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Creston Review May 1, 1931

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 ������EV JJETV^  Rf  Vol. XXIII  CRESTON, B. C., EMDAY.   MAY 1, 1931  No. 6  h  >_i  H  I?.  j_<  ___&  ____i  __#.-.  __.* S  fr  I'  I'*  Inspector Meets  School Board  Advocates Using Present Central  School for High School anfe  Ereet New Public Sehed.���������  WiU Submit Plan Victoria-  Powers. The balance sheet submitted  was most satisfactory. 1930 business  was well up to the s andard of the  previous year, and it was voted to pay a  dividend of 8 per   cent   on   last  year's  what the department will do.^'public  meeting 61the ratepayers of tise school  district  will; be called to consider the  whole situation.  Ulster  By way of reply to letters from Creators: school bosrd ts the department at  Victoria asking what financial Assistance  may "be looked for in connection "wt*__ the  erection of a new high, school, Inspector  Manning was specially deputed by the  minister of education to visit Creston  and investigate th. whole school situation. The inspector was here on Tuesday  and after meeting with the trustees it  was quite unanimously agreed that the  best move would be to use the present  4-room central school building for a high  school, ancl to at once erect the first unit  of a four (or more} room public school,  it being just possible that Erickson and  Alice Siding would come in on a consolidated public school at Creston. At the  conference with Inspector Manning it  was made quite dear that more high  school .worn has so be provided at once,  and both in the way of giving improved  high school facilities and taking care of  what seems certain expansion in public  S-hool accommodation, the best and most  economi cal plan would f'Jbe to turn the  present four-room public school into a  high school and btiild whatever rooms  may be necessary for public school  operations in a joew structure* which  might be .united to four rooms if Alice  Siding and Erickson are not eager to  consolidate. Inspector Manning is submitting a detailed report oh the project  to ���������Victoria,-and sftsr departmental con- Y**__>  sideration, has been.,^^^^.s^^gft^^k'-'---- ^  business. /The    old board of directors  was re-elected, as follows; Harry Helme,  Fred   Powers,   R.   T.   Millner,   A.   R  Bernard and John Bird.  Gtto Woifrurn, H ns Heiwig and Ed.  Betker left a few days ago for Calgary,  Alberta, where they are at present employment at landscape gardening work,  at which the former has had some  experience. - .   _  In the high winds that prevailed during last week three or four fires got out  of hand but were, fortunately, got under  check before any damage had been done.  Lister-Huscroft Farmers' Institute are  looking for a big turnout on Saturday,  night, May 2nd, for the hospital benefit  dance at Lister school. The Steppers*  orchestra from Canyon will supply the  music and the admission is 75 cents to  gentlemen, and 25 cents to ladiea.  m  Jos. W. Bell of Kimberley returned  home, on Tuesday after spending a week  here looking after spring operations on  his farm at Lister.  0������������erii������| Pleases  ���������:i,  "Are You a Ma|.n?" Wins High  Praise at Canyon Wednesday  Night-- Cast Weii Balanced���������  Humor Delightful Throughout  assumed the mock dignity and fawning  attitude of such characters with a very  fine interpretation. Ed. Whitfield, as  Morrison, as a lover and the "real"  Mason took his part in good styl %  The other ladies' parts consisted of the  two unmarried daughters of the  Bloodgoods, Miss-Marguerite Crawford  as Lulu, and   Miss  Hazel   Hobden   as  Baseball Season  The baseball season was opened at the  *.~w-^v������_av__  ���������_.       ti.. ������_.���������   Sunday afternoon when a team from  Canyon defeated the Lister-Huscroft  nine by a score of 25 to 10, with Roy  Browell of Canyo : umpiring.  Public school inspector Capt. Manning  was here on his usual early summer inspection trip on Tuesday and found  everything progressing favorably at the  local seat of learning.  Mr. and Mrs,  Pat Holland and Mr.  and Mrs. Jack McConachie of Kimberley spent a few days here last week witb  the  ladies* parents, Mr. and  Mrs. H.  with, Ms^, Hoilasd and  mm^uttr,-wimr^ret_MTO_ng*'^-ct^li^f-tOrie  extended visit. ^  A I-  1 _._.  UUI/U  Cuariuitig.  Otto Dirscb, who has been a visitor  with Mr. and Mrs. Domke, returned to  his home In.Nelson on Thursday last.  Sevetal of the Lister residents were at  Canyon on Thursday night last for the  St. George's night banquet and celebration staged by Canyon Farmers'  Institute, and very much enjoyed the  entertainment provided  May 31st is the dat& decided upon for  the Ltster-Huscroft community picnic to  be held at the picnic grounds at  Huseroft. John and Charles Huseroft  and John Bird are named a committee  ''to".take full chargei  There was a good turnout of share-,  holders   of   Lister   Trading   &   Supply  Com pany, Limited, at the annual meeting   one   night   lost   week,   which   was  presided    over  by   vice-president  Fred  Say it with Flowers!  Mr. and Mrs. Middlehourst . of  Winnipeg. Man-, who have been.holiday.-  ing with .>Mr. and. Mrs. r Harold  Langston, bave returned home, and are  accompanied on their trip by Mrs.  JLangston and little Miss Joan. Thip  return journey is via the United States.  Similar-  suay  Sunday, May 10th  An assortme-it of  Cut r lowers  aud.     ,  Pot Plants  MTMH7CMJ' f 'Jc**_r>F,F//*.JC*. ��������� '  GREEN ONIONS  Birth���������At Nelson, on April 18th, to  Mr. and Mrs. John Harlow (nee Lillian  May Wilson), a daughter.  Mrs. Jas. Wilson is a visitor at Nelson,  with her son-in-law s_hd daughter, Mr.  and Mrs. John Harlow.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Pascnzzo, Mr. McDonald and Miffs Rose Pascuzzo were  Bonners Ferry visitors on Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Loasby of Vancouver, former well known residents of  Sirdarpassed through on Saturday to  '.Crkhbrpok.Ypn a visit With relatives,  Many old friends were at the depot to  renew acquaintances.  Mr. McDonald of the General Construction Company is a guest of Mr. and  Mrs, J. Pascuzzo.   .  J. Coutts of Cranbrook was a business  visitor here on Thursday.  Mrs. M.Cabc and Mrs. Dennes were  Creston visitors on Snturday. Mr. and  Mrs. Bleumenauer were at the metropolis  on Tuesday.  Mrs. Tom Bysouth and Miss Vera  Turner of Kuskanook left last week on a  visit with the lottor'B parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Turner, at Santa Barbara, Calif.  Mr. CroBby nutoed them to Bonners  Ferry, whero thoy took the Great Northern Railway..  Mrs. T. Rogers made a dainty tea  hostess on Friday whon she entertained  n number of friends at her home. It  was a miscellaneous shower In honor of  Mrs. Harry Dixon, a recent bride.  AflflintiniK Mrs. Rogcra wore Mra. Arthur  North and Mrs. Martin, who presided  at tho daintily appointed tea tables.  Tho Ki.tf. woro brought into tho room in  a argo banket, and were presented to  tho brido by Masters Pat Rogers and  Bobby Bleumonauer.  . A well filled house greeted the cast of  "Are You a Mason'?" at Canyon on  Wednesday night, and another success  was scored. This year's persone!Is representing both new and old talent, was  on a level of performance. The several  parts were well fittecjl to the individual  membes, and a very high degree of  co-ordination characterized the whole  performance. Come&y does not call for  much dramatic ability, but does require  vivacity, alertness and spontaneity of  expression, all of which mariced "the  various players,     " t-  The play deals in an ingenious way  with a certain Mr. Bloodgood and his  son-in-law, Franks i^erry, . who, each  unknown to the other, pretended to be  Masons, this being uspd as an excuse for  various slight derelections in conduct.  Mrs. Bloodgood, wife of the former, and  mother-in-law to the latter, believes the  lodge is an ideal place for married men  when away from home at nights. The  two men meet and successfully carry out  their deception to each other. Further  complications however arise when Mrs.  Bioodgood insists a newcomer be invited  to join the lodge. The-climax comes  when a real Mason .appears on tbe seen*  iii the person of a suitor of one of the  daughters. The plot throughout hangs  on such a slender thread that it would  seem to be about to break at every turn,  but it carries aibeay^ load of humorous  _n*^fa������fe.rii������o ������_v:p [fS^Sm^a^Srlit:-fir������._aV>; ~; Q������g:.of.  ~or two love scenes, & dainty French  milliner, an Irish maid, ltj.nd ah erstwhile  actor,   add   considerably   both   to   the  _...<-*_-_- _.~_J  -C~*t���������' 'i.f ���������������������������*.!__.    ���������1-"  UUU_V������    CM1\_.   ACUIUU'UI . IfUU  ^ttt/1.  O Sostad, who plays Perry, the son-  in-law, showed real histrionic ability and  left little to be desired in fulfilling his  role. Perhaps a little slower delivery  might have helped, but' the part called  for quick thinking. Mrs. Bloodgood  was acted by Mrs. W. Fraserr who not  only-knew her heavy part thoroughly  but threw herself whole heartediy into  every situation with skill.  Mrs. Perry, the daughter of Mrs.  Bloodgood,x was portrayed by Miss  Helen Meldrum, who expressed her part  with feeling, and played the trusting  wife to perfection. Mr Bloodgood,  played by Ted. Staples, was also well  done.. As a hen-pecked husband, flirt  and loving father, his tone and manner  were admirably suited. A slight hesitat  ion in thc matter of lines was noted.  F. P. Levirs, who took the part of  Fisher, sustained his part with the ease  and assurance of the born actor.  Earl Marriott, as the has-been actor,  Hamilton Travers, might have been  somewhat  freer    in   his   actions,   but  Crawford might have been a little more  enthusiastic.but her acting was well done.  ������_.:��������� T_-~t-__������������������   ������.__������._   ___.. j-   ^s"   iiv-,,1  wiiso   uvuucii    nucn    uu     L>i__l<    W������._l    HUU  carried it through with natural ease.  Mrs. A. Palmer, as Mrs. Halton'  showed splendid tone and manner, but  was a little stilted in ation. Mrs. Frank  Levirs filled the part of the Irish maid  with skill and thoroughly interpreted it.  Miss Eva Holmes, appearing a few  moments as Fane on, treated her role  very well. Rev.R.C.Cribb as Mr; Halton,  though not having a heavy part, had an  important place as the chief d sturber of  the peace, and handled   it   very   effeet-  lv-ilv  _ .���������0 .  Canyon Players orchestra was in at-  t an dance and were quite liberal with  their numbers receiving much applause.  The iiiuaicians showed much ability  under the baton of L. W. Stephens.  Wynndel is to have the opportunity of  enjoying this somewhat rare treat. We  understand the play is to go to Cranbrook, and believe it presents about the  best possible talent to be found here, and  are sure that the good name of Creston  will be enhanced there. "Are You a  Mason" is to be seen in Trinity United  Church    asement on  Tuesday evening.  We might also say a word of congratulations over the success of the play and  of appreciation of the cast and its  management. There is a great deal of  effort and time expended on performances  such-as this and they provide for the  community more than a passing  pleasure.  Opens Sunday  Kimberley to Oppose Greston in  League Start���������Local Pitching  Stall Strengthened���������Infield is  Also More Likely Looking.  ���������������������������������' >;:-������������������- ���������*. ;  VwynndBi  Community  of  Cuuji's Greenhouse  t FOR SALE-Toby Loo laundry Lmild-  -i_K with ctml hihuI mid live lota on l'itth  Street,  CroHton.    Apply Toby Loo, on  premise.),  Household   Effects  Implements, &c.  on vacant lot next MurrelVs  Feed Store, Creston,  SAT MAY 2nd  at 1.30 p.m.  General purp'Ode horaerPlows,  Harj'owg, Flan tors;  Buggy,  Beds,   Matti-eases,    Range,  Heater, Etc., Etc.  TEEMS,.:    CASH.'  FRENCH, Auotioneer  Dr. Henderson of Creston was here  last week on his semi-annual inspection  of the Wynndel school.  G. W. Taylor has just enlarged his  poul ry farm operations. He has taken  delivery 450 baby chicks.  The new road was opened to traffic on  Thursday last. The new bridge at the  station is also complete and makes a  decided   improvement.  Strawberry crates are being delivered  in the district from the Chas O. Rodgers  box factory at Creston.  The first fire of the season started last  week on the Crook ranch, and in the  high wind that sprang up was carried  into the timber. Fortunately help was  promptly available and the blaze  coralled  Great enthusiasm is shewn by the  Softball players. Practises are in  progress most afternoons and evenings.  The tennis season was opened on  Sunday.   The court is'in good shape.  A picnic for the school children will be  held on Saturday, May 2nd, at the  grounds across the channel.  Misses Davis and Paul Ofner were  auto visitors to Boswell on Sunday.  The Ladies' Aid May meeting ia at the  home of Mrs. Eakin on Thursday next,  7th  Tho - listernational league hasebal  season is due to open at Creston on Sun-  da afternoon at 3 o'clock, with  Kimberley as the opposing nine, and  given fine weather there is every indication of a large turnout of local fans and  quite an invasion from Kimberley, which  town is anxious to get its team off to a  good start in its first season of league  baseball. The batting order for Creston  will be:  Watson, catcher.  McS_���������lvev, 1st base.  Howard, 2nd base.  Baum, shortstop.  Brogan, 3rd. base.  Fred Boffey* left field.  Frank Romano, centre field.  Telford, right field.  Fortin and Robertson, pitchers.  A glance at the lineup will- convince  that Creston ought ~to make a better  showing than a year ago. The pitching  corps has been enlarged and improved.  In addition to Fortin, who had to d c the  hurling practically alone in 1930, the  team has picked up another likely southpaw in Robertson, and an equally reliable portsider in Howard.  In addition to pitching ability the  latter can also play the infield and -will  be started off at second base. With  Baum and Brogan off last year's inner defence still with us, right now the team  looks a healthier defence proposition, as  ���������there  is no better, first sacker in  the-  .Watson,-wlroi&the equal of anything  ih the Ieagne, will <3b duty behind the  bat,, and the season will start with last  year's outfield, Texforgi .Fred Boffey'and  Frank Romano. >i ''''-"  Instead of a guarantee^ list, this year  the game will be financed on the sate of  season tickets, which are now being  offered. "These are available at $5 for a  ticket that will admit the whole family,  and $2.50 for an -individual ticket. For  the other attendants there will be the  usual sale of booster tags. The schedule  of garres for the season is as follows;  At Creston���������Kimberley, May 3;  Bonners Ferry, May 24; Libby, June 7;  Kimberley, June 14; Bonners F^try,  July 5, and Libby, July 19.  At Kimberley���������Creston, May 10;  Libby, May 24; Bonners Ferry, June 7;  Creston, June 21; Libby, July 5, and  Bonners Ferry, July 19.  At Bonners Ferry���������Libby, May 3;  Creston, May 17; Kimberley, May 31;  Libby, June 14; Creston, June 28, ��������� and  Kimberley, July 12. ,,,  At Libby���������Bonners Ferry, May 10;  Kimberley, May.17; Creston, May,31;  Bonners Ferry, June 21; Kimberley,  June 28, and Creston, July 12. ,  This schedule is subject to change for  holiday dates, so that celebrations earning up in any of the towns may have the  benefit of ball games, subject to the  approval of the cluba involved.  Hay Cut 1S00 Tons  About two dozen of the flats haymakers were out for the annual meeting  of Creston Valley Stockbreeders' Assoc!-  .iiion on Saturday afternoon, wl.__.li w_.t_  in charge of tho retiring president, Chas.  Sutcliffe. The financial statement was  submitted by tho treasurer, Geo. Nlckeh  and adopted after a short discussion, tho  fees collected indicating a "1980 hay cut  of about, 1600 tons. In ,tho election, of  officers tho old board was re-elected as  followa: President, Clias. Sutcliffe; vice-  president, J. W. Dow; secretory-treasurer,'Goo. Nirkel; oxocutlvo, Geo. Hood,  John Sprntt, John R. Miller, H>dtor  Stownrt, Joo Stephens. W. H. Browne,  grazing commissioner, Nelson, was  present, and took n hand in the afternoon 'h discussions.  ,.  A nice assortment of form., pot plantn  and cut flowers for mother, at Cook's  Grecnhouoc.  "Are You a  ason?"  WILL BE PRESENTED  in  Trinity United Church  Basement, Creston  on  Curtatn at 8.15 p.m.  Adults 50c.    Children 25c. SHI   B^YIEWi  SBEB,TONJ1   B.   tt  mmmW  2&@ largest sale isa  ____>q___-__E__S_L.II-l -i_l-.'-J  -__.._���������  !   .        ,^-^^mm*mmmVia*l>IU*t*m������mmimi!mm.    ii _���������__!   if ���������-���������-������������������- .-a..)..!-..���������������-.������rp,r<;ry .���������~. ,.,������������������. ���������  ii&������Wi_S&_  plaav^^y^i:  Besslboropgli Old Name  To   British  Colurobia  Silub  Bri&wm lafeel Salada 7������ ^������ si 11$  Bay Off Johnston Strait Named After  Ancient British Family  ^Bessborough, the name which has  "been on all Canadian lips since the  appointment of the Eari of Bess-  "borough, as Governor-General of Canada, has been known, to British Columbia, particularly those who have  travelled the famed inside passage to  Alaska for 66 years. This province's  association with the name goes back  to 1865.' according- to Henry W. Scho-  1 field, district passenger agent of the  I Canadian Pacific Railway and well-  known historian. In that year Bessborough Bay In Sunderland Channel,  off .Johnston Strait, which forms part  of the inside passage, was so named  in honor of the ancient British fam-  uy-  Accorcting to Mr. Schofield, who  traced the origin cf the name in Capt.  John T. Malbran's authoritative "British Columbia Coast Names," the hay  waa named after the "Noble House of  Bessborough."  The holder of the title at that time,  the reference states, was John Braba-  zon Ponsonby, fifth Earl of Bessborough and Baron Duncannon. His  nephew, Edward Ponsonby, was a  midshipman in the Royal Navy, serving then on the B_C. coast.  . _���������*>_��������� line  ForTronMc'  _____ *_. ______  ������ND!OBei"������ON  SOU ft STOMACH  CONSTIPATION  OAS. NAUSEA  1I13J  -_LJs'VsLoi_.__l__fiT5_tS   -I1"*      "   *������a ���������ricysrtt-i'Q-f-irt-r*  J**,**^ mX**    V   mm*t M.mm^*t Y* JmmmM mmmwj^jm.m* w������        *A*m 4t* mm*.     Am.   Vfe-jft-mW  \m������m m**r ____.     w *���������������   **������������������**> mmw ***m>  (Second Article)  In a previous article under the above heading thc fact was emphasized  tJiat the motor bus and freig-ht and express truck was offering increasingly  serious competition to the sjeam railways with the inevitable outcome that  the losses in revenue sustained by the railways would render impossible  any reduction in freight rates now so g-enerally demanded hy farmers who  r__u__t rely upon, the railways to t_aasport their products and supplies.  The railways are required to expend enormous sums every year in the  ������wp3_eep of their systems, m addition* and betterment to property, rolling  stock., etc. For such purposes they expend large sums annually of both cur-  rent revenues and borrowed capital. As a result they are large employers  ������-_f labor. Their aggregate tax bills to the l>02__.i-_ion, the Province, and  B_n__r.icipa3.ties run into millions of dollars.  Th.e ability of the railways to finance such expenditures and to continue  programmes of improvement in future must always be determined by the  public.      That fact surely 3s recognised.  The motor passenger buss-es and freight and express trucks, on the other | of faded or out-of-style dresses, coats,  hand, are not required to keep up the highways over which they operate. [ stockings,   and  underwear.  _5\or dye  The   people do  that  by  way  of   taxation.     All   these   busses   and   trucks j ^fli)r ^Ai?g"' "*.   always    ""      ^  THESE HARD TIMES  .i  L  Many people, two hours after eating, ; heartburn, ~etc.f v. ill disappear in five  ___mui<e������>������  You will never use crude methods  when you know this better method.  excess  The best way, the quick,. And will never suffer from excess  id. efficient way, is Phillips'   acid wisn you  prove  ovA this  ea.s_,  suffer indigestion as they call it. It is  usually excess acid. Correct it with  an alkali.  harmless and. _.������������������._.._ ..������������������... -_-_.,._.,,_. ���������  W-UB4J. ^0vi ^  Milk of Magnesia.    It has remained ! relief.   Please do that���������for your own  for 50 years the standard with physi- j sake���������now.  cians.     One   spoonful  In water, neu-1     Be sure  to  get  the  genuine,   pre-  1 scribed, by doctors for cg__u_l_g___> uue  to excess acid.    Look for the namfe  trali_.es  many   times   its  volume   in  acids,  and  at  once.       The j Phillips'  and the word "genuine" in  symptoms,   such,, as  headaches,   gas, [ red.  i Made in Canada)  laraovaSioEis In  Census Taking  Wire Strings For Violins  j     A musician in Germany has been  'Planes To Be Used In Far North and ' experimenting' with  fine   silver  wire  J  "The hard times and scarcity of  money makes it more important than  ever  to  economize. One way 1 save  v_i   vi-LuCa   __���������   mj   ������e__v3..___g   uiu   ^.i_j.j_r  contribute is an animal license fee  and the regular tax on gasoline.      In ;  return the highways are provided and maintained for them.     Yet it must be  admitted that these heavy busses and trucks are more destructive of the  highways than countless numbers of ordinary automobiles.  Busses and truclss operate on schedule. Notwithstanding heavy rains,  xaetting snows and frost, they continue to runh and as a result do damage to  tfce highways costing hundred-, of dollars to repair,���������and the people foot the  "bill. The question may well be asked hy the people who pay these bills  whether this is fair competition to the railways who are called upon to  maintain their own highways?  Railways are precluded hy law from operating- local freight trains on  Sundays. But motor trucks are found operating on the highways on  Sundays, if not hauling loads of freight or express, at least making- Sunday  trips to business centred in readiness to start out early Monday morning with  a paying load.  These trucks, too, operating over a fixed route, pick up "orders from  merchants along the line on their way to wholesale centres, turn these orders  over to the wholesale houses on arrival, and later pick up the goods and  deliver them along their route on the return trip. It means a fast and  convenient service. It is even eliminating the need for commercial travellers.  It is a service which the railways cannot supply, but it is taking substantial  revenues from the railways, and making it more and more difficult for. the  latter to maintain their other services which neither motor busses nor  trucks can supply, but -which, after all, are still the backbone of -the  transportation systems of the country.  Already the people are beginning- to pay in other ways. Local train  aervices are being cut^down.; daily trains are -being replaced withtri-weekiy  aervices; mails formerly received daily are coming .only every other day. Is  the next step to be the transfer of the mail services from the railways to the  tmsses and trucks? Staffs at local railway stations are being reduced to  the minimum,  Nevertheless the people, and particularly the farmer producers, must  continue to depend upon the railways, crippled though they "be by these losses  of revenue, for their major services.  What is the solution? Frankly we do not know. As stated in our  previous article we are not an apologist for the railways. We hold no brief  for them. Rather we are stating what is becoming an increasingly grave  question for the people who, in the final analysis, pay the bills either as  Individuals, or collectively as taxpayers.  Are the gains in service and possibly lower rates on the lighter classes  of freight and express over short hauls resulting from these commercial  operations over the highways more than sufficient to compensate for the  Soasea which ultimately thc people must sustain, in connection with all  heavier traffic and long haul traffic, "both light and heavy? That is the  problem, not only for the railway managements, but for the taxpayers, of  Canada. In other words, will the gains offset, or counter-balance, the  leases ?  Another question Is: Should not these commercial enterprises, motor  paspenger busses and freight and express trucks, be made stibject to a  ���������greater measure of governmental control? Should they not be called upon  to pay something more than a nominal license fee and the regular gasoline  tax. for the use thoy make of the public highways In order to more  adequately assist In meeting the cost of maintenance of those highways?  Should not n per ton per mile tax be imposed on. trucks, or a mileage tax; on  passenger fares?  That is, should the taxpayers continue to pay for the construction and  upkeep of these all-weather highways and grant what is practically free use  of them to commercial enterprises operating for prLvato profit and who in  HO* operating do more damage to the highways that, do the taxpayers who  built and maintain them,? Ancl does-tho present more or lesa uncontrolled  commercial traffic on the highways, tinder tho conditions outlined above,  constitute fair competition to the railways? Do tho advantages ol nervine  tirovided over short distances by those commerclal-Ked highway companies  compensate for tho losses in railway service being austalned? In the long  nm, iwill tho country bo the gainer or the loser?   use -Diamond Dyes. They are the most  economical ones hy far because they  never fail to produce results that  make you proud. Why, things look  better than new when redyed with  -Diamond Dyes, They never spot,  streak, or run. They go on smoothly  and evenly, when in the hands of  even a ten-year-old child. Another  thing, Diamond Dyes never take the  life out of cloth or leave it limp as  some dyes do. They deserve to be  called "the world's finest dyes!"  S. B. G-, Quebec  Survey Of Eskimo Population  Taken  "The aeroplane will be used for the  first time in the history of Canada to  count the population in the  stretches of the Far North-" stated  E. S. MacPhail, chief of'the division  of census and vita! statistics, Ottawa.  -_n-_rr&__g���������___ei_i.3 __ave 3.1.50 u������cu maue  for a complete survey of the Eskimo  population. This is being done for  the first time also.  The actual count will start on June j  1, it being expected that the entire j  enumeration will be completed before  the end of June. The unorganized  portions of the great north lands will  be enumerated by members of the  Royal Canadian Mounted Police,  while aeroplanes will be used for the  taking of the census along the west  coast of the Hudson Bay.  that has been slightly roughened for  violin bows. Great sensitiveness and  brilliance of tone are achieved, it is  said, with the new strings.  FREEBGQKS  ON CHILB  WE ������_ FARE  maiiy^ New  I&d'-issi-ksi  Over Three Hundred -Established On  Lines   Of  Canadian   .National  Last Year " ~~  During 1930 a total of 340 new industries established themselves on the  lines of the Canadian National Railways in Canada, according to the annual report of the system, which was  tabled in the House of Commons recently. . The founding of these industries in Canada involved a capital  expenditure of $37,000,000; additions  to existing plants -were made at an  approximate cost of $50,500,000.  New highways opened in the United  States last year had a total mileage  of 7,952, while those constructed in  Canada covered 8,083 miles.  HERE ace many ideas that  will prove a boon to moth,  er and baby^ Sound authority  on feeding, clothing and. taking care of infant! and young  children. Tables of weight,  growth and development.  We will gladly mail the books  to you frets, on receipt of your  name and address,  U a e le  B r a n d   fr.  ���������____ _��������� t z.  cununnsw KflL ������ &��������� K  The Borden Co.,I_imiced   CW-10  115 George St., Toronto  Gentiemetu    Please   send   xue   a.'  FREE copy of your Baby's Record  Book, and Baby WeLfitee Book.  t������ one ton of .water from the Dead  Sea there a.re9iiS7 pounds of "salt.  *  __*_ __ fc-EEPMRl! ____?___  and Falling Hair, ute Min-  ���������ard's exactly as you would  any hair tonic Oo this A  Dimes a week and the rerult  ���������wi!! ba s.  Persian Balm���������the ideal toilet requisite for every discerning woman.  Perfect in results. Creates complexions of rare beauty and charm.* Delightfully cool and refreshing. Never  leaves a vestige of stickiness. A velvety smooth lotion toning and stimulating the skin. Making it truly rose-  leaf in teKture. All dainty women  invariably choose F&rsian Balm. It  imparts that subtle distinction so  characteristic of the elegant woman.  Argentines May Visit Canada :  The Canadian delegates who visited  South America to attend the British  Empire Trade Fair at Buenos Aires,  hope that a large body of Argentines  will visit Canada and attend the annual gathering in Regina of tho  Canadian Chamber of Commerce during tho coming summer, J. I-I. Woods,  of Commerce stated upon his arrival  at Montreal.  Clean Haad and Gleny Hair   Jfr  if ;iumsikii  k~i.Mr ^  Name.  BABY'S  UW'N  Albert sw-pc Limited. Mflw,.-Montr.at  IrfftttflS &0<& fi B'ttfi  Feit Tired Out All Day  CouBd  Mot Sloop  at  Night  Mrs. A-damoiid X_U-Ok������dc, 2481 .St. JaiMes. St.,  Montreal, Que., wrlton:���������"After a upell of tlie  ULippo I waa left very norvouB, and felt droway  nnd tired out all day, and could not nleop at  night. I was also troubled with nay heart and  did not feel at nil like working, I was told  about Mllbum'a Heart and Nerve PIUs and  aftor talcing four bonon I waw completely relieved of my trouble, and can recommend your  _P.IUi. to everyone."  Hold at all dritR- nnd general wteroM, or  raallcd direct cm receipt off prtec by The T,  WHlbura Co., Ltd., Toronto, Oat.  Miller's Worm Powders do not need  tho after-help of castor oil or any  purgatives to complete their thoroughness, because they aro thorough in  themselves. One dose of them, and  they will be found palatable by all  children, will, end the worm trouble  by making tlie stomach and bowels  'iawLettable lo ihe ^arauitca. And not  only this, but the powdora will bo certain to exert most beneficial Influences In tho jliBeBttvo'orgiina.  X-reparcdnet-S  Husband (to wife In front of hat-  shop)���������My dear, It'a no uao your  looking ^t thqae hats. I've only fifty  cents iu my i_oc__et.  Wife���������you might have l.nown  that' I'd want to buy a few things  whon we left the house.       ^  Hubby���������I did.  YOU'LL FIND A  hundred  vital,  saving uses for Para-  Sani Heavy Waxed  Paper in your home.  Comes in handy,  sanitary, knife-edged  package. For less exacting uses: "Centre;  PuU'P Waxed Tissue  (flat sheets)*-A>t  grocers, druggists,  stationers.  Keep Uvo freshness  in biu .dwlchca prepares! for the party  with a cavcrina oi'  Pa.A-Sat-l.  M  M  mi-  m  gjipfefo'ttl %petfAptUidfo  England la to have a now training  collofiro for ftlm artiatB.  V  W.   N_   U.   188T  HAMILTON:  ONTW.IO  I  Western Rcpraicniatitics:  HUNTER-MAli'fto'''&'"������Cl>., REGINA^ SASICt of.  THE   REVIEW,   CRESTON.   B.   C.  A 7%  S FARMERS  _n_ s_*%__r%_ _pfc__Tj  FUTU  n_i  I  Winnipeg-, Man.-���������The curtain-was  rung down "on the public hearijig-s bie-  fore Sir Josiah Stamp's" Royal Commission on grain futures���������but not before the Canadian Wheat Pool made  a dramatic, last minute dash into the  spotlight with a plea-for government-  supervised futures trading. At its  last session in Canada, the commission heard A. J. McPhail, chairman  of the Fool's Centra! Selling Agency,  and Andrew Cairns, Pool statistician.  Alone among the 52 witnesses who  testified at eight sessions in three  prairie cities, Mr. McPhail represented the- ."'inner-circle'* salesmen, "who  handle half of Canada's wheat crop  for 140,000 farmers. Other members  of the Central Selling Agency attend-  - ed the hearings at Winnipeg, Regina  and Calgary, but none took the stand.  Pool members, even, directors of the  co-operative, testified���������but the Central Sales committee went unrepresented until the final day.  A   great  majority of   the   West's  farmers,   claimed Mr.   McPhailT who  jspeaks on behaif of Si.COu producers  as     head     of     tise     Saskatchewan  Wheat Pool, are opposed to .futures.  They   are   stronsl'v   of   the   oniiiion  .   that the futures' effect on the price  Y   they  receive -is   detriments^'"-.though  -Y_they havie" no .definite, proof..- .-��������� Gov-,  . eminent supervision of the Wihm|������eg  -Exchange,     thought '-_Mr.    McPhail,  would offer data to show whether or  not   complaints   against   the "'.options  - system are justified. '.-..  Suspicion in fanners minds would  be dispelled, stated the Pool man,  if an unbiased study of statistics and  records secured under government  supervision   revealed   the   complaints  _________.*.    __.._..___.__    X���������__J____    _._    .,��������� ^.__������������____--l  OgCMJLftOt.    lUbUftCia     1.1 CbUlug    **S������    U-U.WU-UVU.  On the other hand, he said, if there  .are weaknesses and abuses, the sooner they are exposed and corrected,  the better for all concerned^ Mr. McPhail referred to the TJnited .States  plan^of futures market supervision  . as "a. valuable guide, tq Canadian authorities as to the nature and extent  of legislation, necessary. ���������:���������._',���������  Failure of the futures market to  assume "anything like the risk-carrying function so commonly attributed  to it," was named by Statistician  Cairns as ah additional contributory  factor to present low prices. He  claimed that speculators/; distressed by  the 1929-30 debacle, were hesitant to  come into the market now, with the  result that necessary buying to absorb  "hedging" sales was . not present,  price-recessions following.  Urge Postal Refovms  Suggestions To Speed "Up Mail Service Passed By Manitoba  Association  Winnipeg, Man.���������Two suggestions  to speed up mail Service were contained in resolutions passed by the  Manitoba Postmasters' Association, in  annual convention, here.  Tfhe first requests that size of "open  letter" envelopes bo restricted to five  inches in length, it being claimed that,  in many Instances, letters have been  lost or delayed through use of large  envelopes. The second seeks to eliminate use by large,, firms of. the well  known and popular stamped return  envelope. These are sent out by companies to rural districts and returned  from there without the local postmaster being accredited the revenue,  it was said.  A, P. H, Nelson', Russell, Man., was reelected president. :'  New School Readers  New Readers For Western Provinces  To Be Introduced Shortly  Sdmdnion, Aiberta.���������An inter-provincial . committee'' of." educationalists  has met ih Edmonton in; .a",(wo-days'  session on. the school reader question.  With Alberta represented -by Dr. John  T. Ross, deputy minister of education,  the other committee men were, Dr.  S. J. Willis, superintendent of education for British Columbia; Dr. R.  Fletcher, deputy minister of education for Manitoba, and Dr. J. S. Huff,  supeEintendent of education for Saskatchewan.  To this committee had been submitted the report of an inter-prmnn-  cial readers' committee that had met  in Edmonton 'far January last, and  from the two days' consideration of  the report and of other information  there resulted aa agreement upo__ the  specifications to be furnished publishers for the proposed new set of school  readers. The publishers will be expected to follow the general requirements thus laid down and will submit competitive books for adoption, as  authorized texts in the four provinces. . The new readers are to be  ready for introduction in the fall of  1933. ..-.������������������-.  BRITISH AWARD FOB CANADIAN  ���������!_��������� ���������    ���������.     ,    wv   i_- : *et  Ki_fl____.__    M������_H    E4f.n_____r*__<_  luuvfiu   iinu   _-iA|ibU0vo  Salary Of Governor-General Is $48,-  666.63 With Traveiiing Allowance >-<.  ��������� ���������   ���������Of $50,000 Per Annum -       v  .; pttawa,^'Qnt.���������The total salary of  the' goyernor-general., of - Canada ��������� isr-  $48,6������������������j66'per annum, and in addition, he receives a travelling allowance of $50,000 per annum, it was  stated in" the' House of Commons- ii_  answer to & "question by. E. J. -Garland (U.F.A., Bow River). Other  allowances in. addition to salary are  $10,000 for aides-de-camp, and $19,-  000 for fuel and light, making a total  of $79,000 in allowances.  The- total cost of maintaining  Rideau Hall, the governor-general's  residence for the three fiscal years,  1927-28, 1928-29, 1929-30, apart from  fuel and light, were $185,823. In  1927-2&.. it. was _ $61-6.55; 1928-29=  $62,^03^ 1929-30, $62,064.  ..  t Apart "from" his annual travelling  allowance of $50*000: the governor-  general received $2,905 in 1927-28;  $2,399 in 1928-29; and $2,464 in 1929-  30, for attendance and repairs to railway cars.  Other ^expenses incidental to the  position' of governor-general paid. by  the Dominion government total $59,-  340.  Butter For Export  No     Immediate     -Expectation     For  Higher Pi ices In View Of Heavy  Production  Ottawa, Oht-^_3noi_mous increases  in butter production have placed Canada on the export market, and there  ..is no immediate expectation of higher prices, Hon. Robert Weir, minister  of agriculture, was told by representatives of the Montreal Produce Dealers' Association.  The continued reduction in butter  prices led to the minister calling a  conference, attended by T. W. Grieve,  A. McKergow, K. D. Olive and John  Chare.stj all of Montreal. One line  of discussion was as to whether it  would be advisable to withdraw part  of the production into storage, to be  held for next winter, when Canada  might be again in an importing position. The produce men said, however, that production was increasing  so rapidly that it would be hazardous  to hold butter, particularly as with  cows being turned into the fields the  later churnlnge would be of better  quality than stocks now on hand.  Dr. Charles Camsell, deputy minister of mines, upon whom a signal  honor has been conferred in the  award of the gold medal of the British Institution of Mining and Metallurgy. This is the second time since  1S01 that the award has gone to a  Canadian.  May Hold Conference  v  On Unemployment  T__._.-.r--_  __.  JL*J .....  _?__-;���������������_***:_. a  Likely To Meet When Session  i Closes  Little doubt exists in  .*. *.*._. ���������_-.       ^S���������"A.  political circles that representatives of  the DOmiiiioh t" government and - the  .provincial ���������- governments will, foregather after the session closes to  make provision for unemployment  next winter. It is also probable that  during this conference the deportation question will be brought up. .  The government is unedrstdod to"  be well disposed to consider a proposal that a time limit be fixed in regard to deportations so that no immigrant who came to Canada could be  deported after living here a certain  number of years. This would necessitate changes in the, immigration  laws.  The department of immigration  claims tp. b-f_y.e good cat|se..for the deportations questioned in the British  House. It was stated emphatically  here that Canada, would never relinquish her exclusive right, to regulate  immigration into this country frOnr  any source. r  Rmrgmmlhn P!as  Means Many Changes  Western  Offices  Of  Soldiers   Settlement Board May Be Amalgamated  Ottawai Ont.���������Amalgamation Y of  western offices, early retirement of  two score and. more ������f employees���������  these results will follow from, the  reorganization of the Soldiers Settlement Board, which was announced by  Hon. Wesley Gordon, Minister of Immigration. Offices at Regina and  Prince Albert will be closed down,  and the work of the board will be  concentrated at Saskatoon.  The board at Ottawa, consisting of  three members, of whom the chairman is Col. J. G. Rattray, of Manitoba, is to be abolished, and the work  done by one man to be appointed later on. There will, also, be a large  cut in the Ottawa staff.  This plan of reorganization seems  to have been, worked out by Tom  j McGIadery of northern Ontario. Mr.  j McGIadery, said "to be a close polit-  i ical associate of Hon. Wesley Gordon,  was appointed some time ago to make  an investigation of the department.  He was paid, it is- said, $25 per day,  plus expenses. He had had some experience in farm matters, having been  associated with the Massey Harris  Company. He has made an exhaustive survey of the department, visiting all the offices from Ottawa, to  Vancouver and his recommendations  are now being implemented.  DWED SERVICE  I-EI  m  ifiBiSS. f?1 Cm __��������� ���������?_    3   ���������������    ���������������_.'���������___  smscussED  -    3 .������a_A.flC-A#*������b(k.������| mm,~     '��������� P B v%w__^������_*0*.J% *M  __-_m_d3uius   irejptii&vu  ;:',' . lay Visit Canada.-  Mim Tolstoy May Motor Do ittlnion II  'y." She Compiles With .Laws  Ottawa, Ont.���������Miss Alexandra Tolstoy, daughter of tho late Count Tolstoy, famous Russian writer, will be  permitted to visit Canada if she complies with Canadian lawa> it was stated ln the House of Commons by Hon.  \V. A. Gordon, minintor of immigration.  . J. s, Woodsworth (Labor, Winnipeg North Contro)'; drew the mlnls-  1 er'o attention to a statement appearing In the press that Uluit Tolstoy had  beenprohlbted entry Into this county- . " 4  Will Open Toronto Exhibition  Admiral Of  the  Fleet   Earl  Jellicoe  To Formally Open Big Fair  Toronto, Ont.���������Admiral of the Fleet  Earl Jellicoe will formally open the  Canadian National Exhibition on Friday, August' 28, it was.made known  in a cable from High Commissioner  G. Howard Ferguson to the board of  directors, informing them of Earl  Jellicoc's acceptance.  The biennial convention of the British Empire Service League, of which  Earl Jellicoe is president, will meet in  Toronto immediately preceding the  national exhibition. Delegates from all  over the Empire will be in attendance.  Total Of 4,205 People Deported From  Canada During Year 1930  Ottawa, Ont.���������A total of 4,205 people were deported from Canada dur-.  ing the year IS80, it was stated in the  House of Commons by Hon. W. A.  Gordon, Minister of Immigration, in  answer to a series of questions by H.  E. Spencer (U.F.A., Battle River).  Mr. Gordon stated that 2,864 of the  total were deported to the British  Isles; 156 to Poland, 112 "to Germany,  237 to the United States, and the.remainder were divided among various  European countries, New Zealand,  Newfoundland, China, Japan, and so  iv_������.4-_.  *.V_  _jui. .  .The reasons for deportations were  many. Of the total number sent back  from Canada, 1,806 were deported as  public charges, 701 because of convictions for criminal offences, and 445 as  mental defectives. Physical defects  were responsible for the deportation  of 320.  Mr. Spencer was informed that the  cost of deporting these people was  $138,220. '"'���������"    "'  Unveiled Remembrance Stone  . Ottawa, Ont.���������On April 23, His Excellency the Governor-General, over  the long distance telephone, unveiled  a remembrance stone in London, England, to Michael Faraday, whose  epoch-makiftg discovery led to th$  birth of the electrical industry. The  Earl of Bessborough is a former director of London Power Company.  BRITISH FLIER SETS N1BW RECORD  Sets New Aviation MaA  ; w.  N:   V.    1887  Capt. Hawks I?Ucs F_om England To  Rome In & lie lira juid 20 Minutes  Hoston, England.���������i-Flylng the samo  little rod 'plane In which he shattered  Colonel Lindbergh's speed rocord for  a trans-continental flight In the United State;., Captain Frank M. HnwltR,'  of Texas, sot a new aviation mark  for European pilots to.������hoot at, oven  though he failed to accomplish the  task he had set for himself.  Leaving hore at 0:30 a.m., he arrived in Rome 5 hours and 26 minutes later, font on the return flight  he waa forced down In Franco by lack  of fiu������j- and <_otild not con^ii.ulti the  round trip.'  Ottawa, Ont.���������The question of rail-  way rates._anid of reductions in railway services is one primarily for tho  Board of Railway Commissioners, and  the government has no authority to  intervene in respect of such matters,  Hon. R. J. Manion, Minister of Railways, told the House of Commons.  The Commons was considering a  resolution sponsored by Oscar Bou-  langer (Lib., Bellechasse). This.motion asked that in order to relieve un-  emp!oymen_ .the government, shculu  invite the railways to re-establish reduced passenger rates in' favor of  colonists, and that grants from public  funds be made to help the railways  in so doing.  In support of his motion, Mr. Bou*  langer said a better distribution of  people between cities and rural parts  'was necessary in Canada. There were*  too many people in the cities, where,,  in these hard times, they were finding it impossible to find employment-  A "back to the land movement" would  clear this situation and the govern-  .. .__-_._    -__.��������� H14   *__������____   -*.____   ������-_._���������  V -   _.- U-f   uicui suOuiu jotu uic w<ay  uy ������as__u_^  the railways to grant lower colonization fares. During the past five or  six years, great numbers of farmers  abandoned the country in favor of tho  city* and they formed, Mr. Bouianger  believed,. the vast majority of the-un-'  employed of today.  Canada assisted immigration until  a short time ago, why not assist colonization, the member fo?* Bellechasse  asked.  From Robert Gardiner, U.F.A. leader, cams the opposite contention,  "Under present agricultural conditions not one dollar of public funds  should be spent to take one person  back to the land." In some sections  of the west, rather than open up new-  farming areas, they should be closed  to colonization until consumption of  agricultural products equalled production. ,'.. ...  .... ���������- . ;._.._  This would be a very difficult time  for Canadian railways to be asked to  give special -considerations, asserted  Dr. Manion. Passenger receipts of the  Canadian National, and he believed  of the Canadian Pacific, had been  falling steadily in the last five years^:r  While he did not give the exact fig-* i  ures to^ the House, he said he had  been "staggered" wheni they were  shown to him. Competition from  automobiles and buses were two contributing factors to the decline in  passenger revenues.      Y  In many parts of Canada curtail-,  ment of   services   had   been   found!  necessary by the railways. Dally services  were made, trl-weekly and in'  one case this would lead to a saving ;  to the Canadian National of $30,000 a  year.      In one instance it had been  found tlie cost of operation was $1.50  a traln.mlle while the revenue was 3d  cents.  This decrease in service had resulted in "protests pouring in" to him.  Dr. Manion stated, but he did wot believe it was the duty of the minister  of railways to intervene.  It was not the part of the government to influence the railways, particularly in these days when the National system had difficulty in meeting its obligations, continued Dr.  Manion.  He would certainly make sure that  Mr. Boulanger's motion reached tho  management of thc two railways.  Replying to n comment by Mr. Mac-'  kenzlo King, the minister declared *  that in the last two weeks the railways had reduced week-end fares, he  presumed for the purpose of securing  more passenger traffic. Revenue waa  being lost, due to competition by  busses and private motor cars.  Commander Glen Kid a ton, British eiportoman, mobortat and aviator, set  a new roeord for a flight from England to Capetown, when he arrived at  tho South African city approximately six and one-half days after taking  off from Croydon airport. Commander Kldeton Is one of th������ (survivor.! of  tho air crash at Godsitone, Surrey, in which four persons were killed, Immediately after the crash ho went up In an neropjatio foe. ton wrdnutoa "juet  to steady my nerve..." Above loft to right, at Croydon airport, a few <tayo  before tho Htart are: L, A, Valottl, the wlroleflw operator; Commander Glen  Kidi-Lou, imd Ltoul, O, Ca the a it Jonos, A._..!.������Unt pilot, bfcwWo tho 'ijIujio they  used on the fllght.  Recognlzf. Spanish Republic  . London, EJngland.^-Rt. Hon. Arthur  J-Icndorson, secretary for foreign affairs, announced in the House of  Commons that all the Dominion governments had, fully concurred in the  decision to officially recognize the  now republican government of Spain,  Plan Air Race Around World  Los AngeloH, Calif.���������A. raco around  the world between two ambittoun flyers Sn identical monoplanes bjjeame a  possibility here with preparations by  John Henry Wears of Now York, and  Wiley ront, Oklahoma City, nptind flyer, entering the final triages. iHi_   tiitiiSTOJN   Jt-i_VI*iW  Mr. Telephone  be  your salesman  There's a little fellow in your  office who might be your best  salesman���������if you'd only take  full advantage of his service^.  W_������l     10      AcnoAialli?      ������7olii������aV*l.o      irk  reaching out-of-town customers,  for he can quickly bring you in  close contact with them, and  save you the time and money  that a personal trip involves.  So let Mr. Telephone be your  salesman. The telephone wry  is both speedy and economical.  Kootenay Telephone Go,  management, than they had. a  year ago, wiU do something to  make these annual visits really  worth while.  Last year the Idaho Legion  came over and spsnt their time  in eating and celebrating. Took  in Sunday baseball, and at  the Creston cenotaph listened tp  an oration scarcely foefiting the  place and occasion.  I do not deny the boys any of  the above relaxations, but suggest  to Idaho Legion members that  they bring along their very best  chaplains and, along with all  local denominations, hold a real  oldtime open air drumhead  church service at the exhibition j am going to make Mr. Davies a  grounds. Let Creston show I proposition whereby the desired  these friends that we have some- information can be extracted and  thing more to offer than they received on their visit a year ago.  As we have very few speakers  in the Valley capable of doing  justice to such an occasion, be it  suggested that someone from out-  satisfied with his repjy I insisted  on having a very definite reason,  and Mr. Davies quite emphatically stated, "My orders from  headquarters are to take on none  other than foreigners." My  reply to this was, "Then you can  look to them for support.*' To  which Mr. Davies replied, "Yes,  and they'll vote for him, too."  Briefly stated this is what took  place at this most unsatisfactory  interview with the general foreman, but as he has seen fit to  deny my statement of the ease,  and as there are a considerable  number of people more than  anxious to get the exact facts,  I  Truscott   was   next.   "Revenge,"  ���������recited ^r W. H. Kolthammer.  cipal Stephens sang "Deathless Army,"  end Mrs. Bond and Mrs. Knott provided  a duett in "Belle Mahone." F. Knott  sang "M-dshipmite." and Chairman  Mawson waa heard in "John Peei."  Some English theme songs were rendered by Messrs. Bond and Kolthammer;  Les. Rowe recited "Gungs Dsn," and the  programme closed auspiciously with  Miss Muriel Knott in a costume that in  eluded the dress suit and a hat, favoring  with the recitation number, "Archibald."  Descendants of John Bull from all  points in the valley were in attendance  and enjoyed the evening throughout, the  hall decorative scheme of red, white and  blue winning the admiration of all. Although the English friends are just about  was I ten years later than the other national-  Prin- j alities in putting on celebrations of this  sort, now they have got going 5t is intended to make the dinner and celebration an annual affair.  We invite you to inspect ou.i  new stock of  9  unbiased announcement made  to who is   really   telling   the  P       m\ m\ jW hi^S *mm*% w^m^M ani  B-__.ll ������.���������������*_*-_ U.11  REV. C. BAASE, Pastor.  ~1J_.&������ 1 Wii  LIMITED  c������^ia "^__ .���������__ ���������������������������#���������____ 4"*** ^..r_wY������*--c. _-w_4"  oiuc       uc       iu V Ltvu ivr        ivpicocn.  Creston, and I would point out to  the local Legion that Bishop  Doull of Kootenay would be a  very suitable gentleman to invite.  Trusting the Legion members will  THE CRESTON REVIEW  _..  not overlook the suggestion.  CHURCH GOER.  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HATES. Editor and Owner.  JT J-V.1J_. A 1 ,  The Legion. Visit  Editor Review:  Sir,���������I was pleased to note in  last week's Review that Creston  is to be favored with another  visit of the American Legion from  Idaho.  I trust that the local Legion,  'who    are   now   under   different  Mclnnes   Wants  Showdown  Editor Review:  Sir,���������I see in last week's Review that general foreman A. _������.  Davies found it expedient to  deny his statements to me on  April 15th, But notwithstanding  his rather sweeping denial the  facts in the case are exactly as  stated in my letter of the 17 th  April.  To be quite explicit let me  again state that on April 15th  (along with another resident of  Creston) I applied to Mr. Davies  for work and was promptly refused, being assured "there is  nothing doing."    Not being quite  as  truth.  I will be willing to na .a a man;  Mr. Davies will name a man, and  these two will select a third party,  and at a convenient time I wiii  be prepared to produce witnesses  who will verify the statements I  have made about *'orders from  headquarters" to "take ������n none  other than foreigners."  And. Mr. Editor, by way of  showing some appreciation of  your kindness in giving this  matter publicity, I wiil be willing  to donate $25 to the Creston  hospital if I am unable to substantiate the charges I have  made. And I presume, in case of  Mr. Davies failing to disprove  my statements, he too will be  willing to make a like donation to  such a worthy institution.  Who but Mr. Davies could  spend $30,205.69 in three months,  with 21*^ men and have so little  to show for it, or give so little  satisfaction in the district? This  money, so lavishly spent, belongs  7 30 p.m.-r-Evening Service.  10.00 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.00 a.m.���������Service in German.  Everybody welcome.   Unchurched  specially invited.  rra  Dr&ss Shoes  which have just arrived 1  Newest Shapes.  Nice assortment of sizes.  A  !_UC3   ai.   _. Ig^Ill/.  Shoe ana  Harness  B%.mjnM*rtnm  v_y  tm.    m*A  TV*               ^..^^-^ ^__.  vwjc "Sir **  an asr6-* strife i^St; jfcrai ssr 3sw^3^^r^"  FOR  M  w  f   *  I ������ _  MOTHER'S DAY  Sunday, May 10th  Mother's Day Cards  Mother's Day Wrap Candy  Special Fancy Candy Filled  Biscuit Jars  '/fl/S. ^.&.&. _._.���������*���������������_      m ��������� _������_.      m^������__<������^_.__���������_*.___.  _T__ Vtm'iZi'S    &    JLfwmjr     iJmimmmiffB^f jr  ______!  _���������--_  ^  2M  V  m%  ___  Gyproe  mfO  ffi   tSS ^^m^SffSauaam ^^^  39  4~r\   4-T"_-_T>   +OV������\<_1Tai������������_  froni wliom til������ ��������� ^���������5  jU^jPi^^^y ^jL|p__L.^.__^^_/j__B__________L Q^������Z2P  Government got it, and not to  aliens and drifters from other  provinces���������be they ever such  honest-to-goodness fellows.  My hardihood in publishing,  locally, the unsatisfactory conditions here is not on a par with  that of the general foreman in  practising unjustifiable discrimination against party supporters  and other eligible citizens and  hoping to get-away with it, in  these times of general unemployment. It is indeed unfortunate  that we have not a Conservative  Association with power to adjust  these matters privately.  LESLIE McINNIS.  CRESTON DRUO & BOOK STORE H  THE   REXALL STORE  H- _&Mi__i_r*r  GYPROC Wallboard that does not burn is  the way of least expense when you desire  to make alterations in. your home, store, factory or on the farm. Use it for all walls, ceilings  and partitions.  Gyproc is made from gypsum rock into sheets  4 to 10 feet long, 4 feet wide and % of an inch  thick. It nails and cuts as easily as lumber with  ;_ minimum of waste or muss.  Gyproc is fire - resistant* easily and quickly  erected, structurally strong and has insulation  value. It is draught and vermin-proof as well  m fire-safe.  Because it is ivory-coloured, It docs not require  decoration (when panelled) yet it is also a suitable base for Alabaatinc, Gyptex or wallpaper.  Consult your nearest dealer to-day. He will  gladly supply you with a direction sheet on  Uyproc, Or write for the i*_tt.i:������_t_'a>i_j������, arc*.  booklet, "Building and Remodelling with  GYPROC". mvv  GYPSUM, LIME __m<B A_LABASTINE, CANADA, LIMITED  Vancouver B.C.  NEW   FORD   TUDOR   SEDAN  $585  <r.O._-,   Bait   WinJtaor.   Ontario*  Bump*rt,    tpar*   tlra,   tmA  'Ei:irqW6.o ^:I^ia^)''.fe1^iiiS.  Fov Satm by  CM AS. O. RODGERS,    Creaton, B.C.  Ganyon &ity  Ernest Langston returned from Coal-  hurst at the middle ot last week and will  be holidayinu here for a couple of weeks  with Mrs. Langs ton's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. A. Halstead.  Mrs. Bateman has just arrived from  Lethbridge, Alberta' on a visit with her  son, Jim, and daughter, Mrs O. M.  Samuelson.  Good things to eat, oratory, and an  excellent concert programme made everyone merry at the ft. George'B night  celebration at the hall on Thursday last,  staged by Canyon Farmers' Inttltute,  under tho direction of a committee made  up of F. Knott A. Bond nnd ,W. H.  Kolthammer. 104 sat down to tho  dinner which was served under tho  direction  of Mr_*.   Bond,   Mrs   O.   M.  M^MWtotfDMl ���������������*������N.������*������.l|l        ���������.���������>������������������������-''��������� ������.,*.  WWwJ   0), _.__.������.,.������ ���������-.   p.    ������...  V  and Mrs. Kolthammer, with tho menu  featuring the famous bully beef of old  England. After the dinner spread, T.  R. Mawson in the typical John Bull silk  tile and with a waistcoat of considerable  expanse and made of Union Jacks, Introduced the toast 11 t which, thonffh  hrleT, was well handled by F. Knott, who  had charge of tho toast to "Tho King."1  Principal Stephana spoke to "The Flag,"  and H. Young tho "Destinies of tho  British Raco."  The programme waa appropriate to  such an occasion, Canyon Players  orclieutra starting it off with "A Hunting  wo will Go." Chairman Mawson *told tho  "Story of St, George,' and Lnn. Eowo  had an excellent vocal numbor in  "Lnndknd Fill the Plowing Bowl."  Community Hinging in charge of W.   J.  Good Performance  at LiOtv Cost  You sa.vi_ when yon buy the Fort! and you epve every mifia  "-...-      i������ the life  Y  ��������� Y__        ��������� "   "  operation and np-keep will amount to considerably more than  jM^Dmtaitteltfedto  e saving on the first coat.  Don't keep paying Cor repairs on your old car whon yea  can bay a new Ford at such a low price. "WVU give you a  good trade-in allowance and deliver the Ford for a small down  payment.  ,'<i  PREMIER GARAGE  CRESTON  npi    ��������� ��������� _r_.  Thrift  consists in spending Hess than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  nave money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  Wc pay interest on Savings bal*  ances and shall welcoine you if  account. *M  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $2O������O0OjpOO  Reserve. Fund $20,000*000  Crouton Brandt  JL J. ForbeB, Manager TH*.   tJKJSSTOJM   It*. VIEW  GRAND THEATRE   *   ���������������,,  FRI.-SAT., May 1" ZHfl  a us is  with  JACKIE COOGAN  MITEI GREEN  Junior Durhin  0^*_a 1  msmjmM.  Xmd  Personal  The Girls'Go Getter Club of Trinity, on Monday were called out again for a  Church are having a tea and sale of cook-  fire oh the Winlaw limit,  ing, sewing and miscellaneous articles m  the United Church basetoetit, Saturday,  May 2nd, 3 to 5.30 p m.  T������:,_������.!.___,r������������������   A ������*_ tt 9ftmA    *_>  fJt'm   c_ri_1  T__Tv_-  Hector Steward a daughter.  Gordon Spiers of Nelson spent the  weekend with Creston ������r_er_da.  High School inspector J. H. Delong  was here on an official visit this week.  Tulips are coming into bloom nicely  and wiii he on the shipping list aiiy day  now.  Gus. Faimer of Cranbrook spent the  weekend   in  Creston, a guest  of OHie  'Christie.  'FOR SALE���������Fordson tractor with  pulley and sawing attachment. Chas.  Murrell.  FOK  _.VVVW\.������JI  SALE-  Gems  -Certified  E. Uri,  flowers for  to     Cook's  POTATOES  " Wynndei. ���������  Don't forget mother loves  . Mother's     Day.    Come  .: Greenhouse  Dr.   Olivier was a motor visitor to  ' Blairmore, Alberta, for a weekend visit  with his family.  HORSES FOR SALE���������Several good  farm horses, price right. Chas. ' O.  Rodgers, Creston".  '��������� SHIPLAP���������A few thousand feet of  1 x 4 shiplap, at $12 per thousand feet.  Chas. O. Rodgers, Creston.  Softball, baseball and tennis stock is  - now complete.   Jbienty to choose from at  Creston Brag & Book Store.  There is nothing nicer for Mother'?  Day than a nice plant or bright cut  fiowers from Cook's Greenhouse.  HATCHING EGGS���������Purebred White  ��������� Leghorns, 75e. per setting of 15 eggs, or  ������������������   $4.50 per 100.   Vic. Mawson, Creston.  COCKERELS .FOR SALE���������White  Leghorn cockerels,   4 weeks old, while  ' Remember the community auction;  sale of household, effects, implements,  etc., on Saturday afternoon. May 2nd,  on the vacant lot next Murrell's feed  store.   Sa e commences at 1.30.  ORCHARDISTS���������On all orders for  apple boxes placed before May 10th for  immediate delivery I will allow 5% discount if paid within ten days o_ter delivery.   Chas. O. Rodgers, Creston.  It is now definitely, announced   that  the Creston, Auxiliary of the D.Q K.K."  better known in Pythian .circles as the  Dokkies,   will   be  insituted   at   a   big  ceremonial on Saturday, May 30th.  -_____...  unite   - -1  Wl__  yjia.- uliu young autte wut os. at.  Grand either Friday or Saturday night  for the greatest of all boys' stories,  '���������Torn Sawyer." by Mark Twain, with  Jackie Ccogan playing the title role.  The weather has had the good old  summertime feel to it for most of the  past week, the prevailing high wind3  having been absent since Friday. 70 in  the shade was recorded Monday  afternoon.  . The continuous dry weather of April  and almost -daily high winds started,up  the forest fires last week. At present  there is a crew handling an outbreak near  the Winlaw limit a couple off miles  beyond the mission.  Mr. and Mrs. Chss. Davis of Rykerts  got away last week on a motor holiday  visit as far south as Kansas City and  Denver Colorado. In their absence W.  Morton of Cranbrook is in charge of the  eustoms work at Rykerts.  Mrs. R. M. Telford was a Cranbrook  yisitor a fewdays this week, leaving on  Friday last.        ,  . T.  Dugdale has been  on  a visit   at  "Roll _rno    Alfcorf-n. yotiii"?������������������>������������ tntTio   vanoh  on Friday.    -.^ ,  * Mr. and MrsrJohn Hall were Nelson  visitors this week, guests of their  daughter. Mrs. Wv Woodall.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Attw-ood. of  Cran  brook are spending a few days on the  ranch this week.  Mr and Mrs. H. Campbell of Bellvue,  Alberta, arrived on Friday, for a few  months* stay on their ranch at Erickson.  Miss Mary Grexton of Yahk was a  Sunday visitor with Erickson friends.  ��������� Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Jackson have this  week moved into the residence on the  F. V. Staples ranch.  Mr.   and   Mrs.    Kirsch   of   Potlach  Idaho, are visitors here at  present with  the latter's parents,  Mr. and  Mrs. E.  Botterill.  .^.m.^*.-*.-*.-*.-*.-* ______.___.._,���������<  Sp ritig ^Veat h e r  Spring weather calls for a Quicker fire���������-  one that you can'let go out after meitls.   ���������_.,  EGG COAL is the answer  "THE SUMMER COAL, "just what vou want for you  cook stove.    Try a ton of JEWELL' EGG, $9.00  per too delivered in town.  I If API of EK  ���������_  P.O. BOX 7$  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  sil  Have One on Edmondson  iT._._ ..._*. j;**-.��������� _-._x- _.__.!_  ��������� mjcjf tag. u������ccn tciivocwu.  juawouu.  |VA  Legion members aire  _���������i__ii_C_������d  regular May meeting of Greston Valley  Post to bs held s.t the town hail at 3  p.m. Tuesday.  FOR SALE���������Early cabbage plants,  ready to set out. Also Earlianna  tomato plants. First-class stock. H.  Clements, Erickson.  Public school students at most points  in the Valley are in active training for  the Valley schools' tjrack meet at Creston on Saturday, May 16th.  SEED POTATOES���������For sale Gold  Coin. Early Rose, a few early Ohio, and  a quantity of Netted Gems, $1.50 per  100 lb. sack.   Reed & Mather, Creston.  LAND   FOR  SALE���������Arrow   Creek,  160 acres, sacrifice price of $8 per   acre.,  Good   strawberry   district,    plenty   of  water.   Apply Imperial Bank of Canada.  Creston.  B. W, Willis, the Cranbrook floris*,  was a business visitor at the first of the  week, making arrangements for a 1931  supply of cut flowers. He was returning  by auto from a trip to Trail.    . f  uAre You a Mason.," the comedy  being produced by Trinity United  Church dramatic club at Canyon and  Wynndel, will be staged at Cranbroek  on Friday evening, May Sth.  Q  ���������  . ���������  ���������  ������  Lunch Kits   ]  $1.50 each   I  w  Lunch  Cases, black Japan-  tied' metal, lacquered  inside, stironfi fasteners, leather handle, complete with  Vaccum   Bottle. Fpecially  priced, at $LG$0 each.  I also have a stock of  extra Vaccum Bottles  and Refills in stock.  V. MAWSON  ORRRTON  It is now definitely announced that  trout fishing i Kootenay River iand  Kootenay Lake opens today May';"'"Is?*  In all other streams the opening is. on  June 1st, except Summit- Creek, which  will not open until Dominion'Day.  J. Iyan McKay of Nelson, C.P.R.  divisional superintendent, was in town  Mondsv makin������p the acquaintance of; the  business section of the village." ��������� He  succeeds T. R. Flett of Cranbrook, who  was superannuated at the end of the  year.  It is definitely reported, that. the  bishop of Kootenay ha3 been successful  in securing a rector to succeed Rev. A.  Garlick, and the new man will arrive  about the end of May., He graduates  this month from the theological college  in Vancouver.  Trinity Church Dramatic Ciub's "Are  You a Mason?" which scored a decided  triumph at Canyon City Wednesday  evening will be seen in Creston on  Tuesday evening in the United Church  basemeut, at popular admission prices of  50 and 25 cents.  Blossom Temple, No. 32, Pythian  Sisters, made their debut as- entertainers  on Tuesday night at a bridge in the  Pythian Hall which attracted an attendance of 18 tables of players with the  high score prizes going to Miss Beth  Putnam and T. W. Bundy and second  prizes to Mrs. Best and C. H. Hare. A  delightful lunch was served to close proceedings.  The ladies' softball season opened  auspiciously on Tuesday evening at  Canyon when , the Canyon City  Flappers were hosts to the Creston Wildcats and.due largely to superior ability  to hit Crestcm emerged winners by a  score of SO to 10 Y The teams were.  Canyon: Vera Lister, Helen Browell,  Clara VNygaard, Gladys Brett, Mildred  Za.chodniltt Agnes Johnson,. Annie  Gartlann, Beryl Taplin, Stella Zaohodnik  and Sarah Brett. Greston: .Elaa Willis,  JesBie White, Alice .LaBelle. Joe Pcder-  sj'n, Yvonne LaBelle, Mrs. Weston,  Nellie Payne, Mrs. Reg. Watson, Eva  LaBelle, A. Lewis and Mrs. Chandler.  The game was satisfactorily umpired by  "Shorty" LaBelle.  The adjourned annual meeting of  Creston Valley Agricultural Association  attracted a rather better'ttirnout than  tho initial gathering and after a quite  long diacusaion it was decided to fleet  officers and endeavor to have a fall fair  5n lOfll, The dirv.'fc'oyf. '���������.ht.t.'K-' rtre,  President, Fraj?kPutnam; vice-president,  Chas. SutclilTe; executive: Geo/ Cartwright. Snim Moon, Percy Bofloyi,  ML W. McLaren, Don. Bradley, and  Mra. Maxwell, Mra. Geo. Cartwxlght,  Mrp: McLaren, Mra. M.,' Young and  Mm. E. W. Payne. Tho securing of a  Rporotnry wn.FT1.ft in tne hands of the  oxpeutivo. It wni. considered advisable  to haye u floor in the main building and  McHBra. Putnam and Sutcliffe wore  named a committee to interview the  village commissioners in this connection.  In order to satisfy the enquiring  public of the wonderful find of mineral  springs which T^ M. Edmundson has  located on the Benney ranch, as well as  minerals in the ;io_r__ of iron sulphide,  iron, oxide, iron sulphate, calcium  carbonate, sulphur, etc., it is interesting  to ii te that Encyclopedia Britaanica  says that iron springs are wonderful for  ���������4-l������_n_ A������*m������.fv   r\-*T    enomio    -r\**m*c3*���������*.***���������     on/^   +,1������������.4-  t������___.%������    m*mM*\*AA.U*W       V^������ M������AV__ilaw        J^-W* UVMUy      ������_������4������ ������__b       %_������������*���������*#  alkaline springs cieanse the bowels and  intestines in an unbelievable manner.  Already people in Creston Valley are  persistent in praising their beneficial  effects, and for all who would like to try  out these mineral waters they may be  had from Mrs. Bestwick at the Peter  Pan restaurant.  If-you know you .are anemic,  And in a drowsy mood;  And you feel your stomach's lazy  And won't digest your food.  .  And you'd like to feel like fledglings  As they eager stretch their wings,  Then dail"- drink1-, the waters  From the Creston Mineral Springs.   " '  T. M. EDMUNDSON.  P.S.���������A three, weeks' treatment of these  mineral waters should cure your stomach  troubles. "^"v ~.y  ���������wv"wmmmwwm,*)'m'm,wm'mm'*rmv'wwmw'm'''m,'-'4rm'*im'*'"m9m*rm'9m'mmv,w*r''*' ������.fy'y><<T"������,������  ���������*���������    *i', ���������<.���������������-���������*.*-���������*...������.-.������. ^-m.-m.-m.-*..*.-^..-. ___.. __.. __-__..-_.--.    *.!*��������� . A-__.-A_____k. ���������_____,. _L__fc. _L ���������__.. A.  Prime No. 1 Beef, Pork     j  Mtitton, Larnb &_ Veal     ]  Phone vour order and receive our best .service, i  ���������������llM^^M.II-__.l__l_Wril^������MM^������MMIlMMM������������MMIW������MMtWt^l^^^ I ���������  1 - TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  'jr* __. w       _re ^    ff i  i_?      %*** m ___^v __r"v������w b    u    jl.  w%\ it*-.  SnamrocK or ana rwAiri, oj*. t^viv ana ____*_ rc^  GLENDALE  CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED  -BT.___������������kFC������   miTAB     D*X������tr TDV   tTf^nm  isumNS & COMPANY,Ll  ���������yvvt'r'*'  vv*vwvrvv'flrvvt*^vvv*v 'v *fm^7w^rm^^*fm vv v v vav  s  1  .  ������  4  4  1  9    1  4  m  gJ3*ltlll90BIIIBlRCIIllll IIIDBBBtl ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������BBIII ���������������������������������������������l>BIIIDIII������D ��������������������������������� ������������������_������������������������������������������.��������� ��������� ��������� ������Q  United uhurch  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  11.00 a.m���������WYNNDEL.  4.00 p.m���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings soil cited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  Don't Delay!      Buy your  Supply   of  C O A L  A NO  WOOD  NOW!  Ask us - for prices on hauling  anything anywhere  REVISION OF PROVINCIAL VOTEBS' LIST  Greston Electoral District  NOTICE   is  hereby   given   that   on  Monday, the I8th day of May, 1981, at  ten o'clock in the forenoon, at my Office.  Hillside Road, Creston, B.C., a sitting of  the Court of Revision will be held for  the purpose of revising the list of voters  for the above-named Electoral District,  pursuant to the provisions of the  "Provincial Election? Act."  And rtociee is further given that any  person claiming to be .entitled to be  registered, aa a voter in tho above-  named Electoral District may apply in  person to havo his name entered on the  list of voters for the said Electoral  District at the said sitting of the Court  of Revision, notwithstanding the fact  that his name has been omitted from the  list of applicants for registration, or that  he has omitted to apply for registration  at the time or in the, jn_mnner otherwise  provided by the ''Provincial Elections  Act"  Tho list of applicants for registration  is now poBtccl and may be inspected at  the office of tho undersigned Registrar  of Voters.  FRANK IL .TACKSON,  Registrar of Voters,  Creaton Electoral District.  April 17, 1031-  Sole agent for GALT COAL.  ������������������������������������D  Backing by Mail  "yOU may safely send your deposits  "** to this thank by mail. Every deposit  by mail  will  be  given   careful  and  prompt attention, and you will receive  ;    an acknowledgment by return post.  30B  imperial s&r_K of mmi  MEAD OFFICE * TORONTO  CRESTON        -        ���������       - J. $m W������ CLOWES, Mori Bg������r  Branchfts at Nttlsoni Inv������rmttr������f Cranbrook, Fernl������k  pfcn m% umm\m _>i���������_<__. _ J_.___i-i i Jtiw Jfcn _fc������i^iii A> ___k*____fc ��������� rntmatk > mmm* *% w<hw A_iwai aV������AwiaV������wa m_B,MJaV_ilPt������������������������(���������!< aVwA*i<ftiw<il*iJ������i waiih Jkmawniw������ *m  ������&ffms������B&r������$tf&6m  Most of the unemployed wore called  out for forest fire flghtinir on Uolph  Mountain on Thursday, nnd Firlday, nnd  NOinGE  NOTICE Is. hereby Riven that any  pomon removing earth or other material  from the Government Eoaervo known as  Kootenay Mata In liable to prosecution  nwordinc *o law.  H. CATHCAHT,  Deputy Mlnintor of Land������.  Department of Landn,  Victoria, B.C., April B��������� 1981  The Consoi i d ateci iVi i n i ng &  Smelting Compariy ot Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL, British Columbia  manufacturers op Ammonium Phosphate  ELEPHANT   . r . *   n     , *' .  brand Sulphate oi Ammoma  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold by NATIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON  ���������   PRODUCERS������__ REFINERS  of  TADANA C  Bru nd  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM-BISMUTH   '  mmM ' ^mm*M~m"im*mim'������'*0m\i^r*]mmi'4 y.M'i w wmm . wni mm* ��������� [M hi    <������������������ ^ THE   REVIEW-   CRESTON.   B.   O.  -������������������������������������������������������ /_  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JESUS  MAY 3  IN   THS.   HOME  ZACCHAEUS  OF   ___���������__-  crciyiinnj  from the largest turbine to  the s me Si est pume <6>n  board your ship.  Golden. Text: "The Son of Man  came to seek and to save that which  was lost."���������Luke I&.IO.  _Lessoi���������: I_uke 19.1-10.  2>evotional Reading: Psalm. 103.  1-10.  H* Is probably *  C &      __._!   ������__._���������������_���������_-.      I... _   tC  you me*_t him you w'.l. b*  ta���������������������tsdl ���������������?'.*!. his enthusiasm for hi* cherished  Sailings w������������kly .rem MentaM.  Cabin rates from . . . , |130  fowls. Third Cabin . . . fi 05  Tfikd CU** Round Trip $155  Sp������ci������l S������������soimI Third Cl������n  Round Trip Excursion Rat*  $129.  i  g  1  ������_.,...  ___J 4~.   270    Ma.n_ Stre*t._   and    Huron  4b    trie    tsids-i-    mortage    Ave.,  ruy.^.1*   ������">si__*_  O_no_������- *.  Saskatoon,   Calgary,   Edmonton,  Vancouver  _���������_��������� inn-v ct_������_5crrn:fi������__ wait _  -- _, ��������� _      ��������� ^^  IBB  B  J__  Explanations and Comments  The Call Of Zacchaeus, verses 1-6.���������  It was on His way to Jerusalem that  Jesus met Zacchaeus, the chief publican���������a commissioner of taxes, or, internal revenue officer, -we might call  him. This office of chief publican was  usually held hy a Roman, only tbe  lower offices of" publicans "being-"given  to Jews. Zacchaeus must have been a  shrewd and unprincipled man to have  gained this office. Love of gain had  made him a publican, and as chief  publican, he had amassed a fortune at  the expense of his brethren. i  Zacchaeus had learned that Jesus i  was to pass through his town of |  Jericho, and made up his mind that  he would see Him, despite his handicap of small stature. Perhaps he had  heard of Jesus as the friend of publicans and sinners, and no doubt the  news had spread of how Jesus had  restored the sight of blind Baxtimaeus  just outside of Jericho. In a crowd  of people a short man has little  chance of seeing what is going on,  and Zacchaeus was so unpopular that  of course no one would snake way for  him.  Zacchaeus was determined, and he  was resourceful. He ran on ahead  of the crowd and climbed up into a  syce-i_iOjre tree���������s. "fig-mulberry" ������vith  a leaf like the mulberry trees and a  very easy tree to climb, for it has  ; low, horizontal branches. From this  : point of varttage he could hot fail ������6  Spsner  U H  Almost everybody knows how  Aspirin tablets break tip a cold���������  but why not prevent it? Take a  tablet or two when you first feel  the cold coming on. Spare yourself  the discomfort of a summer cold.  Read the proven directions in every  package for headaches, pain, etc.  British  Industries   mission  Helps Sheep Breeders  Federal    Assistance    In    Connection  With Sara Grading:  One of the outstanding advantages  of Ram Grading in co___nectloa with  Federal assistance to* sheep" breeding  through the Live Stock Branch of the"  Department of Agriculture at Ottawa, Is the fact that individual farmers, clubs or asociations can now  either buy by mail order, by individual selection at the breeder's farm, or  in the sale ring .with greater assurance that the graded animal possesses  most of the essentials of a good sire.  The value of rain grading to the industry is reflected in the steady.improvement which _s noted in purebred  mmmmm  ;>rt't_W  14������$������5ng__> ggtgjgt RSepBjfr   itwov  "I had CKEemalorseveral monthbJSlagle oppll-  catioa of <S<Mrt___.-Sft3va������ ended itch and tram  -iristswyay. Ely skiaisao.r clear." Jane Pauls.  "Sootha Salve.' Sa quickest known relief for  eegeaaa. gtsh.Bg stops: scales go. All druggists.  4-1* m***. * * mv%% a^mm +���������  Glacier-Ground Bock Flour  The Athabaska River, which receives nearly all the drainage. of Jasper National Park, Alberta, is always  turbid or milky-coloured with rock  fiotsr which a hundred glaciers have  ground for its waters. The finest of  this sediment is deposited on the bottom of Athabaska Lake, 500 miles  northeast of the park, through which  the rivar passes on its .way to the  l A.rn ^"i������ aesi.  ATw_T__j������ffn*rTT������T___e_  Will     Investigate     Possibilities  Canadian   Market For British  Of  British manufacturers do not boast  of their achievements sufficiently, according to Sir James Lithgow, who,  with his colleagues, Sir Arthur Duck-  _______ and Moir MacKenzie, comprised  the small but important delegation  from the Federation of British Industries.    Sir Arthur is president of the  .__-3__������>i- ������������������__".*������  4.  _.V������<t������& _4>������*^__������  The mission was iavited to Canada  by Hon. H. K. Stevens, Minister of  Trade and Commerce and their ob-  .2 _-.._-.*       tr*      *-������,       ma,    m������.A������^_.4-n       **r*4->i       *?**<������ *".*������*3^ O ���������*���������������  jmznjw     ao     mA*     vvv|iviv.ii������     mm iv"     x^******^***���������>*-_.  manufacturers in ascertaining which  of Canada's requirements can best be  supplied by British manufacturers.  **^m ^Stftwy  *j%-.������  SS-  6N(_1ra*F t������MAEBSON  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Canada has concurred with the  British Government in recognizing  the new government of Spain.  The "Women Only*' sign hangs in  front of a new pool room opened at  Liverpool,  England.  William J. Seed, former mayor of  Vermillion, Alberta, died at his home  in Vancouver, aged seventy-three,  after a brief illness.  Mrs. Anita "Mother" Tiffany, the  first white woman to land at Nome  during the gold rush days of *97 and  '9S is.dead at tbe age of 82.  A Winnipeg plant has been equipped for the manufacture of matzohs,  in which some 500,000 bushels of  Canadian wheat will be used annually.  During 1930 thc province of Ontario led all the provinces of the Dominion in new power installations  placed in operation with a total of  136,000 h.p.  Thomas Ash, Jr., United States  flier, registered with the newspaper  Asal-1 as the first contestant in its  prize offer of $25,000 for the first foreigner to make a non-stop flight between Japan and the United States.  Planning a coast-to-coast motor  trip, E. Wharton Shaw and V. E.  Steers shortly will make tests of their  outfit on the bay preparatory to  starting from Sydney, N.S., in an at  tempt to win the medal offered by  the Canadian Highway Association of  Victoria, B.C.  Wheat exports from Vancouver for  the season up to February 18th,  amounted to 45,051,072 bushels, according to the figures of "the Vancouver Merchants' Exchange. This total compares with 25,888,585 bushels  for the corresponding period of last  year.  ������������j-w*w       ������������������** V     W4.VMV      M.    a.  ed below him.  The Interview Of Jesus and Zacchaeus, and Its Results, verses 6-10.  ���������No wonder Zacchaeus made haste  to come down and receive Jesus joyfully. "Probably no one ;outside .. his  own class had ever held out his hand  to Zacchaeus in all his business life,  and the kindness was as sweet as it  was strange."  j     The conversation which took place  I     m~\*+ 4t������ wm\j^^f* T^mirt ������r_ ������t /^S 4-l"k_n_ *-.���������.��������������� T-.1-1 r* ������ T> 1 C������  ' not recorded, but the wonderful procedure on the part of Jesus touched  ithe heart of Zacchaeus and changed  j his life. If Jesus thought him worthy  j he would make himself worthy. He  i became a new man with a new pur-  ! pose. He committed himself completely to Jesus arid His .way of life.  "Here and now, Master," he said" (in  Weymouth's translation), "I give half  my property  to  the  poor;   and  if I  JRelief   From   Asthma.    Who    can  describe the complete relief from suffering which follows the use of Dr.  J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy?  Who can express the feeling of joy  that comes when its soft and gentle  influence relieves the tightened, choking air tubes! It has made asthmatic  affliction a thing of the past for thousands. It never fails. Good druggists  everywhere have sold it for years.  repay  ! have   unjustly  exacted   money  | any man,  I pledge myself to  him four times the amount."  "Today  is salvation   come to  this  house," said Jesus to Zacchaeus, and  then, seemingly turning to the others  present, he added, "forasmuch as he  son of Abraham by birth, and now  also is  a true  son of  Abraham"���������a  worthy to be called a true son of the  great  Hebrew  father.     "Christ  met  him in the spirit of sympathy and yet  in the spirit of justice.   He discovered  the just man in him, but never, not  for a moment,  condoned  the unjust  man. He did not declare pardon for  the wrongs done to the poor men of  Jericho.  He   awakened his sense of  justice   through   personal   sympathy,  and the   publican   offered   to   make  restitution.      Then,    when    he    was  willing to do justice to right the great  wrongs of the past, Jesus said, 'Salvation is come to this house.'"  Very beautifully does Archbishop  Trench say, "Each had found what  he was looking for���������the Saviour and  sinner. The Shepherd had* found His  sheep, and the sheep its Shepherd."  Butter Supply' From Prairies  Butter surplusses from the prairie  provinces are now almost meeting the  entire demand in -Vancouver and imports from, other "countries have lately dwindled to very small proportions,  according to the local dealers.  Mothers can easily 'know when  their children are troubled with  worms, and they lose no time in applying a reliable " remedy���������Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator.  There ia a race of men who are born  with a gift of roving, and a thought that  all lands are home.    They'll hang; their  hats in an Esquimaux Igloo, or a Chinese  emperor's   palace,   and   settle   down   as  complacently as a black cat on a warm  hearth rug.    Give thehi a stout old pair  of shoes and a new highway, or an old  boat and a salt wind to push the sail, and  they'll  And   their way  into  the  queerest  places���������with absolute surety that all "will  come out right in the end.  I! you 8__k4<l these !*_*.tv why they get  alonK so well,  they ________t tell vou. t__at  this Is just because they have found that  folks are much the same anywhere. They  would tell you that the little black boys  In ,A__r_csi siihcI the brown bo^s __i India������������������  yes, and tlie yellow  boys in China���������like  to play at the same  kincl^.of games as  you - do.. and th__t  Big , Folks are just  little 3. ol&s T������W_!  ���������up.'..:���������'���������'��������� '"���������-" r ~ '��������� '  ������������������<'.In China, for instance, there are  about 400,000.000  people, mostly  Chine se.   Some ' are        wise ' and ' learned,  are poor and ignorant. So_������e are  kind and honest���������others dangerous and  wicked. Tliere are other things, too, In  China. There are great bamboo forests  full of tigers, bears and wild animals.  There' are shady rivers where pirate junk  ships lie in wait for plunder. There are  glided temr>les with the funniest Ut.le  spires and turrets, and there are frowning, forbidden cities away up in the  mountains, where the bravest white man  dare not go.  One'bright morning Scottie and I talked  it over, and decided to go to China and  meet with new adventures. Inside of a  week we were on board a steamer bound  for Shanghai, and our good 'plane safely  crated. Talk about .your rough weather.  They screwed down the hatches and shut  all the portholes, while great black seas  crashed over the ship, driven before the  blast of a screaming east -wind-  Landing in Shanghai, we began to assemble our 'plane. Just as the job -was  finished, reports came in that lighting  had broken out between two rival armies  less than a hundred mites away. I asked  Scottie if he would be interested in going  Twelve Canadian Oaks  There are twelve species of oak in  Canada according to the Forest Service, Department Of the Interior; one  <t__e Garry oak) is found in British  Columbia, the remainder in the East.  J  to the front, ancl he wagged his tail and  danced about.  We must - confess - that Scottie didn't  like the Chinese very well at first. Once  he had been captured by Chinese bandits,  and since then had carried a grudge  against the entire race. He mixed- with  them just as a lighted match mixes with  a keg of gunpowder.  Knowing the grouch Scottie carried  I shouldn't have taken him with me  when I went to see General X.u to  ask for a p?_ss to the front.-  General Lu was. located in a palace  ln a small walled city.. "Walking Into  "ihe room he greeted us with dignity.  shaking hands "with himself in the  Chinese fashion. General ~L>vt "was aw  immense man���������very tall , and stout  and gorgeously dressed in silks; He  ���������was extremely impressive . to J__e���������  but he didn't impress Scottie a bit. ;���������������������������-������������������  Imagine nay dismay, when right in the  midst of - the - bow. Scottie". growled, and  tearing the leash from my hand, made a  jump at him.  .  The General was startled ��������� th������n  angry. Instinctively he shot  out . a ��������� ��������� velvet  slippered foot  to ward off  rScottie's attack,  but the terrier  woo all readv*  for such a move.  He dodged ���������  and quick as a  flash, he caught  the slipper in  his teeth! shaking and tugging, and pulling for all he  was worth���������finally.- making off with it.  There are times when whatever one  says it is the wrong thing, so I waited  for the next move. I glanced up, expecting to see the General order us  put out, or what not, and much to my  surprise^ he_ was smiling.- The situation  was so ludicrous that it had appealed to  his Sense of humor.  That was ��������� indeed a. relief, nnd t  apologized fluently for . Scottie's shortcomings. General Lu stood and smiled  and didn't understand a word of it.  Then the interpreter began to talk in  Chinese. Suddenly, General Lu spoke  sharply. I waited in suspense ��������� so  much depended" on his answer.  (To Be Continued. >  13oh������&h% Chocolate Malted Milk  The health-giving, delicious drink for children and grownups.     - Pound and half pound tins at >rour grocers  ������a__.e______.__._.imi_-.-E_9--.____.m  m\JP..mfm\'%iY       S  Your  Windows  The Friend Of All Sufferers���������Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil is .a valuable  remedy to all those who suffer pain.  It holds  out hope to everyone and  realizes it by stilling suffering everywhere. It is a liniment that has the  blessing of half a continent. It is on  sale everywhere and can be found  wherever enquired for.  Invest in WINDOLITE Windows and you will be repaid a  hundredfold in the health of your Poultry and Live Stock  THE   ORIGINAL.   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE  MADE     IN     ENGLAND     SINCE   11.17     ON     ORIGINAL     I*AJCENTS  Will BeauHPy Oily  The Saskatoon Horticultural Society is receiving this spring from tho  Dominion experimental farm at Roat-  hcrn, 1,000 Scotch pines and fi00 "birch  trees to he used in the beautiftcation  of city gardens.  This unbreakable, glass substitute is  light and flexible, easy to cut and lit,  will withstand extreme changes in temperature,   keeps   out   cold   and   wet,   but  Don't be  without .Douglas', ��������� EgyP"  '. tian Liniment. Keep it'alwayf. handy.  ���������Rn-.naclc.i cannot live lon������ in fresh i Relieves toothache,    neuralgia,    sore  throat, quinsy, unci t.v<mp, .Invaluable  for burns,  Bores,  Barber's  Itch  and  water.  Praises Famous  Vegetable Pills  For Indigestion  ������������������Having l>een troubled -with Indigestion 11 nd Sick lic-idacliCH for eevcml  mouUitf,  _.  was recommended   to try  rour fumoiift Pill!.. After tlie fir-il: done  waa marie aware of their very real  tonic value."���������Mi������������ M, Croydon,  Dr. Carter*.. Little Liver i'illa arc no  ordinary laxative. Thf-y_ireo# wztiable  and have a very definite, valuable tonic  iMrtw* ur������ir>r_ the Hv6r,. . exactly wlml  yon need to end Conntii.niton, Acidity,  Itil.ounn������._fi, He_.d_icl.efl, Poor Complexion, etc. Al I tl ri-ifgl ������t������, 2/k <Si 70c fed pic*  r  ~'T 1 IV I        TITHUTl ': ' '   I' "IT' ���������!���������-���������  '-"* ���������|'--L'-������������������__._.__________.__.  *~     W.    N. U.''' 1BB7  Ringworm.  I-txcui'ttion Katef. For Air Tripe  Week-end excursion rates are to bo  put into effect by a London-Paris air  Horvlco. Tho round-trip rate between tho two citief. will bn. f?30, nn  compared with $200 in 3.01l>, and ma Icing it cheaper to travel "by air than  by flrst-claas train or boat.  CUT MOWN  YOUR LOSSES  BY INSTALLING  WINDOLITE  You can eiiHily tell a great  Ho i������ so'Unlike your kltsa of fl  man.  man.  great  allows the full sunlight to enter, Including the health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays, which do not penetrate ordinary  glass.  ���������    USE  WINDOLITE r  IN  BROODER  -LAYING 3PBN8  DAIIIY BAIINS  8VNROOMS  m  ETC,'  =5  _������  i  E_  as  S3  ___  a  55}  s  ts.-  as  Canadian breeders of poultry and livestock are finding Windolite a moot satisfactory  and profitable Investment, Young dilckena and turkcye are entirely free from leg weak-  neits and disease and will thrive in confinement under Windolite. ���������'���������-t-*i'*- ������������������������- *������ -~"-  any length, but 36 inchea wide only*  2  Windolite come., in rolls  Ah -.lltf-U'oHtt Ih wild to liave covered 3,100 mllOM in 12 day...  Distiibiite* &: CHANTLEE & CH ANTLER LIMITED |  51 W^l*iigt4>n St, W. r, TORONTO, ONT.- |  &miii.iiiiiiiiiiii.._n.iii_i_iiiiii_u_ii.^ :iOT;''':BaB_viirw...��������� oeeestoisl ��������� j&...��������� ct  and I'll make  ^  I^ F^l  Take a dash of  ENO'S."Fruit'Salt" in a glass  of water everjr ihorntng. IVIil-  lions do this daily because they  know that ENO���������gentle, effective, non-habit-forming-���������is the  deadly foe of constipation.  In cases of acid stomach,  fatigue, biiiiousness���������ENO is  invaluable. For more than  sixty years it has been the  standby in thousands of well-  regulated homes.  But   remember,  only   ENO  can give ENO results.  m^_rn_n__B'  iss:  niiiinHiiiiiiiiBniniiiiimiiiiiiiiiuiiii  THE DUSTY  WWW__n_������_M_ir __ mi*  flU-ilWAI .  ��������� BY ���������  WBECTBPiJO  winter when I've wondered why some  of us were born."  This was so utterly un-Nick-like  ��������� that Gay felt frightened. She sat on  I his: knee, slipping an arm about his  ; neck.  mustn't have thoughts like  W-_-HiS-J.J__NJ__.  FARMENTER  n_.  iou  _+    _q.  boy." I believe - you're  fvupynpi XVZ9    li9ill!llill!I_..l!__!--.H!!!tEIU������ll!ISI-ES������Bl���������  CHAPTER XVI.  <  "Winters areJon**- in Bakersville. Ths  hills which shelter it from the wind,  -cut off much sun, and there are spots  where the first snow stays till the ice  on the river breaks with the spring  thaws. '    . ���������  Looking from her window  on fi u___y  In February, Gay wondered, as she  watched the new-fallen snow drifting  -against   _.__������.   int*tl<re>    te   ���������_������._.������__.   %_.._..__.   ���������_���������������  ever come.    The street was deserted  of human kind, but in the garden op  j tired; or perhaps you've struck one  j of those dusty stretches along life's  j highway.",  ''There shouldn't he' any- dusty  stretches when- a man has a wife like  you, and two splendid little boys. I  don't "understand my feelings. I despise myself for having- them."  "Have we���������got on your nerves?"  She tried to speak calmly, but her  voice trembled, and Nick rested his  head against her shoulder for a mo-  Eu-Biit before he answered.  "You're about the only thing that  doesn't get on my nereves,  darling.  T**S������IC3_K  ������*-   +lw  Viovuly  ������.U_rv.,_l_rl   I  ������_f *___������_r UMU  think they'd bounce me,   Every time  Hattie    Williams    comes    down with  posite, her bobbed hair protected by   one of her beastly colds and infects  -a-scarf of    emerald   worsted,    Julie j the place, I could commit murder. I  Nipps was battling with frozen gar- -did go so far as to tell her that she'd  ._UW      V_B  the clothes Hue, aoad ������r6i_n [hays   fewer, .of  them   if _sne'd  sleep  an upper window small Martha's face  peered wistfully. -  Gay waved a greeting-. Probably  the child was longing- to cross the  garden and play with the boys ���������  poor little mite!���������and Julie was  doubtless too busy to button leggina  and fasten overshoes, even if the wind  had not been almost strong enough  to lift the youngster from her feet.  Gay herself was rather weary of  buttoning leggins.    She   longed    for  Spring���������for the packing away of  overshoes' and mittens���������^f or pussy willows, and the note of the first bluebird. She wanted these things even as  she dreaded them because of the rest-  lessnes / they brought to Nick. And  She w 43 worried about. Nick:. Julie  would have said that he lacked "pep."  Ho t ad  certainly grown quiet  this  winter. He seemed older���������less eager, now? If it wasn't for  ttbcat everything. There were times'  w?������en Gay ached at the change in  Im  "Nick," she had said the night before, when he listlessly dropped tho  magazine he was reading to store into  the fire, /"what is the matter? Aren't  you feeling well ?���������'  He started, as if his thoughts were  far away; then smiled, and patted his  fence by way -of invitation. ^  "Come and vjsit here, Gay, so I'll  be sure there's a reason for my existence.   There have been times this  CORNS  STOP HURT/NO  silllllilNS'nWMT  ' Just a drop  or  two of -Putnam1..  i> Corn  Iflxtractor,   and the pain goes  away. Relief Ja'almo'st instantaneous.  ' Itemovlnxr coma with ''JPutmamV 3a  ; no easy, aa euro, tto painless���������thousands! was this wonderful remedy,  '������������������ and say It is the bent. Don't suffer  ' any longer, uao -Putnam's Corn Mao  ,: tractor, the one sure relief for sore  * corns, Sold at every drug* store, SHe,  pyx NAM S  - -���������-���������'��������� ���������������������������  --��������� r-| iin-iir-i-"-- i jr v 1 rnim ��������� 1111..1 iiniimiii rfn.1_nm-rMr.mw_4   ."' wi" jn. " uTlBsir       '  with-her windows open, and she told  Johnny Symraes I was 'no gentleman.'  I suppose I wasn't; but Johnny  thought it an awful joke."  Gay laughed softly. ���������  *Tfr wias funny, dear. How should  you know how much Miss Hattie  ventilates her room?"  "I can tell by looking at her; and  if anyone opens, a window for fifteen  minutes she has a fit. But nobody else  seems to mind, so I must be the  crankly one. I think you're a wonder  not to have turned me out ages ajro."  441 shall certainly turn you out to  ������xass if you continue to feel like thfis.  You can't be well, Nick, 1 wish you'd  let Dr. Bennett look y.ou over." -  "Weil, ,1 sha'n't.59 He spoke' irritably. "Do'you think I'll.contract any  more bills till I've paid what I owe  Uncle Sim I'd  be ashamed to meet the doctor on  the street,. I toll you. Gay, the thought  of another sickness for any of us  would be the straw that broke the  carders back. We've got to keep well  ���������all of us, for the next year."  His voice was ��������� strained. Gay stirred  uneasily, and her arm tightened about  his neck.  "You* mustn't cross your bridges  till you reach them," she said gently.  "Haven't you told mo not to worry,  many and many a time? You act like  someone, who hasn't slept, Nick, You  are sleeping, aren't you?"  "Yes; but somehow 3 don't feel  rested in the morning. Oh, look here,  Gay, forgot It! You havo enough to  worry about without vao.n  She smiled, and suggested a game  of checkers, Inwardly resolving to  see Dr. Bonnett herself next day, ami  toll him how Nick was feeling,  She was thinking of tills as she  looked out at tho drifting snow, and  Wondering if she had courage to walk  to tho doctofa office. Sho aould leave  tha babies with Julio, ,who would ibo  glad to have company for little Martha; but it was a bitter day, and s_-������  would have to face tho wind for nearly o mile. As she hesLtatcd, someone  turned in at tlie gate, his neck swathed in a gray inufllor.  "Why, Mr. Maxwell," excilalmod  Gay, running: to tho door, "what  tarings you out on such a day?"  "Tho knowledge that in all probability you'd bo at home."  Ho was unwinding tho mufller, and  klcUlntf tho snow from IiIh ovmmIm*...  ������������������Take them off," uald Qay. "ire  a. flre on .the: hearth,  you a cup of tea."  "Don't bother.;', i had a late luncheon; and 7. n^ver was 'much of. a one  for snacks between meals. But I'll  take off ray thingis. I've a good deal to  sajr. My dear, this room is delightful,  and so is your flre,"  He'stood for'"a minute looking down  at the blazing log, then at the two  boys, quietly at play over their blocks.  They had not noticed his entrance  until now, when Sonny looked up and  grinned in friendly fashion, saying:  "This is* a depot station. You want a  ticket to Uncle Sim's?"  'Til take two," answered John  Maxwell soberly, and produced imaginary payment as the little boy delivered two strips, of bright green pa-  ������er. Then he turned to Ga^7 and seated himself beside her on the davenport, it was not John Maxwell's habit to beat about the bush. He said:  "My child, I've come to see Jr ou about  Nick. EEas it struck you that he isn't  quite himself ?" . ������������������ .  1 Gay's heart-beats quickened.  ST know. He acknowledged as much  last evening: I was just thinking I'd  run down and talk him over with Dr.  Bennett. He refuses *to go himself���������  says he won't run up any bills."  "M-���������m," came from John Maxwell  thoughtfully; then he said: "What  did Nick tell you about himself,  Gay?"  "Verv little, except that everything  gets on his nerves. And he has morbid thoughts���������wonders why he was  born, and things like that. I think  perhaps he went to work too soon after his,sickness.''  "I'd thought of that; and it's been  a; severe winter. What he needs is a  complete change. That's why I wanted to talk with you before I spoke  to Nick. You see, Gay, I can supply  that change. Some business connected with settling old George Bennington's estate, necessitates & trio to  Jamaica. Bennington made his money  in sugar, you know, and owned a good  deal of property not far from. Kingston. Some of it has deteriorated, and  some increased _a_:value, and we want  to get everything appraised. Ke did a  good part of his banking here in his  home town, withvus, and for some  tinie Nick has f_3.!_c__ charge of his  books-rafter hours," of "course." *  "Perhaps he told you about it, and  how much the old man talked to him  about the sugar and fruit .business,  and general conditions in. the trOpics.  Most of his land, is now leased to the  big companies. I really feel that.'unless I go myself, there's no one I'd  rather send than Nick, because he  knows all the details of the estate. 1  am sure he'd manage the business  satisfactorily; and I could arrange it  by putting Billy Owen temporarily in  his place. Billy would like the change,  as well as the extira cash, it would  bring him; and it would give Nick a  wonderful chance to see the tropics.  A sea voyage is just what he needs,  and such an opportunity doesn't airlse  once In ia life-time; but I was speaking to Mrs. Maxwell last evening and  she advised my talking with you first.  She wondered If you could spare him  just now.  You aee, dear child,  she  told me your secret."  Gay drew   a   quick   breath.    She  flushed ever so slightly as she met  John Maxwell's eyes.   ;,  "I could spare hLm of course, if it  were for Ids good. How long would he  be gone ?"  That's impossible to say. He might  settle the business in a fortnight, and  it might take several months, though  that's not   likely.   In   any   case,   I  3V  Makes Homes Healthful  1   and Beautiful  Always sweet and clean  Free stencil premium label on eaery paclz-  age.     Send Jar 'Decorator's. Guide   and  Stencil Catalogue.  ���������     4. ' *w.  GYPSUM, L_M__ A2_n_> AT,ABASTINK.  CANADA,* LIMITED Y  Puis .   .   ������������������    ��������� Y    Ontario "  ^BW^PMQ:OBS^  shouldn't want him to hurry back,  for while he's there he ought to see  things; but I suppose under the circumstances he wouldn't loiter any  longer than was necessary."  "When would    you   want   him   to  start?"  "The sooner the  better as. far as  we're concerned."  Gay smiled.  (To Be Continued.)  PL. SB bM HI Km Hjlf ���������* ^.      fHIf H  TJiiiIiBE-ll d   iii  GETS STRENGTH  ui 1 - ���������������������������' ���������  By Taking Lydia E. Pink-  ham's Vegetable  Compound  Wilton>..Onfc.~"t jun^taltbfir Lytlia  E* Pinkham'a VoB^taWe, Compound  through the Chango  of Life. It holpfl mo  and X cannot prata������  it too hiKhlsr.TC waa  trouWea with heat  floahcfl and my  Llmba wero heavy  ao t could liardBy  wallc to do my  fairm work. I saw  In tho nowupapera  your nd about tho  VoKotaMo Compound nnd thouicht  to glvo It'a trln!. Tne flrnt bottle b������wo  .ne relief and I havo told othora what  It does Sor mo, I am willlnK tor you to  umo my letter if you choorwB."���������MR8������  D������ B. rE-STBao, Wiltons,, Ontcur!������-  AbU Vour Netalibc*  Marking An Important  Epoch  Centenary   Of   First   Steamship   T������  _^_-_____.       J.__ _. M  JL���������������  _.���������  ..        W_ ,     V.J '.   Cr__s   uie   __x_iaiiuu   joy   out.a_ii  Yalarking the centenary of. the  lauxtching of the famous steamship  ''Royal William.'r at^ Quebec, in the  year 1931, the Imperial Order of the  Daughters of the Empire embarked  on a' campaign'"to .remind the Canadian public-of this historic lasdmark.  On April 20th it was exactly a hundred years since this celebrated steam  vessel, the first, to - cross the Atlantic  by steam power, was launched from  the yards.of Quebec, which in those  days made Canada the most important ship-uuildiiig country in the  world. ���������     -  In an interview on the celebration  ot the centenary Mrs. J.. J. Sreelman,  Municipal Regent of the Imperial Order of the Daughters of the Empire,  in Montreal, stated that, "Canadians  are so accustomed to the idea of celebrating centenaries in other countries  that they axe likely to forget that  Canada,has her own great occasions  for these celebrations. .���������__ Although the  importance of Canada asr a ship-;  build-jig coiiatgy has dir_ilT_iahed since  the early days of the nineteenth century, Canadians may how take pride  in the fact that April 20, 1931, marked the inauguration of a truly marvellous era. of steam navigationj an era  which has jproduced such- vessels as  the ."Aquitania" and Mauretania,"  with even larger steamers under construction. It has remained for the  Imperial Order of the Daughters of  the .Umpire to remind a public too  ready to forget Canadian historic  landmarks, of the intenesting centenary of the launching of the "Royal  William.'", . By radio and through the  press the Montreal chapters of tlie  Order are seeking to disseminate as  much information as possible concerning the launching of thfe great  vessel."  The "Royal William" cost sixteen  thousand pounds, and was launched  amid most enthusiastic, scenes in the  historic city of Quebec. After a successful career on this side of the Atlantic, she made her historic crossing  under her own steam and served successively under various foreign flags.  Her length was 176 feet and her  breadth including paddle-boxes 44  feet. The depth of hold was 17 feet  nine inches. The rig was that of a  three-masted topsail schooner. All  these are in tremendous contrast to  tho great steamships of today like,  the "BerongarJa," and the Immenad  new 73,000 ton. Cunarder now undei  construction.  Pew of the original shareholders of  tha , company which financed the  "Royal William" may bo traced today throunrh thRlr deRenii(.anhRr but  among them wore the thrco Cunard  brothers of Halifax, including Banxuql  Cunard, afterwards knighted!, and  founder of tho great steamship company which boars his name.  The Cunard Lino through their Indirect contact with tho "Royal  William" co-operated with the Imperial Order of the Daughters of the  Empire In arranging for tho centenary  celebrations, Tho Cunard Lino'offered  a Morloa of prizoii to winners of a con-  tost available for school children tn  Verdun. High School, in which essays  on tho subject of navigation on tho  Atlantlo between tho yoara 1820 and  1B40 arc being aubmlttcd Verdun haa  boon chosen booauHe thl������ Iff the die-  home   For  ^oizi&nki  CHOCOLATE  MALTED MILK  WISE MOTHERS ������Vays see  (hat a ful! glass of Botdtn1*  Chocolate MaKsd Milk ewiits  theiir little one* when they return  from school and play. Children  lev* lt������ tjelfeiaus Ravor ....  it qalckly restot** depleted energy end vitality^ end puiidt up  won", jsrardy iiras Qod.ss..  *//& TSmtUtv Ca^lmtSed  "^crtm*?m*t&  CHOCOLATE  ���������'u--_.������ i_.__r  ������nibv% :  "       ������uow.  trict in which the newly-formed Imperial Order of the Daughters of the  Empire chapter called the "Royal  William" is located. Two of the  prizes will be a free trip to Quebec  and back on Cunard ships this summer, and six other prizes offered are  luncheon"1 entertainments on board a  Cunarder in port.  .  I  For This Week 1  *'God is with thee in all that thou  doest."���������Genesis xxi. 22.  IT-.* .   _3..������.������V     _-.������  _L \J      ULU^y      _������!._  however tried and pressed;  In God's, clear sight high "work we <io,  If we biit do our best.  Let this day's performance of tho  meanest duty be thy religion.  ���������Margaret Fuller.  Follow duty if you would know tho  Christ-like calm in the presence of  wrong; follow duty if you would  change resentni-ent into patience, resistance into forgiveness. Duty is the  great mountain road to God.  ���������Jenkin Lloyd Jones.  Russian  sugar is  being  imported-  into India.  ija Eh__H ^^f ^^*OmO H H  H^Bj  1T7E enn nnvwr- bo siito junt what  yy, makes a child restless, but  thc remedy can always be the same.  Good old Castoria! Tliore'tf comfort  in every drop of this pure vegetable  preparation, and not tho sl-gUtcst  harm in ita frequent use. As often ua  your child has a fretful spell, to  foverbh, or cries and can't sleep, let  Castoria soothe and quiet him. Sometimes it's a touch of colic. Sometimes  constipation. Or dianl-eu���������a condition that should always bo checked  without delay. Just Keen Cnsloria  hnndy, nrtd give it promptly. Relief  will follow very, promptly; if it  doesn't* you should call a physician. THE   CSSESTON   REVIEW  FOR SALE���������Ford touring car, in good  shape, $100.   F. "W. Ash. Creston.  .*-*���������A.m.-._--__���������-__..__..__.______,_. .__.__..__. __..__,.__.-___  TBV SUB SERVICE: YOU'LL LIKE IT  GO TO  GRESTON  MOTORS  where you - get a  Q_-_.__-_~.__  *J)%gUCt__ ������  r*���������i  JL-T^������-_  _.L-_..  l_.l*_>  year round.  Sl_.KVl<J___ as you want  it, when you want it, at  prices that are fair to al!.  T. ___ ___,  ���������__       _r-������-r-|-'r>^- ft* ^%t   *">Tr������  ^ jd������ rr    S-_������r_i *_. v jcv^____.������__. ������  Models now on  display.  Greston  j   Canyon Si. at Barton Ave  iGiors  Local slid Personal  Miss Elsie Hendren arrived oh Monday from Vancouver on a holiday visit  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.  Hendren.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cherrington, and  Jas. Cherrington, jr., left on Sunday by  auto for Rossland in which city they  were on Tuesday guests at the marriage  of their niece Miss Doreen Cherrington.  Full Gospel  Tabernacle  D. HILLARY, Pastor.  __��������������� r������r_r������_ _* mjr  ,2UJ.mMjrjn.X  11.00 a.m.���������Morning Worship.  The Paster will speak.  2.30 p.m.  ���������������__.__. J__-__   e~8L_^_-f  _������_-,_������!,_  7.30 p.m.���������  Wsiooms SsrvlGc  Miss Lillian Taylor  of Edmonton  WEEK-NIGHT SERVICES  WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY, a. 8 p.m.  "Jesus Christ, the same yesterday, today  and forever."    Heb. xiii- 3.  They wiil make a short visit at Trail  their return.  on  Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Twigg  got away  on Wednesday to Cranbrook, where they  FOR   SALE���������British   Sovereign  and , w!" re8jd* Pe���������a"fntly in.future../Their  Parson's Beauty Strawberry Plants, per sale   of  household effects on  Saturday  1000. $5 50 Asparagus, Mary Washington, 1 yean dozen, 50c.; 100, $3. Black  Currants, Boskoop Giaat, 1 year, dozen,  S2.50,    Also Flowering Plants.    II. F.  Robson, Wynndel.  At the adjourned meeting of Creston  Valley Agricultural Association on Monday night Frank Putnam and Chas. Sutcliffe were re-elected president and vice-  president for 1931, and every effort  possible will be made to have the usual  fall fair this year.  afternoon last, in charge of auctioneer  Jas. Compton, was very satis.!  sctory.  The Rodgers box factory ha _ eommen-  ed the season's make of strawberry  crates. \,~3hndel., Co-Operative Fruit  Growers have placed an order fully as  large as a year ago. Eight girls are noW  employed on the cup making machines.  Si _>_B������_m5  a_  N .  *mttm*i������ml9mim&m&mz*mWimttit&  .fi.  '.TI  "The youths of today are the men and  omen  of tomorrow,"  and m view of  Full Gospel Tabernacle will be  women  this the  _1._.   ...._..������_.     _.*    ���������     r. ������ c--������ ������   EPiG oCciir   ui    ts   ounuuy ociiuvi  rau>  un  Sunday afternoon. May 3rd. Parents  are urged to be present and join with the  children in this nappy service.  omano Bros.  s _ >  ^k H .mmmmml        B        I     I   1      I|  o ID I ay ii  ������  uu  Miss   Rita     Elliott,  assisting  with the Full  who   has  been  Gospel   Taber-  **<s*������l_r  >!_���������������    (%!���������   _f"*__������_ew*#'./���������������*���������������     trw  4-Umm  \i*H*+*  A  K~s O ill kJillBtiuri  that Assures  R  J0  iQirtnit  'a*.S"������~S_.S_JL^  %*S tAV_*VXV_*W3W_������  FIVE ROSES REGEIPES  |B^ -HHSlXHEta      ' ���������  -* my* g0Sgs  FIVE ROSES FLOUR Q fu>m  r-Asl-  t_a������iT  weeks, left on Tuesday for Kimberley,  whe.e shfe ������s .i-.--._g charge temporarily.  Miss Taylor of Edmonton. Alberta, is  expected this week to replace Miss  Elliott.  Victor Brixa, ���������whose ranch adjoins the  Percy Boffey place, is this year enlarging  his strawberry "bperations by planting  out another four acres of several vstie  ties. The Brixa ranch had Van San  strawberries in bloom on April 18th.  Peaches and cherry trees are in full  bloom this week.  Creston and District Women's Institute annual bulb show with which will  go the usual tea will be held on Saturday  afternoon, May 9th in Trinity United  Church basement. A feature to this  year's/show will be a display of girls'  r_eedl._5a.0rk, open; to pupils at Alice  Siding, Creston and Erickson schools.  i  i  ANNu.U_S.aiMG   THE   OPENING    of   the    above |  Service Station, Bomano Brothers respectfully a>sk you ������  for a share of your business.       We- are1 dper.iting an f)  up-to-the minute Service Station with fi  QUDT   T  O A A-_____/JL__.  Quite a number of Review readers will  hear with regTet of the death at Dothen,  Alabama, on March 31st, of Mr. O. R.  Morgan Deceased was a brother-in-law  of Mts. W. X. Brown and Mrs. R. S.  (Bevan, with whom he visited - ome years  4 I ago, and much sympathy will be felt for  1  *M   ������  Trv this Receme for Plain Biscuits  4 cups Five Roses flour (sifted) 2 taspoons cream of tartar. 1 teaspoon soda. 2 dessert-spoons white sugar. 1 (small, teaspoon salt. 1 cup  sweet milk. 1 cup sweet cream. Sift the cream of tartar and soda with  the flour. Mix all with spoon, roll out and bake well in hot oven. A handful of currants is sometimes added. If no cream is at hand, substitute 1  tablespoon lard or butter.  Creston Vallev Co-Onerative Assn.  CRESTON  ��������� *��������� -* ^ *-- *��������� a-  Two Stores  ERICKSON  ������____h_____________fe__bi_____*______k4k__-_A_4������4^A___-L__Jl^  ^a&z^smg?^^   ���������__-_.   una. xw_.y_K������i3  x a. iui ty  w JJU   ii  weii  known to many in Creston.  S.UF1SK  shell   gas  GOLDEN SHELL OIL  OUR  SPECIALTIES  f. kumaNO    -   J. ROMANO I  9 ___. . 1  ������ East End of Town���������on Canvon Street $  S ������������������������������������"���������"*:" |  fffc_n_lM___ft__r*.-*IU^i������^  ww^ir-w*r-wm~www  ��������� wvvv  ."f'*'.'  POTTER  New goods  0&������������j5*_*Bt IJ <u.3_.____l.j?  Fast colors  Lower prices  ^__n^   mam   srv  M Hftk        m\        _____  .-___���������___#   _m.    Jl   ^Lwrm  per yard  The Full Gospel Tabernacle takes this  occasion of announcing to their many  friends that  Miss Lillian Taylor of Ed-  w_r_Y_4-..ri        A _f������������__+i_      Tiac*    Ko_w     c,__������i._���������������_*_     +������  assist in the work here. She has had  considerable e xperience in evangelistic  work in the middle west where her ministry has beeh rouch appreciated. Sim-  day will be her welcome service.  The May meeting of Creston and  District Women's Institute will be held  on Friday afternoon, 8th, and will be  featured by a talk on "Gardening in the  Yukon" by Mrs. (Rev ) R. E. Cribb,  who was resident of Dawson City for a  couple of years prior to coming to  Creston. Pupils of Division 3 of Cresson  public school will give a Demonstration  under the direction of tneir teacher, Miss  Wade.  The Romano Bros, service station on  the earst side of town, about opposite  the tourist park rn Canyon Street,  opens for business this morning in  charge of B. Robertson. Two 600-  gallon gasolidte tanks have been installed,  and the station is carrying a full line of  oils, greases, etc. Gar washing is taken  care of and there is free air. The  station is owned by Frank and Joe  Romano and is fulty modern throughout.  COCRSHUn and FROST & WOOD  ������~  g   ^ H!        i |sj3 Wm m    w- **&** a- v ^  BSa      BB   ' _____"    BBOB B    ISBSB    1 **   'B        Boa     BsSB ' ___���������      BSB      B       ^^  r it it m   i m n l hi l n i a  Any up-to-date farmer and rancher knows that it does not pay  to have out-of-date farm implements on his place.  We have just received a CARLOAD of FARM IMPLEMENTS  direct front the factory in Ontario, and can sntbh customers  with anything in Equipment used on the average ranch.  Come in and see our complete stock and  get our prices and terms.        _������_������ ������..������*���������  _..r._v_. .._... +_v *���������..-,-- j_. .._v.._*tvt<__-������ tTAi>t.An;  ������>AJfcL-^      ������W     ������A������P      __\^_       TV -___������.     JfXJXA      VV^    lUl^CI.     _a     JfXJIM.      Jk^J.k7^_.      M-J^M.^.JL. W_ _ V W ���������  Is it sharp?   It does not pay to run a dull Disc Harrow.   We have  the equipment to sharpen these at very low eost to yon.   Bring  them. in.  COCKSHUTT PLOWS ARE THE BEST MADE  4  4  ���������STEENSTRUP <& REED  CRESTON  4  4  ���������_a#_n______________M������A_hJhMM>lh__l  lk___h_B__Hk__^  Bedstead, Spring and  Mattress $25.00  Emm^ mmm mm* mm  M.M H** B\ jf\. M  ^^m^_ mm       l__l     __������������������  ^S^u ^3       EJS^S iW^S  mmm^^     ^RV^A^f ^M MWrW'i  %J* i Uii i������i___LB\lp.W  COMPANY,   LTD.  ���������IV V'''imm������V'^mmmW:^ Ift^mrnVmi]'} ftfmmmmiSVtt  yyvmmmwfwmwm wm  GRAND THEATRE    1   nw%A  FRI.-SAT., Jay I'M  You'll love "The Kid"  all    over    ag&m���������when  you hear him  talk  "Tom Sawyer"  With  JACKIE* COQGAN  MITZlGREEN  Junior Durhzn  Remember how he wrung your  heart as''The Kid," "A Boy of  Flanders," "Oliver Twist/' E*nd  "Peck's Bad . Boy?"... Jadrie  Coogan is more winsome.;than  ever. Back on the pcreert after  an absence of three years., TalIcing! As America's favorite juvenile hero, Tom Sawyer!  Also  "7jWK KIDDIE'S REVUE"  a Cotortone Revue  Metvotone News  aa  w  \tr~\',lrr,-~<~\  w  "s^ifeeSgr,.  I  [MONS  2-inch Steel Continuous Post Bedstead, Steel Coll Spring,  White Felt Mattress, apodal price $25.00.  CHIS IS HOU&ECLEANING TIME, and as you survey  Bedropm furnishings, particularly, let us point out that  there is no occasion to put' up with bedstead, mattress,  etc., that do not give you the maximum of restful sleep,  Prices on these lines have taken a great drop this year, and a  splendid sample of the values we offer is shown, in the line illustrated above which we offer at .$25.00 complete.  Smjmwmmmam���������%..        1^^^^^^^^m (������m^h^^^^l        ^ggn^ ^^mmm  OH? O, O' CL  1. mVmmmt      Kmmmi'    J.^    *%m^7  DryGoods,Groceries.    PHONE 3    Furniture,Hardware  \mmm*m]mmmm\mm**m\mm^


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