  to West Creston across the dyked lands  of-Creston Reclamation Co pany. Limited.  Due the activity ot the painters the  business section is brightening up considerably this week. Great improvement  is made with the decorating of the fronts  of Palm Confectionery,-Creston Fa mers'  Institute and the new. addition to the  Co Op. store.  Newton Fraser. who was bookkeeper  with Crestland Fruit Company, Limited,  under H. Harrison, which operated here  three years ago, spent a few days in town  at the first of the week He was enroute  to Calgary, Alberra, from Vernon, where  he is now located. ���������'���������-"  The old baseball rivals, Bonners Ferry  and Creston, meet at Exhibition Park on  Sunday afternoon at 2.30. and a real  game is looked for. The battery work  for the Intermediates will be in charge of  Niblow and Hale, who made such a fine  showing at Trov on Sunday.  It looks a" if new* tenders will have to  be called for Creston ,s new four-room  public school. AH- * those submitted and  opened at Victoria on Wednesday were  in excess of the $15,000 voted for the  new structure. The highest was $23,640  and the lowest was $17,985.  S. McL. Norton of Kimberley, registrar of electors in the East Kootenay federal constituency will be here on Wednesday. 29th. revising the voters list for  the polls in Crestonlvalley. This will be  thejastand jiprply opportunity to get on  the list to be. used ?in'"r the election next  fall. 77Y \'f'  O J Todd of Vancouver, secretary cf  the University; Extension Committee,  was a Creston visitor on Tuesday and in  the evening conferred-with the teachers,  trustees and others interested in adult  education, in connection with which work  he is making a survey of the province at  present.  Fernie board of trade will advance $175 for the putting in of  shower baths at the tourist camp.  Kaslo council is considering  building some log cabins to  accommodate auto tourists this  year.  The co-operative house at Penticton kept its packing charge  down to 26 cents for the past  season.  Yahk is to combine its king's  jubilee celebration with its observance of the Queen's birthday,  May 24th. ,  $2700 will be spent to attach a  filter to the water supply of the  Rossland swimming pool. $1700  of this has been donated by one  of the citizens.  Work  Horseshoeing  Acetylene Welding  Machine Work  Tractor Repairing  to handle  Fully modern shop  all kinds of work.  We specialize in  horses.  shoeing  lame  Satisfaction  work.  guaranteed  on all  Ha  ������  Bsasbossug  ������mlfk  8J  Opposite Commercial Hotel  ail1"  11 1  ���������   .���������:������������������   YU 7.   -���������  Ball,  Bond,  -single  Sirdar  The telephone crew engaged in installing the line to the Bayonne mine report  three feet of snow six mile up from Cul  tus v-'i'vfeK.  mi.;_,  C-GViuitaGri in   uunip���������ri<~ig  wire stringing operations.  A. L. Palmer, road superintenbent,  Creston, was a business visitor Monday  inspecting the road work, and wont up  the lake as far as Crawford Bay where  other road work is in progress.  Good progress is being made on the  highway widening east of Sirdar A  good sized crew ia employed since the  nrp.t of the month. There is considerable blasting to be done on this project.  Mike Taiarico and George Everal woro  motor visitors to Creston on Tuesday.  Thomas Rogers was a business visitor to  Creaton at the beginning of the week between stages. Frank Pelle was a biie-in-  088 visitor to Croston on Tuesday.  Tie loading got in full operation "hero  ut tho beginning of tho week the ties are  hauled by truck from Goat Creole to Atbara . Tho work of getting theso ties is  giving employment to fifteen men and  this will be doubled in a few days.  A fimall slide on tho C.P.R. took plnco  Thursday at mile 84. It consisted chiefly of rocks which damaged a fow roils  but everything wan put in shape by the  mon who regularly patrol tho railway,  without any .lt\uy to traMc,  The water guago ut Slough bridgo roadta  0 40 on Wednesday morning. This is ������  viflo of 1 ao since the reading on Saluv-  doy. ConRlderiiig tho weather the Hho 1b  nbt. oxcfHHive and uoo������ not indicate  whether higher water than ui-iialis to bo  expected.  ' Lo-'nl --���������-������,M*.nil   f-vna   trtvnr-irl out in* full  Rev. M. C T. Percival is at Penticton  this week attending the Anglican synod  of the diocese of Kootenay.  FOR SALE���������1984 Victoria Master  Chevrolet, gone about 7000 miles. Mrs.  Parry's Beauty Shop, Creston,  Mrs. Cobb"of Cranbrook spent a few  days here last week, "a guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W Liphardt  Mrs. Page McPhee and young son  Sandy, returned on Saturday from a  holiday visit with friends in Kaslo  W. B. Martin, C^P.R. agent, is taking  hi9 uoual two weeks' holiday at present,  and is relieved by A. Cometz of Natal.  Mrs A R. Lynne is combining business with pleasure on a visit at Calgary,  Alberta,   this week.   She left on Thurs  day.  Mrs. Frank Garrett and daughter.  Beverly, of Blake, are here on a visit  with her parents, Mr and Mrs. F. La-  Belle,  Mrs. (Dr.) Lillie of Calgary, Albert***., is  renewing acquaintances in Creston this  week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. M. R.  Joyce.  W. H. Wilson, the exporionced'sight  specialist, of Cranbrook, will be at Croston Drug & Book Store, all day Tuesday,  May 28th.  The C.P.R. is putting in a new six-inch  plank platform at tho east end of tho  station, in readiness for tho heavy fruit  shipping season.  High school principal F. P. Levirs was  at Crunbrook on Saturday for a meeting  of tho executive of tho East Kootenay  branch of the B.C. T eachors'. Federation  Jog Romano is expoctcd homo from  Vancouver today in which city ho attended the sessions of grand lodcp Knights  of Pythias, representing wild Rosa  Lodge, Croston.  Misa Snowdon, who has boon a guest  of hor brothor*in*lnw and sister, Mr. and  Mrs. H. A. Pow.ll, for tho past sovoral  months, loft on Saturday on' hor return  to Bournemouth, 10ngland.  W. McL. Coopot, manager of Croston  Cooperative Fruit RxchiinKb, was a bus-  IneHfl visitor at BobwoH on Thiiraduy last,  whoro ho nddrowed tho annual mooting  of Boswoll Fruit Growers AsBOclntlon.  Ao a. result ot tho meeting BosiwolliWill  ngnln soil Its rruifc crop through tho Ek  ohtiiiBo. lftHt yonr's d������nlboinj{BatloIacto>"V;.l  FIRM   TUBERS���������Bronze  Magenta    Peony,     Purple  Oriole, and   other varieties���������  and  double.  RENNIE'S XXX SWEET TABLE CORN  Unapproached for its excellence of flavor and sweetness.  LiStflE - SULPHUR  &F>RAY  gats*  Oeiimfm&^cai  At the graduation exercises of the University of Alberta at Edmonton on  Thursday last the full list of scholarship  and prize winners was announced and it  is satisfactory to learn that the Priscilla  Hammond memorial prize in English was  annexed by Tom Crawford, jr., a second  year student in arts.  According to the readings taken at the  dam, of West Kootenay Power & Light  Company, Limited, at the canyon,  the rise on Goat River has not been ..as  fast as many think. At8 a.m., Tuesday,  the water going over the crest of the dam  at a depth of 4 feet 6 inches. At 8 a.m.  Thursday the depth was 5 feet 10j!^f inches.  The Grand had a capacity house on  Saturday night for Will Rogers in "Tho  County Chairman." For Friday and  Saturday. May 81 and June lst. the  Grand will present "The Count, of Monte  Crista." This made a geat hit when  Bhown here in the silent a few years ago,  and is much improved in its new sound  production.  AUCTION SALE-~If you" have anything you do not need list it for Sale on  Saturday, Juno 1st. Horses, cattle,  harness, wagons, buggies, chairs, tables,  dreBsers. b .ds. Got what tho public bids  for it and you will get all its worth.  Turn the odds and ends into cash. No  reserve. List your goods as soon as  possible before May 31st. J. W.  Harvey's Blacksmith Shop opposite the  Commercial Hotel.  Two important meetings for farmers  aro scheduled for next week. , On Thurs  day Woat Kootenay Fame era' Institutes  havo their annual convention at RobBon,  at which Croston will bo represented by  W."S. McAIpine arid F. H. Jackson,  president and vlco-proaident respectively  of Croston Farmers' Institute. OnWeu-  noaday the Woat Kootenay Poultry  Association moots In annual -session at.  Nolson, at' which a move will bo mado  to consolidate tho poultry industry in tho  B.C. interior.  Croston valloy schools will be ropro  sontod at tho Kooteriay track moot at  Trail on Saturday with ten entries of  those taking prominent places in tho  moot horo on Friday last. Thouo who  will compote aro Minnio and Margurot  HuBcroft, B^dn Sponcor,v Raymond  Humblo and Tom Todford ot Canyon.  Gladyn- McCulloch^ of Listor, nnd Wilfred 'LftBollo, Irwin-vWiclcol, Gcorgo  I> da, and Desmond. Tnifloott of Oros*  ton, Thoy will bo In, chargo?,of M\m  CurtiB and,, C. lluacxpfi- />f���������XtywrI������<$*-  SEMESAN BEL���������for Spurts  Controls seed-borne  diseases;   assures better stands   and  larger yields.  PRE VENT RHJZOCTONIA STEM LESIONS AND SCAB:  &&*98mBm&mtml K&gB for dipping 200 pounds Potatoes. .  reston Farmers' Institute  ,8**tf1*'V>yp*l"������'^' m"  ���������wwr,m'.wTvm,wf  ���������'8r" 8������'"^.8>������**>���������'*���������*  ���������"f^p^^v���������8^**v*^���������w?m wf m" v  r.  Excellent results have been obtained on potatoes ��������� fow  example, a farmer at Wardner* B.C. (name on request) in"  creased! his yield by six tons by expenditure of $7.50 on  ELEPHANT. BRAND FERTILIZER. With results like  this, yon cannot afford to do without fertilizer.  Ammonium Phosphates. Ammonium Snlphate  Superphosphates mid Corn fi fete Fertilizers  Supply all essential plant foods, and can be obtained in  hundred pound sacks from all good dealers at reasonable  prices.  MANUFACTURED BY  The Consolidated Mining &  \������npelHng Co. of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL,   British Columbia  \ . ', ,' a    '���������>'"��������� * ���������" ' ;''     , ������������������ *        ���������   ���������. \ ' ��������� ,  "J      *-"      ������������������'^mWicEmmmmlm^n  j    '  ''' '���������     -_YY,;     ' ���������'''    ���������" '���������  ������������������-.-��������� '  I ��������� ;X,J'sr-<t: T. ���������  THE   KBVIEW;   CRESTON,   B     G  IDominion Sotanist IVlakes Plea.  Tor Botanical Gardens To Study  ^Wealtli Of Plant Life In Canada  Canada's need  for botanical  gar-  ���������dens in which   to   assemble   and   to  ������tudy her great wealth of plant resources as "well as plant -wealth from  -other part3 of the globe, was dicuss-  -ed recently by "Dr. H, T. Gussow, Dominion botanist, in lecture theatre B,  University of Manitoba.    This   need  was -first voiced in February* 1886, by  the late Dr. William Saunders, who  .said: "It has long been a reflection  -on Canadian taste and progress that  *we have not botanical gardens in tho  Dominion.    Ia   Australia   and   India  -are several  such gardens, supported  "by the government.    Botanic gardens  have also long been   established   in  Ceylon, the Mauritius, Jamaica   and  several others   of   the   "West Indies.  ���������Canada is indeed the only important  British colony where such  an institution is wanting."   In 1935 it is still  -wanting, but urgently needed, it was  shown by Dr. Gussow.  Briefly defined by Dr. Gussow, a  botanical garden serves as a centre  Tfor all branches of the study of  plants, and fosters, insofar as possible, the practical application of the  Paintings May Be Valuable  Believed  Great  To Ba Work Of  Venetian Artist  A worn, discolored canvas which  its owners believe is a famous "lost"  Titian Madonna, and two other paintings supposedly by the great Venetian painter have been taken to New  York for expert opinion.  The paintings are the property of  Henry Cini, of Stafford Springs,  Conn., who is sure that they are not  only genuine Tltians but worth 51,-  500,000, too.  The paintings -were taken tb Mrs.  Robert H. Grimes, at a Park avenue  hotel. Several experts who have  seen them have pronounced them  "very valuable" and expressed the  opinion that at least the Madonna is  a real Titian, Mrs. Grimes said.  The "lost" Titian Madonna has  been the despair of connoisseurs for  many years.  The   most   elaborate   of   the   Cini  paintings shows a Madonna in faded  rose   and  blue  draperies   holding   a  ������������'������-��������� '"*"' ������"-������~���������������������������"���������- -****    ~ - [standing Christ Child while another  knowledge  obtained by  its workers, i f . ,,     -.-,..  **. ,.    .        ^   a   j    8. ��������� 8   celestial infant kisses the foot of the  "to economic, nieaiea*.   ana   maust.riai >  problems. It aims at making repre- j  mentation of as many families of j  plants as possible or of character-;  istics,  orders  and  biologically inter  : first one..  Another depicts St. Joseph holding  the Infant Christ in his arms while  \ the baby weaves his staff.    The third  _.  .       ... .1 painting is of a guardian angel with  ���������esting species. It is a living museum,; ^ & -       ������ ������  , ,        ��������� ^ -.a*.      ' one arm   thrown   around   a   smaller  and a nlace for rest   and   reflection.; ......  _t  , .            .        ,? angei ana xne  otner arm  outspread  It is not a sports ground,   nor   an;      B r  ,    ..        .   ..    . ..     * toward a bevy of cherubim. The can-  amusement park, though its beauties , *  ^ ,. ,.   .. .������    4..      *  *     vas of the Madonna has some large  may delight the eyes and stimulate ��������� *__���������,,      *  ������. 4.-        ^ -  * ������    *.   8 *-*~  ~��������� -* ~c   holes,  the  St.  Joseph smaller  tears,  aesthetic and intellectual life, as does      -.,'..-.. ^. ,  *  while that of the guardian angel is  an art gallery or a museum. ,4. .������     -4.tV  0 almost ragged with age.  The drawing   power   of   botanical  Superstition In China  "Laborers Reported To Save Mad������  Human Sacrifices To Spirits  Superstitions which have persisted  for centuries among South China  farmers caused an enraged band to  murder 16 railroad workers and kidnap 43 others. The crime followed  fantastic reports that laborers had  made human sacrifices of local residents to assuage the spirits who  dwell underground, and to insure  propitious weather for their work.  The fate of the 43 abducted workers is still unknown and fears have  been expressed for their lives.  Reports were current recently in  the LalyaTig district, southwest of  Honan, that railroad construction  workers on the line between Canton  and Hankow, near Chloukuoan, had  killed several of the Inhabitants !n  order to offer their blood as a sacrifice to the underground spirits.  &tanl<  Nations  Baldwin   See0 European  Taking Tlie  Dangerous  Road T&at May Lead To War  World's Most'Accurate Clocks  Exhibits In Berlin Operated By "Vibrations Of Quartz Crystal  Declared to be the four most accurate clocks in the world, novel  time-pieces are being exhibited by  the Relchs Institute for Physics in  Berlin, where they were made. They  are operated by the vibrations of a  quartz crystal, and are said to deviate from the right time only 0.002  seconds in six months. The crystal  is hung in a vacuum glass tube which  is placed inside a box surrounded by  a second box. The walls of both  boxes are composed of copper tubes,  air, aluminum and feathers, which  keep the temperature within unchanged. An electric current is sent  through the crystal -which vibrates  60,000 times a second, and these  vibrations influence an alternating  current which keeps the clock going.  Putting It In Figures  Export Kelp* "JETs To Realise S5e-  structlveness Of Dust Stoma*  If the reader happens to have- wondered idly how much earth was:  moved in the recent dust storms ia  the Western States, of which reports  have been appearing in press despatches, he might be interested In  the estimate made by an expert of  Kansas State College.  According to this expert, If a 96  mile line of 1% ton trucks could be  put to work hauling 10 loads each  per day, it would take them a year  to haul back to Western Kansas the  dirt that was blown over to the  eastern section of the State. Altogether, he figures, there would be  46,500,000 truckloads to be moved.  Putting the situation in this form  helps one to realize the terrible de-  structl\reness of a dust storm. It is  not necessary to have very much  imagination to xinderstand that a  large quantity of good farm land  must have been ruined to provide all  those millions of truckloads of dust.  ���������Quebec Chronicle-Telegraph.  gardens is indicated by a reference I  "to Kew botanical gardens ��������� the;  "world's most famous sample of this  type of garden, in an annual attendance of 2,000,000 persons, many of  whom, are scientists and students  from all parts of the world. Occupying SOO acres and equipped with a  herbarium of two million specimens  of plants and a library, Kew gardens  serve all the world.  GARDENING  Gordon L,. Smith  Modelled After Fviountses  Newfoundland May Soon Have New  "Red Coat" Force  0  A force of rangers modelled after  the Royal Canadian Mounted Police  will be formed by the Newfoundland commission government as soon  as approval is given by the Dominions oiflce in London.  Consisting of 52 men at the start,  the force will set up 18 posts on the  Island and Ave in Labrador, and for  some time to come they will have to  go through the pioneer work carried  on in Canada by the Royal Northwest Mounted Police before the  larger Canadian force was organized.  A chief ranger, one inspector,  seven sergeants, six corporals and 37  rangers will be assigned to tho task  of patrolling Newfoundland, outside  the Avalon Peninsula, and the great  little known hinterland.  Aeroplanes, automobiles, motor  boats, horses and dog teams will be  their "mounts'* as they carry on not  only police work but "administrative activities in connection with customs, relief and protection of forests  and game/1  Would Amend Criminal Code  Proposal To Prohibit Passing Of  Death Sentence On Women  A proposal amendment to tho  criminal codo which would prohibit  the passing of a death sentence on  any female person was fllcd with tho  clerk of tha House of Commons by  T. L. Church (Cons., Toronto East),  tho Toronto Globe says,  "Sentence of death shall not bo  passed on any female person under  thc proviuloiio of this act," tho Globe  nays tho amendment reads. It also  provldos, sayo tho Globe atory, tliat,  "on a trial by Jury of a female person under any section of this act,  one-third of tho jurors chosen to try  tho issue shall bo fomaloa, duly qualified on tbe samo bonis an male  -Jurore/" 2-MJ-i  Early Stuff  With May almost here, it should  be fairly safe to try a few rows of  those vegetables which are not  usually sown until later. If frost does  come along, there is a small loss as  the ground can be used over again,  whereas if the stuff pulls through,  there is the satisfaction of having  from one's own garden vegetables  unusually early. Beans, potatoes,  corn, tomatoes and a few of the  other tender and semi-tender vegetables can be treated in this way.  With hardy sorts like spinach, radish  and lettuce, one can make the first  sowings just as soon as the ground Is  fit to work. Frost may hold them  back but it will not hurt them. Handle the end of the planting season in  the same way, that is make a sowing or two after the usual time for  planting so that there will be stuff  coming along weeks after the main  crop has been picked.  Gardening With Rocks  A few years ago a steep bank at  the end of the lawn was regarded as  a distinct handicap. Grass and  ordinary flowers could not survive  spring downpours. About tho only  solution was large trees and in front  of those a screen of shrubbery or  vines to hide the raw earth. Nowadays, people want such banks to  create a rock garden and often where  no bonk exists, one is raised by artificial and expensive means. This is  not to be confused with the old stiff  and rather unsightly rockery. In the  kind advocated here, boulders arc sot  into the side of the hill, embedded  so deep that frost will not seriously  disturb them, and also in such a way  that tho soil between will lead back  into tho main bank. Between tho  rocks a mlniaturo Rocky Mountain  range is created with gulleys, alpine  meadows, crags and steep canyons.  Seed catalogues usually list alplno  rock garden plants separately. It is  most Important to secure seeds and  plants suitable to Canadian conditions and It is also advisable to get  special literature on the subject, or  visit a. neighboring" rook gar-ion, before attempting too olaborato a layout.  Use Tlio Catalogue  A good flood catalogue is indispensable. Height of tho flowors, timoa  of blooming, whether thoy aro suitable for such special purposes as  .edging, screening, cutting and fragrance aro all mentioned and aro vital  facts in laying* out a satisfactory  garden. In the vogotablo lino tho  cataloguo continues this useful service by listing different varieties under tlio bonding of early, lata and  medium, no that a succession of  vogotnbloa ia possible right through  tho season. With unusual aorta, special  directions aro glvun in regard to caro  and preparation for thc  tabic,  "The well-being of a people is like  a tree; agriculture is its root, manufacture and commerce are its  branches and life; if the root is injured, the leaves fall, the branches  break away and the tree dies."���������  Shou-nung, Chinese Emperor and inventor of agricultural implements,  2800 B.C.  Russia's Cheap Airplane  Is   Only   Suitable  For  Touring And  Training Purposes  Russian experts, after long experimentation, announced the development of an aeroplane powered by an  ordinary light automobile engine.  The engine is the type manufactured in great quantities by the Gorky  motor factory.  The new plane is a two-seater  which operates on ordinary auto  gasoline. Inasmuch as it attains a  speed of only 70 miles an hour Its  chief value aside from touring, is for  training purposes.  >-nw^ nannitf who thin!*", the- world is  flat are about right just now.  European nations /'are not walking tha way of peace by those dangerous roads which may lead to  war," Stanley Baldwin, lord president  of the council, told the assembly of  Free Churches of England and  Wales.  , Envisioning what a satirist of tho  21st century might write of this age,  he said:  "Wax left th������ constitutions of tho  great powers damaged and the convalescence was protraeted and checkered. There were frequent setbacks  of fever and temperatures rose abovo  normal, sometimes to dangerous  heights, and there were anxious  moments when it looked as though  tho whole trouble would break out  and infect all victims with tha  plague of 1914.  "Drugs and plasters were administered at Paris and Locarno. The  patients were still alive but none  could be said ot be enjoying normal,  robust health. No one was willing  to undergo the major operation of  disarmament.  "One remedy proved worse than a  disease and spread like wildfire���������  economic nationalism. Some even  tried a drastic medicine ��������� called dictatorship and a walk through Europe  was like walking through the -wards  of a mental hospital. Each -was filled  with fear for the safety of its own  particular brand of civilization."  In what was taken as a direct  reference to Adolf Hitler's recent  "air raid rehearsal" ln Berlin, Baldwin said "we are not a people who  will take with any pride or enthusiasm to the wearing of gas masks.  Whether we have to wear them or  not we will regard them as a monstrous and tragic necessity, born of  the prostitution of science to the service of barbarism."  He charged Germany regarded tho  League of Nation as "a pawn In the  _4llLii.iiar-i-- " e-A-v -��������� iiiii'.nat"'':' -Xi������i������-j.J*i "'������������������ '��������� ��������� ji  domination."  q^SNAPSHOT CUIL  8 minZ  V/-������llL/iiL/  rAJUFD A  It fs the unusual, "candid"  picture that attracts attention.  "Candid photography." What !s it?  Just this. It is one of the most fascinating branches of amateur photography and furthermore is fast becoming ono of the most popular  sports with those who wish to glorify  their snapshot collections with unusual, out-of-tho-ordinary type of  pictures.  For excitement, qandid . photography Is a first cousin to big game  hunting or deep-sea fishing but you  need not go to the wilds of tho Congo nor off the coast of Florida to  stalk your quarry. You will find  plenty of material to shoot right in  your old homo town.  You may still say, "Woll, what is  this candid photography?" Candid  photography is nothing more nor less  than taking pictures of people when  they aro unaware that thoy aro  about to bo "shot" so, therefore, you  catch thom ln natural, unposed positions with natural expressions. It  might bo called "intimate" photography���������informal snapshots.  Tho essence of candid photography is action. Got pictures of people doing tilings. Such pictures  should bo taken as close to tlio subject us posaalblo, for wo aro usually  featuring pooplo in this typo of  photography and thoy should bo pro-  dominating in tlio picture.  Whon wo speak of snapping people In "action" or "doing something"  It does not necessarily moan that  tho parson should bo actually on  person usloop may mako a groat  candid camora plotura. H* Is doing  boi������������������jLlilug..  Don't think for ono minute that  tho move. An unusual picture of a  candid photography means that you  go around just shooting in a hit-and-  miss fashion. Any slx;-year-oId child  can do that. If you want to really  enjoy tho thrills that como with candid photography you will want to  give It considerable thought.  Tlio modern miniature camora  has boon tho loading factor In tho  development and popularity of candid photography. First of all, its slza  makes it less conspicuous than tho mouth  camora using a 3%x4'4 or larger I"uuw*'  ���������������������������-���������     It's ready for notion on a mo  Discovers Heart Disease Drug  Chinese Doctor Kelps Isolate "Theve~  tSn" A Now Stimulant  From a poisonous nut, which has  killed thousands of persons, medical  science has isolated a new drug moro  effective than digitalis in the treatment of heart disease..  This announcement was made at  Toronto by Dr. Albert S. Hyman, director of the Witkin Foundation of  Beth Israel Hospital, and Dr. K. K.  Chen, director of pharmaceutical research of the Lilly Research Laboratories In Indianapolis.  The new drug Is called thevetln by  Its discoverers. It is derived from  the nut of the be-still or yellow  oleander tree, which grows in Hawaii  and India.  Since lost September it has been  used experimentally with "remarkable success" at Beth Israel Hospital under Dr. Hyman'a direction.  Dr. Chen, a brilliant Chinese,  famous for his application of science  to ancient Chinese remedies first began to investigate the properties of  tho be-still nut three years ago because of tho death of many persons  who had eaten it.  Ho found that It contained a  powerful poison, but this poison,  properly used, stimulated heart  action. It is claimed that thevetln  is superior to digitalis because it can  bo Injected into tho body, whereas  digitalis has to be taken through tho  film.  ment's notico, for with tho majority  of makes tho pressing of a button  opens tho camera   ready   for   quick  focusing.  Whoro, whon and how you take  youe candid snapshots depends almost ontiroly on your equipment. I*  you aro to bo a roal dyed-In-tho-wool  candid snapshootor you will shoot  undo*- conditions "as Is" and not as  you mako thom.  Thoro aro many things to considor  In thia fascinating bobby of candid  photography and It takes practice  and patlonco If you want to got the  fallout enjoyment out of it. Next  week wo will discuss personal and  maochanlcal roqutroments for tho  candid enthualantr*.  JOHN VAN uui^iJiiiK.  Cooking Tinder Wator  An Englishman once undertook to  cook a pudding at tho bottom of tho  Thome***. Hla friends declared it was  Impossible. But ho proved thom  wrong by putting tho pudding in a  tin, then packing the tin into a sack  full of lime, and lowering tho saolc  Into tho rivor.  After threo hours it was drawn up  again, and it was found that tho hoat  generated by tlio slaking of tho lima  had cooked tho pudding.  Tho nacrod African lily Is a natlva  ot Aiidi-A, not Africa. iyiiwc:  CH������S*������iS MEIfiOBW  Grand Theatre  Canyon  SATURDAY, MAY25  HE'S GREAT IN THE  CLINCHES I  AND ALL KINDS OF  CLINCHES!  MAX BAER  is the new "it" man of  the screen!  "The Prizefighter  and the Lady"  with  MYRNA LOY, MAX BAER  PRIMOCARNERA  JACK DEMPSEY  WALTER HUSTON  OTTOKRUGER  This picture has everything!   A  love story!    A  thrill  story!  PEP!    LAUGHS!    MUSIC!  WEDNESDAY, MAY 29th  WHEN CLARK KISSES  THEM���������they stay kissed!  When a rough and ready Romeo  tries to tame a Park Avenue  play-girl, anything can happen  ���������and does���������in 1935's most rol-"  licking romantic adventure!  They're "the tops" among the  screen lovers!  Clark GABLE  Constance BENNETT  in  'After Office Hours9  with  StUmmWt Erwin, Harvey Stephens  tSillie iSurhe,. Katherine  J^lGxander  A. D. Pochin of Nelson is here at present, looking after spraying at his ranch.  Gust. Oberg is?erecting? a new house  on his ranch, next John Anderson's.VIt  is 16 k 26 feet   f 7       ? V'7  Ernest "Hickey left last week for . Glen -  lilly, where?he is employed at-the C-.Or  Rodgers.logging operations  Wm. Cook returned on Wednesday  from Calgary; Alberta, where Mrs. Cook  is still under the doctors care  ��������� Apple trees are ?pretty well in bloom,  aind there is every indication of a large  crop;   There are no? indica ions of frost  damage. 7  Arvid and Godfrey Samuelson and  John Johnson, who operated a post camp  at Hazel Creek this winter, have just received a contract for 10,000 posts from  tneCPK. 7  Mrs. D. G. Steeves, M.L.A., of North  Vancouver, who; spoke at Creston Monday evening, was entertained that afternoon at Canyon hall by the C.C.F. ladies  of Canyon.  The baseball club report quite a good  demand for the dance tickets which give  the holder of the lucky pasteboard a cash  prize" of $3. The dance is at Canyon  community hall, Friday, May 31st-  Geo. Niblow? accompanied Creston  baseball team to Troy, Mont., on Sunday, and did a great job of pitching for  the Creston team. Of 27 putouts in the  game, George gets credit for 14 ol them  by the strikeout route.  Miss'Magee, Principal of Canyon high  school, was at Cranbrook on .Saturday at  a conference of East Kootenay teachers  in connection with a visit to that town  of Mr. Charlesworth, secretary of the  B.C. Teachers' Federation.  CASfci [Sat.] - SPECIALS - [Mon.] CASH  LARGE  or 25c.  L8HUC8* head ^ lw  9C������  Lull  LAY SOA  6 for 35c.  LUX Rm*  per  .22  Estate  The May meeting of Canyon Ladies'  Hospital Auxiliary at the home of Mrs.  VanAckeren    on  Wednesday   afternoon  last took the form of a get-together of all  the auxiliaries in the valley.^Creston attending 20 strong along with a delegation of more than a dozen from Erickson.  It was originally planned to have an ou -  door sociable  but due the  unfavorable  weather it had  to be held  indoors, the  spacious living room at the VanAckeran  home making an ideal  setting  for  the  varied sociability.    Mrs. Campbell Blair,  president  of    he Canyon  orgonization,  briefly but happily welcomed the visitors.  and suitable responses were   made by  Mrs. McKelvey.,of  Erickson, and   Mrs  R. Stevens of Creston, who concurred in  Mrs. Blair's  remarks that such get to-  gethers in addition totheir social features  were good in   promoting harmony   and  encouraging close  co operation to avoid  overlapping.    A  splendid    musical  programme    was    presented.    Vocal    solos  were    contributed    by  - Mrs.   Norman  Strong. Mrs.  Kolthammer,  and   Misses  Ethel VanAckeren,    June Browell   and  Frances  Knott, along with  a  duett by  Mrs.    Kolthammer rand    Miss   Knott.  Mrs. LeE-t^r Clark  favored with a  recitation.   There was    an  animated   hour  during the serving of refreshments  this  feature being the more  enjoyable with  Mrs J.  S    Wilson of  Sirdar  furnishing  several selections on the piano while tea  was being served.  pf Mrs. C. H. Hare, who is the local  auxiliarie's representative. The other  members are Mrs. JS. .Botterill Eiickson;  Mrs. S. Parker, Canyon, and Mrs. J. G.  Abbott, Wynndel. A representative is  to be named by the Boswell auxiliary.  Mrs. G John reported for the visiting  committee, and Mrs. Jas. Cook for the  buying committee. Mrs. Fransen and  Mrs. Beninger will be the visiting committee for the next month, A disappointingly small number of people  took advantage of the opportuuity of inspecting the hospital on Hospital Day.  May 11th, due in some part, to bad  weather Tea was served on that occasion by auxiliary members. Posters will  soon be out for the auxiliarie's auction  sale on June 8 th. After adjournment  tea was served by  Mrs. Forbes.  ������*   mrs.  T>   JL8CJJS1J������.= 1  !?sKdeI  mA.JLmJ .H.A.A.B.A.A. A.A.A.A.A.A.A   A..m..m^:m.^.m.A.f.-M..mm.m.  5 mmTM  \m MASUN IS  WE   MOVE EVERYTHING!  Lift  LET US DO YOUR MOVING  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  i  4  4  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Improved and Unimproved  Easy Terms  J.  Q. Connell  Hospital Auxiliary Meets  Box 11.  CRESTON  The May meeting of the Creston Hospital Women's ^Auxiliary wa*. held on  Thursday afternoon, with the president,  Mrs R. Stevens, in the chair. 19 memr  bers and one visitor were present. The  recently formed district executive of  hospital auxiliaries in Cre?ton Valley has  not yet held a meeting, due  the absence  Q-  ^iMijieeiiieM  0  o  I take this opportunity ot" announcing  that I have disposed of Cecil Moore's Garage  to Frank Nadon and Louis Shulaika of Fernie  who will conduct the business in future under  the namo of Universal Motors.  1 wish to thank the people of Village and  District for the splendid support they gave me  during my threo years in business in Creaton,  and bespeak a'continuance.bf. their trade with  my successors.  All accounts incurred up to and including  May 20th are payable to me, and I  will greatly   appreciate   a   prompt  settlement of all outstanding accounts.  i"  E3*-  CECIL MOORE'SvGARAGE  Phone 07v Creston  >m bibb a> ai Biaaaiai m ������ ��������� bb ai . ai at ��������� at   8* 88 8a aa  WHaaaaaitauBtBBBBaaBaasaaaaBBBBBaiBtaiaaakBatBBaiaBBasBtataBaBaaiaiiBB'BBlaB n 88 88 BB 88 BB) a> [fj  Mr. Collins of Cranbrook spent a few  days here last week with his family.  The planer at the J. B. Winlaw sawmill commenced operations last week.  Mrs.. Pat, Downey and four sons, of  Calgary, Alberta, are visiting wirh the  former's parent, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Wood.  CO. Rodgers' truck, with Lloyd Cartwright at the wheel," is busy delivering  strawberry   crates to Wynndel growers.  Mrs. Rumsey entertained at a tea on  Thursday last, honoring her mother,  Mrs. M. Young,, on; the occasion of the  latter's birthday.  Mrs. McLachlan of Victoria, superintendent of Women's Institutes in British  Columbia, will make a visit to Wynndel  institute on Wednesday, June 5th.  The warm weather of the past week  has brought the strawberries along splendidly, and it looks like a heavy crop, although it is likely to be the third week  ih June before berries will be available.  Miss Thelma Andestad was hostess to  a number of friends on Tuesday last, on  the occasion of her eighth birthday. On  Thursday, Maurice Hindley was host at  a similar occasion ���������his fourth birthday.  A special service will be held in St.  Patrick's Anglican Church on Monday,  May 27th, when the bishop of Kootenay  will officially open the edifice. Archdeacon Graham of Nelson will assist  with the service.  The extraordinary general meeting of  shareholders of Wynndel Co-Operative  Fruit Growers Association was held at  the hall on Tuespay evening, with T.  Sixsmith as chtiirman. The main business was the revising of ths old by-laws.  The purchase of five acres for a recreation field on the flats was discussed ana  it was decided to have the directors get  an option on that amount of dyked land.  The May meeting of Wynndel Women's Institute was held at the church on  Thursday aflernoon. 28 members were  present. Minutes and financial statement were adopted aa submitted. Sick  visiting committee report waa adopted  as presented. Secretary reported a $10  donation���������the balance left from ttoo party  tendered otiicials of Creaton Dyking  Company, Limited, by a group of Wynndel citizens, the money to bo used for  hospital work. Thoro waei somo discussion as to what was required at tho Institute's hospital room, nnd it wan pointed  out a bedside tablo was next on tho list,  and $10 was sot ������f*ldo for tho buying of  thia article. A voto of thanks was givon  those responsible for the donation.   Ap-  i\c blonnom tea wan arranged for May  4th, in tho orchard df Mrs. PaulIIagon.  Tea 15 cents, children 10 cents. Candy  will be on sale and there will be fortune  tolling. Mrs. Hulme and Mrs. Johnson  will bo general convenors. Tho purchase  of an Ico cream freezer was diacuHBod and  Mrs. Davidgo BUKgoatGd something ooc-  inl bo dono each mooting with proceeds  to go for thiB special purpose. Mm. J.  G. Abbott offwod ico croam for tho .Tuno  mooting. Motion prevailed that B.C.  continue with federation nnd levy bo  paid. Report of donation*! for fail fair  wuh given and a rough Hat of entries was  road and added to. Tho matter of a picnic for children Waa taken up but it was  thought boat to loavo thia until summer  holiday*". Toa hoatflsscB woro Mrn. Eakin, ui-., MrH. IIuUm>, Mra. W. J. Cooper,  Mrn. SHngflby and Mra. Rumooy.  Plenty of Dry Wood.     Any Length.  | CRESTON  TRANSFER  l P.O. BOX 79 ALBERT DAVIES PHONE 13      1  g.yy.y.^.^i m.w.w.^< *���������<*���������*���������*���������*���������* ?������������������������'*������������������������������������������'*���������-/���������������  m 'w<f-m'^-m'vv'm vm m  *������������������*������������������*-mf  PHONE 21  A WORD ABOUT SERVICE  Service is what .the customer pays for and expects to  receive. We take pride in our ability to render customers  unfailing, dependable service month in and month out, maintaining a standard of reliability for which it has been known  for over 30 years. A progressive policy of .continually striving to better serve this community is the watch-word of this  pioneer firm.   ���������  8  *  H. S. McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,       FLOUR,   FEED  ^W'WV"WWm ' UT'������,'r''r'1''T,������'y*7,������'V'l������"U'8l,V8',������,y"fyvVV-?,8r'  **r-^******������-^r w '^  .<m: m. A  ,t\.tk.Ji.  ��������� m.*..*.A..*.   a.a.a-j  8 ^tkm^mmJ^m^Lm^km.^.  Good Moats  at EGONOMBCAL PRICES!  It  is  most   important  to  have  good  meats   foi  healthy, active bodies.    And it is most important   to  obtain good meats at economical prices to keep within  the family budget.     We are always on the job to make  your shopping satisfactory.  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  ���������J"   |-M)-    Ml bUTT'IM m ������f y���������y-y���������Ifr���������   |||        ai^BaaaM^ipia^ya-hylBaaaaaJi i.BB g....   ayj-������|aa-y gpiia^giaB88-y ~\JU   I    WITH |NB)������W������WB������BJIJIB������������^aiBy    I    lfgW   Wm~   imrma-   \m'~ **"���������* *** *���������#  sfir-ai  Spring Outings  ������K  Kodl3*k:&P Films  Sun -C&fjitfoe������  PonmnnttB, Cfo���������  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  jg������   ' GKQ. II,. JBHaXjiiV'���������'���������'  %d . nrHic MKXAIjIj'-KiTOKis, ���������' THE   BEVIEW.CRESTON.   B.   0.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Glyn Bowden of the Brantford  Expositor was chosen president of  the Ontario-Quebec Newspaper Circulation Managers' Association after  a two-day conference.  Overwhelming- support was voted  for the League of Nations in the  peace ballot conducted in Britain.  It was announced that of a total of  8,008,703 votes, 7,775,890 were in  favor of the league.  Be-ssborough, British Columbia���������  named for the governor-general���������is  the newest post office address in Canada. It is located in section 2, township 79, electoral district of Cariboo,  ~~~3.C/.  London buses, subways and street  ,M*������-**-a        ^mm^m^mS m^mmj        AC    (\f%fm   f\f\CW       Vt.^ ������*>**<'-.**'<~yA������k-*-        *��������� **������  the first four days of the week,  opening the royal jubilee celebrations, easily beating any previous  records.  Treasures once the property of the  Russian imperial family and valued  at $50,000 were reported stolen from  Russian Imperial Art Treasures, Inc.,  in Rockefeller Centre by an unmasked gunman.  Martin Mooney, reporter for the  New York American, was sentenced  to 30 days in the workhouse and fined  $250 for contempt of court in refusing to tell a grand jury where he!  obtained information for a series of j  newspaper articles on the police  racket.  Londoners blinked in surprise atj  the sight of snow falling in the Bri-j  tish capital in the middle of May. j  The unseasonable snowfall was ac-j  companied by a cold wave which}  changed to a chilling 42 degrees the!  balmy springlike weather that had!  been marked by a temperature of 77 j  on May 6, when the royal jubilee was  officially opened.  City of Calgary aldermen will be  granted remuneration for their services, starting December 1, 1935.  They will be paid at the rate of $5  per day for attendance at standing  committees, to a maximum of $250 a  year. The "vote for pay" was nine  to four. The electorate since 1912  has defeated six plebiscites to pay  aldermen.  Advances New Theory  Fruit    Expert   Thinks   Eve's    Apple  May Have Been Peach  It now appears that Eve's "apple",  which started the world's first family trouble, was a peach. Such was  the theory advanced by Lloyd C.  Stark, nurseryman, of Louisiana, Mo.,  and authority on fruit origins.  "In ancient days," said the nurseryman, "the Chinese believed eating a certain kind of peach would  bring Immorality and preserve the  body from corruption. The peach  tree was the "Tree of Knowledge" to  the Chinese, and it may have been  that the apple, eaten by Eve in the  Garden of Eden, after all was the  Persian apple, or, as it is known today, a peach."  Success After Ten Years  Invents Window That Admits Light  And Air But Not Noieo  A new sound-proof window, which  admits light and air, but not noise,  has been invented by E. T. Fisk,  chairman of Amalgamated Wireless,  Australia.  The design of the window, which  has just undergone successful tests,  is the outcome oi" ton years of acoustical experiments by Fisk. It employs tho principle that most sounds  can be reflected or absorbed if certain materials aro applied to tho  surfaces which the sounds are striking. 2099  THE FAMOUS  RUBBING  LINIMENT  Rub on���������pain cone.  Get the new Inrn*e economy uixc���������Also available in omalkr, xegulwr  ���������Ize.  Migration Of Tlie  Canada Goose  By Manly F. Miner  Much ink has been used by various  writers and authors describing the  origin and history of the Jack Miner  Bird Sanctuary, but to me the big  achievement there has been scarcely  mentioned,- namely, the catching and  tagging of the Canada Goose to  study its route of migration in both  spring and fall, and to find where it  nests and raises its young during the  summer months. "  It was in 1902 and 1903 that Jack  Miner conceived the idea ���������of establishing a bird sanctuary, the first of  its kind in Canada, if not on the  continent. But not until 1904 was  work on the sanctuary actually started, that is, excavations made for  ponds, several wing tipped live decoy  geese placed on same, and corn  spread plentifully around the banks.  Ducks and geese, in a short time,  found this to be a place of safety.  Both the conservationists and shooters were back of the Jack Miner  scheme, because the . sanctuary, taking nothing from the shooters, constantly builds up the hunter's chances  one mile away, the bird haven attracting many birds to the country.  At the same time the birds became  wise enough, when shot at from the  property where they were unprotected, to fly back to their safety zone  and haven of rest*  Eventually, the birds commenced  to congregate on the sanctuary in  large numbers. Jack Miner had no  desire to shoot, but was anxious to  study and find out where these  feathered creatures spent each seasons   of   the   year.    On   August 5th,  1909, he caught a duck and wrapped  around its leg a piece of aluminum,  on which was stamped his post office  address. This was the first time  Jack Miner had done such a thing  and, incidentally, the record of same  is the earliest on this continent.  Thus not only is Jack Miner's sanc-  tuarv    t$la   -fi������-o+.    *>���������������   ita   Iririri    in    TmXnrfJrt  America, but the is the pioneer of  tagging ducks.  A few months later, January 14th,  1910, the duck which had the honor  of bearing the first tag was killed by  W. E. Bray, of Anderson, N.C.  Naturally, great enthusiasm was  caused, and the problem then confronting the owner of the sanctuary  was how to build nets and other  contrivances to catch the ducks  without injuring them, in order that  they might be tagged. He had no  books or plans to -which he could refer, for there was nothing of this  kind in existence. So, after attracting the birds to the sanctuary, it fell  to the lot of Jack Miner to invent a  contrivance for catching the ducks.  This he accomplished after many-  months of work, the result being that  to-day there are hundreds and hundreds of ducks flying to and fro  across the continent with his tag on.  Nearly, every mail brings reports to  the sanctuary from hunters of North  America of the killing of tagged  birds.  By 1914 Jack Miner had learned  where the ducks, mourning doves,  robins, etc., spend each season of the  year. His next ambition waa to  catch and tag Canada Geese, the  wildest of wild birds and practically  the largest migratory waterfowl on  the continent. JJe soon found that  catching Canada Geese was a different undertaking compared with  catching ducks. Although the geese,  at this time, were coming to his  sanctuary by the hundreds for food  and protection, where neither rich  nor poor could enter with a gun, to  catch one of these birds for tagging  purposes was another thing. They  would not go near the network he  had arranged for catching ducks. So  after a year's constant study lie ������eoii-  trived a method of having two ponds  with a canal connecting them covered with network and a trap door at  both ends. It was in 1915 that ho  caught his first wild Canada Gooso  to place an aluminum tag on ita leg,  giving tho post oflice address of tho  owner of tho sanctuary.  Jack Miner is by no means a religious fanatic, but he believes in tho  simple teachings of Christ and bolng  anxious to make his tagging system  complete and fascinating, a short  verso of Scripture, such as "Have  faith in God", "God is able", and so  forth, is stamped on ono side of his  tag. In this way ovory person who  gets one of his tagged birds get a  vorso of Scripture, which has more  than doubled tho interest of his tagging system.  In tlio spring of 1015 and just before tho geese migrated for parts unknown In tlio North, ho caught and  tagged his first Canada Goose and  liberated it again with tlio big flock  from which it had boon taken. Interest was aroused In tho community as  to who would kill and whore. No  ono had oven caught ono before for  tagging purposes, no ono knew whero  they nested. All that wan known  was that thoy wont north, and the  settler in the moat northern point in  Canada always roportod that "thoy  wont atlll farther north".  However, weeks and months rolled  by and, to tho surprlno of overyono,  early in October ot tlio samo year,  .Tack Miner received a letter from  tho HudRon Bay Company at Mooho  YOUTPHFUL TRAVELLER  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  TBE LORD'S SUPPER  ���������Cunard "White Star Photo.  Here is two-year-old Willie McManus, who travelled all the way from  Glasgow to Canada by himself on the Anchor-Donaldson liner Athenia.  Willie arrived at Montreal none the worse for his adventure and seeming sorry to say "good-bye" to the Stewards and Stewardesses.  He was photographed at Montreal with his little suitcase just before  leaving for Toronto where he will visit his aunt and grandmother who reside  on Broadview Avenue, Toronto.  5,ac+'*8������*v.   ��������� -���������j,  dated August 15th, 1915,  containing this tag. The goose had  been killed by an Indian in unsur-  veyed territory in the Hudson Bay  district. This, naturally, interested  the whole country, and, with real enthusiasm Jack Miner began to work  on the improvement of his goose  trap in order to catch geese by the  hundreds. The next year it proved  to be a decided success. Many more  geese were trapped and, 'later on in  the season, -word was received from  different points along the east side of  Hudson's and James's Bays and as  far as Baffin Land of tagged geese  bavin0* been- shot down.  On one occasion the Rev. W. G.  Walton, an Anglican missionary, who  had spent between 20 and 30 years  among the Indians and Eskimos and  who had never been out to civilization, came by canoe from Hudson's  Bay to Cochrane. Taking the train  there, he in due course arrived in  Kingsville and the sanctuary. With  htm he brought a pocketful of tags,  each of which bore a passage of  Scripture and Jack Miner's post office  address. He had collected these from  the Indians and Eskimos all the way  from Moose Factory, James Bay,  along the east coast of Hudson's Bay  and as far north as Baffin Land. The  natives had brought them to him for  interpretation of the verse of Scripture.  Through these tags, this devoted  Christian missionary, together with  the Hudson's Bay fur dealers, and  the agents of Revillion Freres Fur  Company, who have also co-operated i  to a great extent in collecting them  from the natives, a lot of valuable  information as to why these birds  nest around the shores and islands  of Hudson's Bay and Baffin Land instead of along the rivers and streams  hua been revealed to the civilised  world. The geese arrive in that vicinity around the latter part of April  and tho first of May. The rivers  and all fresh water are all frozen  over at tliat season of the year, but  the Hudson's Bay is opened up by  the incoming ocean current and tho  geese prefer to nest whero there Is  open water.  The tagging system has also re  vealed where they spend their winters.    Each tag bears a date and it  has been proven that very few geese  which visit the sanctuary in the fall  visit in the following spring, as practically all geese bearing fall tags are  killed in.the Middle States, along the  Mississippi  (East side)   and towards  the   Gulf   of    Mexico,    while   geese  which are tagged in the spring winter along the Atlantic coast, mostly  around Carrituck Sound.    The geese  which spend the winter along the Atlantic seaboard nest In the extreme  northerly   portion   of  Hudson's  Bay  and    Baffin   Land.    When   the   fall  comes and it turns cold, instead of  migrating  inland,    they   follow   the  ocean around by the -way of Labrador,   Newfoundland,   sad   the    Ne*r  England  coast,  southward to  Carrituck Sound.    But   when   March and  April came, it is too warm in North  Carolina   for   them.    The   Labrador  cons*,   ano   uueir   sutusx&er    *|UG,ttcrs,  however, are stil   frozen   over   with  zero temperature.    The* geese, therefore, migrate north from the Southern States to the Great Lake regions,  where they congregate at this sanctuary,  during the months of March  and April. **  There have been tagged nearly 13,-  000 geese since 1915, and year after  year those that are not killed return  to this protected property, wearing  the bright aluminum bands around  their legs. Last fall one hundred  geese out of the 500 which stood on  the ice of one of our ponds wore tags.  The pond is only one acre in size  and as I look at the map of North  America in my old school geography,  there are no words or anything  small enough to represent in proportion one acre on it. Even the dot of  a pencil would represent several  miles. Yet the most remarkable  thinig- about tho migration of these  birds is that year after year, as regular as the sun rises those that are  not killed find their way back to the  Jack Miner Bird Sanctuary, ot  Kingsville, Ontario, Canada.  Golden text: This   do   in   remembrance of me.   I. Corinthians* 11:24.  Devotional reading: John 6:47-51.  Explanations And Comments  Arrangements    for   the   Passover-  Feast, Matthew 26:17-19. On the first  day of unleavened bread, while the-  city of Jerusalem was making ready  to celebrate the Passover Feast, and  the   chief   priests   and   elders   were-  planning how they might put Jesus  to death,   Jesus   bade   his   disciples  prepare for their celebration at the  home of a friend, where they would  be safe from disturbance.  The Institution of the Lord's Supper, Matthew 26:26-29. As they were-  eating the unleavened bread, especially  prepared  for the paschal meal,  Jesus blessed and broke it.   "Blessed  is he who giveth the bread of earth,"  was the customary blessing.    As he-  gave   it   to   his   disciples   he   said^  "Take, eat; this is my body."    This  represents my body.   In this manner*  we say, "This is my friend."  And he took a cup and gave thanks  and said as he gave it to them,  "Drink yo all [all ye] of it; for this  Is my blood of the covenant." The  wine in the cup represents my blood.  "Covenant introduces the idea appropriate to the circumstances; dying men make wills. The blood of  the covenant suggests an analogy between it and the covenant with Israel  ratified by sacrifice, Ex. 24:8" (A. B.  Bruce). Because Paul says in First  Corinthians 10:16, "The cup of blessing which we bless, is it not a com  munion of the blood of Christ?" the  sacrament was called Communion.  "Which is poured out for many unto  remission of sins." Compare Ex.  24:8, where Moses sprinkled blood  upon the people and said, "Behold,  the blood of the covenant which Jehovah hath made with you"; so here  Jesus declares that his blood is poured out to ratify a covenant, or agreement, of forgiveness between God  and the many. The graphic nresent  ���������i3 poured out���������is used, for the sacrificial death was close at hand.  Then Jesus reminded his followers  that it was the last time he would  partake of the paschal wine with  them. "I shall not drink henceforth  of this fruit of the vine," he told  them, "until that day when I drink  it new with you in my Father's Kingdom." "This statement is not to bo  taken prosaically. It is the thought  of meeting again, brought in to  brighten *he gloom of leave-taking"  (A. B. Bruce).  Railways Offer Travel Bargain  "KmTmmmmWrJmT^. VJ������  =tS*v.������as  *-w.  London received its first successful cargo of meat from Australia ln  1880.  Exc*ars;ens       sjoveri w  King's Birthday, June 3rd  Winnipeg.���������Another travel bargain  offered by the Canadian Pacific and  Canadian National Railways wiii provide week-end excursionists with a  five-day trip covering the King's  birthday, June S,, it was announced  by Joseph B. Parker, secretary of  the Canadian Passenger Association,  western section.  Between all stations on western  lines of both railways and on the  Esquimalt and Nanaimo to all stations on the Northern Alberta railways the lowest one-way flrst class  fare and one-quarter is offered for  the round trip, with a minimum,  round-trip fare of fifty cents.  Tickets will be good from Friday,.  May 31, until 2 p.m. Monday, June 3.  The return trip must be started from,  the destination not later than midnight on June 4, except where no  train service is available on the date  set.  Children five years of age and under twelve will be carried for one-  half the authorized adult fares and  children under five years will bo carried free when accompanied by an  adult, the minimum fare set at  twonty-flve cents.  j,������������ai88a,aH't'>'l'IM'fCI">.1M!lW!!W  S8&j<vi..:.. 7 !- ' fY'f.i.wt "'��������� a'_..^Us  simple Directions on the package  Warclioucca At Calgary, Edmonton, Regina and Winnipeg ���������If)  m-   r   I*     J ,*���������  CT33   BEVIEW.   CRESTON,   B.   Q.  >"*"  TO BE SURE YOU  GET Fast Relief  Get tin of 12 tablets or  economical bottle of 24 or  loo at any druggist's.  DOES NOT HARM  THE HEART  An Aspirin tablet starts disintegrating as soon as it touches moisture.  That means' that . Aspfcin starts  "taking hold" . . . eases even a bad  headache, neuritis or rheumatic pain  -almost instantly. And Aspirin is safe.  Doctors prescribe it. For Aspirin does  not harm the heart.  Be sure to look for the name Bayer  in the form of a cross on every  Aspirin tablet. Aspirin is made in  Canada and all druggists have it.  Demand and Get  ASPIRIN  T1MDEMARK REQIKTEHEO IN CANADA  MISS ALADDIN  ���������By-  Christine Whiting Parnienter  Author   Of  "One Wide River To Cross"  "The Unknown"Port",  Etc.  CHAPTER I.���������Continued  Darkness descended on  the household early that night, but   not   rest.  Plans    and     more     plans     whirled  "through James Nelson's   tired   head  for hours.    Margaret,   thinking   him  asleep,    lay    very    still,    pondering  many   things���������Nance   mostly.     This  change was going to be hard.for the  girl.    Louise'  had   said   they   were  spoiling her, and perhaps they had;  but she waa their only daughter. No  "knowing what  life  would   bring her  later on, and they'd so wanted her to  have    a   happy   youth���������a    carefree  youth.   Parties.   Gaiety. Good   times.  And Nancy was pretty���������astonishingly  "pretty.   Somewlsow she seemed made  for just that life.   Already a row of  new and lovely gowns   hung   in  her  ���������closet   awaiting   the -thrilling    days  -ahead.    Moving cautiously, ths girl's  mother wiped away a tear.  In the room above "Louise Nelson  lay.staring at a.patch of brightness  on the ceiling, drifting In from a  street light far below. She, too, waa  thinking about Nancy. "If only  they'd taught her to be something  besides a butterfly," she told herself,  ���������"this blow wouldn't come so hard.  Not that the child hasn't got good  courage, though. It showed to-night  when she "kept a stiff upper Up while  her house of cards tumbled to pieces  "before her eyes. That's the pioneer  -spirit my father used to talk about,  showing up in a softer generation, I  -dare say. But she can't "do a thing  to help. Not a thing. No training  whatever. Not that she'd baVe had  much, time for training- at hor age;  but I doubt if the girl has ever mado  a bed!"     ...  Across the hall Aunt Judy was  fighting home-sickness. Sho adored  her family., It was hard for her to  leave them even for a week-end; and  here she was destined to spend six  months ln Europe with thoso "crazy"  Spear girls. It was all settled. In  hor rolloff at the suggestion Mrs.  Spear had almost cheered over the  telephone.  "I suppose," Aunt Judy scolded  herself, "that any one would say I  was in luck. A trip abroad and a  good salary Just when it's needed.  But the truth Is, I'd rather be at  Edgemere cooking for the family! I  do think they're all wonderful. Margaret's a trump. / She's so ambitious,  for Nancy, yet she never whimpered:  And Jack! He didn't consider anything except helping his father. Offered to give up Mary Ann, and he-  Why, the boy worships that car!  And Nancy!" (Aunt Judy winked  back the tears.) "I wanted to cry  for her, poor darling I She's been so  thrilled and excited over this debut.   . .,   ."  As for the girl herself, she lay on  her beautiful   four-poster" trying   to  assemble   her   shattered   world.   It  seemed incredible that such a thing  could hap-***-������:!!-���������to her. It Just couldn't  be    true.      "Why,    Edgemere,6'    she  mused, "is���������is the jumping-off place.  One might as -well be buried alive.  I  don't Bee how even Mother can endure it, especially with no Aunt Judy  to help out.    Come   to   think  of   it,  there's only one bathroom for the entire family t"   She threw a glance toward the door that led to her own  whitetiled bath; and, as if she could  see into the closet that lay beyond,  a vision of the new gowns hanging  there, waiting her entrance into what  Jack called "the social swirl," rose up  before her, and the girl's eyes misted.  "I'll  never  wear   them  now," sho  pondered unhappily.    "And my white  fur evening wrap!    I wish I hadn't  saved it for the great event.   Maybe  the shop will take it back,  though.  I'll never use it in���������in Edgemere. ...  I wish I could get a job like Jack;  but what good am I?    Aunt Louise  was right.  ... I can't earn my salt,  not to mention my silk stockings. . .  What'll the girls say, and the boys,  when they hear the news ? .   .   . Not  that it matters.... I'd lake to help  him, but���������-but ra Just -useless. . . .  Can't even earn my board. . . . No  one would pay me. . . ."  Nance turned her head. The door  was opening cautiously, and as she  switched on a bedside light the girl  saw her brother, clad in pajamas and  a bathrobe. .    .  '"What on earth do you want this  time of night?" she questioned. *Ts  the house a-flre ?"  "Without answering, Jack closed  the two windows noiselessly and sat  down on the foot of Nancy's bed,  drawing his knees up under his chin.  "Sis," he began in a mysterious  whisper, "I've got a perfectly corking scheme. .Have*���������have you forgotten Cousin Columbine's proposition ?"  Go to vour druggist be department store and  buy RTT Dye Canycolor, 15c���������2 for 25c).  Use ie. Then tell us ia a- scatenaeet of 50  word* or less, why you prefer BIT���������1,000  pairs of Monarch Debutante full-  fashioned���������shadow-free pure silk chiffon stockings���������-latest Spring shades-  guaranteed $1.00 value���������will be given aa  prizes to 1,000 entrants. There are dozens of  reasons why you voitl prefer RIT. RIT comes  in 35 basic brilliant colors, from which can  be produced over 50of the newest Paris shades.  FAST COLORS WITHOUT BOILING 1  Only RIT offers this sujyantage! RIT is the  modern tint or dye-easier and surer���������far  superiors������ ordinary "s-arface dyes" heeaese  it contains a. patented ingredient that sis Ices  the color ssJk in dmfjxr, see faster and iasc  ���������*������������������������o~*.    oasis *,������������-!.j. vyatu;.  HOW tt> WIN  1. "Write a short statement Cunder 50 words')  on why you prefer RTT Dyes and send is  together -with an empty RIT package Cor  reasonable facsimile") and your name and  address, to John A. Huston Co.' Ltd., 42  Caledonia RdL, Toronto.  2. Send as many as you wish* contest closes  midnight June 29, 1935.  3. 1,000 prizes will be awarded on the  decision of the judges^which will be final.  Whether you win a pair of silk stockings or  not, we will mail to ail entrants free of  charge, our famous booklet���������"The A.B.C  of Home Rug Making".  TINTS and DYE*  Bit is a. con venieal  ���������cored wafer, ea������*  lor to measures  won't s3f t oat ������  ths package.  CHAPTER IL  '���������HBI  BMW  HEALTH MEANS CHARM  AND HAPPINESS  Spitrklfoa- eyes  aud smiling lips  apeak of health  and vitality. Clear  skin attract-}, Tho  healthy active girl  sis both happy nnd  -popular;  Perhaps you  nro not really ill  ytot when the  -day's work is done you aire too tired  to enter into the good times that  other women enjoy, iter extra eneray,  try, Lydia JJ. "Pinkham'a Vegetable  Compound,-It tones up yd*ur general  liusritn.- Gives you more pep���������more  ��������� 'CLlatt-lH^  Kememher that 98 out of 100  Wi*������������ui.t Mvponn )sam&ii &&, i8 Bid-**  you tooj  Cousin Columbine's proposition!  "Nancy had not given it a thought  since tho week before when Jack,  home from school for an unexpected  Sunday, had met the postman at the  door and brought a letter Into tho  dining room where the family was  at dinner.  'It looks like a long-winded screed  from Bad's venerable relative In  Colorado," the boy observed. "You  read it aloud, Aunt Lou."  He, tossed the T-nissiUve deftly  across the table where It landed  within an Inch of his aunt's plate.  She aald, regarding; the address:  "But It's for your father."  Dad smiled.  "ftead on, my dear. It can't be  very private. The old lady hasn't  written for a long time. What can  aho want?'*  "To spend hor remaining days with  ua, perhaps," opined Jack fearfully  as he sat down and his aunt drew  some finely written pages from the  envelope. "What's she say, Aunt  Lou?"  4'Give me time to find out, please,"  she returned with a touch of oar-  en ������m; ntid then rend: "Dear Cousin  James: It Is some months since any  laows of my far-distant relatives has  reached mo; and now I am writing  to ask whn,t I trust will not be regarded as a favor���������"  "What'd X say?" broke Jn Jack.  "Sho wantai to live with us! I felt  Bomo thing-���������������omettitog omlwoua creep  down my apine when tho postman  handed me that letter. ������Qo . on.  Quick."  Loutoo Nelnon, always impatient  at Interruptions, paused for on aggravating moment before continuing t  "'. . .a favor. I mippoue I am  getting old���������"  "Old is right!" burst irrepressibly  from Jack again. "Why, she's a  pioneer, isn't she? One of those  covered wagon people who���������"  "Ssh!" warned hia mother; while  her sister-in-law, throwing the boy  what in the vernacular of his generation is known as "a hard look,"  continued: " *. . . for I find it more  difficult to do for myself, and the  neighbors feel that I should no longer  remain alone at night in this large  manion'."  Louise "Nelson paused for* juat a  moment as if awaiting her nephew's  comment, hut as none -was forthcoming, she went on: " 1 had hoped  to secure the services of Masy Taylor, the daughter of our good postmaster; "but she**has other plans, for  which," oxt the whole, I ana relieved.  Girls are not what they were in my  day, but after all, blood will tell, so  I am asking your daughter Nancy  to start for Colorado as soon as���������^  "Well, talk of nerve!"  This was Jack once more, but no  one thought to reprove him for the  interruption. Even his Aunt Louise  appeared unconscious of it. Dad sat  suddenly erect. Mother's mouth  opened, and stayed that way a minute. Aunt Judy bristled: "What's  the -woman thinking of?"���������while  -Nancy herself was staring at them  all in. blank, amazement.  "Me?" she gasped, after a speechless moment.  "The very idea!" said Mother, finding her voice.  "Per Pete's sake read on" commanded Jack; and as they all leaned  forward in sudden interest Louise  Kelson said:'  "Let's see, where was I? Oh,  here's the place. '. , .as soon as  possible. Though I know you are  well fixed financially, my dear cousin,  I shall Insist on paying' the girl's  travelling expenses. I also agree to  give her twonty-flvo dollars every  month, and her duties will not bo  arduous'."  "They'd better not be, if the old  lady expects to get 'em done���������by  Nance," observed Jack dryly; and his  aunt continued:  " 'As I believe I have mentioned in  previous communications, my good  neighbor, Aurora Tubbs, does my  cooking and House cleaning, though  on the latter subject her ideas and  my own not infrequently clash. I  should expect your daughter to dust  the mansion neatly every morning;  do her own washing���������"'  At this point, unable to restrain  himself a moment longer, Jack gave  vent to a sort of war whoop; and  hia aunt declared in exasperation:  "Really, Jack, if you can't keep still  "until I finish, some one else may  have the pleasure of reading this  ridiculous proposal."  "Oh, go on, Louise," placated Dad.  "What else does she expect of  Nance for that munificent salary?"  "Strict obedience, I judge. The  letter says: "If she goes out of an  evening I should expect her to be in  not later than nine-thirty, my bedtime; and though I prefer that she  should entertain no young men callers, if such a thing occurs they  must leave at the same hour."  Aunt Louise paused, amused eyes  meeting Nancy's as Jack chuckled:  "No boy friends for our Nance ? That  settles the matter, Dad. Just wire  your antiquated cousin that your  charming daughter doesn't qualify  for the position."  t "Keep still," begged Nancy, "t  never heard anything so���������so wild In  my whole life!"  Louise Nelson was smiling now.  "You are to read the daily paper to  Cousin Columbine, Nance," she said.  "And listen to this: Tf handy with  her needle I should want the girl to  do a bit of dressmaking now and  then. She would get supper on  Thursdays (Aurora's eyening off),  and in case of illness on my part it  might be necessary for her to wait  upon me. That is all, I think���������' And  It's enough," declared Aunt Louise,  interrupting herself this time, 'T  judge they haven't met the servant  problem at Pine Ridge, Colorado!"  "What she wants is a slave," asserted Jack "I. can't.quite see my  decorative sister being nurso, dress**  maker and cook to a prehistoric old  lady one hundred-odd years old. Can  you, Dad?"  (To Be ^Continued)  j::������64atyM  -^YrrB-tEvv  SEE, THS  HiGH^*?</Ti!3g  Firestone Tires have  always been noted for  their long, low cost mileage.  Now, Sn the New High  Speed Tire for 1935, you  get 50% more Non-skid  mileage*��������� at no extra cost!  Put these ��������� the last  word in tires on your car���������  see the nearest  Firestone Dealer  tod  my*  F1REST0NE  SENTINEL  TIRES  At IOW AS  mmmj^gp 0aj9S9"Q*7  "Compared with fMwWeas Fltastonm tin.  Oh   i o uavys ?n rei>-s  little Helps For This Week  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST  ������������������ By Aline Michaelis   you  t ' ��������� .    * ^  How many people have you been  While old years went out and new  years came in ?  How many selves can you truly say  Made up the self that you are today?  You have been wicked and you have  been good.  Caught in strange crises, misunderstood,  You have been idler and toiler both,  Proud  of your  industry, shamed by  your sldth.  Widely   experience   you   have   been,  wise;  Once  and  and  a   sophisticate,   worldly  shrewd,  Suddenly   childlike,    untutored  crude.  How many people wander now  Back   of   your   smooth,   untroubled  brow?  "Enter thou into the joy of thy  Lord." Matthew 25:23.  "Serving the Lord, rejoicing in  hope." Romans 11:12.  If our love were but moro simple.  We-would take Hiss, at His word;  And our lives would be all sunshine  In the Sweetness of our Lord.  What would it be to love a Being  absolutely lovely,, to be able to give  our whole existence,  every thought,  every act, every desire to the adored  One, to know that He accepts it all,  and loves us in return as only God  can love.   Thia happiness grows forever.   The larger our nature becomes  the wider our scope of thought, the  stronger our will, and the more fervent our affections.    Every sacrifice  resolved   on   opens   wide   the   gate,  every   sacrifice   accomplished-is   ft  step    towards   the   paradise   within.  Soon it will be no transitory glimpse,  no rapture of a day to be followed  by   cloudn   and   coldness.     Let   tin  labor, and pray, and wait, and the  intervals    of   human    frailty    shall  grow shorter and less dark, the days  of our   del|ght   in   God   longer   and  brighter,  till at   last   life   shall   be  nought but His love, oui.- eye", shall  never   grow   dim,   His   smile   never  turn away.  LAME BACK  Gin Pills give prompt relief from  backache resulting from deranged  Mdneya. They flootho and heal irritated tissues and assist thn kidneys  in the" r function of eliminating poiB-  onous waste matter from the system*  24*  This Tip Was Different  American Tourist Loft Expensive  Car Willi London Oliauffeur  M. Eastwood, a London chauffeur,  was given an automobile aa a tip  but he cannot sell it. Eastwood was  ongaged by an American family who  wanted to eeo Britain. They asked  him to buy a car for them.' He  bought a long, low-lmllt tourer, capable of 90 miles an hour. It held  six peoplo In comfort. It took tho  American family all over Britain.  Then, their visit over, they returned  to America and left the car as a  present, for chauffeur Eastwood. But  whon he camo to sell it ho could find  aioboily wlHtng- to buy. Tho cur it* mt  much above 1085 pockets that nobody  will offer Mm enough money for It.  A Gorraojm high school teacher  kept a weather record, from 1810 until he died In 1872 and hla daughter  continued until 1017, .making a 08-  year record. SOW*  Walk Long Distance  Nurses at the Royal Sussex Hospital, Brighton, England, wanted to  know how many miles they walked  a day. So a probationer nurse fitted  a pedometer, and found that she did  ton miles a day. Another nurse  covered fifteen.  %^mmmmXmmm%WmmmmmWmmmmWmmmmm  "WOULD NOT BE  ww 1B Bill" B   *^AwB%llvHL  Scryt Regina Woman  fn'riffgiittfoM Gin������e,C������n Etii Anything  Read this tetter: "For several years X  had been troubled with indigestion  ���������nd could eat very few food* which  ���������greed with tne. A friend of mine  nugget-ted tliat I try Saskaoal, which  I did, and it h������������ entirely cured me  ���������nd now I cmi������������e any thin*. X Would  not bo without a bottle of Saokesal in  my home* and I hope others may  ibenueuc aa 1 have* doixn wlkcu mey know  of your wonderful remedy itn Sn������Ic������-  ���������al*' Saak-i-titl ie Nature's own Mineral Salt*. Ita alkaline action neutra-  liKei over-acidity in the blood and  thus malca* It a. valuable natural remedy In all ca������e������ of Constipation,  Rheumatism, liver and Kidney;  troubles, Indigestion, Biliousness. ������m  At Alt Drug Stor<!t~-<JPc CREST&SS BEV1EW  ^-_i������������^ . ^>������^������<��������� .ftu*������.A.^i.i���������i.i^.A.Ai.^.i^.A.^i.rfh���������a^.^t8.laft..ii^./t..<l>.^lfci^A*e^.A.idftiiie .  , a i m.m.4..m.  >  ���������  i  ���������  F  ���������  8  ���������  a  ���������  a  ���������  a  a  ������  a  *  LAND   FOR   SALE!  10 acres Canyon District, Lot 184, all fenced and good  soil.    Price, $300.00.  Lots 210-213 and 214. Big barn, 4 room house, chicken  house and other buildings. Nice stream of water running  through it. 20 acYes seeded to Alfalfa, and about 5 acres  ready to plow. On main highway, one mile from Canyon  school, store and postoffice. * Price $1500.00 Terms  cash.   Apply  CHAS. O. RODGERS, Creston  Local aad  wagon, etc. Rich-  ">'v **8������*8r"������*  ���������8>,������'������"r,|������,������'������"<i,yv'  ���������*,Tir"8j'vi'-'*-������-'r,yyi  a.n g.   A i f^ i d t <*. ��������� i*> i **. <*> ��������� 1*1. <*ii. |���������i ��������� ,*���������i.f���������i..���������^i.i*iu������ Ai..aft.. it..<m. A..mi.4k ��������� aaa.  m.^^^^^km^m.^Mmmm.J^mmk^^MmJ^mm^km^mm^^  ���������  ���������  ���������  '*>  8.  ������  ������  General  Electric Washer  ^ii^S^**^  Costs only Two Cents an Hour  to Operate I  This model of 6 lb. capacity  employs a new type adjustable  wringer with oversize rolls, large return drain eliminates wet, sloppy  floors, and a polished metal guide  prevents the clothes from bunching.  The gear transmission running in  oil is totally enclosed, absolutely  quiet. Sturdy construction and  materials of highest quality ensure  long life and satisfactory operation.  FOR SALE���������Farm  ardson, Erickson.  Hemstitching   and   picoting.    Lynne  Fashion Shoppe, Creston.  Just    arrived:   shipment     of    men's  flannel pants.   V. Mawson.  Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Rosa were business  visitors at Cranbrook on Saturday.  FOR SALE���������Viking raspberry canes,  $10 per 1000.    Monrad Wigen, Wynndel.  Fresh tomatoes and cucumbers at ail  times at Moores' Greenhouse,  Creston.  Creston Valley Rod and Gun Club  had their third crow shoot- on Sunday,  when a dozen members were out and  accounted for a kill of 35 crows. The  hunters sat in at a mulligan served in  the open at Sutcliffe's point at which R.  W. Maxwell was both cook and host,  and did both jobs in fancy style. The  club will have its final shoct on June  2nd.  WANTED-  work   of any  Creston.  -Day labor  kind.   W.  or  J.  contracted  Genamer,  Genersl Electric Agitator Waster  TEN Per  Cent. Off  aa .������ g-     m m  ivionms or  and June!  ; West Kootenay Power & Lipt 60., Ltd. j  CRESTON.   B.C.  PIGS FOR SALF-Ready June 20th,  "$4.50 each. J. W. H. Gobbett, K. V.  road, Creston.  FOR SALE���������4929 Chevrolet Six  coach. excellent condition R. B,  Robinson, Creston*  BENNETT WAGON FOR SALE���������  Good tires, in good repair, $25. L.  Williams. Wynndel.  LOTS FOR SALE���������Nicely situated on  Creston Heights. Apply Mrs. T. M.  Edmondson, Creston.  Papering, Painting a d Kalsomining  Expert workm nship guaranteed at reasonable prices.    A. G. Penson, Erickson.  FOR SALE-^Bedding Plants, Tomatoes, Peppers, Celery and annual  flowers.    Moores* Greenhouse, Creston.  The Women's Institute had only a  fair turnout for their bulb tea and cooking sale on Saturday, at which the intake was about $15.  FOR SALE���������Chest of drawers* small  wash stand; white dresser and wash  stand; 3-piece white china toilet set.  Mrs. J. W. Hamilton. Creston.  Creston intermediates had no trouble  defeating Troy, Mont., at baseball, at  Troy on Sunday afternoon. The score  was 13-4. The return game will be played late in June,  Don't neglect your garden for  want of good tools, etc., this  year, because you can have  them here at a saving!  We carry a complete stock of  GARDEN  Requirements  inCiuuilig  RAKES  HOES  SPADES  HOSE  LAWN MOWERS  ���������and all the other  requ sites of successful gardening.  GO* 1     *  I       Creston Hardware  i   CHRIST CHURCH  REV. M. C. ^PERCIVAL, Minister.  CRESTON  SUNDAY, MAY SB  CRESTON���������10.30 a.m., Sunday School.  7*30 p.m., Confirmation and Sermon  by the Bishop of Kootenay.  {_��������� . a ������ja.������JgJQtj[)Ui!W.OjUft8ll^  5     :     Y7:?.,'7Y^Y' -:.8  TENNIS  RACQUETS  for  BEGINNERS  Specially priced  at "  ONE DOLLAR  FIFTY GENTS  and  THREE DOLLARS  FIFTY CENTS  5     V. MAWSON     j  E CRESTON \  : :  : {  afi_l ��������� ��������� **'rfVWrra tfWVWWlOnB������aVbRB.SEiB.S.H.BSPJUI j  tottt&*mm**m(*mttttmttm92iMmniZ&  i  l CANYON STREET  ***"*������*w*r"8r'  PHONE 38  THE FRIENDLY STO/?������  You can depend upon a fall line of  Fresh  Groceries here at all times.  1 loo il.  This week we show you a quintette of short cuts to economy.  Brm.        ��������� IlriA     BBm* craft    Tan ***,������������������    nrkl*������ I?9*bv*   !���������<���������������������������A**,  uifd-rouiiu liinuB umyriYButnus  ���������with the purchase of a Three-Pound  ?    tin at the regular price.  Only ONE to a customer  KRAFT CHEESE, i's, each   LETTUCE, Fresh, per head ....  WHEA T KRISPIES, 2 pkgs          CASTILE SOAP, Kirk's 4 bars            WE DELIVER  .15  .11  .25  .23  Greston Valley Co-Operative Assn, \  Phone 12  CRESTON  ������*���������*���������������  1  4  *  ������  J^fei;i.^*^a"*Cww������.j.^  fa  ���������*S-*-*B-������***i^l'H-***W^  SPECIAL FOR OUR CUSTOMERS  YOU PA r  And get, postpaid, a genuine Carlton Blanket, size  about 60 x 80 inches, guaranteed all wool by one of Canada's  largest blanket manufacturers. You choo?e the one you want  from these four beautiful colors: Rose, Blue, Gold, or Green.  All Blankets are finished at both ends with lustrous satin  bindings to match.    It offers you an exceptionally fine value.  The amount of every purchase you make in our store  will be punched on a card. When you have bought $2.00  worth of Proctor & Gamble products listed below and $8.00  worth of groceries, your card will be completely punched.  Ivory Soap, Ivory Flakes, Calay, Chipset. OxydoJ,  Kirk's Coco Hardwater Castile, P and G White Naotha  Soap, Crisco.  This Offer Exmres JUNE 30, 1935.  Git AJTIG ���������*"  AN II Lb  GROCERIES  COMPANY   LTD.  HARDWARE  _.*: * .-MSiS \2mwW^^ismamSSSm^^  It -would look as if Creston *will not  have the usual celebraation on Dominion  Day, July 1st. But six people turned up  for the meeting on Monday night to  make initial arrangements.  This is blossom week in Creston valley,  about three weeks later than last year.  The bloom on cherries, pears, plums and  prunes is very heavy and most apples,  particularly the winter varieties, give  good promise.  The first horticultural department crop  bulletin is to hand and reports a very  poor outlook for apricots and peaches,  and on the lower situations cherries have  suffered, damaging perhaps 20 per cent,  of the bloom.  To-night's social fixture is the dance  under Intermedi ite baseball club  auspices at Park pavilion, with an ad-  missieo of 50 cents, which includes  supppr. The mu ic will be furnished by  Serenaders' orchestra.  According to the initial crop bulletin a  very heavy crop of strawberries is in  prospect; but it will be the third week in  Jnne before this fruit will be available.  Frost damasce is reported on raspberry  canes which are slow in budding.  Seeding operations are complete on the  land broken last fall on Creston Reclamation Company, Limited, area on the  flats, and with the rain coming at the  completion of seeding the crop is off to a  good start.   About 1500 acres are in crop.  W. Wilmott of Victoria, B.C., Liquor  Control Board auditor, was here on an  official visit at the end of the week. Since  the cut in prices on hard liquors at the  first of May, sales have increased almost  20 per cent, as compared with the same  period in 1984.  Dr. Shore, the well known Calgary,  Alberta, eye specialist, made his first  professional visit to Crestoh on Monday  at the hospital, and had an unusually  !arg������ number of nersons to consult him.  He will likely be making regular monthly  visits here in future.  Mrs. Brake of Victoria, well known  British-Israel speaker, will address two  meetings at CreBton on May, 29th and  aoth. Subjects: "Isreal, Jehovah and  .the Jews," niid "Economics for the Kingdom of God." Both addresses will be at  8 p.m., in Trinity United Church hall.  Trinity United Church \\a\\ was filled  to capacity on Monday evening on the  occaasion of a visit from' Mrs. D. G.  Stecves, C C P. member of the B.C legislature for North Van -ouvor, who epoke  under the auspices of Creaton C.C.F.  Club, with the president, John Murrell,  in tho chair.  Many members of Creaton Hospital  Women's Auxiliary made thc trip to  Canyon last Wednesday afternoon, for a  reception tendered the Erickson and  Creston ladies by the Canyon Ladled'  Auxiliary nt tho homo of Mrn. G. E.  Van Acheron. All (greatly enjoyed the  hospitality dispensed.  In the absence of tho pastor at tho  annual conference at Vancouver tho  pulpit at Trinity United Church on Sunday ovrmine was taken by J. W.v Robin-  eon. The service wan largely musical,  the junior clioh*, under tho direction of  Mrs. W.'Fraser, contributing a chorus.  "Sweat and Low," in creditable faahion.  A final opportunity to get on tho  vetora list for tho federal olectIon which  .will .bo, hold this full will be given at  Creston on Wodriciidtty. May 29th������,,whon  S. M. Norton of Ktmborloy, wglatrar of  of oleetorn.lfor. Koptpnny,',. W't* will bu  here. Th1bVw|Vt*tJii4M������v.t-#^hnneo ftfr*  rutflflli-atW-i-i fc������." ttittturllvShe to fchc area  from Sirdar to Kitchener,  ��������� T PjWS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  $  1 Saturday-Monday Specials  You get the Most of the Best for the Least at the Imperial.  FIVE CENTS for ONE-POUND GAN, when  , you buy a THREE-POUND Can at 83c.  'ink, Extra Choice, 2 tins   Cnsco,  ������3>ftJL8/IWSlVj  Yacht Brand  OJ^l  vv- i&m  ,i '/%y  2 Ihs  jw������r FLAKES, jljl ������toya������ Utgu?^ m iiss.  Takes the drudge out of Wash day.  JUNKET POWDERS, No Cooking, pkg.  6 tempting flavors.   Just out.  TOMATO JUICE, ������������~oz. tins, 3 tins ..........  Sunbeam;-  *jV7  J9  .14  *>mZ  CREAMETTES,Qmck Macaroni, 3 pkgs.:..      .25  Cooks in one-third the time.  Fruits and Vegetables that are always Fresh.  PHONE SiS  ii&*g?}ii&ZZZiZZ]m������?S������tS  . ���������fcMB-UJ*-*���������<*-���������- jo***- r- -we.  DAILY DELIVERY     |  b* Am*mmtmmmmw.mtmmmt+ mmmtm 4a_ aaqdaV_^aA m Am11>_^Jfc-#8-8���������8%_*_fcm9 mm. u i^J*_fck_.jd-8_���������a-~^_8^__^-L^^_8<_^>W8^*W^**Aa-_8^-_������^_8-_k  Jacket Frocks  The ideal summer outfit���������the Jacket  Dress. And here they are priced to tit  your budget, $5.50 to $9.95.  Cool,   dainty  Voiles In attractive   flowering   patterns,  evening wear and dancing, at surprisingly low prices.  i������ B _Sa fflS ,19*151 fflPBi ._BI /*f*l& iWlfm'  Ladies' White Handbags. Shipment has  just arrived and you will be convinced of  the wonderful values and quality, from  $1.25 to $1.75.  for  a  a  <  4  4  _ir!_#_i _UI_  ���������in  newest styles, fancy trim,   White,  Two-Tone  Grey and Two-Tone Brt}wnf front S2.95 to $3.95.  #< ���������J.hmmJ' ���������    JL Bf    T-f1    MLmmd  M^tL. ���������' m%m*>'  **Wr ^^mmWtm\m.mm^ a^^v^Bfe m^^^^^^^^^^^f ^^^        ^'^ ^T*__       ��������� ^^^'^'^''^r^'a"  Dry Goods.    . Clothing*      Hardware.       Furniture  4  aa 8yW.^i-"r~MM'lal--^a��������������� j^|-r~-My8 ������ ^^ -|-^������| I' mm ai'l^i*  m* " ^  ������  W WM,**^


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