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Creston Review May 8, 1931

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 I  ,   -Provincial Library ���������* , */ *$*$  U ,___--_      j.   -___U.__y_fw  _������  I   fr*M  ������^MJ_ii^l.*JJ^  RJKY  v v  Vol. SXIIL  CBESTON, B. C.; FRIDAY,  MAY 8,  1931  No. %  Public SdtQol  sieDort,  Apri!  Division  1 has Almost Perfect  Attenrtfiiicig���������Division' 3   Mas  Largest Attendance���������All  visions Largely Attended.  Di-  T-?.^..____.  ���������������  _/l VU31U1I  J.-  Marvititt, Principal.  dumber attending, 38.  Average daily attendance, 32.09.  Perfect attendance���������E. Armitage,Irene  Bourdon, Dorothy Collis, Deris Crosby,  Roy Dickson, Jim Downes, Hesper Lewis  Molly Moore Bert Morrow, Hughena  McCreath, Harold McLaren, Lloyd Mc-  Laten, Dorothy Palmer, Kate Payne,  Nellie Payne; C. Perdue, Ethel Sutcliffe,  Charlie Taylor, Daisy Trevelyan, Clifford York, B2I Ferguson, B. Nastasi..  Division 2���������Miss Meldnsm. teacher.  Number attending, 35.  Average attendance, 32.4.  rer cent, attendance, 92.4.  Perfect attendance���������Bill Bourdon,  Edward Brady, Clarence Embree, Irving Ferguson. Stuart Hilton. August  Morabito, Prank Nortn, Norman Nickel.'  Clara Schmidt, Theo Tompkins,  Margaret Torchia, Treasa Torchia,  Robert Willis, Raymond Bevan, Lily  Brixa,    Arthur   Dodd,   George   Dodd,  Ardrey  Nastasi.  Weir,    Lottie   Klien,   Evelyn  Division 5���������Miss Hobden, teacher.  Number attending, 83.  Average attendance, 80.53.  Proficiency: Grade 8b���������Arthena' LaBelle, Holnier Bailey, Kenneth Hester.  Grade 2&���������MaTgar������t, Oribb, Ol^s H*___=  ack, "Vera Watson. Grade 2b���������JJorothy  Schmidt, Eileen Pendry, Iky Krygsveld.  Perfect attendance���������Holmer Bailey,  George Bourdon, Margaret Critsb, Bert  Crosby; James Edwards, William Edwards. Kenneth French, Jack Hall,  Lillian'' Hendren, Bert McFarland,  Kenneth Heste?, Ernest Hills, ������>lga  Hurrack, David McFarland, Ethel McLaren, Ellen Morabito, Eileen Penary,  Maud Ross, Dorothy Schmidt. "Vivian  Walkey, Vera Watson, Edna Willis, Jean  Bestwick. .  __. <_ t������-r������ ���������������<__  kC__m__4__._._^������-  -_^*i..*_^������ avu)  4>fVlt������--WlM-00-      _!������������-_    XToo+JSjaj  Division 6���������Miss Holmes, teacher.  Number attending, 32.  Average attendance, 29.66.  Proficiency: Grade la���������Jean Baiifey.  Blanche York, Helen Dzvigota. Grade  lb���������Arthur Sutcliffe, Harley Brady.  Grade ic���������Russell Martin, Arthur Peii-  Perfect attendance���������Jean Bailey,; Itds-  sell Biccum, Jean Bunt, Wilma Donald  sOT.r Maty Gabelhei, Fred Hurack, Will  Hurack, Grace Lewis, Kuirt Patalla,  Helen D'zvigola,, Jean . Pridham, -Catherine Rentz, Betty Ross, Kothjeryne  Timmons, Leslie Tooze, Dale Walkey,  Rev. C. Baase of Creston will be here  for Lutheran Church service on ^Sunday  afternoon at 3 o'clock.  '.��������� W.  F. Edwards xras a   visitor with  Cranbrook  friends a few  days  at  the  Frank Hollaus   left on   Tuesday for  Jfchdiiei on; the Kettle Valley, where he  has secured & job/at tie making and will  be remaining for 80_nejti_&e.  ",,: A few of the local Residents, who have  been on the road crew at Washout Creek  j^uring April, arrived home on May 1st.  ���������The work i������ now comgjleted.  The scholars at the Lister and Hus-  crrft schools are working out daily on  the various races and other events to be  competed in at the school track meet at  Cre^iott-i^May 16th.  .��������� !-  business visitor  week,    leaving  at  on  dancing to start at 9 o'clock, and an  admission of $1 per couple.  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Clayton of Kimberley motored in for a weekend visit  with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Matt. Clayton.  QMr. and u Mrs. Bennett and family of  Carman, Manitoba^ were* auto visitors  here at the weekend, guests of- Mr. and  Mrs.-Halstead.   Mr. Bennett is editor  ,������.������ 4 l..v /....____-._.  T _*_.___%..    ^w/3 .���������������     _%������_  Oi Hue v-auiunu __n}������av,������>_ , w3u JS    OI.  to the coast. r  Schools* Track  Meet. Mav  *-i".r_  Blanche    York,  Arthur Pendry.  Spencer     Schinngurj  division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher.  Number attending. 41.  Average daily attendance, 38.18.  '���������' Proficiency^;* Orade 6a���������Jessie Spratt,  Beryl Palmer,''iona Hills.   Grade 4a���������  Irene Brady, Campbell   York,  Francis  Bourdon. 'tri'YY>  .-'^c_iwf___i_n#'        ��������� -������_������#+____iW*#l������_i������������_f������-___________.T*������A-r������������: _   '   T2vf_i_r1Ww ���������  ���������V-   ������***-������*'%-V  ��������� _������V WV������������UMUVW       . 'Jfc������^_t*>6   - **m*A,%mm������^ *'  ��������������������������� ^ranci-T' ~_E_������i_tfU_N-toi-Mi^^^E*^^  Ferguson,  -. Charlie  French;.  ^Ssbelhei,     Stagey.   Hendren,  Russel  Waiie  &rygiyet<ll, Phyllis Lowther. Helen Mer  C. reath, Irwin, . Nickel, Ruby Palmer,  ^jy^.Phi-lipsii, Mary Ross, Jessie Spratt,  Bi9y Weir, Campbell York, David Armitage. Doris Beninger, Maggie Brady,  Bile. Craig, Gladys Davies, Doris  Ferguson, Doris Hendy, Iona Hills, Tom  is. Beryl Palmer, Clara Paulson,  a Schmidt, Richard Trevelyan,  Ed ra. Walkey.  i  Division. 4r-Miss. Learmonth, teacher  Per cent, attendance, 92.28.  proficiency: Grade 4 Junior A���������Lotti  Klein, Georgi a Paulson, Edith Johnston, Grade 4 Junior B���������Marguerite  Grant, Mary Watson, Theima Lowther.  Grade 3 Senior A���������Vernon Donaldson,  Ethel Morrow, Lorna Donaldson. Grade  3 Senior B-_-Walter Hills, Emma Hes  frum, RobertLowther.' ' ,  Perfect attendance���������James Bourdon,.  George Cartwright, Bernnard Connatty,  Lorna Donaldson, Vernon Donaldson,  Teddy Hewitt, Walter Hills, Robert  Lowther, Ethel Morrow, Billy McFarland7, Georgina Paulson, Irene Pridham,  Mary Watson,  Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Cartwright and  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Putnam were  motor visitors to Cranbrook on  Saturday. -  ^j_^^Vfe_^Rf!^^(^^ lfoi_ttfc  -'���������R,  Cranbrook  Tuesday. Y  Lister-Huscroft Farmers' Institute had  a large turnout for their'dance at  "schctolhouse on Saturday evening, for  which music was furnished by the  Stepperjsyprchestra from Canyon. After  -paying, all ."expenses the Institute will  have a balance sufficient to purchase a  life membership -in; the Creston Valley  hospital. - The affair was given iu aid of  the hospital. .,.. -���������  commenced at the middle cf  and finishing  up work on the new road which has been  under construction from time to time for  the last 18 months between the Hurry  ranch and, the Idaho boundary. Cater  pillars, scrapers and -trticks are doing  most of the work, witir"Harold Langston  in charge of the crew '[of about ten  workmen.' .   :Y --^YY'- ��������� "#:'  . 'Arvid and Godfrey Samuelson have  about completed the haul of half the  posts cut this winter by the, crew under  A. G Samuelson. Post making is completed, however, arid the men laid oil.  Canyon-Cougars ladies' softball team  was at Wynndel on Saturday for a game  with the Wynndel Tigers and were  beaten by one run,.the.final score standing 19-18 in Wynndel,s favor. The  return game is to be played here ������a  Wednesday everiine.  A feature to the exercises at the Sunday last was the distribution of badges  the. for regularity and punctuality in attend  ance. Badges were awarded Holly and  Leonard Bond for the eight years in  succession, and Grace Bond has just  completed a similar showing f������?r seven  years, while Alice Wesling received a  badge for her third year of attendance  without missing a Sunday.  All Valley Schools ElifiisbielW  (T_f_nmnete���������4f_ Separate Eveaats  for Senior, Intermediate and  .Junior Boys and Girls; .  Work  Inst- WGlciyn t!\na g__������a*jiT,,T  aWm-SBmmr'  mwmmsBwss  The list of events at;'tne firsc - unikuai  track meet of.' Creston -VaHey.'.schools,  which wiii be held at Exhibition Park,  Preston, on , Saturday,. .'May 16th   has  JUSt    uSBTX    iooucd.     It    shoWS    4l   ItewS  open to senior,' intermediate a d junior  girls and boys, as well as four extra  events. ^ , . i,;- .  For senior and intermediate boys there  will be 100, 220 and 440 yards sprints;  broad and.high jumps, pole vault, shot  put and district relay. For the senior  and Intermediate girls tbe events are 100  and 220 yard sprints, broad and high  jumps, basketball throw and district relay of 300 yards. For the junior boys  there is a 75 yard dash, broad and high  jumps, and for'the junior girls a 50 yard  dash and broad.and high j&mp.  A senior boy ie&S&y boy attending high  or public school in the Creston Valley.  An intermediate boy is any boy attend-  ing'high or public school in the Valley  ���������who has notjatfiip^'bis 15th birthday  by January 31st."l_*_f_l't   A junior boy  is  2       __1 T, J.B1  .  in   -ins   vauey  Playground facilities at the school  have been greatly improved by the in-  stsllatioR this week of see saws' and  swings, which have been erected by  Messrs. W. Reed and W. H. Mather.  -__;___��������� _v44-aM._i:__������. _._-_. _.-.-  OSjr Esv-cuuiug auuwr.  weekend visitor at his ranch here-  Birth���������On ApriC30th, to Mr. and Mrs.  W. R Long, a son. ���������?��������� ���������     --   v. ' Ys*?*r  Mr. and Mrs. Fr nk Botterill left for  Cranbrook at the first of the week,  where they will be making their home  for the present, at least.  Erickson Christ Church Ladies' Guild  had their May meeting at the home of  Mrs. John Ha 1-on Tuesday;  H. Harrrison, manager of Spotlb. Fruit  Company, Fernie, and Mr. Bush of  .Calgary, Alberta, are business, visitors iir  the valley this week.  Dr. Henderson of Creston was here o^i;  Wednesday making, his annual.inspection*  of the Erickson school.  W. Cook left- on Monday.- for ': Cora  Linn, where he expects to be employed  for the next few months. .  BJS52   ������S   **.._���������-.������. _^*"f*. ^-._^.^_*_������    ._+���������  Jlsn _3at<&_iia_s  Cranbrook the fore part of the week.  Canyon Steppers' orchestra are having  their first Canyon dance this (Friday)  evening  at.-the. community hall, with  AT THE HOSPITAL  Bill Vigne, Bob  Vigne,  Say if wM Flower  otlier s Day  Sunday, May 10th  An assortment of  Cut Flowers  \ aud  ;   Pot Plants  FRESH LETTUCE  GREEN ONIONS  Angus Cameron Ib the latest Erickson-,  ite to purchase a new car. ' It is a.  Chevrolet.  *  ��������� . '  Mis. Brownrigg, sr., who has made  her home here much of the time with her  daughter, Mrs. Ed. Martin, died at the  residence of her son, Fred, at Creston oik  Tuesday. She was in her 91st year.  Burial took place at Creston Thursday  afternoon.  . May report of Erickson school shows  the following pupils taking highest  standings in Division lr which is in  charge of the principal, Miss J. W.  Whiter Grado 8���������Sadie Fraser 82,  Betty Kemp, 80, Roy Penson 79, Milton  Fraser 75, Rodney Putnam 70 Otto M<>  Master 70, Maiirico Kelsey GO.  Grade G���������-Patsy Dodds 80, Muriel  PenBon 80, Evelyn Speaker 77,, Pdtcgr  Obcidkoff 73i Carol Healey 71, Marg. rfet  Murphy 70, Franklyn Clark 61, Jameo  Scott 58,  / Grade 6���������Basil Pakenham. 82, Gwen  Putnam 71, Peter Horic 71, Hnaol Beam  70, Jack F.'uuur 70, Lawrence Leudbetter  62, Marion Henley 55, Mac McMaBtcr  61.  For Division 2 MIsb . Walker's report  s owe tho highest atondings for May a.i  follows: Grade ,4r-^Yyonnc������ Putnam;  Leona Horic, Olive Speaker, Margaret  Bundy,,-,. Morlo . McMaster, Elvalinc.  Clark, Kenneth Tomplcine.  Grado 3-^Grace Pakenham, Jamos  Carr, Gworge Cameron, Joan Heric, Roy  Cartwright, Stella Tompkins, George  Carr, Bertha Fraser, Anton Neumann.  Grade 2���������lilric Pakenham, Molra  Pakenham, Mildred Fraser, SSune Beam,  Martha Noumnnn.  Grade 1���������Annio Ponclnclcoff, Anita  liocic, Jloryl Tompkins, Norma Bundy,  John" Murphy, Emil Neumann, Row  Leadbetter.  coming   well ^into  end with average  ^lU^bej ^sai^le;  Mr. Simpkins'cohdition Is improving  and he hopes to be discharged in a few  days.  Mrs. Barner has improved and- also  h' pes to bn hdme shprtly.  Mrs. J.'Bathie of Wynndel wa^ jjb^-  mitted last week, and is progressing  favorably. ���������  Paul Paulson of Creston was an  emergency appendicitis patient and is  getting along well after hiB operation.  Mrs. Solheim of Canyon- iJiHSS v'operated  on Wednesday.   Her condition is good.  Jack Foualir of M.clnnis camp,  Wynndel* met with an nccidbnt to his  foot Wednesday, btit.expects his stay in  hospital will be bvit a few days......  Strawberries    are  bloom in this district  >we^ther berries  early in June.  Due to the usual fiood!_hgtof tHe Jlats  by the spring rise in the Goat River. Mr.  Archibald has shifted his airport down  to a site near Hood's bridge.  Fred Baker of Cranbrook was a weekend! visitor- with Mr. and Mrs. John  Kelly.  Spraying operations are in full swing;  If the crop of apples ia in proportion to  the show of bloom, this should be a record year for tree fruitB of all kinds.  The pupils at Alice Siding school are  iri training for the track meet at Creston  on May 16th.  The report is current here that C. S.  Hester has been named one of the three  dr?four enumerators who will take the  1SS31 censns commencing on June 1st.  who hag ������o������uat_atnedr.h_s 13th birthday  at January.31st, -1931*: Regulations for  ages of jnrls is/$he sssme as for boys.  For the relays the Vaiiey is divided  inJQi; three   districts, each entitled   to  enter, a   team.   The  districts  are  as  follows:  1." East. Creston���������^consisting" of  Erickson, Canyon, Huseroft, Lister, and  vyi-eavuia-  'the;"jCr^tonr���������PubKd^"sr_d-' Hi^h Schools.  3. West -Creston���������consisting di ; Wesj'  Creston School, Alice Siding,: W3_3__ncte};;  sssd'Ssr^T. -  ���������'-'" : " 'i  The meet is due .to commence  promptly at 1 o.clock, and to help defray  expenses a charge of 25 cents will. J be  made. School children of~course, will: be  admitted free.. r  Under the auspices of Woman's  Auxiliary of Christ Church in the  Parish  2.30 to 5.00 p.m.  >> ���������   ��������� ���������      ������������������-"'���������  Aprons  n"30U8e MjrcsseOt, esse*  Home Cooking  Home Produce  AFTERNOON TEA  ADMISSION FREE  EVERYBODY WELCOME  Mrs. Nathorst left last week for West  Creston,. on a holiday visit with her  daughter; Mrs. R. S. Smith.  Mrs. B. Murgatroyd and daughter,  Peggy, of Revelstoke, are visitors here,  guests of Mr. and Mra. John Bathie.  MiBS G. Mackie and Messrs. Mackie  and Kunst of BobwoII were auto visitors  here Friday for the United Church  dramatic company concert.  W. Hook of Spokane was here for the  weekend with his grandparents, Mr. and  MrB. Grady.  Fred Hagen left on Sunday where he  is hoping to secure employment for the  year.  S. Gregory waB a business visitor at  Nelson lai_t week.  XVJAtmmS* mfmjflmmim mm** *% V A 4 ��������� *#- *.mi UM ������# ** * * <mP It������ W tMH.  fcreston hospital nt, present.  Stan. Gregory has just purchased thc  ranch formerly owned by P. O'yvlofl, and  is busy with ploughing operations.  For tonight's dance at the communi y  hall tho At. Frodericka' orchentra will bo  of five piere*.. Tho Intost addition 8b  Norman McGinty, oaxaphono and  clarinet, who has had long experience on  the*������ h-Btrumenta and is one of the bei_t  musicians In tho west.  Tho first noftball game of the seanon  was played on Saturday whon tho  Canyon Cougar., were hero for tho  ooaoon opener.   Wynndel were winners  by a margin of one point, tho final score  *lflridinKlf>-18.   The play waa fnat and  for part of the time Canyon had a load  The W.A. have the May  the home of Mrs. Greig on  afternoon, 13th, at 2..S0 p.m.  of nine runs. The Tigers, however,  gradually cut down the lead until honors  were evln and in final'fame put over the  winning tally, .Wyimdel- players were:*  Pitcher, Annie Hook; catcher, Olga  Hagen; first base, Betty Hulme; second  base, Dorothy Payette; third base, Lena  Benedetti; left field, Esther Wit.man;  right Held, Mrs. E. Uri; centrefield, Mrs.  Cooper; shortstops, Alice Davis and  Mrs. Watson. The return game will be  played, at Canyon on Wednesday.  1 At a meeting of the ladies' softball  team laBt week Ad. Hagen was chosen  manager, with Misa A. Hook as captain  of the team.   The name Tigers has been  chosen for the team.  meeting at  Wednesday      . JI  and Exhibition of School  Children's   Needlework  Under the auspices of Creston shad  District Women's Institute in  United Church Basement  SAL,  s       3.00 to S.30 p.m.  See the Choicest of the Spring  .  Blooms and a Competitive '  Display  of   Girl������p   Apron;  and Towel Needlecraft  ADMISSION FREE  AFTERNOON TEA  Everybody Welcome THE   REVIEW,   CRESTON.   B.   O.  A Magic Soap  stripes  // ���������       .  ������ ��������� . is wise in the way  -���������-C    ���������__.-,--Lk������S_J!Mlan   -a mmmmm     __^__t_V__-AMI**  mU ������A*m.l._**r#a  You'll look forward  to your meals^fpr his  menus are designed ������spe-  ciaiiy to satisfy that sea-air  appetite. They are based  on 91 years of experience  in ine ofi ��������������� p,ea$ir>f  passengers, sEr.ce 1840.  $* 11 in 9* weekly horn Montreal  Cabin rate* from . . . . $130  Tourhl Third C������bln. . . St 05  Third CEms Round Trip  Si 55  Special Seasonal Third Clsst  Round Trip Excursion Rate  $12v.  Information from  274% Mo Jr. 5������r������a't. and Huron  & ������?i<_ B.dg.. Por-sga Avs.,  Winnipeg  Other WesCm Ojfcc** ai  Saskatoon, Calgary, Edmonton,  Voncouv-M" .'      ^g  or any steamship agent E4     B  2i^lJM':Vl  ^_tt������Hj0ffi^^OJ������Wfefce  How the Fairy Queers Christening  Gift IVas Fount!  Once upon a time the Fairy Queen  was asked to be God-Mother to a  very important Baby Princess and  wanted an especially nice Christening Gift. So she sent her Ave cleverest Elves to fly all over the world in  search of wonderful scents and rare  perfumes and rich oils for a magio  soap that . would make the Baby  Princess as lovely, as the day is long-.  Well the first Elf flew to France,  and Algeria, and Bulgaria, where the  loveliest roses grew, and asked them  to give their pretty frocks for the  Ms.gsc Soap.    And the poses showered  Let these 6 vital Salts  Hdi^H ������f        ...  PirelPLES  Would youv_nce quickly to free  yourself o* those hideous pimples���������  those unsightly blackheads���������and liave  that smooth and soft skin perfection  you've always envied?  Do you want to have eyes as dazzling  and bright as water dancing in a  summer's sun ?  Would you like to enjoy glorious  health with plenty of energy *u_d  possess a keen mind ?  thetr sweet petals into a big sack the i z Then take a quarter teaspooni... of  Elf had brought with her. ail ready ' Kruschen Salts in a glass of hot water  to be scrunched up and give a lovely ev������y morning before breakfast 1  perfume Kruschen is  a combination  of the  ThP Q^onii EH* fi*-w to A fHea. and "* vittl1 s������hs which your nerves,  there she made * friends with the! glands and body organs ougnt uany to  king's daughter, who gave her cloves  and Vevivert���������that is a scented root  And the third Elf went to India,  and fownd Patchouli���������a plant whose  leaves smell something like mint, and  the pretty yellow wood of the sandalwood tree, which is very fragrant.  But  the  fourth  Elf  had  the  most  dangerous time, for she daringly flew  to an island near Italy called Messina,  where   there   lived   s-ome  tierce   fruit  called    Bergamots" who    were    very  nasty    and    disagreeable,    but    who  nevertheless    wore    exquisitely    perfumed coats.   ��������� The Elf crept up when  the   whole  tree full   were   asleep   and  snipped off a bit of their coats here  and   there   where   it   would   not   be  missed���������and was just tiptoeing away j  when a big fat Bergamot awoke and j  with a great yell prepared to fall on       ���������  her and crush her.    But the Elf called jia  to "the   Flower   Fairies   to   help   her. (  and they seized her quickly and hid  receive from food if they're, to function  eorrcctly and" which are impossible to  obtain in these days of modern cooking.  Krusehcn swiftly clears your blood  of those harmful* acids "which cause  your skin to erupt.���������you'll possess a  skin like velvet, and u liealth perfection  you didn't think possible!  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MAY 10  THE PARABLE OF THE POUNDS  Golden Text: "It is required in  stewards, that a man be found faithful."���������1  Corinthians 4.2.  ILessos: I_uke 19.11-26.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 103.11-  Wycliffe's Version reads "Merchandize till I come." The word "occupy"  in the King James' Version at the  timt- the translation was made had  t'VmmZA    "WVy ������***���������**���������*t+<%*���������**      *%.40       f<f*a|#i-_M_    $9  ������***%_/      MivWUAUQ      ���������*_/*. U������ll.������  On His return to Judge the world  (in the interpretation of the parable,  the nobleman is Jesus Himself), he  calls for a settlement with his servants, to learn how faithful they have  been to their trust. The case of  three, two faithful, and one unfaithful, is taken as typical of all. The flrst  had gained ten pounds more, and is  rewarded by being given authority  over ten cities. The second had gained five pounds, and is placed over  five cities. The third had done nothing.  "Life is God's sacramental gift  To man for his emprlslng,���������  The talent given into his care  For his soul's exercising,���������  A sacred trust bestowed on him  iror nis immortalizing,--  And he who lends will one day ask  His own again with interest;  See to it then, lest thou be found  Of  those who  failed   him  in  the  test."  ���������John Oxenham.  "Lord, here is thy pound," the  third one said, "which I kept laid up  in a napkin," and then he' excused  himself by accusing his lord of being  an austere man who would require  him to make up" whatever loss there  might be and would keep whatever  profit he might make, so that he himself would be no better off for all his  labor or trouble. "Thou takest up  that which thou layest not down, and  reapest that which thou didst not  sow": these were proverbial sayings  applied to grasping persons.'-  Ilcilc4c^f Ends Hch of  '   J^' "SAaT??a-SA_,Vfl"*hlRn-3 MOTHER  *y *yaj hmhy __*-i a pad casa of eczema.  __ -��������� ._���������'���������' ?>uf a* mm ������������������ I applied 'Sootha-  Sainr h*. -.topped acra.chi-iE ana crying. Kio  ikia ioM   cleated." -��������� Mrs.   J.   Leu.et  aufence.  ���������ggiolS.  Horsepower Going To Waste  Electricity Gould Be Produced At  Grand Falls In Labrador  Pour million horsepower of- electricity was "going to waste" at Grand  Falls, inr. Labrador, Sir Wilfred Gren-  fe!i, famous medical missionary to the  coast of Labrador and Northern Newfoundland, declared during a lecture  at Montreal. Sir Wilfred said he was  Hi4.^������Mnf .vi������v       *-_r*i        A **,**���������*%*<*.*���������*ofi������o4-������a       +<k        Or-TilT���������  4B*r%t*m.m2mJUL<L:*m.*A.A������3 Wv ^>_.*_fc__.W������*���������*--������.������ *-W W-* Ow  "  ernments that Labrador may be rich  in minerals and other natural resources.  m  IVUAVI#-Lr  SIAl&mMIllI^C  ii_m i i_r.inv.o  Explanations and Comments  her beneath a toad-stool till the Ber- j .  gamots had gone to asleep again when I ,The Reason For Giving the Para-  she s^aipnered off home with her !ble' verse 11.���������Jesus and His disciples  treasure  * iwere-   approaching    Jerusalem,    and  * On her way she met the fifth Elf ; P1?11^ weff expecting that His entry  who   had   clear   golden   coooanut   oil I m}������ ^e ^ would be an inauguration  ... -of    the    Messianic    Kingdom.    Je^_.s  knew that He was going to a far  country, but they supposed- that the  kingclom was i__imedis.telv to ^T^esr.  They looked for it to appear suddenly from the outside instead of gradually from within. "They focussed  their attention on the fact that they  [ from Cochin China, and sticky scented gums from the East Indies.  [ And when they all arrived _back  f they found that the Palace ������*ussy  I Cat who wanted to help his mistress  ! had been all the way to Abyssinia  ! (that is Bible Story Land), to see a  | cousin   of   his,   the   Civit   Cat,   who  BRIEFLY TOLD  Prince Albert Johann, of Schleswig-  Holstein, 62, a cousin of King George  V. of Great Britain, died in a sanitarium at Berlin, after a short illness.  carries a delicious perfume with him | wf��������� about to enter into a reward,  in a tiny bag and had gladly given it \ ^hl,le_,JSrH? Put the emphasis on the  to Pussy; and Civit had kindly intro  \:  in.-.   x_-.:*;>--v.   ttnw.*.. ���������_   rr*_.<_---^  A. __*3     -__..& _.*������_._���������*_      ...������������������yi_v       A _ ������_.._. .  Trs>-v.;t_s_  fact that they were about to enter a  trust." Jesus gave this parable to  warn those who wished Him to head  a revolution and establish His kingdom by force that it would come only  by patient faithfulness.  tion, opened by the Prince of Wales,  on March 14, closed April 27, with the  total attendance more than doubling  the original estimates of its sponsors.  Visitors totalled 1,443,914.  Wing-Commander Charles Ktn'gs-  ford-Smith has been awarded the  Royal Aero Club Britannia trophy  for 1930, the trophy given the British aviator who achieved the outstanding feat during the year.  Eager to communicate to British  industrial leaders the commercial in- |  formation h������ gathered in South  Africa, the Prince of Wales was reported to be arranging a series of  visits to the larger industrial cities  soon after his return home.  Mrs. M. Banlccs, an inmate of a  soldiers' widow's home at Kingston-  on-Thames, recently presented to  Queen Mary of England, a handkerchief more than 100 years old.  During a special convocation at  "University of Toronto, the honorary  degree of Doctor of Laws will be conferred upon the recently appointed  governor-general of Canada, Lord  Bessborough.  Richard Halliburton, United States  author, with his pilot Moy E.  Stephen, 'flew 2,000 miles across the  middle of the uncharted Sahara in  the course of his' projected circumnavigation of the globe.  Citizens of Plymouth, England, pre-.  senteel Viscount and Lady Astor with  a silver model of Sir Francis Drake's  ship "Golden Hind," on May 3, the  25th anniversary date of their marriage. Lady Astor has represented  Plymouth in parliament since 1910.  duced the Fairy cat to a Chinese  friend of his, the Musk Deer, who  had some rare scent in a secret sack  under his tummy which he also gave  for the Christening Gift.  How pleased the Fairy yueen was:  Quickly she carried all the marvel- i 12-26.���������Jesusr^gins His parable with  ious things to a Mortal friend of hers j the statement that a certain noble-  who'was a soap maker and he work- j man went into a far country, to reed with his helpers day and night j ceive for himself a. kingdom, and to  and    produced    the   most    wonderful .return. Calling ten servants, he gave  Persian Balm���������the perfect aid to  beauty. Essential to real feminine  distinction. Results always In the  highest expression of beauty. Its use  keeps the hands always soft and  flawlessly white. Indispensable to the  whole family. Imparts added charm  to the mother. Serves the father as  a hair fixative and cooling shaving  lotion, and protects the tender skin of  the child. Persian Balm is the true  toilet requisite.  THOUSANDS ot mothen  have found that Eagle  Brand is ideal for infantf eed-  iajs, where she's. -__e :____������__���������  to nurse their own children.  .���������������.* T___  T-> _.    *_���������_������    4.1-^ ^x__.������������������_. _i_  J-iie raittuic  \jx   uuc  ruuuuS,   vtises  most  soap he had ever made just in time  for the Christening.  And the Princess grew up so  beautiful that she married the richest and handsomest Prince that ever  was, and on her wedding day when  the Fairy Queen came to see her,  she said: "Dear God-Mother, couldn't  you ask your friend the Soap-Maker,  to make heaps and heaps of my wonderful soap and give it to all the little folk and all the big folk in the  world. I feel so selfish enjoying it all  mysfelf."  "That is a good kind God-Daughter," said the Fairy Queen���������and she  told the soap maker, who promised  to do as the Princess wished.  And he went on making the Magic  Soap all his life, and after that his  son and his grandson went on making it, And do you know it 1s really  your Baby's Own Soap, and it is because it is made of the perfume oils  from all the wonderful things that  the five Elves found all over the  world that it smells so sweet and  makes such heaps of fluffy creamy  bubbles and helps little folk and big  folk to grow as lovely as the day is  long.  each a pound and bade them trade  therewith till he returned. A mina,  translated a pound, is equal to one  hundred drachmas; a drachma was a  coin worth about eight pence, or sixteen cents, RVm. The sum was  small,  about  sixteen  dollars,  but  it  Zeppelin May Visit Arctic  Eckener  Hopeful  That  Polar  Flight  Can. Be Financed  Negotiations which have been carried^ oh at Berlin between Dr. Hugo  Eckener and various interested persons on a t possible Zeppelin North  Pole flight make the flight seem more  likely than at any time heretofore,  the Graf's veteran commander has intimated.  "Our great and only difficulty  throughout," he said, "has been the  question of financing the polar flight,  but I am quite hopeful that this difficulty will be overcome."  ��������� J_"_____L JEJ-k t  CONDENSED  -W..1  __-.**.  The Borden Co., Ltd.  115 George St., Toronto.  Send me free copies of your authoritative literature on Infant  Feeding-.  A* *tH 14V .   t   *   ���������   ���������*������������������*���������*'������������������*���������������������������*������������������������������������>.   ������������������  Address '...'.   &  _ -*���������?  Best for \oti and Baby too  It Testifies For Itself.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil needs no testimonial of  its powers other than itself. Whoever  would test their faithfulness. In the '. tries it for coughs or colds, for cuts  similar parable of the talents differ-  or qpntusions,  for sprains or burns,  -for pains In the limbs or body, well  know that the medicine proves itself  and needs no guarantees. This shows  why this Oil is in general use.  ent sums were    entrusted    to    three  men.  To    these    servants    Jesus    said,  "Trade   ye   herewith   till   I   come."  was voiinO  she   used:  BABY'S OWN  'SOAP  Then as Now-the leadir_g Canadian  Soar* lor Toilet and Nursery.  "^'Best/or You and Baby Too"  10c. In Individual cartons    3-si  ALBERT SOAPS LTD.     -     MONTREAL  ZSG-i  Cigarette Papers  Large Double Booh  120 Leaves  Finest Vou Can Buy/  'AVOID IMITATIONS  *������IISIllIllllBI3llIIIIB3IIIIlil(lllllllltlBIIIIIISI1CI33tlllllSIIIIlllllllKlllllllIIIIIlllllllllltlllilllIIlIllllIllIIII'jTrilIIIlCliaRtllElllPIlkIllllllllfllllll^S  I J!  Your Windows   Pay |  Invest in WINDOLITE Windows,, and you will be repaid a  hundredfold in the health of your Poultry and Live Stock  3  Rub M3i-ii_<!'_ in umntly.    Ii  pttncirnuM    tori    I.Baincitti,  hIUv������ i_in<.-i.i>._tUm, <hk>iIi*_,  I������ul������ you on your f������otl  Choked For Air. Some little irritant becomes lodged in the bronchial  tubes, others gather, and the awful  choking of asthma results. Nothing  offers quite such quick and positive  relief as Dr. J, D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. The healing, soothing  smoke or vapor penetrates, clears tho  passages and gives untold relief. It  has behind it years of success. It is  the sure remedy for every sufferer.  ..,������������������  n __��������� ,i. ��������� I.-��������� -_���������____���������������������������������������������  Aviators  Thrill  Spectators  lQ-_hU.ltIon Of Spectacular Parachute  Jumping Staged At Ottawa  As nonchalantly ns bathers taking a morning plunge, 12 olklceiw and  non-commissioned o)[Iicers of tho  Royal Canadian Air Force recently  tumbled into space from a height of  2,000 feet in one of the most spectacular exhibitions of parachute  jumping ever staged In Canada. The  display was remarkable in that-every  flier who went aloft completod what  Is probably tho most ha_.ardoua part  of tho Air Force training with landings that were perfect or near perfect.  Of the dost on daring airmen who  performed the ffoat, ten wore negotiating their fit at parachute leap.  Pino, forcfit.1 that were a rich source  of umi.i.-- uiiuu bpiead over northern  ICuropo,  THE  MADE     IN  ORIGINAL   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE  ENGLAND     SINCE   1017     ON     ORIGINAI.     PATENTS  This unbreakable glass substitute is  light and flexible, easy to cut and fit,  will withstand extreme changes in temperature,   keeps   out   cold   and   wet,   but  CUT DOWN  YOUR LOSSES  BY INSTALLING  - WINDOLITE  allows the full sunlight to* enter, including the health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays, which do not penetrate ordinary  glass.  .      '   USE " "  WINDOLITE  IN  BItOODER  HOUSES  LAYING PENS  DAIRY BAHNS  SUNROOMS  ETC.  ta-.  Wm_  5  m  Canadian breeders of��������� poultry and livestock are finding Windolite a nrloat satisfactory '  and profitable investment.    Young chickens and turkeys are entirely free from leg weakness and disease and will thrive in confinement under Windolite.    Windolite cornea in rolls  any length, but 36 inches wide only.  Distributees: CH ANTLER & CH ANTLER LIMITED  51 Wellington St. W. - TORONTO, ONT.  aiiiiikiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiitiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiimiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiiiifBiiiiii iiaiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 1 c.  /  TO   REVIEW.   CRESTOK.  b    ol  on  -Here is  a rieyoc-failing  '"..' los^:'b������;,-_^j������|;'''������ro_-aI:'^::  seiatio paiias: :v'���������-;���������>"  Take Aspirin tablets and you'll avoid  needless Buffering from sciatica���������lum-  ������sgo,==a__u������ su__s.ar cjtcrsicisling pains.  They-������fe> relieve; they don't do any harm.  -iUsb-niaKe sure it is genuine.  (Made in Canada)  FIIllf������I.gi8IIHHIIIIIIIIII1l8n!iflB!-!!!B!!!!|  the w$n 1  AAA^JAl ?? ������% I 1  ,;-vBT;- ���������. Y'S"  CTHRISTINE.   VVH1TJLWQ S  PARMENTER |j  lj" Copyright 1929 3  JfE3iii_iiiiiiiiiiifil4.-ll8Hf-I__in-B__t_2SgBII_������  CHAPTER XVI���������Continued.  ���������In that case he needn't know anything about the���������'circumstances.' I  haven't told him. I confided in Mrs.  Maxwell because I just had to talk  to someone; but if Nick knew, he  might refuse to go. And you mustn't  misunderstand me, either. Nick's the  last one not to be glad about such  news; but just now he isn't well, and  the thought of the expenses to come  would be a drop too much. If I'm  sick as I was when little Nick was  born it will mean putting us in debt  again. But I shan't be. I can4t he,  that's all; but somehow I feel that  .everything will be all right. I meant  ���������__V -���������     , WV        Wk*      .*.���������- AWAti        *****       _���������_       ____C_������.4 l_>L*t        <a������l IA*       XL  he goes away at once he needn't know  till he comes home. I'm tremendously  grateful to you, Mr. Maxwell. It will  be a dream come true for him to see  the tropics."  John Maxwell- met her eyes with a  look of unveiled admiration and affection.  "You're a plucky girl, Gay."  She laughed, tremulously.  "Oh, no I'm not! Inside I'm just  despairing at the thought of having  him away 3ust now; but when we  were on our honeymoon Uncle Sim  gave me some advice that I've never  forgotten. He said: 'Don't tie him too  close to yer apron strings. Give him  plenty o* rope to run on.';..'���������__ think he  understood Nick better than I did  then. He was just a���������well,.-a kid  when he married me, Mr. Maxwell,  ttnd I've brought him a lot of worries.  I don't know that he's ever even felt  like complaining; but I know ther've  been .times w^n he craved a taste  of the freedom fae'isT never really had.  That's why;l'm so; giad. to let him go.  ���������and why he mustn't know what I'm  facing. .,The trip will make a boy of  him again^-and that's the way I want.  to keep Mm: A nature*' like Nick's  ought not to be , laden down with  cares."'      ' ,   ���������   ���������"Y-Y"'-'  "My-child, Nick's cares have been  the making of him; What we must  do is to lighten them now and then,  and give that vagabond spirit of-his  a chance to roam. And now we've  settled his difficulties, I've something  else to speak of. "You ought not to  stay alone in this old house. Mrs.  Maxwell wants you to bring the babies and come to us. It will seem  good to have some of the empty rooms  in use. That's the worst of a big  family, Gay. The children leave such  a hole when they fly away."  Gay lifted eyes that were very  bright.  "That's beautiful of you both; hut  really, there's no place like' home  when one doesn't feel quite well. Perhaps Uncle Sim would come and stay  with me; I'm sure he would; and he's  a real help with the children."  He's getting old, Gay. Wouldn't he  add to your cares?"  "Not a bit. Besides, his unfailing  good spirits area tonic. Mrs. Maxwell  will understand, I know. It's hard  visiting with babies���������even such dear  friends as you. I'M. write Uncle Sim  today."  "Well," said John Maxwell, rising,  -you must do what makes you happiest, my dear. But our house is always open to you and yours. You  won't forget that ?>'  "I shall never forget any of your  kindnesses," Gay answered. "I've  stored them all safely in my house of.  memories. Do tell Nick as soon as  you reach the bank, Mr. Maxwell. 1  can't wait for him to know what's in  store for him."  A rejuvenated Nick came home  that night. He caught his wife in a  bear-like hug, and frolicked ���������with his  boys as he hadn't1 for many a week.  " I can hardly believe it!" he said  when the babies were in bed���������the  dishes washed���������and he and Gay were  seated before the    fire.      "I've    been  afier PLAYTIME  GIVE tharn a .lais of Be-din't Chocolate Malted Milk whan  thay  com* In bom school or play. __  CM !<_.*���������_ !ov������ iS. *ad ������* many a wiM  -BoUi*.    I|M Alteav.r.A.   It   I.   bgj.l.ty  dEseetlYo and fr.vaJ-s.We for &iri.rf!-_B  ndstanc* afatntt aldcna**.  ^CHOCOLATE  iiks    MALTED  _.__!_    i*  ffVUft_.S\  first of March,*���������armed with a suit  case, innumerable snapshots of hi.  wife and babies, and his old, boyish  desire to "eonquer the universe," Nick  stood on the-deck of the big, white  fruit steamer, and watched the  Statue of Liberty drop behind the  hori_son. -  "I wonder/' he mused aloud, "I  can't help wondering, what adventures I'll live through before I see the  good old U.S.A. again.  He turned at a light touch upon  his arm. Y  Angela Halliday stood beside him.  There we stood before General E_u,'  wondering what was going to happen  next. Scottie. bristling: with anger  and ready to fight at the drop of . a  hat. The Interpreter scared white,  or rather, scared lemon yellow ��������� and  myself anxious and worried for fear  that General Lu would refuse to give us  our pass to the Chinese front.  Fortunately General Lu waa too great  a man .to bother much ahout dignity.  Without eVen a woird of comment on.  Scottle's absurd attack, he sat down and  wrote   auickly. on   a   sheet   oft paper,-to  f treatment 'to6-kind_y. and begran to whisper' aihdh^r^.themselves  and   finger.their  which   he   affixed  bright green seal.  Five minutes later  we left the palace  with- a pass tha t  gave us freedom to  gro    anywhere    -we  -.-,....-_.������  Early next morn-  CHAPTER XVTI.  There Is no place like the deck of  ho���������a little town;  where the fighting:  was In full progress. Soon the    country below-  showed the ravages of war. Buildings  were wrecked by shell-are, bridges  were down at the rivers, and the  ground was so .rough, that --.e almost  crashed at our first landing.  Leaving our 'plane. wel_ back from  the battle front, we took a road leading up to the lines. The .air was  damp and foggy, and the rumble of  the guns seemed muffled under - the  heavy grey sky. Bullet-scarred walls'  stood bleak and white, and now and-  then a tree,- -with the wood torn into  ribbons, showed the spite of high explosives.  Suddenly we noticed a group of  soldiers. off duty. grouped around  some object tied to a . tree. Coming:  near -we heard a loud and complicated  din���������moaning, groaning and gibberlnK  enough to make your hair stand on end.  To our horror, we found that the soldiers had caught a few of the enemy.  and tied them up to a large branch by  their wrists, so their feet were severaH  inches off the ground. Of course, St must  have been fearfully uncomfortable, but  the soldiers only laughed and  Jeered.  "Come on Scottie," I said. "Let's bust  up this party." 3  Punching and poking my way through  tlie   ring   I   stood   beside   the   prisoners.  rifles. Then I ,-took out General - Lu's  pass. Y Luckily-no one could read it ���������  but I pointed to the bright green official  seal, and made gestures and faces that  must have convinced those Chinese soldiers that dire calamity would befall any  man who Interfered.  Taking out my knife. I cut the captives down, and automatic pistol in hand  I shoved them through the ring of soldiers who were too surprised to resist.  We worked quickly. Any moment the  men might change their minds and make  things hot for us.  ���������'Herd those prisoners Into that house,"  I said to Scottie, pointing to a house  which remained standing. In fact, it  afterwards -proved to be the headquarters   of   the   Colonel   in   charge.     Scottie             needed     no    second    invitation���������with    a  ing we took off- In' fierce growl he lunged  for the ankles of  our 'plane for Liu-   the three Chinese,   and  they covered   the  " '" distance In no time at all.  Then, the soldiers s������"i^ei.iy woke up.  Several -fired  a steamer for forcing the flower Of The soldiers, of course, did not "take this  intimacy. Angela Halliday was alone,  bound for Port Antonio where she  was to join the Myers. Nick also being alone, it was not unnatural that  the greater part of their time was  spent together. Both were good  sailors, and on the days when most  of   the    passengers   were    in    their  shots, and others ran toward  us with thetc  bayonets. I ran  to the door.  This was guarded by a sentry.  He made su stab  at me but missed, so I bowled  him over and  turned Just -In  time.to see two  more figures rushing toward sue. There  was no time to think. Hiding behind the  door, I hit each as hard as 1 could as  he jumped over the sill, and scored two  knock outs.  Then as my eyes became accustomed  to the gloom of the house, I looked more  carefully, and discovered to my dismay  that one man - "was my' interpreter, and  the other no less than the Colonel himself.  Fortunately the Colonel revived In a  few moments, otherwise we would have  been In a bad fix. as everyone was running toward the house shooting and  yelling. Sitting up, he fairly screamed  some orders in Chinese. Instantly tho  hubbub ceased.  The Colonel turned to me. Quite evidently he hadn't the slightest idea what  happened.  (T������. Be Continued.)  m4 Chocolate Malted Milk  T_a  J_ Xi.\J.  ups.  __v;cul-._-^iv___g,   ucui-iuus  drink for children and grown-  Pound and half pound tins at your grocers  <-_.-.i    it-S-.    4-_:_  Utab       U-__������3       !...������������������  regular god-send; You know how  crazy I've heeh "to see Jamaica ever  since old. Senningtoix told 5__.e so much  about it; and.to have it come like this  ���������not costing us a penny���������Well, it's  one of the things that seem too good  to be true.. If only I could take you  with me    Y "  "After having an operation, I was  very miserable, weak, nervous and  very near unfit to work. I saw Lydia  K_ Plnkhnrm'n Vetfcrnl-le Comrw_11r.fl  advertised and tried it and believe it  helped me wonderfully. I have no  weak spells any more, the pains have  left me and my nerves are much better. I. feel safe In saying Lydia E.  Pinkham's medicines have helped  me wonderfully-1*���������Mrs. Wm. I-Jf.  Baxhtelkr, Box 143, Port Goiboms,  Ontatia>  :Lydii_-J:E;U Piixkltaiix's:  MBtile^oIpiitti:  'Mnl/'Cn.  fi'Un   il, 1. A,  IP  w.   n.  u.  Jflfta  His eyes looked troubled, and Gay  smiled.  , "You'll be freer without me, dear.  You, can pretend that you're starting  off as you did on that May morning  so long ago, before your kind heart  took pity on the lone, lorn damsel you  were leaving."  "She seems mighty contented to be  left this time," he replied; then  catching a wistful look in. her eyes  he added: "Gay, is it mean of me to  go without you?"  She smiled.  "What a ridiculous idea, since 1  couldn't go in any case. And you  mustn't hurry back, Nick.- You must  see all you can because you may never have such a chance again. All 1  ask is that you write by every boat.  I won't pretend that I sha'n't miss  you, for you know better; but to get  your letters and hear you tell about  It wiil be almost as good as taking  the trip myself."  Nick leaned forward to straighten  a crumbling log, and gazed into the  fire for a long moment.  "It'll be spring when I get back,"  he said dreamily. "Perhaps the apple  trees vyiU be in bloom. I never see  ���������em, dear, without remembering the  morning we started out together,  You've been a bully good comrade  along the way, Gay, When I atop to  think about It I almost hate ta take  this detour without you."  "Then don't think about It/' she  smiled, "or If yojii, must, just remember that I'm keeping In the stwalght  and narrow way, and will bo there ta  meot you at thc cross-roads."  Sho laughed at her own fancies,  and added apologetically! "I seem to*  bo wnsdng pootloal. It's the result of  our prospective parting, If you stay  too long I may talco to waiting versos  to you!"  "I'd make a rather solid target for  the muso," Nick answered. "I can't  Imagine getting practical about anything so substantial." Then ho hrolco  off suddenly, hlw dyes shlnmg: "Gay t  do you _ utilize where I'll be u month  from now? I'm dizzy at tho thought!"  And  ten dayo Jatos*���������a cold,  raw  thsy enjoyed m, "solitude, a  deux" in which their friendship ripened quickly.  Angela had never met his type before, and the novelty pleased her. Besides she had not forgotten her husband's taunt regarding this special  victim.  A word In a note from Julie, writ-.  ten in thanks-for a discarded sweater,  had given hews of Nick's proposed  trip to the tropics. A little clever  detective work as to possible boats,  and her plans were made. The fact  that the Myers were at Port Antonia,  made everything plausible. A hurried  trip, to New York was no uncommon  thing for Angela to indulge in; and  her unsuspecting husband had no inkling of her plans until she was safely  on the water. Angela smiled at the  thought of his baffled rage when he  should receive her note.  To Nick the meeting was simply an  amazing coincidence. He wrote to  Gay:  You could have knocked me down  with a feather when I saw her; but  really, It's rather pleasant having  a friend aboard���������even one of whom  my wife dosen't approve! I wonder  if you and I will ever think alike  upon that subject. , I feel sure  there's a tragedy somewhere in the  background; yet Halliday Is surely  no bounder. His devotion to little  Martha Is something wonderful. I  don't believe he's missed coming to  see her every week this entire winter���������but his wife's not happy with  Studying Business Conditions  Party Of British Capitalists Making  Tour Of Canada  A-    ���������"art'",   of    British    capitalists,  members of the ^Federation of British  Industries, were among the passengers   3._*j__Vi.__g'   ������������<.   ^iicucC    __"'������>___    jejug-  land on the'  "Empress   of   Prance."  They met Hon. H. H. Stevens, Min-  Miller's Womi Powders can do no   Ister of Trade    and    Commerce,    in  Injury to the most delicate child. Any  __    .      , ,      ���������.    . .   ������������������.���������>���������-   .  childf or infait in the state of adofes-   Montreal,  and will make  a tour of  one���������something that hurt too deeply  to be touched upon. Thus her care-'  free laughter struck him as both fine  and pitiful. He longed to tell her  that he understood and sympathized,  but something Intangible? possibly the  memory of Gay's warning, kept back  the words.  (To Be Continued.)  cence, who is Infested with worms can  take this preparation, without a qualm  of the stomaph, and will find in it a  sure relief and a full protection from  These destructive pests, which are responsible for much sickness and great  suffering to legions of little ones.  Little Helps For This Week  Canada to study business conditions  and opportunities. The party waa  composed of Col. Sir James Lithgow,  Bart., Sir Arthur Duckham and Moir  Mackenzie.  him. I don't know which of 'era I  pity most. Which would bo worst.  Gay, hot to be happy yourself, or  to know you'd failed In making another happy?  So It was in a spirit of pity that  Nick drank in Angela Hall .day's skillful draughts. Sho rarely mentioned  her husband, and he got the impression that the subject was a painful  CORNS  _LI5 5������ C3TT   ��������� s^C? r^QfgB *  \J*^^AiMtkt  LmmmfM*mmmf  W  KSJ8.  "To him that overcome th will I  grant to sit with me in. my throne."���������  Revelation ill. 21.  Heaven is not reached by a single  bound;  But we build the ladder by which we  rise  From the lowly earth to the vaulted  skies  Anil we mount to Its summit round  by round.  We rise by "the things that are under  our feet,  By what we have mastered In. greed  and gain,  By the prldo deposed and the passion  slain,  And the vanquished ill we hourly moot.  ���������John G. Holland.  'Our appointed life-way is an  ascending path upward, if wo would  have It onward. There aro obstacles  on it, mercifully placed thoro to train  and exercise our best powers ,of mind  and heart; none of them insurmountable, though some of them are steep  and rough in tho climbing. It is tor  us to choose whether wo will stumble  on t.ln^m, owiwl rrmwMl tlmm, nr Biir-  mouut thora; and our destiiiy is contingent on our choiao.  ,. ���������Andrew P. Peabody*  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment is unrivalled for speedy relief in muscular  rheumatism,   lame   back,   i__flamma-  tion, burns and felons.  More than 220,000 men will be employed on Italy's public works project.  Forest Protection  With tho first flro protection patrol  made,  tlio war against the menace  that annually threatens the forcat resources of Saskatchewan Ir on. Con-  Jueit a drop or two of Putnam's on I otructlon work on   tho   four   radio-  any sore, corn and out cornea nil the j ������qnlpped lookout towero at Thunder  pain. The corn shrivels up andLdropa ] Mountain,   Flphlng   Lnkes,   Booman  and WaskoBieu li? now underway and  radio equipment for the Htattona hae!  been purchased.     ���������  ��������� "i '  ��������� Practically all tlu'eutowed wlrlketi  In Norway last ybar wore octtlcd hy  arbitration.  off. No scar, no pain, no pinching  from tight ahoea, You can danco or  walk In comfort. Un& only INntnam's  Corn J-xtriui.or. Satisfaction guaranteed. Bold by druggiati. evorywhora.  If baby has  ���������__________________. fltt ___H 4-___-_Hk  OLIC  A CRY in tho night. Collet ,No  cnufio for Alarm if Cnstorin ia  handy. Thla pure vegetable preparation brings quick comfort, nnd can  never harm. It ia tho sensible thing  when children are ailing. Whether U'a  tho summon, 'or the little bowels;  colic or constipation; or diarrhea.  When tiny tonmics are coated, or tho  breath in Md.1 whenever there*!, need  of gentle rcaulat-ou. Children .ovti  thi. tattle ot'CtiHloriu, uiui iln mllcu.cm*  malccMi It safe for frequent uae.  And a moro liberal dose of Cnstorin  iii nlwnya better for growing children  than ntrong medicine meant only lot  adult uae.  fcmamma**!*!!*!**m���������*i<**k"***.*^***J**m^^^*^<^mm..*m..*.*.���������_*.*.. ^**a*p.._),***.*,mm ������<, Wu^i. *m _.._.* PI ���������������..-.W^_. ms/mmmsmmm  HKHIS  ���������P^==S=B  A mmXl       5^JL-<J__IKJJ-w^jS        _L->j__fJ._C.?f  Relieve your  _!'*������_ _J'  1__1 IIJiQJI  nOgiie  Why spoil your visit by worrying about the family at. home?  Naturally you can't help thinking about them, and, of course,  you're   wondering how they're  m4-*C*        .Tftl*W  there's   a  making the round trip 322 miles-  just a little too far to travel to  play a ball game.  *_*l_rvr\nr  THT-_.11  WW ^.flj)  easy  to find out, if  telephone handy.  Just call tnem up, ana see  how quickly a chat with them  sweeps away your worries  When great distance separates  you from loved ones there is  nothing so reassuring as a tele-  |/11VI1,C     VC4U.  The report on 1930 operations  of the Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company at Trail has  just been issued and shows that  the nett profits have decreased  fKQm a little over $10,000,000 ih  1929 to-about $2,755,316 for last  year. While holders of Consolidated stock will experience some  disappointment, in the face of the  prevailing depression the general  public will not only consider the  showing a remarkable one,   but  very modest scale they are very  acceptable for a start,  and will,  doubtless,   be  enlarged upon as  funds and available dates permit.  If it should so happen that the  Agricultural   Association   is unable to stage the usual exhibition  a very likely quarter to  donate  the $70   surplus" would   be  the  Institute, who should  be encouraged to stage an early September  display of the usual indoor fall  -fair products, with much greater  attention   given    to   exhibits of  everything the school children of  the Valley take an  interest in*  not overlooking the possibilities  of inter-school competition along  Kootenay Telephone Go,  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  wiii congratuiate the company on  its ceaseless endeavors in every j musical and other such Sin  likely quarter to dispose of its  output and provide steady employment for its large army of  workmen at Trail, Rossi a~d and  Kimberley.  engage the attention of those  attending the annual conference  of the Associated Boards of Trade  of Eastern British Columbia, due  to be held in Creston later in the  month > is one calling upon the  provincial ^ government to set  aside some likely acreage along  Kootenay Lake; and handy to  the Kuskanook-Grey Greek highway, as a camp ground. Lots  could be sold and building, camping and picnicirig regulations provided that would make the  location a well-patronized water-  Men's  mwmw G&&mm&mm\ tfE������- fiS*  _%*/Vi.ir������l-v  ���������    *#     __.������*\^������-K.  liave  .iisfc-ai'Mvftr! !  ,lM<4U4tf   m    ^J |   ������*������ a*      ������������������*������������������   __.���������     .���������   -^���������      a  N e west.  es.  _Tlt������  --���������e_  rtla_������__  .U4  of  *4������ V  I_r_-r������n#-  4* ������**���������*%���������������������.  months   each year,  and a very  popular weekend and Sunday re  issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription. $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,  B.C.,   FRIDAY,   MAY   8  As predicted by the Review a  couple of weeks ago, distances  have proved too much for the  originally-planned international  baseball league and on Thursday  of last week Kimberley notified of  its intention to withdraw, while  earlier in the week like action was  taken by Troy-Libby. The dis=  tance between Kimberley and  Troy is stated to be  161 miles,  Pentieton is starting in this  year to eliminate some of its fruit  marketing troubles. At the  annual meeting of the Co-Operative Association last week  authority was given the directors  to notify the growers that in 1933  the association will not handle  what is known as tbe "off"  varieties, which include Ontarios,  Kings, Rhode Island Greenings.  Russets and some others. The  district is quite fortunate in that  these undesirables account for  less than 3 per cent, of the  total crop marketed last year.  The Herald submits figures to  show that 76 per cent, of the  Pentieton plantings are to winter  varieties, 20 per cent, of which is  Jonathan.  The days of adversity all  communities are at present encountering appear to be having a  specially chastening effect on  Cranbrook, where the Courier is  quite outspoken about the annoyance caused church goers in  that town by the drone of airplane motors. Editor Sullivan is  quite ������'het up" on the question,  and goes on to say that "Consideration of the rights af churchgoers to worship undisturbed will  avoid a clash for whieh there is  necessity   or    excuse."    The  no  Review sincerely hopes that  _,���������_.-_..  tins  K__r������-.���������  .11  if a  m. ww  .rl*������0*TTWr>rf������ Ire*  Kuskanook has demonstrated the  need for such a centre, and now  is the time for the authorities to  set aside such a location before  private interests secure all the  likelv sites.  Nice assortment of sizes.  Prices are right.  Jl.  BmWMBi  Shoe and   Harness  M      ������������ "Br *-____>���������������_���������__  _-������  e~������Ut,Ej_,wa ������._.__  'J_J-*rl������  ****.*  REV. C. BAASE, Pastor.  7.80 p.m.���������H-vening Seryice.  10.00 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.00 a.m.���������Service in German.  Everybody welcome. \ Unchurched  soeclai''" invited-'  _. _^  ~~ - ���������  y_! ^  FOR *fi  Creston and District Woinen*s  Institute is to be commended on  the consideration it is this year  showing in encouraging juvenile  handicrafts. Last month it was  a carpentry competition for boys,  and this month the^girls are having their exhibit of needleeraffc.  While both these efforts are on  turn for the better will be  permanent, but just for now we  are inclined to agree with our  oldtime literary confrere, ,Francias  Rabelais, who has very aptly  remarked, "The devil was sick,  the devil a monk would be; the  devil was well, the deyil  was he."  __uOli_v  v*������������_*J>i������������������    nn***,.'  Vfm+t*  -i/_r__*z_ _> ._���������*������  #1 _nr_i.    _r*_r_ jm������ /_������ _���������  sur*#y   >J__!t������_ se-09  Mother's Day Wrap Candy  Special Fancy Candy Filled  Biscuit Jars  Mother's Day Stationery  a  i!  mm  Gyproe  KEEP  Smwgs  OUT  SA  t���������������  ___r___ra   Mm T^B^P^fflTfik i^SM |W������ |gSiggi-__8r^^ n__S____i "E____9 ^ffn&i ggl^%^S*"^^9  UK _fll_f19 _flMVB mi"���������ml  __H Ql/v WW KB BHT^T Ql Bfl  Dlfm  GYPROC Wallboard that does not burn ia  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 <iH_ of an inch  thick. It nails and cuts as easily as lumber with  a 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  as fire-safe.  Because it is ivory-coloured, it does not require  decoration (when panelled) yet it is also a suitable base for Alabastine, Gyptex or wallpaper.  Consult your nearest dealer to-day. He will  gladly supply you with a direction aIioi.* nti  (jryproc. "Or write for the interesting, free  booklet,  "Building and Remodelling with  UrYJrJfccLJv.   ��������� 373W  GYPSUM, LIME and ALABASTINE, CANADA, LIMITED  ,   Vancouver B. C.  The Kimberley Press is carrying on a very effective educational campaign in connection  with the proposal to incorporate  that centre either as a village or  r������_f;,w rr.?i������-/������is_-sl_<-tr   .    HPl-.a   "hrtSiWI   rwff  -_-_ -.^     ������fc._^.^������...'_-.^.^.._ w^,.. -       . _l _.._w      n_.**.^* .j.     v*������  trade committee in charge of the  work has chosen tentative bound-  #"k������wi_#"_.*������������������    ttafmmm   4-1-ft^    ���������Mii*%ivMv_nli{"*v    ������-v������-������/J    ���������,l*_r_.  C41 1<C;C3    fcVA      tlA<0    1JU. UXXl^l.j_SC(.Xl t>y     C4.1.1U.    bllC  Press has just figured It out that  from within the suggested municipal  area   the   Government   last  year collected al   ost $30,000 in  taxes   and   other revenues   that  would   rightfully   accrue to the  municipality,  and  in return for  this ingathering something akin  to an insurrection had to be staged to secure the  expenditure of  $2,340.00.   There   was   a   time  when a considerable number of  people almost believed that  by  letting   the   government  handle  affairs you almost got something  for nothing.   On tl.e strength off  the figures submitted by the Press  it would look as if Kimberley had  reversed this oldtime fallacy and  was actually getting almost nothing    for    a     real     substantial  something.  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  REXALL STORE  _-. ���������__<_-*      TT.Tr          -w^"_nn_- *��������������� "s_..������  S.__s    J___.fl__ JJ______ J_  ^*ft_r_asr������<  jte-grat.  NEW   FORD   TUDOR   SEDAN  *585  (F.&.B.   JBoat   W(nd*or9   Ontario.  _3sBsp������s-sv    spsra    tirs,  4txtra.)  asus  ������S  A resolution that might   well  El  im_  0  For Susie by  _r*jLia c   r.   J_������_ri_ri_r?i7'j_. c     /"*���������������_*������_<__.-���������    tt /**  c_M/io.   u. KKJiJ'jixLiv.jp     %~>renton*  &.%������*���������  Lunch Kits  S1.50 each  Lunch Cases, black japanned metal, lacquered inside, strong fasteners, leather handle, complete with  Vaccum Bottle, specially  priced at $1.50 each.  I also have a. stock of  extra Vaccum Bottles  and Refills in stock.  Good PeTforittanCiS  at ILow Cost  You save when yon buy tho Ford and you eavo every mllok  you drive. During the life of the car tho saving on the cost of  operation And np-kcop will amount to considerably more than  the saving on the first cost.  Don't keep paying for repairs on your old ear -whon you  can buy n new FonTat such a low price. We'll give you a  good trade-in allowance and deliver the Ford for a email down  payment.  PREMIER GARAGE  ���������CRESTON  'Thrift  ������������������"������������������������     +-m*mmm*m*m    J--n\tSii\,   %������**  _���������__���������  MAWSON  CJltESTON ���������  consists in spending less than  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*.  Wc pay interest on Savings bat-  anccs and shall welcome your  account* ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Uerterve Fund $20,000,000  Cretiton Branch - IX, J, Forbes, Mftn������B������* THjK   UJKJBSTOJtf   KJK V1JK W  A WHOLE regiment  of Goodyear Tires  is lined up ois. our racks  for your inspection.  Several price ranges  Cross. wl_ieh. t������ ehoose-  All ai 1931 prices offer  the   biggest  ������___n__������_.l������      3  moneys  IU    U-CO    AAA.    ������_u_o  hi stqry of motoring.  Drive over and see  these Super twist-built,  guaranteed tires today*  Immediaie -delivery on  s3l sl__es. We put ihem  ������n your wheels without extra charge.v  Creek, and the prediction is made that  the rise in the Kootenay River thi  season will not be more than nine feet.  ORCHARDISTS���������On all orders for  apple boxes placed before May 10th for  immediate delivery 1 will allow -5% discount if paid within ten days ofter delivery.   Chas. O. Rodgers, Creston.  Special price for one week on Maytag  Aluminum Washing Machine and Frederick. Washing M achine. See them at  Creston Dr Cleaners, postoffice block,  Creston*   Electric or gasoline engine.    -  TO RENT���������Choice 13 acres. at  Erickson Btation, suitable for tomatoes  of highest quality, part alfalfa, balance  pasture for 20 years, best of fencing, will'  rent reasonable- Apply T. M. Edmund-  son ���������  Creston.  Creston has been enjoying a spell of  I genuine summer weather for the past  ten days and the heat has started a rise  on Kootenay River which had it up over  six feet on Tuesday. Last season the  rise was 15 feet at the height of the  season.  Appeafings" of the Lord, and was ably  dealt' with. We feel sure that Miss  Taylor's ministry wiil be one of real  blessing to all that find it possible to  come and hear her. from time to time.  The _ vtiirx. csOitb-tll  \    L. C. McFARLAND  : Manager,  A welcome service at the Full Gospel  Tabernacle, on Sunday evening was  attended with interest. Miss Lillian  Taylor, who has recently arrived in  Greston to assist in the carrying on of  the work here, brought the message.  The    subject,     concerned   the   * Three  Bonners Winners   L-.ll  J__raa^KiC%Ai  0p���������H������  ^r  : _G3i__-35n  l\m**mmi  Phone IO  Put a new Goodyexir Tuba in every  new easing.  Score was 6 to 4���������CrestonMakes  Strong Finish, but Recall of  Allen Saves Day���������Sandpoint  Players Numerous on Visitors  sr _____b   I  ���������&-_!_ 3.5.  arersonai  Trinity    United     Church  w __u pa__y  *-������ i i-  \_a auuruun  _-i_r_  mis  Dramatic  eyeninK,  in ..which town they are presenting their  comedy, "Are You a Mason "  C; F., Armstrong, assistant C.P.R.  agent, is taking his vacation this month,  a.isd _s being relieved by J. Taienco, wno  arrived from Sirdar on Friday.  Rev. R. E. Cribb was a visitor ax  Rosslaisd on Tuesdav. It was a flying  trip as he made the journey by plane in  company with W.M. Archibald.  APPLES FOR SALE���������About 15 boxes  wrapped apples, Wageners and Mcintosh Red,   in prime condition,  $1.50  per box at house.   T. Mawson, Creston.  The prevailing hot weather started  Goat River on its annual rampage at the  weekend and a considerable part of the  flats in front, of Creston is now under  water.  H. Mehinick of Waldo has joined the  staff at "Your" Cash Store, and will be  in charge for the next two weeks while  Mr. and Mrs. Laithwaite are away on  a vacation.  The biggest bla k bass taken so far  this season was brought in on Sunday by  Lionel Moore. It weighed 5 pounds 2  ounces, with a girth of 14 inches, and  21 inches long.  Remember the bulb show and display  of children's needlework under Women's  Institute auspices on Saturday afternoon  in the United Church basement.  Admission is free.  Wheat is beginning to make quite a'  showing on the Dudley Rogers area oh  the Reclamation Farm. Seeding is almost completed on the Bishop and  C rt-jtensen acreage.  First annual school track meet for  Creston Valley on Saturday, May 16tV,  at Exhibition Park, starting nt 1 p m.  prompt, Admission 25c, School child-  red only admitted free,  Tho biggest Saturday night crowd the  Grand has had this season was in evidence last week for,"Tom Sawyer." The  pSclursi was a great favor-id wlln ll **  youngsters and ndults alike.  Tho Girls Go Getter Club of Trinity  Church had quito a largo turnout ' at  their tea and sale in the church ha 1 on  ,Saturday afternoon, at which tho cash  Intake was just ovor $20.  O. W- Humphry of Nelson was n  bunir.e_tB visitor hero nt the woekond  I joking after the Intereata of the New  York Life AflBumnce Company, and waa  accompanied by Mrs. Humphry.  R, B. Staples wins a business visitor  from Kelowna at tho, weekend. He  Mutes that early reports of frost damage  to tho soft fruit crop in the Olcnnnftan  wore considerably overestimated.  PnrtlcH in from tho Bnyoono mine at  fie end of tho wool, say thoro i������ very  little old (mow loft at tho head of Summit  The 1931 baseball season opened on  Sunday, but due the collapse of the  international leagve the initial encounter  was not as per schedule- Inftead of  Kimberley, Creston took on Bonners  Ferry in an exhibition game in whicb  Bonners emerged winners hy a margin of  6 to 4.  The visitors presented formidable  opposition, the lineup showing about-  half a dozen of the last year champion  Sandpoint team, including the stellar  battery, Allen and Campbell, and it  was entirely due the good pitching of the  former that victory came Bonners Ferry  way- The homesters could do nothing'  with Allen who for-seven innings held  Creston to three hits. Alien retired in  the ninth in favor of Haines but  Creston took so kindly to the latter's  delivery that it was necessary to calll  Allen back to finish the game, as Creston  annexed four counters in the part frame  Haines was on the mound. On the day.s  work Allen had nine strikeouts to his  credit. Both on the offensive and defensive Bonners has a very fast aggregation with Rolph carrying off the batting  honors with a double and triple to his  credit.  Robinson hurled for Creston and with.  a little better support in the tight pi aces  would have made a much better showing  .���������the eluster of three Bonners runs in  the fifth coming after McKeivey failed  to complete a double play that would  have retired the side scoreless, Romano  in centre fw.ld had a great day of it,  having five putouts to his credit and  banging out two of Creston's five hits,  one tf which was good for three bases.  Earl Christie wan tried out at short and  gave a good account of himself. He hit  well and covered.a lot of ground in the  infield. However, he seemed to find the  range from short to first just a trifle too  far, and if played at' second looks as if  he will very acceptably plug up an infield gap that is worrying the management.  Boffey was not Bhowlng last season's  form and retired in the sixth in favor  of Joe Brogan, who gave a good account  ofliimsclf for tho four frames he worked  Telford also had ah off day in right, and  was replaced in the 'eighth by sJaclc  Dodds. Watson was as reliable as over  behind the bat, but was not hitting with  quite his oldtime i-klll.   The acorc:  CRESTON BONNERS  Romano, cf. .,0 TTenthershaw, sh.YO  Fortin, 2b, p 0   Haines, 2b, p  0  Tolford, rf..  0   Tigglebeck, lb 2  MeKelvey, lb 0   Rolph. cf 1  BoHoy, If 0   Kent, If 2  Watson, c. , 0   Lopkn, 3b 0  Benedetti, 8b 1   Lenhart, rf 0  Christie, ss 1   Allen, p��������� 2b 0  game was piayea  at Creston on Tuesday night when the  local Wildcats trammed the Canyon  Cougars by a score of 22 to 20, scoring  eight runs in the ninth inning tb clinch  the game. T. Watson of Wynndel  umpired.  Trinity United Church basement was  well filled on Tuesday night for the  presentation of "Are You a Mason/' by  the dramatic club. Every member of  the cast filled their respective roles with  efficiency, but the good work was hampered due the smallness of the stage.  Miss McGowan, who was matorn at  fri-_ 5.<.������_r_ir___ ������_,- t������"fi    -���������������������*������__.    O*    ������*���������<-    _.r_oriiricr  and up tni November, has been reengaged for that work, succeeding Miss  Green, whose resignation took effect at  May 1st. Miss McGowan took over the  work on Friday, coming here from  Lethbridge. Alberta.  The ladies are reminded of the  Women's Institute bulb show with  which is inclnded an exhibition of  children,s needlework in the making o*  aprons and towel hemstitching, at the  United Church basement on Saturday  afernoon from 3 to 5.30. Tea will be  served.   The admission is free.  Sunday is Mother's Day and the  occasion will .be fittingly observed at  the evening service at Trinity" United  Church. The address will be appropriate to the occasion, and an added  feature will be a pageant, "Spirit of  Motherhood," by a number of children  under the direction of Mrs. F. Bunt.  The 1931 baseball league has gone hay  wire. Both the Trey and Kimberley  teams withdrew last week, leaving only  Creston and Bonners Ferry. As no  other towns are available to fill the  vacancies it looks as* if Creston will have  to get along with whatever games can be  Si^.f.������_ri<v____   ������i__-l*   ���������fc-.n-^Vy  ont the poles from the Chas. O. Rodgers  limit.  The dan ee on Friday nigh in aid of  tbe baseball club was well attended.  Creston orchestra supplied the music.  Messrs. DeWolf and C. Senesael havf  been loading out ties for thc several outfits who operated last winter. All are  shipped except the Gus. Patrick lot.  A. Lepage, M. Senesael, W. Swanson  and Alf. Martinson .left during the week  for Boswell, where they are working for  the Schaefer-Hitchcock Company.  B. Johnson has just taken delivery of  a Ford sedan from the Premier garage,  Creston.  Geo. Hunt and C. Senesael were  business visitors to Cranbrook on  Saturday.  Km**    \mm*r*  AUCTIONEER  ORESTON        -.       -B.CX  Sales coriduc ed in any part of Valley.  Arrangements for sales can be made  with Chas. Murrell.  JAS* OOMF>TON  . AUOTfONEER  Sales conducted in any part  of the District.  PHONE 55F.  GRESTON  H. JACKSON  RE_aL estate  I__8t.__gB solicited.   "  CRESTON,    B.C.  I  .__.__.__ _-,  ���������A4_tni A ���������-__">���������._!*_������A ������<E__> A.__--k ��������� .ft ���������  -���������*--*^*---^ - t* - * ii i .Hi   AiAi _fn AwAiJf i A  \-Spring Weather  Spring  one  weather  that you can  calls  ior  let go  a amcKer lire���������  __u  out after meals.  EGG COAL is the answer  'THE SUMMER COAL," just what vou want for you  cook stove     Try a ton of JEWEL. L EGG, $900  per too delivered in town.     ...  ^EST  un  TRANS  .8.  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13    <  ft't'H1  ���������t'^'.'fO1  ���������V*irm>m'*f>*-V.-VWVWVVWmWWmVW'9imW  .lr.W.y.  ��������� __..__,.__,..__._���������..*.���������/_���������_.-__..���������* ������-        .f.    ...-__.___L___.__.  __'. ���������_. .__ -A. __-__ .__..___ __. .__.__     __.  wv r. uo.  _t_l_ laugc-  ments are being made for a, game with  Bonners on the 24th.  ������_r -._������..  _.VJL CL_������ JT  r������3iici"������  wx_u Win recan  the residence Tiere of Mr. and Mrs. Fred  Phillips, wbo was government telephone  lineman up till 1924, will sympathize  with them in the death of tbeir son-  Frederick John, who died in Vancouver  abotft the middle of Afcr-i, after an illness  that extended over three years. After  leaving here the Phillips were at Merritt  for some time before moving to  Vancouver.  Prime No. 1 Beef, Pork  Lamb &> V"f.___l  on  s���������it������Hm^SS\mmS*  The baseball season opened on  Sunday morning, Kitchener entertaining  Erickson, whom they defeated 22 to 8,  after a spirited game.  Geo. Gregory, pole inspector of the  Schaefer-Hitchcock Pole Company, left  on Saturnay for Sandpoint, after loading  l*hone your order and receive our best service.  TRY OCR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE     ��������� '  Shamrock Branei HAMS BACON &nd LARD  , GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS" IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  vw  "*fw,vm'm,"*"wwm"m"9*  'fvr  m^T*^w*mfm  "f *������"f t '^* ^**E" V  REVISION OF PROVINCIAL VOTERS' LIST  Greston Electoral District  Robinson, p 0   Campbell, c 1  Bruin., 2b 0   Olson, rf  0  Dodds, rf 0  Brogan, If 1  CRESTON 0 0  BONNERS 1.0  0  0 0 0 0 0*0 4   4  ft0!10110    0  Two baao hitfi. Bimedottl, Rolp.vf  Olson. Three base hlta, Romano, Rolph,  Campbell.   Bnt.ea on bulla, offHnineFi, 1;  off Robtnnon, 8.   Struck out by Allen,  9; by Robinson, 2; by Fortin, 1.  Tho Enme was umpired by M. R.  Joyce, who had worne troublo in epofca  making tho announcomontsto tho pircctee  ������utln-i-Ot3on of the vif_itorn.  NOTICE is hereby given that on  Monday, the 18th day of May, 1931, 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 oj the  "Provincial Elections Act."  And notice is further given that any  person claiming to be entitled to be  registered ,as n voter in tho above-  named Electoral District may apply in  person to have 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 thnt  ho has omitted, to apply for registration  at tho time or In the manner otherwise  provided  by the "Provincial Elections  Don't Delay!     Buy your  Supply  of  COAL  AND  WOOD  NOW!  .:  d  Ash  ns  for prices on hauling  anything anywhere  "A. ������+ **  __.<��������� u  The list of applicants for registration  is now posted nnd may bo inspected at  the oltlco of the undersigned Registrar  of Voters. ���������.  FRANK H. JACKSON,  Registrar of Voters,  Creston Electoral District.  April 17, 19S1.  H  S.   McGREATH  Sole agent for GALT COAL.  b.  :  g  :  8  ���������  ������\  m  m  :<  ���������ia  p "     ' ^ '      ' H"'i*i n ^inA r rnn .________, i _������������������ rt_-n_.fi liii-fti _ttm_l.il lit ��������� .1. ��������� < 1l ii __h<i_fc_--tfcM& m__N������_--> ��������� An <lmi__fcnA>___lii __h.i-lfc._rfin AiaAw A������i_l>t_-h  ������������.  NOTICE  NOTICE in hereby given  that  any  f.orson removing enrth or other material  rom tho Government RoHorvo known tw  Kootenay Flats ia iiablo to prosecution  according to law.  H. CATHOAHT,  Deputy Mhrititur of Lund..!  Department of La nd������,  Victoria. B.O.. April 8, 11)81  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd. j  TRAIL, British Columbia  manufacturers of Amnnnmm Bhosphate  EL\T^T SulphateofAmmonia  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold hyNATIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  ��������� or   ..  TADANAC  Brand  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH  wmm)WmpmympH(mmikW'V''mV*'mW " wp " wyuww n"m<n iii  ���������  1  ([?    "���������^jj������*l'**]jjj'-*' ^ji'j*L'ij "���������''Ujl ���������* 'vJ *y'������ i������gf ������ wuf *'%&* "*m> * mMf'' 1Bj1'1"' "%& tEHE   KE VIEW*   CZRESTOlSr*   S.   CI  r_____^    H    B    ____^   ^^__T   ^S_&  "WHAT most people call indigestion  Ss gg.-ft.iiy excess acid in the stomach.  Food has soured. The instant remedy  ls an alkali which neutralizes acids.  J^Oill.  uGCt.Gr WOuiu auViSe.  The best help is Phillips' Milk of  Magnesia. For the 50 years since ita  Invention, Lt has remained standard  With physicians. You will find nothing- else so quick in its effect, so  harmless, so efficient.  ���������bnw.hu  , :PHIIUPS__,  i  ^Troubles  f"ftoAcid  <NOlQESTIOJ.  ^W STOMACH  CP"STIPATION  ^���������NAUSEA  A.berta Railways Act  One tasteless spoonful in water  neutralizes many times its volume in  acid. The results are immediate witb  no harmful after-effects.  Once you learn this perfect way  you'll never deal in any other manner  with the headaches, gas, bloating,  nausea, dizziness, indigestion, bilious-  Bess, etc., due to an over-acid stomach and bowels.  Be sure to get    genuine    Phillips*  Look   for   the  name   Phillips   on   thc  bottle. All drugstores sell it���������50c.  Measure/, To ���������...Extend  Time   For   Two  : Years .For" Completion Of  /;-Nortiiiern. Road  Third reading was given in .the  House of Commons to a bill respecting the Northern Alberta Railways  Act.  The object of the measure is to  extend the time for two years for  the commencement and completion  of the main line of the Edmonton,  Dunvegah and British Columbia  railway from Spirit River, Alberta,  "by the most feasible route and In  a generally westerly direction of a  distance of 102 miles, more or less,  to a point in townships 78 or 79,  range 18= west of the sixth meridian  in British Columbia": and for .a  branch line of"' the Central Canada  Railway from, near Grimshaw, Alberta, in a northerly direction to the  northern boundary of Alberta.  I Mo sip.   4t_   Ponaria^  I ne vj  anadian  Constitution  being: the British North  FASHION HiNI  Is the constitution of the dominion of Canada  America Act, 1867, out of date?  Recent decisions toy the higher Provincial courts of law. the Supreme  Court of Canada, and the Privy Council all give point to the question.  In others words, is a hard and fast written constitution drafted in the  elghteen-sixties of the nineteenth century, long before the days of the  automobile, radio, airplanes, and modern big business suitable to our present  twentieth century needs ? 1ST ay raore, is the present distribution of powers  and authority as between the Dominion Parliament on the one hand, and the  various Provincial. Legislatures on the other, the best arrangement under  Which to carry on our public business today, not to mention, possibly even  more complicated developments i__ the years to come?  "Unlike Great Britain, which has no written constitution but is governed  by a, Parliament guided by precedent built upon precedent down, through the  ages, and which is, therefore, free to meet changing conditions as they  change, Canada is bound gy a formal document.  -_T*urthermore, among all the self-governing Dominions of the Empire,  Canada alone does not possess the power to amend its own constitution.  That power rests solely with, the Parliament of Great Britain.  The constitution of Canada was drafted just as the great American civil  war was drawing to a close, and the Fathers of Confederation had ever in  b_,.l_..a     4-l__*     A_^������.^,e_������i.     ____._���������!_.             r���������      -.1 ���������_.,__.     _._.      _._.-������ ....1,.      _.������,.._._,.-_..      flua  .U_L__������_       l_UI-_r      -w*__Li__._l_t.       W L_2*_A_.       <X1 \JZyC       1__       UiC       _l~C-������JU.1l__._I_.       I.IF       t,__C      SVUvll        UCtl* *>,._������        *._.-w  Federal authority and the advocates of State  rights.    The constitution  of  the United States is founded in the principle of State rights, and the Federal  Government has authority   in   regard   only   to   those   matters   specifically  delegated to that Government.   Where no specific delegation of authority as  between the Federal and State authorities is made, then the authority automatically rests with the State.     The Civil War resulted from the contention  of the southern, states that the Federal authority was interfering with and  .usurping certain of their State rights.  The Fathers of Confederation consequently drafted the B.N.A. Act on  exactly the opposite" principle.      In Canada, the rights and powers of the  Provinces are distinctly   set   forth   and   limited,   and   all   matters   not   so  specifically stated belong of right to the Dominion.  There are, however, certain subjects in regard  to which  authority   is  divided, as, for example, incorporation of companies.     The Provinces possess  the power to incorporate companies for purely Provincial purposes, while the  Dominion can incorporate for Dominion purposes. Both are intensely jealous  of their rights iri this respect, and, as a result, there is continual d'spute.  For example, most Provinces are anxious to curb the stock-selling activities  of corporations, and to bring them under strict government supervision and  control.    They have, therefore, enacted what are commonly termed "blue-  Bky" laws.     But the Dominion has contended that such laws cannot apply  to Dominion   incorporated   companies.   The   result   is   that   any   company  desirous   of   evading   such  Provincial   restrictions   takes   out   a   Dominion  charter.  There has now arisen a dispute between the Dominion and the Provinces  aa  to which authority  can  exercise  control  over radio  broadcasting  and  reception.    The Dominion has exercised that right to date, but it is now  challenged by the Provinces.    Suppose it should be established by a Privy  Council decision that the Provinces are in the right and thc Dominion wrong.  under the old B.N.A. Act, would it be a good thing for Canada to have radio  control cut up into nine pieces?  As a matter of fact, in a country of immense distances, divided by  natural geographical barriers; is it not one of the handicaps of our national  life that, in regard to many matters, lack   .of   unity   results   because   of  Provincial jurisdiction in such matters which would be overcome  through  unified Dominion control ?  On the other hand, there is the tendency on the part of Ottawa to take  control over, or interfere with, subjects which are clearly matters for tho  Provinces.     Constitutionally speaking, such a matter as Old Age Pensions  belongs to the Provinces, but by enactment the Dominion Parliament decreed  that it would contribute a certain proportion of such pensions if the Provinces adopted tlie plan.    Some of the Provinces have done so; others have  not     Such a pension system once established by a Province cannot easily he  done away with, but there ls nothing to prevent the Dominion Parliament  from repealing its enactment at any time, thus leaving the Provinces to face  the whole of tho financial burden. Similar action has been taken at times by  the Dominion in such matters as highways construction, technical education,  *   and grants for this and that. Provinces have embarked on these enterprises,  only   to   have   Dominion   assistance   withdrawn   later,   to   the   financial  embarrassment of tho Provinces. .....  Tho question that naturally arlacs ls: Has tho time not arrived when the  constitution of Canada should be overhauled and brought up-to-date?  Should not representatives of the Dominion and of tho nine ProvlQcea meet  an conference nnd coriBirlor thr- wholo subject with a view to clarifying tho  atmosphere and removing so many of tho causes-of present constitutional  canes before tho courts? And is Canada not just as capable of amending Its  own constitution as is Australia, South Africa, or tho Irish Free Stato? Or  must we remain in tho eyes of tho rest of tlio world as an Inferior Dominion ?  Presented  With  Horses  ������ ���������  Mounted Policemen At Empire Trade  Fair At Buenos Aires Receive  Gift  " Four Royal Canadian Mounted  policemen now on duty in the Canadian pavilion at the British Empire  trade fair in. E-afes.cs Aires, have cad;  been presented with two riding horses  for their personal use. A cable to  this effect, received at the Department of Trade and Commerce from  Buenos Aires, does not make known  the donor of this munificent gift but  it is believed the eiirht horses v. ers  presented by the Argentine government.  The four members of the R.C.M.P.  sent to the trade fair are: Sergt. J.  R.   Paton,   M.C.,   of   Victoria,   B.C.;  Deplores Child Labor  "How to make my old short skirts  conform to the new length was a  problem   to   me  until  I   hit   on   this  plan.   I dropped the hems; and as the   Constable Carstairs, of Medicine Hat,  part   that    had    been   turned   under  Alberta;   Constable  Carmichael,   and  was darker than the rest, I redyed the j Constable C.    G.    Fairasan,   both    of  entire   dress,   after   having   bleached  Ottawa  the    goods,    following    directions    in * ���������  the D-a-uand Dyes package. Previous reports from Buenos Aires  "1 used. Diamond Dyes .for. the | s������id the four "Mounties" had cap-  redyeing, of course. I have dyed ��������� tnred the popular fancy in Argentine,  many   things   with   these   wonderful! a country noted for its horsemen.  colors.     They  have  saved  me   many j    dollars and have never failed to give      .        -,_������������ i_ _-, -_���������_���������_  perfect  results-smooth,   even  colors j   Award* Research Council Bursary  Says Canada. Not Fulfilling Provisions  Of Versailles Treaty  Charges that Canada was not fulfilling provisions to *^!y>tect labor, as  Laid down in -the Versailles treaty,  were made last night by J. S. Woods-  worth, Labor IvI.P. for Winnipeg  North Centre, at the annual meeting  of the League of Natiohs Society at  Toronto.  Clauses covering an eight-hour day,  minimum wages commensurate with  the living standards of the'country in.  which the worker lives, eIi___i__atio__ cf  child labor and the right of labor to  organize, had not been lived up to, he  claimed..'  According to the census, he said,  Canada employed almost twice as  many children as the United States-  j Of. every 1,000 persons engaging in  gainful occupations, 23 were under  the age of 16, while in the United  States only 13 under 16 years were  employed per 1,000.  ���������fast to wear and washing. Friends  think my things are new when I  redye or tint them with Diamond  Dyes. They do give the most gorgeous colors!"  Mrs. G. C, Levis, Quebec.  The Cutworm Menace  Miss Edith May Lyons, of the department of zoology, University of  Manitoba, .has been awarded a bus-  sary by the National Research Council of Canada.     Miss Lyons is quali-  5.C. Pc__e_5 Culture  It is expected that about 20,000 new  peach trees -will be planted " 'in the  Oliver district of British Columbia  this year.  Suffered From Heart Trouble  Became   Weak   and   Run   Down  Mrs.    Wm.     Dlotto,    Glonsond-lald,    Out.,  writes:���������"For a long period I suffered from  heart troublo, and became very weak and run  down.    I tried vartoun remedies, but they did  mo no nfood.    Ono day I mot a friend and told  lior of my troublo. Sho said nlio had had heart  troublo for two years too, but after using MU-  burn'n Heart and Nervo PHla for a abort Llano  oho had boen relieved of hor troublo,, 00 I got,  two boxea and after taking thorn X wan apaln  foollnff fino, and alwayn recommend H. & N.  Pllla to anyomv complaining off heart trouble."  #h Jfe.!a ftt A11 d/"ff *������d wneral store*, or milled direct on recfl-Dt ef ������W0<_ i>y Tito  0?, ftgilbu... Co,, hia,, Toronto, Out,  Pale Western Cutworm Eggs Are  Hatching In Infested Areas  A recent examination of fields in  the area expected to be infested with  pale western cutworm has shown that  in some cases the eggs are beginning  to hatch. This is especially true in  the areas that have recently been  visited with "light rains or snow followed by warm .weather.  The hatching- of these e^^s at this  time  will   answer  the  question'  that  has been in the minds of many farmers regarding the effect of the open  winter on the pale western cutworm.  There seems to- have been a general  impression among the people  in  the  infested areas that the peculiar winter would effectively control the cutworm.    This was to be accomplished  I either.by the eggs being killed or the  eggs hatching during the winter and  the cutworms being killed.    There is  very little evidence from experimental  work to show that either is possible.  The presence of pale western cut-  worma in. the field can be easily determined in those vfields which have  some  vegetation  such  as  wild oats,  volunteer grains,   grasses   or   weeds  present.    The young cutworms feeding on this vegetation will eat holes  in the leaves and some leaves may be  cut  off  above  the  ground.  The  evidence  of  feeding  is much easier  to  find than the    cutworms    themselves  since they are at present very small  and inconspicuous.  Fields which have-such vegetation  showing signs of, cutworm feeding  can not be seeded to crop with any  hope of having It mature unless tho  season turns out to be exceptionally  wet. Such fields might better be cultivated thoroughly and worked up as  flrst class summer fallow for next  season. Whore this land cannot possibly be spared for summer fallow it  should bo cultivated thoroughly  throughout the early spring and seod-  ed to late barloy or oats after tho  middle of Juno. Tho date of this seeding will  depend  on whether  or not  cutworms are still active in numbers  ,.. .1..   /.. 1 .  til    t44LU   JUU4U.  Information regarding tho pale  western, cutworm may be obtained by  writing to "the Dominion E3i-ta_n>ologl-  cal Laboratories) at Lothbrldge, Alberta; Saskatoon, or Indian Hoad,  Saskatchewan;, frreoBbanlc, Manitoba;  tb tho University of Alberta at Edmonton; tho University of Saskatchewan at Saskatoon; or tho Provincial  Departments of Agriculture at Regina or Eldm.on.ton.  REPRESENTATIVE WANTED  Would you   like   to   be   the   local  fying for her master of science de- ' Representative for fast selling house  gree   this   spring,   and   will   continue  with" nost-graduate research work at  the University of Toronto next year.  hold     necessities.     Write      Clarence  Cameron,     39    Wellington     St.     E.,  Trkvrvnfrt  j. v.. W������������������wv.,  r___*  Sweden's railway electrification  prograi_ii_ie is expected to prevent a  national unemployment problem for  at least two years.  LADIES WANTED TO DO PLAUM"  and light sewing at home, whole  or spare time. Good pay. Work sent  any distance, charges paid. Send  stamp for particulars. National Manufacturing Co., Dept. 6, Montreal.  T1  ine  i_*  ���������      \V#    *             _TY 1  TO?  Ceilings  citid  Free stencil premium label en ecery packr  age. Send for Decoraior'a Guide ana  Stencil Catalogue.  Price SOe a box  "Worm*, caimo frotfulnesa and rob  tho infant of sloop, tho great nourlsh-  or. Motlior Graves' Worm Exterminator will clear tho ntomnch and In-  tentinosi rond rcotore .healthiulneDrj.  Western Representative*:  HUNTER-MARTINT & CO., REGINA, SASK. site?  (&  THE   REVIEW.   GKESTON.   B.   C.  FRANCE WILSyAI  SALE OF WHEiT  Ship,  lag For lost Eipforer  With   Airplane   Carrying   Pro-  visions Has Left Iceland  Copenhagen, Denmark.���������7A-'.wireless  message received sit Reykjavik,5 ice-  land,      purporting     to      tee      from    * Augustine Courtauld, British scieptist  -,'���������:;:y f'X 'r-y. ^. --f j who:ii^lo������t--tn; Northern "Greenland,  Winnipeg, Man.���������Prance's Increases-stated:- "Absbliitely without proviso the percentage of foreign wheat to 1 sions." * '  be mixed with the domestic product An aeroplane wh'ch has left.Iee-  wlll "help Of;" little" in improvingex- ! land -with the Iceland inspection ship  portation: ofGariadiBun grain,' accord- j "Odin," will fly from the edge of the  ing to A. P. VVhite,? president of the J Ice barrier to Tasioak and to Ang-  Winnipeg Grain Exchange. Prance, 1 magsalik, searching for Courtauld en  it is announced, increased the per- j route. If the 'plane can find him it  cen.tage of foreign wheat for mixing ! will drop provisions on the ice for his  to   25  per cent.,  and Mr.  White  be- \ use.  Ue-ved-that this move would aid some- i     He is believed to be somewhere in  the vicinity of the station at which  he was left to spend the -winter and  Obtain   ____etfi__rf._fS_r_������������0'   rlafa    _V_r   -ico   nf  British Arctic air route expedition.  The site of this station has not been  located thus far by rescue missions  which have gone to Courtauld's aid.  ���������__?s-.~      ���������   *-  wnat va aecreasmg tne Canadian __ur  plus but he expected no drastic rise  in Canadian exports.  "Any removal of restrictions  against foreign wheat on the con-  " tinent tended to improve Canada's  position," Mr. White stated. ,He also  intimated that it would benefit other  countries shipping wheat to France.  He was unable to state whether the  increase in the percentage of foreign  wheat for mixing, made by Prance  several" weeks ago, had caused any  undue jump in Canadian shipments to  that country, but he believed the  jump to 25 per cent, was bound to  relieve the situation in this:; country  sKghtly.  ^Germany," Mr. White revealed,  "is. at present contemplating the  lowering of her tariff against foreign  wheat which would add further in  the clearing of Canada's surplus."  The European cpuntries, he said, will  shortly oome into the market for  wheat, resulting in a lowering of all  tariffs and an increased demand :foV  ..the Dominion's product.  John;-I. McFarland, general, manager of:~the; Central Selling Agency  off the ;Wheat Pool, believed; France's  action -'^ave; a; brighter "outlook for  tbe, removal of Canada's ..surplus.  Several weeks ag-o, he said, France  increased the percentage and it  caused an improvement in export.  "The raise to 25 per cent," he added,  "will be welcomed.'''   "  NOTED ECONOMIST  Preparing For Flight  Bert Hinkler, Australia Flyer, Interviewed In Toronto  Toronto, Ont.���������Bert Hinkler, skilled  Australian flyer, who set the first  record for the London-Australia flight  in a light machine in 1928, is now at  a;local airport here, and much'conjecturing, as to his immediate plans  Is being made by local airmen.  Interviewed by a local newspaper,  Hinkler did not deny that he was  going somewhere, but refused to discuss the matter of a flight.  it "is believed, however, that he will  suddenly decide to.fly to South America, thence across the; South Atlantic,  or perhaps fly to Australia Via Vancouver.       A. North Atlantic hop via  Fatal TIane Crash  Two    Lives    Lost    When     Machine  Crashes   At'.' Brandon  Brandon, Man.���������The first major  'plane crash in the history of Brandon brought death to two young airmen when their machine crashed froin  a height of 1,000 feet .and burst into  flames near the local aerodrome.  The victims were: William CHark,  21, owner of the 'plane, and son of  Col. and Mrs. F. J. Clark, Brandon,  and William Britten, 27, pilot of  Wawa__tesa, Man.  Returning from a flight to Wawa-  nesa, the airmen were preparing to'  land at the aerodrome when _the  'plane swerved into a spin, exploded  and burst into flames.  Like a rocjcet, it dived to earth,  bringing instant "death to the pilot  and owner.  .It was some time before the  flaming wreckage could be approached by airport attendants, and  the bodies, entangled in the debris,  were charred beyond recognition.  Nothing was left of the 'plaJae-but  -the bars, twisted steel work.  Hundreds of persons flocked to the  scene   of  the   crash,   and  police   had  great difficulty in keeping the crowds  Buns Into Millions and Duty May Be j away from the fire-strewn wreckage.  ���������"   Sir   Gfi'wo'P     T>_..s"h       i*-'_-__r������j������'H*������������_������������l',������������-  knowii economist, who said while in  Montreal: "If the five-year plan succeeds it will mean^the end of communism in Russia." ���������* ���������  Value Of Corn Imports  J-t-% A*      *���������������*��������������� ������1*1* AW7  as a possibility.  ' Cl-O-OTiC-Qi'^-tf.  Armistice Day is  Now Fixed Date  Firmer Hand In India  Believed  That  Lord. Willingdon  Will  Inaugurate Stiff er Policy  Dondon, England.���������Lord Willingdon  takes up residence at the summer  capital of India this week-end arid it  is generally believed he will inaugurate a policy somewhat stiffer than  that of Lofdrlrwtn.      Y;?      - ."  JSir Geoffrey Demontmorancy, governor of the Punjab, said recently  that The' Punjab government's'policy  off tpleratipn. had. bred license, and  would not be continued. 'The Punjab  government, he said, would no longer  stay their hand, but would deal properly with breaches of the Jaw. The  sil-uation in the other;I__a!^n '^r^vsnceis  to similar to that in Purijab.  To Be Called Remembrance Day aha  Celebrated November 11 .  Ottawa, Ont.'^���������After a brief debate  in private members'! hour in Com-  mong, the House endorsed a- bill to  change the name of "Armistice Day"  ������-r\     ������<T__ __*-������������.-_%������.���������������-_������������_������'->.     TW-_ ������������      ~.'-_.������a - ._.^._.-_'   ''������*.  ..O      _-������-o_^-v>_-_^������������. GL-m^o   *joi.y$       cu_L^_L. uct vc   it  celebrated, each year on November 11.  At present it is celebrated on the  Monday of- the week in which November 11 falls jointly with Thanksgiving Day. The date of Thanksgiving  Day ,will be fixed as it -was;> some  years1 ago by the government.  ".Ottawa, Ont.���������Canada is importing, \  for purposes  other  than distillation  about 12,000,000 bushels of corn worth  ih excess of $10,000,000 every year.  ���������This   ijj.foriod_-.iion,     given     to     the  House  of Commons, in answer  to  a  question some days ago, may be the  basis of a demand for a duty on imported   com,  Which   now   enters   the  Dominion free.  The corn, brought from the United  States, and even from the Argentine  to some degree, is used for feeding  livestock in the central provinces. It  is ihe claim, of some western M-P/s-  that the eastern market for feed  should be belong'to prairie growers of  barley and other coarse grains. A demand for the reduction of freight  rates ������qn these grains, when shipped  for domestic consumption, has already  been voiced. A stiff duty on foreign  corn may now be asked.  Prospects Good F  *   Cattle  .. Fishing Ships Forfeited  Ottawa, Ont'.���������Four ships of TJnited  States registry .pre condemned as forfeited to the Crown for fishing within Canadian territorial waters on the  Pacific Coast,-under a judgment handed "dowBt by: jthe, Supreme Court of  .Canada recently.' The judgment confirms the findings of the local judge  in admiralty, at Victoria, .P.C.    .  ritish Economist Gives  On Degression  Shipments  ':     x   ;Conference; Hf\\\ ^Decide  Ottawa, Orit.���������The question whether a member of the House of Commons should-; or should not be com-  Tpelled:to vote'in;a division willbe set-  tied by a conference, whose" person-  JTncreased , Remand -5 Fipm ;.������r������at  Brlkitii Is imllcAto<l \\-.\  Montreal.^Shipments %l Canadian,  cattle to Great Britain are being well I nel will comprise the leaders of all  maintained and ;evidence indicates (groups In the Coflimoris. This was de-  that    there    will!* be    an  (increased  bided .wheriiHoff. C. H; Cahan, secre  Might End In Three Months Says Sir  ���������- Josiah Stamp  ; New York.���������The end of the present  economic depression in Canada and  the United States will not be in sight  before the end of the next three  months, Sir Josiah Stamp, noted British economist, told the Canadian  Press. The depression will probably  come to an end in. both, countries  simultaneously, he said, although 'recovery in the United States might be  slightly more rapid than In Canada.  - "I do not want to. say the depression  will  end   in  three  months,"  he  Steamer Beothie Will  Make Annual Expedition  May Again Make Attempt To Reach  Winter Harbor, Melville Island.  Ottawa,   Ont.���������The  annual  expedition of the steamer "Beotliic" to! tlie  Canadian  Arctic  archipelago "wilTt be  carried out as usual this year by officials  of  the    Northwest    Territories  branch of the Department of Interior  and the    Royal    Canadian    Mounted  Police.     The "Beothie" will leave^for  the-Arctic about the end ofjuly and  visit all the northern police posts as  | well as    the    various    posts    where.-  "N.W.T." men are stationed.-.  ���������:.';:,  It is -understood there will" be Another attempt to reach Winter  Harbor, Melville Island, to inspect  the. cache there. -This cache was put  in over 20 years ago, and while it has  been visited by travellers with -dog  teams, a boat has not called in there  since it  was established.  Last year an attempt to reach the  cache was unsuccessful, due to ice  conditions.  Princes Welcomed Home  Prince Of Wales and Prince  George  End Long Journey  Windsor, England.���������The  Prince   of  Wales and" his brother; Prince George",  ending an 18,000-mile trade" mission  to South America, returned to the  family hearth and were joyfully welcomed by the King and Queen.  Their arrival at Windsor Castle  from Paris after an absence of three  and^ a half months was the oc-  said, "but I will say it can't end be- j casion for a happy family re-union,  fore that time. Some time ago I j Their parents and the Duchess of  said It would not end before May. It j York, greeted them enthusiastically,  has not ended and I now believe it j Princess Elizabeth, their niece, threw  cannot do so before the end of an- her arms about their necks and gave  other three months." them each a lOud Idas.  a '     ���������  "        ' ' "         ��������� ,     -'     '.        ���������"       "'        .       I.. ,i       i    i       I, i  .  * * __. ." * "i  King and Queen of Siam  UNEMPLOYMENT  StWMeEPLAN  FORTHCOMING  Ottawa, .Ont.~-~Tlie ��������� . government  hopes to submit tb parliament "at the  earliest possible moment" legislation  providing for some form of unemployment insurance. A statement to this  effect was made by Premier R. B.  Bennett in the House of Commons.  The prime minister, however, made  it clear that such legislation can only  be submitted after careful inquiry  and' the gathering 'of the fullest information. The department of finance will^not act without preliminary  Investigation. "That course of action  would spell disatser; it would bring  suffering, not happiness, to those concerned." -.  The prime minister made one  definite., declaration. He would never  support a system of non-contributory  insurance. Canada could not stand  a system such as that in operation in  Great Britain,..."ci'ith its- tremendous  drain on the ..exchequer.      V   . -  ;-_ '  The    question'   of    unemployment  insurance came before .the Hoisse in.  the .form of a motion placed on the  order paper by -A. ~A.  Heaps,  Labor  member    for   Winnipeg    North.      It  called upon the government to "take  into'   consideration,    the '   immediate  establishment of a federal system of  insurance      against     unemployment,  sickness   and invalidity."       He  submitted his proposal not as a cure for  unemployment*. but merely as a "palliative, said the Labor member at the  outset  of. his speech. ....  The federal  ^government .should   "give   the  lead"  to th<������ provinces in,;__uch legislation.  H The  weird   "immediate"   should   be  deleted    from    the    resolution,    sug-r  gested   Mr.   Bennett,   and   the   word  "contributory" be ;included.      It was  impossible*:  for f the   government  to  deal   immediately ��������� with     a    matter  which   might  require  months   of  research    and    actuarial   work;     also,  Canada was about to take a census,  ������1-V-        i-Iit.        Uiiu-_ua_l_i_       li-Ci-       gu.Uiv;j-V,k.  would be of. gfeai; value in reaching  conclusions as to the nature of the  proposed scheme. .Co-operation off  the provinces would t?e necessary.  Support .of the motion was voiced  by Mr. King. Modern conditions, involving the use of invention, resulted  in men being, thrown: out of work* and  countries wfere faced with" the ^necessity of providing hriemployment relief  or, unemployment insurance. He favored the latter. If a Dominion old  age pensions scheme could be devised,  he saw no reason "why a scheme Of  unemployment relief should not also  be evolved.  demand from Gr6at Britain as the  season progresses',- The .fltst shipment from Montreal this season left  April 30, aboard the "Manchester  Commerce," taking 442 head, while  iseven other lots are booked for May  arid June. All shipments will average around 400 hend.  ;!  War Clalnm Heard  Ottawa, Ont,���������A total of 4B7 cascf.  have yet to be reported by the  war claims commissioner, Errol McDougall, Montreal, of which 308  cliiims have already been heard, leaving a balance off 146 cases. If, however, jurisdiction' 4a ndr^lUcd inj.tho  claims arising out of the Armenian  massacres, which' wore* flled in? iDfcQf  21, there will bo an additional 2fl.  caues yot to bo reported on. r ���������., : ;,  .,   Cnnndm-Mexico Auto Ifcoul*.  Mexico City.���������Automobile travel  from Canada to Mexico City will noon  Toe -poHBlblo whon a toad from hero bo  Laredo io opened. Only a omall link  roirriaini. to bo ^ompioto^. Whllo not  yet' BUirfri'cbil,-i';'the-:.lilfehway*'pr^vldefl  & Staa__ablo.1������t>uto for maqtor carp,  IWU ill|M|IWIW|.l->^M|_wyW_W<M_-^^  *M4mBmm*mmmmmmmm*  W.    N.    XT,    1888  tary .of "statfe, revortodito the matter.  ���������., i  Would Change Naval Treaty Plan  Paris, France.���������Difficulty iri arriving at an agreement on the exact  meaning^ of the Ttalo-Prench naval  limitation treaty has led to an unofficial proposal from quarters close to  the ministry of marine that Prance  drop tho' treaty with Italy and each  country make unilateral statements  as to her naval hoods.    ,  Mliny' irtp.pnH:o.l  Ottawa, Oht.���������-Of those who camo  to Canada under the 3,000-family  scheme, 508 persona, including men,  women: i "nnd i: 'cliildron \t * havo boon  deported. Hon, ,W. A/v Gordon, Minister ,af Immljgra'tlpn {jdndi Minoa, gave  this reply In tho House off Commona  to t aj' riliioMion' by TT. TO. flponoor  (U.P.A., Battle Rlvor.)  President Of Canadian Press  Toronto, Ont.���������M. ID. Nichols, vice-  president and managing director of  Tho Winnipeg, Man., Tribune, was  olected prealdont off tho Canadian  Pra^o, ouccooding John Bcotl, manag-  Ini0 director of The Toronto, Out., Mali  ifcad Empire, who for poraonal roaBona  declined a third twin.  Grain Probe Report  Report  Containing  40,000 Word** To  Be Tabled In House Of Common.  New York, N.Y.���������The work-of the  Royal Grain Commission, appointed  by the Canadian ; government to  decide whether or riot trading in grain  futures is Injurious to the, interests  of the producer, came to an end is ita  members signed their; report aboard'  the "Mauretanla," just" before she  sailed for England bearing Sir Josiah  Stamp, noted economist, who served  as chairman of the commission.  The report, which, members said.  ifj about 40,000 words in length will  bo taken to Ottawa by L. B. Pearson,  secretary to thc commission, and, it is  expected, will soon be tabled in tho  House of Commons.  ltel__. W^tflliiiWi^ilili.' .1 _i_W-itfflW_ffi-__Y^_-_W_M-M^ v :iS_._  King Pradajhlpok and Queen Rambal-Barn!, jnonarchs of Slam, poaod  briefly for cameramen i aboard tholr specl.al Canlulian Pacific train at  Vancouver bof.oro starting their trip to Neyr York ,v)a .^tho Capindlflm  Rookies and Chicago. Indisposed when the Canadian , Paclflo iinet'  f'Elmproao of Japan" arrived at Victoria and Vancouver' niftor d rocordr  breaking voyage from Yokohama, Hie Majesty King, Piadajhlpok won un-  mW������ to receive tho ofllolnl dolegnttlon of welcome. TUm ������������������flr������t public .njijpear-  anco wan when ho walked from tho royAl ttulte aboard tho bt# White liner to  the watlngf royal train, parked bouldo tlie (.hip.  Thresh La������t Year's Cro|i>  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Threshing will  bo completed In tho territory around  Prince Albert this wcok, according to  T. P. Mollard, travelling superlnten-  dcri'l. foi' the Pool Elevator, who hais  returned from, an inspection trip in  that area. Due to wet weather last  fall and tho October snow atorm a  considerable quantity off grain remained in tlie (.took. This grain haa  wintered well and is for the most  part grading straight.  Snakatdiewnn Mui-Lcal Festival  Mooso Jaw, Sask.���������Entries are being received In largo numbera for tho  Saskatchewan Musical ^entlvftl, which  will be held hero June i, 2 and 3, it  Was learned recently from.local: festival officiate. While no dcilnlto figured  nnn I.-i quot������rt fit tho prewent time, tli������  ontrloo are Htuted to bo quite ujv to  eKpuctatlono.  ������r THE  C.BSS'B.OH  -BSVIBW  - M.  The village  council meets in   May  session on Monday night.  ��������� __,.__,__���������   ,^.^-||ft,Aii^i,rti_>iiAi#   A   ������������������ ��������� ^.   ^   ���������*.   *-���������  \  m nm %mm, nwn uke it  GO jTO  GRESTON  MOTORS  where you get a  Square Deal the  vear round.  Local and Fersonai  Mrs. J. W. Dow is a Spokane visitor  this week.  FOR SAL���������������Forduon tractor with  pulley and sawing attachment. Chas.  Murrell.  Dr. McKenzie was a motor visitor to  Golden at the weekend: arrived home on  Tuesday.  LAND FOR SALE���������Arcow Creek,  160 acres, sacrifice price of $8 per acre.  Good strawberry district, plenty of  water. Apply Imperial Bank of Canada,  Creston.  A nice assortment of ferns, pot plants  C<  and cut flowers for mother, at  Greenhouse.  book's  Don't for  Mother's  Greenhouse.  t mother loves flowers for  ay.    Come    to     Cook's  <=������ ������=��������� ������=������ ��������������� 5- W _P>l������-_  ������5-w_P������nr-_  ������ . ������ M     . _..  jMiM     IK>      TWU    ������1  r  ������  it, when you want it, at  prices that are fair to all.  NEW CHEVROLET  Models now oa  uiopiSy*  Creston Motors  t  _P*_____,_______. Ca   __������.  %**a**^s*m* __��������������������� m������  ������__.__      _B-*9  ������__    ���������.  yy'y "V'^^V"'-^~^ if ��������� y^w' w '~w   my ��������� y  Full Gospel  Tahernacie  SUNDAY  11.00 a.m.���������Morning Worship.  MISS TAYLOR. Speaker.  O QA  n. _������  M.vrv   ^..m_.  Special Mothers Day Service  Parents and Children invited.  7.30 pan.���������  Evangelical Message  Brought by Pastor.  WEEK-NIGHT SERVICES  WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY, at S p.m.  ^__-k_--,*C-.jW-t.^-0*���������.^fc- ���������i������t-. _ 44m. .  ^l . A%. .   .;���������>. . ,*> _ .^,     _*_..,<������. _<_K-^_^._.^-W-.JJ^e^<_fc_,������J-fc-,,4l-fcj.<%iMi-fc 1 4mmm^4mmmmmmm*mmmmmmm*m  ������ii_,i_  -������->.--  HORSES .FOR SALE���������Several good  farm < horses, price right. Chas. O.  Rodgers, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Mc^cV A Ford light delivery, in good condition.   Apply P.O.  Bos 117," Canton,-;''������������������*��������� Y-- ���������  FOR SAI_E���������Chevrolet truck with  cah. good running condition, price right.  F. C. Rodgeft, greston.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Yorkshire pigs  ready May 12th. $6 each Victor Carr  (Alice Siding), Creaton.  Mr, and Mrs.   F.   C.  Rodgers  were  Bonners Ferry visitors a couple of   days  - at the first oi the weeK.  i    SHIPLAP���������A  few"* thousand  feet of  1x4 shSbla_>. at 312 ��������� ssr thousand feet!  1 _riv _. -3    jr*i." ir$ Z r*i ,-    " ^m*iaJ^_������.   ������*������. ������_>��������������������������� \Jrm   *^<vru^v4V^   VJl-JTOV^LJU  There ia nothlit^ iiicer for Mother's  Day than a. nice * plgijt  or  bright  cut  Mowers from Cook's ������__reenhouaB.  ��������� v  W. Hislop of Pinchfer Creek, Alberta,  arrived at the end' of the week to join the  mechanical staff of Creaton Motors.  Misa Clara Morrow of Trail spent the  weekend in CrestoiC a guest of her  parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Morrow,  COCKERELS FOR SALE���������White  Leghorn cockerels, 4 weeks old. while  they last fifteen cents each.  V. Mawson.  The W A. of Christ Church remind of  their May Day sate at th? FarfBh Hall  on the afternoon of Saturday, May 16th.  The young folks will be having  another athletic display shortly. There  is a irood line of work ready for the  event.  Mrs. Ludwig Johnson and family, who  for the past few years have had* the  Burgess ranch opposite the Arrowsmith  place on the North and South highway,  left on Saturday for Balbutt, Sask.,  where they will reside in future.  SB  ���������������*~  ^Creston   Motors report sales   during  the past week of a new Chevrolet sedan ^  to    Et.    Robinson  ���������/of     Wynndel.   A  Chevrolet    light   delivery   to  W;   M������  Archibald, and a Chevrolet truck to R.  J.' Long. ���������������������������"������������������  0___#awM-_  III  jg       __-^   ____.*_f       ���������   ���������  !_____? C W* Mm &!���������?  _B ^k\^p ������L  Meii  hum  no asros.  ������ t at r n  ISP Ilifflill  m  _j_ im rvif ti i iu.111 rwn  1  f  S      ������i_.������il w w i"������ m^.-.^. VT ������.____.___       V/_Ti_-i.lii.">r 5Ji        tilC.    .    SS.VUV43  f   Service Statioif, Bomano Brothers respectfully askyoii  ������   for: a share of ^our business.      We are 'operating an  up-to toe minute Service Station with  RII       p  -------        j. nj  SUPER SHELL GAS  GOLDEN SHELL OIL  OUR  SPECIALTIES  The smartest styles, glovS-  like Bt_.ati-_.Htv worksn_anshi_>  T^   r  ~ * "*���������* mf ~" *X  Solid leather.    Come in ancl  make your selection   fiora  the nice assortment we are  ������     ��������� *���������. ���������  BOW  SuGvriijg.  Creston Valley Co-Operative Assn  tf  CBESTON  Tw������ Store*  ERICKSON  __^__________������^������4^^^fc_>_^_.___-____k__-_W-^_[^^^__^._^__.^______.^ I_^ ,_^___^rtTr^,ri_n_____^__l_______________________r____^  Spring and Summer  FOR SALE���������A nice, promising Jersey  heifer, to calve July.      Also hand   or  power cement mixer.. Wm. S. McAlpine.  Creston.    ' "  Bonners Ferry took the opening game  of the 1931 baseball season on Sunday  when they defeated Creston by a 6 to 4  margin'. Y  FOR SALS^-Toby Lee laundry ba������!d-  ing with coal shed and five lots on Fifth  Street, Creston. Apply Toby Lee, on  premises.        % v  Jim Cameron of Cranbrook was an  auto visitor here on Sunday on a visit  with his parents,  Mr. and Mrs.  A. L.  Cameron..- '._f_j-  Mother's Day will he observed at St.  Stephen1-) Presbyt������ia������i_ Church on  Sunday, May; l������ii_k;s5������iSl"a^n. " Everybody welcome.      ���������;..-;| psi ������j.^. .:.���������-:��������� ���������  FOR SALE���������jSarly cabbage plants,  ready to set outH Aiso ������_ariianna'  tomato pBhts. First-class stock. H.  Clements, Erickson. ���������  51. Cofii#Ell, srasbier at the Sans ci  Cotnmerce. is taking his summer  vacation this month, aind left on Saturday for Kamloops.- ;  Ben Crawford, who has been attend-  ing Alberta University at Edmonton, the  past term, arrived home on Monday for  the suss-i-ie^ vaeatioa.  Vital statistics for April show two  births, one marriage" and two deaths.  AmongBt the new arrivals honors were  even���������a fioy and a gifrl.  Mra. 6. J. Bayle and family of North-  port, Wash., were auto v Biters at Creston the first of the week, en a visit with  her father. L. N. Le&tny.  k>\ MliMAWO   ^   J. ROMANO]  East End of Town���������on Canyon Street f  i  ,m,m*mtm*v*mmm*  '<*   W  nvw'V><W������W '  ���������V^'W^'W^'  GOOKSHUrT and FROST & WOOD  iiih  a  r ft avifi   1 in r l cifi L Nl'i d  r  Any up-to-date farmer and rancher knows that it does not pay '  to have out-of-date farm implements oh hisj>lace.  mfs have just received a CARLOAD cf FARM IMPLEMENTS  directfroiss thec0pfoj&.M:Ontario* andean sx&tfs ctsstdmers  mviih anjrikmg m Equipmmi -used ok the average ratsck.  Conieinand see pur ro  ;_"        "set oar prices anq terms.  Another thing we do not want vou to forcet is vour DISC HARROW.  Is it sharp?   It does not pay to run a dull Disc H_tfsfOW.   W<������ have  the equipment to sharpen these at very low cost to yoi������.   Bring  them in.  COCKSHUTT PLOWS ARE THE BEST MADE  47S_fflaNf9fXljR17iP-'&. MEED  CRESTON  Latest arrivals include MjEN'S CORTI STRAWS  at $1.75.    CHIPS at 90c. to $1.50.  FLORENTINE   PANAMAS   give   you   lots of  shade, at 75c.    PEANUT STRAWS, 25c. to 40c.  LADIES'   LARGE   BRIM,   Fancy   Trim,   40c.  BOYS' PEANUT STRAWS, 25c.  CHILDREN'S PEANUT STRAWS, 20 and 25c.  NEW CAPS for MEN and BOYS.  SEED POTATOJES���������For sale Gold  oin. Early Rose,.a few early Ohio, and  quantity of Netted Gems, $1.60 per  10 lb. sack.   Reed & Mather, Creston.  GUARD THEATRE     a     a  FRL-S^T., Hay  0-9  eH^H   49   *05   ^9    TB^^SB   mf^mmm\  KM llmMSLmlM^  CONGOLEUM  -^m^lfmp  * __._^_..._.-  tmw^^mf ,m^m*m* mm\ mm  p.^^^^s mm   m**% w ^^ ^w f���������     ^^mm*9wm r^p^^m.  CyWlMAUDB  H JQUmwiiaMitf &Ktmm'  UJB    JL_4     |__-|   ���������  No entrance fe&  No obligation to boy.  Guess the number in sealed envelope  in our window.  The hidden number is between 1 and  v w    AJft JuAA^u^A* mTw AAA      Pyf^?      ^i^f-Pi- M-tmiwl^mW^ww*m% im^mmf^mw^^mmmi  . ��������� ��������� . i ,\    r   ���������   t..<   m  ��������� '   ' ���������  at 5.00 p.m., SATURDAY,  ���������\m  1 T^M_l____fti_^1^ tfy___M__J____g^  ���������Mk. JH    ri_L   **Wlt W    '���������'���������* ^**m       mm  WW* W^*i     /"^P       ^W*r ��������� WI. I"i Wn fm.i  HtTB__y ami jMmtmm^   jy , mji*JMI'nL H  M������  MeifrolfoFM. iVVw.������.     C������im������idt|r-  S' A        ' C' 1^' W?' m\~3;zr% ��������� d  ���������: , .Jr%K-m       -+ZP ;JL. . JL4. l-^,i!Vf^^  Dry Goods, Groceries.    PK0NE 3   Furniture, Hard warn  o._

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