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Creston Review May 22, 1931

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 H-  HE     '.   E_f_       ^ -  Vol. XXIII.  CRESTON. R&.  fcRIDAY,   MAY 22,  1931  Intitute Witnesses  Good Health Play  Division 3 School Pupils Stage  Feature Successfully���������Having  Flower Show���������Make Donation Solarium Work.  The regular meeting of Creston and  District Women,-. Institute waa held on  Friday afternoon, May 8th, with a  splendid turnout of members and quite a  large number of visitors. The meeting  was in charge of the president, Mrs.  Hayes, font disappointment was encountered on account of Mrs. (Rev.) R.  E. Cribb being unable to be present and  give a talk on "Gardening in the  Yukon."  An interesting feature cf the session  was a tabloid play by pupils of Division  3 of the public school, under the  direction of Miss Wade, which told the  story of "How to Maintain Good  Health/' while another group very effectively told the "Story of Canada by  Provinces." The children taking part  were Ruth Davis, Doris Heady, Doris  Beninger, Jessie Spratt, Maisie Fer  guson, Iona Hills, Helen McCreath,  Ruby Palmer, Beryl Palmer, Phyllis  Lowther, Maggie Brady, Irene Brady,  Gladys Davres^ Leona Schmidt.   Mary  l-f 4_c_a  *������___.   '_*__���������_. .������_*���������  ^&aw_3..-_  J-n_������   *���������*������_.   ^J������.WJ_3rD   4.  G4.UW.  A contribution of $5 will be sent the  Solarium to help defray the cost of  maintaining the Wynndel child which is  taking treatment there. It was decided  to have the annual flower show, and  Arrangements for this was left with the  directors- J.% ^as also decided to  operate & refreshment booth at the  scfeools" tsas?___ !__sefev������^ .JSiSsj. -l���������^H-.t;__^.  ���������%qi_plt&._^  ^discussed. -���������:.. " ' 'jwY"-'" '���������'��������� -<������..^  ''"Th������-tes_JsOS833_=3 "were.".Mrs.  -Lcwtheiy  the  tute bulb show on  May 9th, with  following announced as winners:  Fancy apron���������C. Schmidt  Schmidt 2nd, M. Miller 3rd, E. Walkey  4th.  Plain apron��������� M. Newman  Hendy 2nd, M. Boss 3rd, E.  4th.   Sissclal n_r������ze. *-*���������   Pii^nwi,  1st*  I_.  1st,   D.  Speaker  Hemming tea towel���������A. PosnlkofF 1st,  M. Cribb 2nd, V. Watson 3rd. E.  Morrow 4th.  The judging was done by Mrs. Best  and Miss Alice Embree and considerable  trouble was encountered in awarding the  prizes ������o uniformly well done was  most of the work.  Ready Sr Boards  vossvention  Qpens Tuesday Afternoon, with  price that shows that irrigation is improving land values in this district. Mr.  S ewart will get possession at once and  will proceed with the erection of a  comfortable residence.  ~ A large crowd of ratepayers were out  on Tuesday night for the special meeting  of the school  districts residents.   Frank  Banquet  in   isvening���������IM elson 1 p������trTi-������Tr> was d___sr___aii of the fathering  uwj^bssss������oI  E. Williams, who has been employed  at Blairmore, Alberta, for some months  past, has arrived home, He made the  trip in a new Chevrolet coupe.  Doug Butterfield has just purchased a  1929 Chevrolet sedan.  *������_.  and Mrs. Cecil Msgic  i a.t_v__y  Coming Strong-Auto Trip to:  Points of Local Interest.  . Local committee-, have everything in  readiness for ths __l?������sl convention of the  Associated Boards of Trade of Eastern  B-^tish Columbia, v^hich opens on Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, io ch rge of  Noble Binns of Trail, president. Ho  that motorin<_ is possible from the west a  very large attendance is looked for,,  particularly from ; Nelson,- as well as  Trail, Rossland, Grand Forks and Kaslo,  while Cranbrook, Kimberley and Fernie  are sure to be we!! represented.  At the conclusion of the Tuesday  afternoon session adjournment will be  taken to Creston Hotel, where the  annual b&i_������2Met- "9__1! be spread, commencing at 7 ������.clock. - Visiting delegates  will figure largely in the speed-making,  and the Pleyers orchestra will supply  music during dinner and throughout the  evening. Tickets for the banquet may  be had from Manager Clowes at. the  Imperial Batik.  The convention will reassemble on,  Wednesday as 9 a.m., and-at the conclusion of this session, autos will be  available for s. motor trip to points of  interest in the district; :  To accommodate the large number of  hospital a few days this week-   visitors an effort is being made to  have  the C.P R. place a sleeping car  of Nelson were weekend visitors with  Mrs. Moore's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M.  Hagsn.  Miss E. Hagen of Nelson is spending a  holiday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  M. Hagen. "  Birth���������On May ISfth, So Mr and Mrs.  C. Hindley,. a son.  E. Urie has just taken delivery of a  new 1930 Chevrolet sedan.  Donald ("Babe") Uri is a patient at  Crestsra  and the matter of a consolidated school  embracing Erickson,- Crestonr and Alice  Siding wa^ thoroughly discussed, inspector Maning was present and went  into alt details including amendments to  the School Act. The majority, however,  were against the proposed, public school  consolidation. - -  Idaho-Creston  Lesions Meet  Creston to be Host Saturday to  Large Influx American JLegion  Members���������Exercises at Monument, Dutch Lunch, Dance.  John Clayton was taken to Creston  hospital on Saturday evening, where he  was successfully operated upon for  appendicitis, and is making satisfactory  Pewters are up for a dance under Kill  Kare Klub auspices on Saturday night  at the Coms-V-Outy Hall. Al. Fredericks*  augmented   orchestra   will  supply the  _ _*���������   anrt*,  ���������w _______ ___.__���������. ���������__���������   UUll/UWIU.C,  JXLSB.  _.__ _s     ������._  ___is,ye������  uuu   uxnf.  Mallandaine and the tea collection for  the Crippled Children's Hospital  amounted to $2.  Prize Needleworkers  About 50 entries were received in the  school children's needlework competition  ih connection with the Women's Insti-   v. v_S __���������-���������  _������,i_-j___=~.  _ _.���������  g:.:J_^S^,r^_JS-__^.,E_^-_^yi^i is..^.i  fexaphGneand piaSaist.   The admission  is $i_&0 per-couple. ���������;&..-  About the best softball game Wynndel  has witnessed was here on Monday  evening, Canyon Cougars vs. Wynndel  Tigers. The game ended in a tie, 18 all.  In the extra inning Canyon scored an  extra run and won out by just that one  run margin. The locals were almost discouraged when the umpire allowed a  foul ball to go as fair, giving Canyon two  runs, but the sporting spirit was uppermost and they played a good game to  the end.  at Greston for Tuesday night. Any Creston  citizens who can billet delegates will  confer a favor by letting Mr Clowes  VaesSr- * _~tt*- ->__:      _         .  ' For .the occasion it is hoped the business section _of the town will-be decorated  and thetdecerations to be. left up" till the  end of/the week, as on the Saturday  Dokkies. ,frc m many points esst, west.  and south, will be here for the ceremonial  and inauguration of Creston Auxiliary of  the Distinguished Order of the Knights  of Khorassan.  Creston is due for a call from several  hundred visitors from Idaho and Washington state points on Saturday on the  occasidn of the second annual reunion of  the American Legion members from those  states with the Creston Legion, an  added feature this year being a visit  from the Legion's ladies auxiliaries-  bo th state and national. And along  with these will come many residents of  Bonners Ferry and Boundary county.  Ea*������Gk&GB&  m*mmt&mb*mm"BWL*^ml&9i^  % ��������� -ft  '*������'���������������������������  I international Legion  1 Convention  IN  Exhibition Park Pavillion,  CRESTON '  ATIIQIIAV  ill 1 BliilQaA 1  23  I  DANCING at EIGHT P.M.  Public school inspector Manning made  his semi-annual visit to Erickson  school on Thursday last.  Mrs. E. E. Cartwright left on Monday for Kamloops where she is attending  tha session of the Pythian Sisters Grand  Lodge.  Mrs. T. W. Bundy is a visitor with  Cranbrook friends thia week, leaving on  Sunday.  Mr. and Mra. H. Campbell, who have  spent the past month on their ranch,  left on Saturday for Bellvue, Aiberta.  Miss Margaret Speaker arrived from  Cranbrook. on Tuesday on a visit with  her mother, Mrs. Fred Speaker.  Alf. Boffey arrived" from., Hollywood,  Clif., at the end of the week, on a visit  with his mother, Mrs. Geo. Hobden.  Mrs. Geo. Cartwright, who has been  on a visit at Cranbrook and Edmonton,  Alberta, .arrived bo me on Monday.  F. Holder ol Pentieton arrived at tho  first of the week on a visit with his  brother, J. B. Holder.  Victor Vincent, who has spent tho  past two months here, left for Cranbrook  at the end of the week.  A sale of orchard proberty was com-  |_wi.4-U luitii W?w3������ WljGii   W-Yn.   GtH.-wU.il   (_������!  Yahk  purchased   Mrs.   Ron, Lidgate's  ten acres of the McKeivey ranch   at  a  recovery. ;������������������-" "  Grover Kifer was a wrekend visitor  herefrom Canal Flats.  Jock McRobb is a business visitor at  Nelson, leaving at the first of the week.  a  A. ������>. Poehin of Nelson is spending  the week ai the ranch at Canyon.  Monday will be a public holidap���������  Queen's birthday���������and quite a number  are   planning   on   a   visit   to   Bonners  Ferry.  Osnyor_ Cougars girls Eoft ball team are  shewing real farm these days_ On  Thursday night last they trimmed the  Wynndel Tigers at Canyon by a "margin  of 2G 19s and on Monday at rWynndel  they were again-victorious by a score of  .19- to 18. Creston Wildcats will be here  on. Monday evessin^Y  Y- Y. Y'" ��������� Y      .  For tonight's dafece atv"the cba_imuni|H  UWI      -_b-.^   _fc^_^^.w^^j_-^-t^^...^C^=_^^p^*'^EA5������^--^3-S^������**W  additional   talent   with: Ms   orchestra*  Instead   of   Norman  McGinty, who is  unable to come, there will be Ray Andre,.:  vieHnisti   and   possibly;: Jsrssss   Sgan,  saxaphone.   The admission Is $1.00 to  gents,   and   ladies    50   cent?,    supper  included.   '���������'''���������  The lady friends -of Miss Emma  Samuelson were out in large numbers- on.  Saturday evening for a misceltenaeous  shower at the home of Mrs. McRobb, at  which the popularity of the bride-elect  was strikingly shown in the many handsome presents she received at the  "shower" feature of the evening. A  delightful evening was spent with games,  music, etc., and refreshments.  i___s _ye.tr a celebration Is on a more  elaborate scale than a year ago. In  addition to the address of welcome and  reply, there will be greetings from the  T.r?oI*fi. 0-m.fff "KTfli+irfws^sB1   A t*������rtl?c*'p4<v������B. *������*������.*3    ���������*>*>**���������+  _-_____._,    ___.-.*-    ~-^^m.mtm-mMmmmmm      ������__W_MUUI4\4)I        ������*_.���������*_��������� W������3^=  Idaho Legion, and the presentation  of a  flag to the local Legion.  /The visitors are due to arrive shortly  after 4 o'clock, and at 4.S0 there, will be  a parade otf both American and Canadian Legion members to the monument  where the address of welcome will be delivered by Col- E. Mallandaine^ V.D.,  and will be replied to by C. E. Hallead,  commander of First Dis"tricfc. Council  Idaho American Legion Then will  follow the greetings from the two: ladies"  auxiliaries; greetings from O. C. ^Wilson  of Bonners Perry Legion and p������e������e_-t-a_io__  of flag, which is to be accepted by  President W. V. Jackson of the Creaton  Legion.'  Creston vets will assemble at the Shell  "      waEehsnisli; at 420 under  m\.mr. *���������������.*. ���������-  ADMISSION   -���������  Ladles Free  lax  *P 1 ������00  Thero will be no charge to Canadian  ex-Servicer men.  Everybody We ico me!  STOCKMEN, ATTENTION  , All livestock will be removed  from the grassing area on Creston Flats on SATURDAY  MAY 2Srd\ 1981, and all  owners of stock aro notified to  be on brand not later than 8  a.m. to lake charge of the removal of their animals. By  order of the Board. GEO.  NICKEL, Secretary Creston  Valley Stockbreeders' Association.  Me. and Mrs. C H. Phillips of Kimberley were weekend visitors at the ranch,  leaving for home on Tuesday.  Miss Thomas left at, the first pf the  week for1 Cranbrook,^on a visit with her  brother, P. D. Thomas, who is a hospital  patient in that town.  Porthill and Canyon hooked up at  baseball at the Huseroft picnic ground on  Sunday afternoon, Canyon winning by a  score of 16 to 14.  Mrp. W. Fisher of Kelson is- a visitor  .here this week, a guest of Mrs. Lister.  Rev. C. Baase of Crestoja is due hpre  Sunday for Lutheran Church service at  3 p.m.   Sunday School at 4.  Fred Huseroft was a pntiont at Creaton  hospital for a few days at tho first of the  week. He had the bad luck to break his  ankle in the ninth inning of the Sunday  baseball game. He was able to return  homo on Tuesday. - He had his nose  t-iuily damaged in u game o iew weeks  previous.  According to tho April report of Lister  &chool there was an average attendance  of 01 por cont. Those making highent  standings wore: Grade 1���������DoUglaa McKee, Invln Meyer. Grade 6���������Clara  Doim1-<_, David Gufltafaon. Grade 6���������  Douglas Sinclair, Clara Moyw. Grado 4  ���������Idrllcn Meyer, Cyril Bird. Grade 8���������  Alice WoHapring, Margaret Dont, Grado  2��������� Margaret Sinclair, Johanna Dana.  Grade la���������Elsie Kamm, Rosemary Wolfram. Grade lb���������Antonin RIemcr, Doris  Sbleb. Perfect mttenclnnco���������Oyrll Bird,  Jfonnnaa Dauw, Martha Domlco, Daniel  D&wto,. Clara Mt&yw, Erika Mayor,  MawnIng Powers, John iRohncr, Douglas  Blnelnir, Alton Wo1iBB������rlng, Rosemary  Wolfram.  js. iw^iJiner,,; for - toe .parade to the  monument, and Geo. H. Kelly and S.  Millen will;bave charge of the^ bugle  exerciaesj /with __*rank HfGwis as eol&r  sergeant for the day.      ���������'���������'���������'-',.- ^ ."������������������-"  At B.30 p.m. there will be a Dutch  lunch at the Tourist park to which local  retnmed men and wives or lady friends  are invited, and at 8 p.m. the visitors  will officially open the dance pavillion  at the main building at the fair grounds  with a dance. The music will be by  Idabo Stompers 8-piece orchestra. The  general admission to the dance fa $1 with  ladies free and everybody welcome.  Canadian ex-service men will be admitted free.  In connection with these exercises the  citizens generally are asked to see to it  that the Creston monument is well decorated with flowers, and it is expected  all who possibly can will be out to give  the visitors a royal welcome.  ftfurday  Raisins, Australian  less, 2 lbs   Seed-  COFPEE, Fresh Grouud  Santos, 3 lbs.... ...  TEA, Orange Pekoe  per lb   TEA, Blended  per lb.   SLICED PINEAPPLE  2 tins ...  JELLY POWDERS  8 pkts   .25  $1  .50  ..TrU  .25  OK  ���������      />   ii    >��������� t*    _r*������*_ _r* o _��������� if  A  full line of FRESH  GROCERIES  mm ���������*!"* tr* nn A>m*. v. *t  ClcF ___. TCjIV  ^mMm*m jh *mt mpumwi mmim*    mmi    ^mmm*^ wm   ^m  MERCANTILE  Company, Ltd. TECB   B__V___V7.   CKESTOW.   B.   ���������L  The foremost among  .������������������ -_-_������_������^-^-s.^ #  4RrAA    jg|y<jp^<(_%^_jgPB^^_������jgj|.^M>  . m%m  Week End Cruises  ������ ^MfFW JB������&������WS ������S9������S&iiB������S4������  CIS ���������������  Brown label Salada 70������t������ a lb  *Fs?������sla Ss^ns 'tis.������ gaifiieiis9  Canada and  \VorId disarmament  During this present period of world-wide business depression some  people, good people too. are heard to thoughtlessly remark that the only  way out -will be another great war: that such a struggle will be the ultimate  outcome of the world's existing difficulties- Such a statement should bo  the Sast t-o pass the lips of any person. Another war, instead of being a cure,  would be the final world catastrophe.  Many contributing causes there may he to the economic trails of today,  but the main source of all the trouble is to be found in the Great War,  19I4-191S. That titanic struggle laid the foundations, for what has since  taken place. In fact, all students of history fully realise that our present  experiences are but a repetition of those which followed the Napoleonic wars.  Another great war would have exactly the same results, only worse., because  modern world conditions only serve to intensify and prolong such disturbances when they do occur. fl  Instead, therefore, of even chinking "war," the peoples of aii nations  should think and talk of nothing but permanent peace, and direct all their  energies to the consummation of that ideal.  "What is the great financial burden resting on the shoulders of the Canadian people today? It is the debt created by the Great War. The public  debt of Canada created in the upbuilding of this Dominion from before the  timo of Confederation down to 1914 calls for annual interest payments of  only $12,893,000, or only 3Vs per cent, of our national expenditures, and  approximately $1.30 per head of our population. On the other hand, interest  Charges on the public debt created since 1914 amount to $108,857,000, or 27%  of our annual expenditures, and more than ?10.00 per head of population in j t^j. 0f  each, and every year. ^  But this is not all of the war burden. In addition to this 27% for interest on. the war debt, Canadians are required to devote another 12.40% of all  expenditures for services arising out of the war, such as pensions, after care  r\a   a/iYrt-d-C    __t_������ fp_TV-__4-' .������    _%.������.*  __*  _������_.*._--   a.-./...    :__������w_i_,a   ������,,.   _-t,_������   rti.^Am.w..w.    _^^s  Ui   EHJi.d-Cl a-   eL'_" -_!_=_,_   2^_>,   vm*. kjx   cvcij   *j._ivjv   cajjcuucu   x/y    k.j__c   \_vvci___lu_li.   *_._.  Canada each year, $39.42 is directly attributable to the Great War. This is  the burden which ties the hands and cripples the efforts of our national  government.  Of every $100 expended by the United States $60.00 is spent because of  war, past, present and future. The war expenditures of Great Britain, are  in like proportion, or possibly even heavier.  In a recent speech before the International Chamber of Commerce,  meeting in Washington, President Hoover declared that the present world  depression is largely due to "the destruction of life and property, the great  tax: burdens, and the social and political instability which resulted from the  Great War," and he declared that one major accomplishment which international co-operation could effect in reducing tax burdens, removing a  primary cause of unrest, and establishing greater confidence for the long  future, was "the limitation and reduction of armaments." President  Hoover proceeded to back up his assertion with these startling facts and  figures:  "The world expenditure on all .arms is now nearly five billions of  dollars yearly, an increase of about 70% over that previous to the Great  War. We stand today with nearly 5,500,000 men actively under arms and  20,000,000 more in reserve. These vast forces, greatly exceeding those of  the pre-war period, still are to be demobilized, even- though twelve years  have passed since thd Armistice was signed, because of fear and of inability  of nations to co-operate in mutual reductions. Yet we are all signatories to  the Kellogg-Briand Pact, by which we have renounced war as an instrument  of national policy, and agreed to settle all controversies by pacific means."  Nevertheless, in the face of such a declaration from President Hoover,  and also in tlie face of a huge national deficit of over $800,000,000 which is  enforcing economics ln practically every department of government, the  United States budget for 1932 provides for an increase of $26,000,000 in  prospective outlays on military-naval expenditures.  Canada, too, is a signatory to the Kellogg-Erland Peace Pact, and as  such this Dominion is steadily reducing Its expenditures for defence purposes;  we have no offensive services. Expenditures for -National Defence by Canada  are tho smallest of any country in tho world having anything like tho same  population, or degree of wealth. They total only 5.06% of our annual expenditures; In other words, about two dollars per head of our population.  .While, therefore, this Dominion Is not nt all blameworthy fors tho  present state of world armament, tho Canadian people should be staunch  supporters of further disarmament everywhere as a step towards permanent  peace, As a people we cannot remain indifferent to tho attitudes of other  nations, and unless a general reduction In armaments takes place another  world tragedy will bo enacted, and Into lt wo may again be drawn as active  participants, and in any event cannot escape its disastrous effects.  Cunard Line Will Inaugurate Week-  End Cruises From New York  ,', Tdiifova Scotia  In; an effort to further increase tbe  popularity of Nova Scotia as a tourist country among Americans the  Cunard Line announces that their  now famous "Week-end Cruises"  scheduled for the months of July,  August and September, will include a  call at a Nova Scotian port.  The statement that was Issued by  Arthur Randies, general passenger  traffic manager of the Cunard Line in  Canada, also pohited out the fact that  not only will the "Week-end Cruises"  call there, but those of the special  surnmer cruises under the auspices of  the National Tours, will also make  Halifax a port of call. The co-operation of the Nova Scotian authorities  has been secured and every effort will  be made to see that passengers on  these cruises are given as much time  ashore as possible to view tbe many  attractions which the maritime provinces have to offer.  "This will be the first time," said  Mr. Randies, "that three giant express liners of the size of the  "Berengaria,"       "Aquitania," and  "Mauretania." have called at Halifax,  except that the "Aquitania" and  "Mauretania" occasionally visited the  ancient port during the war. . The  first sailing of the "Week-end Cruises"  to call at a Nova Scotia port will be  "Aquitania," July 3rd, from New  York. These cruises will be carried on  throughout the dimmer until the last  sailing of the "Mauretania" leaving  New York on September 18th, while  the National Tours cruises will commence on July 27th with the "Transylvania" ' sad finish with the sailing  from New York on August 31st of the  "Cameronia."     '  Until July there are scheduled four  ���������''Week-end Cruises" from New York,  the first leaving New York on May  2nd in the "Aquitania," calling at  Bermuda, The second cruise will be  the "Mauretania," leaving  New York on May 15th, calling at  Nassau in the Bahama Islands. The  third cruise is that of the "Berengaria," leaving .New -York on May  2Sth and calHngf at Bermuda, to, be  followed by a cruise of the "Mauretania," on June 5th to Nassau. The  "Week-end Cruises" to Nova Scotia  will then, follow. The cruise of the  "Berengaria" is also unique in the fact  that it is the largest liner ever to  visit Bermuda."  "These week-end cruises, the first  of which have proven so popular, are  drawing capacity bookings. On board  the attractions include dances, moving pictures, lectures, deck sports,  and every type of ship entertainment  and the extremely low rates available  make them, very attractive.  "The reason for these cruises is to  familiarize the vast number of people on this side of the Atlantic who  have never had the pleasure of sailing in an ocean liner, and to give  them the opportunity of making a  trip on one of the "Big Three" with  little or no time away from their  business.  The calls .at Nassau and Bermuda  allow passengers to do some sightseeing or enjoy the local attractions  such as trips In the glass-bottomed  boats at Paradise Beach, and sea  bathing.  Officials of the Cunard Line expect  that the call at the Nova Scotia port  at the best time- of the year will enhance the popularity of these weekend cruises.  New Use   For Music  lyn Store At Closing Time  You may not have realized it, but  "one of the matters to which, department-store executives have devoted a  great deal of thought is how to get  fid of their customers at closing time  without actually pushing or shoving  them out. A gentleman who wandered late one afternoon into Abraham & Straus", in Brooklyn, New  York, reports a neat way they have  of doing it there. He saw it work.  At five-thirty a gong rang: immediately from loudspeakers scattered  along the walls issued the rousing  strains of EJIgar's "Pomp and Circumstance." Ladies lingering over bargains straightened, seized, their parcels, and in no time were swinging  briskly along toward the exits. The  floorwalker he questioned, was enthusiastic about,the idea, said it was  the best they'd ever had for the pur-  WorlcPs   Grain   Exhibition  EIgar������s Rousing March Clears Brook-   gpaln Making Arrangements To Par  ticipate In  Conference  Though Spain is- very busy Just  now reorganizing its national administration, the importance of the  World's Grain Exhibition and Conference to be held at Regina, July 25 to  August 26, 1932, has not been lost  sight of.  A few days ago the headquarters'  o_n.ee of the Exhibition and Conference was advised by the General  Director of Agriculture of the Spanish, Ministry of National Economy  that a special committee of cereal  agriculture had been appointed to devote itself to the definite organization  of participation by Spain in the  World's Grain Exhibition and Conference.  Spain has a particular interest in  the forthcoming world-wide grain exhibition and conference in that it is  a preponderatingly agricultural coun-  pose,   and,  incidentally,  paid a high ' try#     Its productive area is calculat-  tr_bute to Elgar. His march, the floor- | ed at n4,000.000 acres of which, last  *?-������. ?*���������-____��������� * **     _.-_.''-      a   j-t-_���������    ___. __.   __= ___. ���������  ~  year,   nearly    12,000,000    acres were  sown to wheat, 5,000,000 acres to bar-  wv ckxzvci.     B_.1U,  ciearea ine siore raster 5  than anything else they had been "able  to find by extensive experiments.  Plans Round Trip  Flight  Over  Ocean  Commander MacMillan and Pilot  Will Attempt Hop In June  In the role of trans-Atlantic flyer  whose goal is the first round trip  crossing of the North Atlantic by  airplane, Commander Donald B. MacMillan, veteyan explorer of the Arctic,  will attempt to fly back and forth  between Boston and London this summer.  A . swift   monoplane,   a   Lockhead-  ley, 2,000,000 acres to oats and 1,500,-  000 to rye.  Seventeen countries have now officially accepted the invitation to be  represented at the Exhibition and  Conference, namely; Italy, Peru,  Yugoslavia, Guatemala, New Zealand,  Czecho-Slovakia, the Netherlands,  Belgium, Poland, Siam, India, Portugal, Switzerland, Estonia, the Philippines, the Argentina and Spain.  _^_v_. . ���������������������  which many   trans-continental   speed  records have been set, will be used.  A    Los    Angeles   flyer,    Charles    F.  Rocheviiie, will pilot the ship.  The take-off is set for June 21.  A Constituent Of Concrete  Portland cement is used as one of  the constituents of concrete for the  construction of foundations," dams,  road surfaces, buildings, and building  blocks, cement mortars, and for many  other purposes. It Its one of the most  important of our structural materials.  Materials suitable for the manufacture of Portland cement occur in all  but one of the provinces of Canada,  ran..., _.-_������_���������___. _^t__������-������ ..___s_^*_.  ���������,* ma.j   ouuu,   V������A������^-__L _,vut_i _._������  prompt and Earmlesss  MOiions of people have learned ta  depend on Aspirin tablets to relieve a  sudden headache. They know it eases  the pain so quickly. And that it ia so  harmless. Genuine Aspirin tablets never  harm the heart. Read directions in package for headache, neuralgia, summer  colds, pain ol all kinds.  tMi^^'M|H������ ^___H_rni_____    ������������������������  ���������������������������������   4mtm  Bs m\mw IH   BH BB ^fflT   iff���������- ���������  irm JnLSL Ito  TRADK MARK REO.  (Made in Canada)  t&&S&$Sl>Sl8&%&t$&������&9&i&&&  m  <M%  .s;  K5������|_  *K83_5  ._$.-?  8*8:  :Si_?S-i.  .!**-:;  ..::?8:.;W:.k������-.  3_S8_8-SS#_&  mmmm  Fragments of   cotton   cloth   5,000  .... ,._..���������     n"_rt      *r*m������m-,r"t     *f.     4****%    *t*i4vyr.    ,���������������(*    n  yXSUUmml*        UiUf        _������.WIU_-H������-4 44*. *#������...*. n  U1-. ������ U��������� '-.  town In India, wero examined microscopically, and tho fibres were found  iBimllar to a kind of cotton still grown  in mala.  The Iron"   oro   fields   of   Lapland,  which, in entirely n-orth of the  Arctic Circle, aro among tho most  valuablo In tho world. Their ore  avoragos from 58 to 70 por cent, of  Iron.  Smothering and Fainting Spalls  Everything Would Tairri Blac.Ec  Mn.. Andrew Black, Harcourt, N.B., writes:  ���������"I had been troubled with smothering and  fainting npolUi and everything In front of mo  would turn black, and I would fall down In a  faint and be unconscious for aovoral minutes,  I did not know what to do, until ono day 1  waa raiKllrtR whoro MilbunV.! Hoart and  Nerve Pills had holpod ������o many nooplo nnd  ri-t-.lrltf.ri I would pflvc. them a trial. I iiho<1 four  boxes and found (hoy help mo wonderfully."  Sold nt nil dru_f iir.fl rrni.nml -Moron, or iuiiHoi. dlroat an receipt of prloe by Tho  T. M������l.������irri t>��������� I..lcl��������� Toronto. Ont. r  I?ors-inn linipn���������the unrivalled toilet  requisite. Essential to every dainty  woman. Imparts rare charm and  beauty to the complexion. Softens  and beautifies the skin. Makes hands  flawlessly white. Cools and refreshes.  Rolloves roughness. Ideal for true  feminine distinction. DollcAtoly fragrant. Swiftly absorbed Into the tls-  suos, leaving 'no stickiness. Persian  Balm invarlalfly creates a subtle olc-  fjn.Tir.n nnd charm.  :5SS.  m  tf_'KW:wl  %m  ���������:!*!---5i  JPrfoft 55 (I������ n I. on  T-Slabllwh Air Rases  Two parties of scientists and  mechanics have been sent to tho Arctic to establish tho two base stations  farthest north for tho proposed Zeppelin polar airline, planned to run  from Berlin and London over tho top  of tho world], down to' Alaska nncl  south to San Ftanclsco.  IndlanapollH ISTowflt Tho man who  looks neither j to ono sldo nor tho  othor, but who facoa tho front, his  gaze intent upon Ids guiding ntar, in  likely to be hit by somebody making  u r.feht turn,  *mmm*mm*mmmm*������mmmmmmm**mmmAmm������^^  W,    N.    V.    1800  ^BBSSCSfeteS  M^Wea <s <jft������      lB__T{S^jflt^,'aaga &,GmYSm\  jSg ^^^^^Hj^Tra miSEM^S ZjSi ffiS Mm mv���������wl^__lrx  Am.   *mi& ^msSm*3*mm        mWmp    m***^^4f m**mw*mi*^^^*Mtm  ���������-by covering all perishable  goods with Para-Sani Heavy-  Waxed Paper. Para-Sani  moisture-proof texture will kce������  them fresh until you are ready  to use them.  You'll find the Para-Sani sanitary  knife-edged carton handy. Or  use "Centre Pull" Packs in sheet  form for less exacting uses. At  grocers, druggists, stationers.  ���������mm  __.���������:.;  Western Representatives:  HUNTER-MARTXN & CO., REGINA, SASK- THE   REVIEW.   GRESTOK.   B.   C.  y*.  _r _  r ��������� j  -'f'7  -PPROVAL IS  GIVMTOeaME  WHEATQUOTAS  London, England.���������The Labor Government has approved the general  principle of a quota for Empire  wheat. This wa3 the statement of  Lord Parmoor, president of the council in the Labor cabinet, in the House  *���������.*������ T Aorlo    1*____   /i_ir������_-a   ���������nt._-i.i_HI   flaaiire  thfl  wheat-growing Dominions a certain  proportion of the British market.  Lord Parmoor believes the project  ia )������_^i4 #���������__, t^ossibls.  "The difficulty is one of detail  whlch^cannot be disposed of until  after the ffojrthcoming conference at  Ottawa. The Dominions do not think  it is impossible and neither does the  government. "Whether the Dominions  con formulate a scheme which will be  satisfactory, only time will tell," he  declared.  Lord Parmoor did not belieVe a  quota on. wheat grown in Britain  could be of any benefit to the  farming industry, since It could not  be used without adding to the burdens  of the taxpayers.  The decision of the government was  not unanimously endorsed by the  Lords. The Labor peer, Lord Arnold,  made a slashing attack on the pro-  Riots Iii Spain  Of  TO SEEK BURIED TREASURE  Government   Orders   Confiscation  Private Property Of Alfonso  Madrid, Spain.���������Following further  aati-clericoirriqts in Spain, in spite  of the strict watch of so!dieryt the  government has decreed the confiscation of the private* property of King  Alfonso, pending an investigation and  commanded provincial governors to  use the strictest measures to restore  order.   ..       ..''������������������.  Meanwhile Cardinal Primate Segu-  ra, a; Catholic  archbishop of Toledo  tl7VloaA    wa _.!���������__������������_-1    1 __f-fr a, ���������-������   ..r...---. <.....    .__      _.*-.._  ...���������^w^_     ������. ._ww^._. u,_     l_ lie*     vi cc.wu     a,     ou__.  over a week ago, had croissed the  Spanish border and was on his way  through * France,    presumably   on   a  _n.llT^*__^r   -f-_.   Y3rv-rv__.  Several more churches and Catholic  religious houses were burned and  sacked in provincial cities, in spite of  the fact that martial law had been  declared in most of the larger centres.  A nation-wide check-up of police  forces, civil guards and provincial  governors ���������was ordered by the cabinet. The action resulted from the  government's belief that some of  these officials have not been stem  enough in dealing with the situation.  Twenty-nine chiefs of police or their  lieutenants, several officers of the  civil guards and one secretary of a  provincial government were discharged for alleged incompetency.  It was reported also that some pro?  "T_-   Ss_   -2    *���������. ��������� -"!i_������_    ������^**5    ���������'.-.������������������v.'Kl*.    i_n_  __*���������    __>    <*    WJL. CIVIC     UUU     ..I** _ -..���������j-       .. ...  For Armament Reduction  Canadian Womanhood and Organized  Labor Support League  Ottawa, Ont.���������Canadian womanhood- and organized labor strongly,  support the League of Nations and its  aims, it was reported at the ninth' annual meeting here of the League of  Nations Society_in Canada. It was  "made known that a huge petition will  be presented on behalf of the women  of the Dominion at next year's meeting of the Naval Disarmament Conference, urging reduction of the  manufacture of instruments for war.  fare. -...-��������� v  j Tom Moore, president of the E>0-  1 minion   Trades   and  J_abor  Congress  IS OPPOSED T  fCHANG  Frederick L. Blair, of Boston, who  heads an expedition this summer to  seek buried treasure upon Oak Island,  off Nova Scotia. Mr. Blair has  spent 30 years already in an effort  to unearth the treasure from "Money  Pit."���������Copyright by Acme News-  pictures.  Estimated Wheat Acreage  ������.������_������_H__i. _.*. _o i* -cuue iis_vi -==_ __!._>��������� -_ii- vineiai governors were to be dis-  sound proposal," he stated.    A quota   placed.  of even 55 per cent, of the Dominions' Cardinal Segura, accompanied by  wheat would not only be practically | his brother, Canon of the Toledo  no Increase in the recent British im- i Cathedral, drove in an automobile to'  port of Dominion wheat, but would the French border - at Hendaye,  only represent one-fifth  of the joint | France, and continued from there to  j ciety's executive, declared before the  j gathering far more was being spent  i in ail countries on armaments than oh  ' social effort.  i "It is necessary that we find some  means by which money may be devoted to r the betterment of the people  instead of upon means of destruction," he added.  A number of   other   speakers    reported      the      organizations      which  i they represented supported the work  j of the League    of    Nations.    Among  ; these were Mrs. C. Field Robertson,  of the  Federated  Women's Institute  embracing   80,000   Canadian   women;  Mrs. J.  A.  Wilson,  president of the  National Council of Women, and Miss  Agnes MacPhail, M.P., who reported  for the TJnited Farmers of Ontario.  Canadian-Australian surplus,   in   the  current year of 512,000,000 bushels."  It was obvious he said, the economic committee of the Imperial Con=  ference had grave misgivings as to  the effect of a quota on prices. Far  from furthering    Imperial    unity    it  Toulouse.       It   was    supposed    they  were bound for Rome".  riace iaae un i_ana  Plan  u6CG__x������    a.  ___ ���������s������,__*.    -r ���������~-_.__������--i  Uiacuxucuii.    __li_������-x;-. _c*j  Proposed   To  Establish  0_i~TMf_i.T-it'.r������T-j_. 'F"__jTOr_e  Jobless  Government      Figures      Based      On  Farmers' Plans May 1  Ottawa, Ont.���������The estimated acreage of spring wheat in all Canada for  this season is 22152,300, as compared  with  24,082,900  last year.  This  esti-   -, __ _   .        ���������   .,,  mate was announced by the Domin-   beiiatOF   Ul*geS   JolSlt   HoIldaV  Ion Bureau of Statistics in a crop re-    port issued May 12.    This means that  Winnipeg,   Man.���������A  scheme  to  es-  1,930,000 acres less will be under  wheat during 1931 than was the case  in 1930.* i  In Alberta the acreage is 89 per  cent, of last year; in Saskatchewan,  92 per cent.; in Manitoba, 98 per  cent.; in Ontario, 99 per cent.; Quebec, 100 per cent.; New Brunswick,  95 per cent.: in Nova Scotia, 98 per  cent.; British Columbia, 102 per cent.;  tablish jobless    on    farms   has   been j Prince Edward Island,  101 per cent,  placed  before   the   Manitoba Govern- ; The acreage for all Canada for spring  wheat  is  92  per  cent  factor and. also  invite retaliation by  other countries like the Argentine.  Lord  Arnold   made   passing  refer-  to Rt. Hon.  R.  B. Bennett's offer to I ment and the city fathers of Winni-  the    Imperial    Conference    and    the ! pe������ J.  G.  Alexander  and J.  P.  Sie-   with 100 last .year, a decrease of eight  speech of Rt.  Hon.    _?.Y.H.:* Thomas,]TOeris^of^Jnnipeg', are' authors of the   per cent."  Dominion secretary, the language of 1 schema.      They urge that huge sums  spent on unemployment relief be used  to establish families on the land.  Land  suitable   for  farniing  operations  is   available  at   $1.00   to   $1.50  I  'irii1__s.-__.^vs _j s. O a Ebm  Ottawa, Ont.-���������The banking system  of Canada is adequate to the needs of  this country and no reason exists for  a change. This was the opinion expressed in the "House of Commons by  Rt. Hon. R. B. Bennett, prime minister sznd acting minister of' finance.  Mr. Bennett asserted that the  Canadian* "system embraced those  great basic requirements which  are essential to its success. It provided the people with a safe depositary for the money which they desired to save, and it furnished to thosti  people requiring money adequate  facilities for borrowing.  2_3Tr. Bennett encf^hasizsd that  complicated discussion which sometimes took place in respect to  banks and their place in the community, must always resolve itself  into a simple, single . inquiry. "Has  the bank, through its management,  had due fegard in landing money to  the fact that it may be called upon  to repay that money to the source  from which it was borrowed?"  "It may well be," Mr. Bennett declared, '*that the time will come in  this country when it is deemed desirable to expand our system, as It now  exists. I am not saying it will not. I  am one of those who believe that you  cannot today with respect to financial  operations, say with certainty what it  may be desirable to do tomorrow ���������>  using the word tomorrow, not in its  literal sense but in relation to time as  we employ the term in financial operations."  Discussion arose on a motion of G.  G.   Coote,   U.F.A.  member  for  MacLeod, Alta., asking the House to de-  i clare that "there should be established  I   im-*     _T***r������ vmt> _rln_      o.     ������_#_+{*\������(r_n*r_i������.������T^-������/.     .������--____-rk4~**aH  L   J-JkA      ^_. U._-_M*.JW*-������Mr      Urn-     tfrlAVAVMUiXAJ   ��������� ^* VW _4___w^i*      W������v������**������  bank." At some length Mr. Coote ad-  Would Have Remembrance Bay and  Thanksgiving   Celebrated  Together  Ottawa, Ont.���������Joint celebration of  Remembrance Day and Thanksgiving  will  be  the  aim  of  a motion which  will be introduced in the Senate by  Hon. John Stanfield. When the Senate  was considering a bill -which pas>2d  the   House   of   Common?.-,   fixing   Remembrance Day    on    November    11,  Senator  Stanfield  gave notice of his J vocated the establishment of such a  suggested amendment.     The bill was , bank, declaring that it could take over  many  of  the  duties now discharged  bv the department of finance, admin-  said,    "would    shock   this  which, he  House."  Rt.   Rev.  Bertram Pollock;   Bishop  of Norwich, challenging Lord Arnold's  The report explains that*the figures are to be regarded only as an  indication of the seeding plans of  farmers on May 1.     The actual acre-  as   compared   referred  to  a  committee,  where  the  proposed change will he considered.  The bill, as. it passed the lower  House, changed the name of Armistice Day to Remembrance Day and  fixed it permanently on November 11..  At the present time, it is celebrated  assertions from"beginning to end, said ' Per acre> the men claim. Their plan  if amy kind of Empire preference was j would give permanent instead of tem-  found to be good, then some further i porary relief and  enable  the  jobless  to produce their own food and in time  become taxpayers, the two men state.  It is stated that more than 1,100 families have announced their desire to  become farmers if the money spent on  relief can be used to aid them.  The proposed   plan   would    permit  the amount of money advanced, then  step could be taken. "We are. not  necessarily committed to a long series  of further steps," he declared.  Lord Parmoor has failed to follow  the reasoning that a quota meant a  duty On foodstuffs or raw materials.  That was never part of the government's policy and the various Dominions had made it clear they did not  desire it.      It was not a question of  price, but of quantities,  and-he wastry will receive title to the land  unable   to   see  why  a  quota  should  prove Impracticable.  On the other hand, It was, useless  for borne farmers to have a quota  without, -a' guarantee price, which  would0* mean raising the price of  wheat from 75 cents a bushel to $1.50  per bushel. The real treatment for  the farming industry in the Old  Country was an adaptation to new  economic conditions, he declared.  age sown may be  changed  by later; on ^g Monday of the week in which  consideration, particularly by soil and   November 11 falls.  weather  movement.  and    by    price  Education In Penitentiaries  Ottawa, Ont.���������Greater opportunity  for educational expansion should be  given inmates of Canada's penitentiaries, believes Miss Agnes MacPhail,  Has Letter For Premier  Tokyo, Japan. Seiji Yoshihara. Japanese  airman,  who  is  attempting  a  States via Canada, is carrying with , lone woman member of the House of  flight from    Japan    to    the    United : Commons, who addressed an Ottawa  , him on������. lis solo effort across the north  service club.      The increase in peni-  families  to occupy farms  owned  by j Pacific a. sea.lod letter from Hon. Pier- [ tentiary  inmates  was  attributed   by  the government until they can return   bert Marier(    Canadian   minister    in  Miss MacPhail "to  the prevalent de-  Tokyo, to the prime minister of Can- ' pression and unfavorable home oondi-  ada, Rt. Hon. R. B. Bennett. ' tions.  istration of? the Finance Act, probably ... the issuance of Dominion notes  and supervision of the ' Post Office  Savings Bank. He expressed the  view that intelligence and effective  control of credit in Canada could best  be obtained through some such central institution.  Made In West Campaign  Delect Nationalistic Spirit  British Trade MIhsIoii FliulH Desire lu  Canuda To Fo������tor Domestic  Trado ' '  London, England.���������Members of the  Trade Mission which visited Canada  and the United State*. In tho interests  of the" Scottish woollen Industry told  newspapermen that they boil been  struck by tho "Intensely nationalistic  feeling" in Canada,  Tn Canada thnre war ������. .lentre to  foster Canadian secondary Industries  at nil coBta, <saupled with a desire to  buy at home, the manufacturers said.  This feeling did not exist in the United  BtateH, they ������aid, It w������,h essentLal  that Saottlnh manufacturers, should  havo bettor publicity and a bettor  Bailing organlssatlon fin both countries  tha memberHi of the ai-ltu-don stated.  Develop  Markets  For   Goods   Mann-  fmcturcd In Western Canada  Winnipeg, Man.���������Western Canadian  manufacturers gathered in conference here and decided to commence  a campaign to sell "Made-in-the-  West" goods to the prairie folk. A  plan was formulated to develop markets for articles'*manufactured in the  Canadian West.  A distinctive identification mark  or label placed on ,all goods was favored by the conferees. The mark  would show that .the articles wero  produced by prairlo labor. Manufacturers and - retailers will co-operate  closely in furthering tho "Made -ln-  thc-West" campaign.  NOVEL DISPLAY ON WESTERN TOUR  ���������:^s  ,>nl?Y  ......_ -  >���������������������������*-  _.;.A..>','>t      :  " *  ?_  *���������  TCIiifg Or Slakim 1J<'ItM.r  Purchase, N.Y.���������'King Prajadhlpolc  of Slam waa roportocl by Dr. John M.  Wheeler as showing further signs of  improvement .following ramoval 0* ������  cataract from his left oye Sunday.  -NJ.O Hlffn of b.l!V.ctlon wan noted wl_������n  a attcond droaslng wan given.  w.  N.   tr,   teoo  Carry On Thriving Trade  . Ottawa, Ont.���������When tho Islands of  St. Piebro and Miquclon wore codod  to Franco alter the conquest ot' Canada by the. British, it was little  dreamod tho time would come when  they would rank ninth among tho nations of the world in total trade with  tho Dominion. Consisting almost entirely of liquor, Canada in tho last fiscal year sold the two islands a total  of $i.i,00-_,4rs>, out-ranking Australia,  Ireland, Argentina, Brazil, China,  Mexico, Sweden and Denmark.  Many Given Ifimployinont  Ottawa, Ont.���������Latest figures in connection with the 3Domin!ion Government unemployment relief scheme  show that 272,000 persons wore given  employment In Canada up to April 30  under the joint" fedoral-provincinl-  wunicipal progrwjn of public work...  Interview By Television  Mrs. Philip Snowden Gives Interview  Through  New  Medium  London, England.���������While Rt. Hon.  Philip Snowden, Chancellor of the  Exchequer, was confined to bed for a  few days under doctor's orders, the  Daily Herald quoted Mrs. Snowden in  what it described as "the first interview by television In history."  Both the interviewer and Mrs.  Snowden wore visible as well as audible to each other, one in the Herald's  office and the other at 11 Downing  Street. Asked about the chancellor's  health, Mrs, Snowden told the reporter: "He has had rather a setback this  week, I'm afraid. But I do not think  it is serious. However, it has temporarily deprived him. of the use of his  logs to some, extent."  Mr. Snowden( virtually rose from a  sick bed a short time ago bo place  tho budget boforo the House of Commons. His physicians today told him  to return to bed.  In this specially outfitted Canadian National Railways cxproBH car now  touring Western Canada, tho Canadian General Steel Waren aro giving actual  UcmonotratlonB of coal, wood, electric, con! oil and gasoline heaters. While  the ear will, whenever pouslble, travel on pat.aongor runn, bunks havo been  installed for tlie uue of attendant;- when tho car la being hauled by freight.  Rival Aces Meet  Wing    Commander    IBIsliop    Shaken  Hundfl With Gertminn Flyer  Montreal.���������Canada's foremost war  ace, credited with more aerial victories than all other allied pilots, met  Major Elugo Koeaig, ex-commandlng  officer of Baron Von Richthofon's  Flying Circus recently. Wing Commander William Avory Bishop, V.C,  shook hands with the German flyer,  and then thc two sat dawn and conjured up scenes ovor tho Arras sector  of the front away back in 1917. Major  Koenlg said that Blahop waa as highly rev.pocted as Rlchthofen by the  Germans at home.  <Colehrnt������H 88th Itir.liduy  Ottawa, Ont.���������Hon. C, H. Mackintosh, who In 1803 wa������ Llcutenant-  Govornor of the North Went Territories, celebrated his 8Rth birthday nt  his home here. He in iriMkliuft hIow  recov*. ry from a anvere attack of neuritis and rheumatism. THJb.   UftlSMTOJ-.' AffVUHW  Local and Personal  The Women's Institute, who were in  charge of the refreshment sale at the  track meet at Exhibition Park on Saturday afternoon, had quite a busy day,  the cooler weather creating an unusual  demand for the hot dogs, sandwiches  and coffee.   The day's intake was close  tO SpOvr.  For the International Legion convention dance on Saturday night the  music will be by the Idaho Stompers 8-  piece orchestra. It will be on the new  floor in Exhibition Park Auditorium,  commencing at 8 o.clock. The orchestra  consists of three saxaphones, trombone,  trumphet, banjo, piano, drums. Dance  admission $1;   ladies free.  Friday nights at the Full Gospel  Tabernacle have been of special interest  to all fond of bible study. Pastor Hillary has been bringing a series of interesting and profitable bible talks,  dealing  It was like  talking:  to someone  nearby  In a recent letter the Vancouver head of a large business  concern said that he had talked  to   the   secretary-treasurer   of  ****** V.\_*_LUH,r������>������m4.J IU X  VI  VilVV m\J  V  long-distance^ telephone, and  that he was pleased to say he  could  hear him "as plainly as  though I had been talking from  my own house to the office in  Vancouver."  "Our- conversation was absolutely free from interruption  or noise'or static of any kind."  he continued,^ *"and now that I  have had this^good result, there  is a possibility that I might be  using this" Quite often in the  future." .  I HA^AnAII        1 *___������. _*i__n ���������_ _������.       .._���������_������  LIMITED  with various phases   of   the  work   and  ministry of the holy spirit.   These   Fri  day night studies are sure to be of much  profit to all who care to attend.  The Whitworth'AH Stars of Spokane  batted out 18 to 5 win over Creston at  baseball on Sunday afternoon. The  locals were weakened due to the absence  of catcher Watson, and third baseman  Brogan. Bill Baum was pressed into  service behind the bat and did quite a  satisfactory job as receiver. Creston- did  not show its usual ability at the bat.  CATTLE FOR SALE���������1 Registered  Ayrshire bull, aged 16 months. 1 Registered Ayrshire bull, aged 4 years. 1  Grade  Ayrshire cow,  aged 6 years.    1  erade Ayrshire heifer, aged 2 years. 1  rade Ayrshire heifer, aged 4 months. 1  DeLaval separator, size 10. The above  animals are good stock and in first-class  condition, and tbe reason for selling is  not enough room. The separator is only  a year old, I cost $90, and is in first-class f  condition, % For particulars writs E. D.  TAYLOR.JSanea P.O.. B.C.  Creston fans are due to see the best  baseball ever served up here at Sunday  afternoon's game, when a combined  Bonners Ferry-Sandpoint nine will meet  the locals at -Exhibition Park at S p.m.  For this game it is proposed to play  Bam__ at third, Brogan at second, and  these with Christie at short and McKeivey at first bace will provide a likely  infield. Robinson and Fortin will do  the pitching, with the latter playing the  outfield when not on mound duty.  R.W. Bro. W. H. Cleland, of Invermere, D.D.G.M. for Masonic District  No. 8, paid his official visit to Creston  Lodge on Saturday, when there was a  large turnout of members and visitors,  and third degree work was put on in  very creditable style by the lodge  officers. At the close there was a  banquet with the usual speechmaking to  round out   a   most   enjoyable   evening.  f Accompanying the visitor   were   A.   R.  ! Ash worth, W. Weir, and Maj. Prust, all  of Invermere.  The regular monthly meeting of Creston Valley Teachers' Association was  held on May Sth. Mr. Pepper, principal  of Fernie high school and geographical  representative of East Kootenay on the  B.C. Teachers' Federation, addressed  the meeting, expressing his pleasure at  having the duty as federation representative of officially recognising the local  association. He spoke at length on the  recent changes in educational legislation  :��������� j.i_^_       '  _ ..   _,_  - '            -j      2 _<?  S2J    __3!_    ������������_~3_> VlLli;^.        ___������_     Lamc;      ^uilUi USJIM.!       UJl  Mt Pepper's uddress he was accorded a  hearty vote of thanks, and a stimulating  discussion of the points he  had   raised  + S\arm1*    4r\1 ��������������������� n*%  l.V������jr-M_>    ^JMArl^mZm  MH9W9  MMA^&N  ������Yl?J_t,���������IC/ when  Itomodellini  GYPROC is a fire-resistant wallboard used for  making inside walls, ceilings and partitions.  It is made from gypsum rock and comes in sheets  4 to 10 feet long, 4 feet wide and &������ of an inch  thick. \  1. It does not burn.  2. It is inexpensive*  3. Its ivory colour requires no decoration  when panelled.  4. It is an excellent base for Alabastme*  Gyptex or wallpaper.  5. It is structurally strong.  6. It has insulation value.  7. It is draught and vermin-proof.  8. It is easy to install.  0. It saves time in new construction.  For further information ask your nearest dealer  for a direction sheet or write us for FREE- booklet, "Building and Remodelling with Gyproc".  37SW  GYPSUM, LIME ������nd ALABASTINE, CANADA, LIMITED  Vancouver ,  B.C.  %>N5_W OTOIW  :]giixt^!������^  Far Sal. by  CHAS. O. RODGERS,    Creston, B.C.  fri  Imperial Bank of Canada  Has Unexcelled Facilities for Handling  DOMINION OF CANADA  CONVERSION LOAN  mYWkYi'9mf*Im} mVW������> kfm~ jO _T������_n_ /fi^__ /rnVmYS /O M _  * _?  J^K*3K  /m\  /���������_���������__ Im *\ M-������ /*/*> jfm* yBvtk   -^"m _____ /H /W    __-������* *m **   _*~t������ .    -fly HVwnvn irAunugv?  To the Holders of  WAR LOAN AND  VICTORY BONDS  A Statement by the Minister of Finance  ������������  |"N THE dark days of the "War, Canadians loaned to the  Government or the Dominion many hundred millions of  dollars to enable the operations of the Allies to be ca  to a successful conclusion.  _.JLJ_AW������J.  When Canadians loaned their money to the Government, they  received bonds which were promises to repay them the sum  loaned with interest at the rate of 5% or 5Yz% per annum. On  the 1st of October next, $53,000,000 of these bonds become  due; on the 1st of November, 1932, the maturity will be  $73,000,000; on the 1st of November, 1933, $446,000,000;  and, in 1934, $511,000,000 must be provided for.  It would not be prudent, either in the. interest of the security  holders or the country itself, to wait until these loans become  due before providing for their payment or conversion. Action  must be taken well in advance of the due dates to protect the  credit of the country. The Government believes this an opportune time to afford Canadians the opportunity to exchange the  bonds, which they own maturing in the next few years, for new  bonds of the Dominion of Canada carrying interest at the rate  of 4?A% per annum, which is a very attractive return. Prior to  the maturity date of the present bonds, those who accept this  offer will, of course, continue to be paid interest at the rate as  provided by the bonds they exchange.  Canadians who have always shown confidence in their country  are earnestly invited to exchange the bonds they now own  for bonds of the new issue. By so doing, they will render  less difficult thc task of providing for thc future finances of the  country, will enhance its credit and will greatly assist the  Government in thc present period of worldwide readjustments.  No money will be asked for and no new, bonds will be sold at  this time. It is proposed to limit the present conversion to  $250,000,000, but the Government has thei right-iit its discretion to increase the amount if Canadians indicate a general desire  to continue their investments in the securities of their Dominion.  The   subscription  books   will  close   on  the   23rd of May.  I earnestly seek the active support of my fellow Canadians in  making this conversion, which is one of the largest financial  operations our country has undertaken- sn recent years* caredfe"  able alike to Canada and its citizens.  <^<^esn  m**Wmm*m*m  ( Minister of Pittance.  mm  asa THE   CBESTON   REVIEW  4'I  School Field Day  cores buccess  Minnie Huseroft Double Winner  of Championships ��������� Herbert  Couling as Senior Boy Champion���������Huscrott School Best.  pose. By featuring  only Goodyear  Tires we offer you rigsifc  here in town, your, choice  from the best selection of  tires you can Sral axsywhere.  And the biggest money's  worth!  Drive over now and see  these ragged, long-wearing  Goodvears- Af the low 1931  prices a change-over to new  Goodyears costs less than  ever before in tire history.  CRESTON  MOTORS  ; L. C. McFARLAND  ! Manager,  j Phone IO  GRESTON  Pat a new Goodyear Tubs in every  were casing.  JAS* GQMFTQN  AUGTIOIMHER  Sales conducted in any part  of the District.  X~n.UUN.__ OOJ?".  C^-JSTOA/  Despite uncertain weather conditions,  Creston Valley.s first annual school  track meet proved a successful venture  in amateur sport. The committee in  charge feels that a great deal of credit is  due to the public spirited organizations  and school boards that made the meet a  possibility financially, and to the citizens  who volunteered, their services. as  officials.  The Senior Girls' championship was  carried off by Minnie Huseroft of Huseroft school; with a total of 15 points.  Molly Moore of Creston public school  was second with 8 points.  The Senior Boys' championship was  won by Herbert Couling. of Creston  High School, with 21 points. Herbert  Dodd of the same school came a close  Becond. with 18 points.  The Intermediate Girls' championship  was also captured by Minnie Huseroft  with 10 points, while Margaret Torchia  of Creston Public School and Marjorie  Tedford of Huseroft tied for second  place, with 5 points.  Norman Nickel of Creston Public-  School captured 23 points, to win the  Intermediate Boys' trophy. Raymond  Bevan, siso of Creston, was second, with  S points.  With only three events in the Junior  Division, Doris Ferguson and Rachel  Morrow of Creston tied for the Girls'  championship, with 8 . points each.  Raymond Humble of Canyon won the  Boys championship with 7 points. Bud  Perdue of Creston as second with 6  points.  The trophy donated for competition  among the rural schools only was won by  Huseroft, which rolled up the impressive  total of 38 points. Canyon was runner  up The winners of the different events  were as follows :  SENIOR DIVISION���������BOYS.  100 Yards���������Herbert Dodd, Creston  High School; Herbert Couling, Creston  High School:  Maurice Kelsey, Erickson.  220 Yards���������Herbert Dodd, Creston;  Herbert Couling, Creston; Maurice  Kelsey, Erickson.  440 Yards���������Herbert Doid, Creston;  Herbert Couling, Creston; Maurice  Kelsey, Erickson.  High Jump���������Herbert Couling, Creston; Frank Morrow, Crest n High  School;  Maurice Kelsey, Erickson.  Broad Jump���������Herbert Couling. Creston; Herbert Dodd, Creston; Maurice  Kelsey, Erickson.  Pole Vault���������Norman Nickel, Creston  Public School; Herbert Dodd Creston;  and Maurice Kelsey, Erickson, tie.  Shot Put���������Maurice Kelsey, Erickson;  Frank   Brady,   Creston   Public School;  Frank Morrow, Greston High.  F.  H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  LibtingrB solicited.  CRESTON."   B.C.  ������������r> SSk  SENIOR DIVISION-GIRLS.  100   Yards���������Minnie   Huseroft,  ���������v* %s_v,        _v_.ts__jr       ivxvui c,  _-!   UlCtHJII  NOTICE ss hereby given that any  person removing earth or other material  from the Government Reserve known as  Kootenay Flats is liable to prosecution  according to law.       *  H. CATHCAHT,  V_ _    -l Deputy Minister of Lands.  Department of Lands,  Victoria, B.C., April 8, 1931  t������Sen*m&  Smf^ess Shoes  which have just arrived !  Newest Shapes.  Nice~assortmerit of sizes.  Prices are right.  4#ll  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  3RnRnF3nRKy������F  in Paper, Cloth and  Eniiu Silk  50c. to $2.00  Sporting Goods  Athletic Supports  Softball Goods  Baseball Goods  Tennis Supplies  Bathing Hats  Sun Visors  Beach Balls  Novelties  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK S  THE   REXALL  ������TORE  GEO, IT. KELLY  NEW   FORD   TUDOR   SEDAN  Bant   Wtntltoi.   Ontario.  ���������jiaro   tlrop   and    f_u_������f  -M.II7C.)  $tm> _m p* iF- ������> a>  Good Performance  at how Cost  You flAVis whon yon buy llio Ford nnd yon bovo ovory mllo  you ..rive. During tine Situ of tho cat*: tho mtv ing an tho coot of  omjrnt_on nnd ������p-K������op wilt amount to conflhlornlily moro tlint-  ihe Having on tho firm coal.  Don't kcop pnylnp for repairs on your old cur when yow  am buy n now For������ nt euch o low price. Wo*U give you n  Bond trade-In allowance nnd deliver the Ford for a email down  payment.  PREMIER GARAGE  CRESTON  Lu__g^jV_^Vt"u1  mmm*\^Ap*������f4m^yma^fA*m****m  Hus-  T_���������1_1- _  ruunc  School: Olive Connatty. Creston Public  School.  220 Yards���������Minnie Huseroft, Huseroft; Madeline Moore, Creston High  School; Frances Lewis, Creston High  School.                     y.  High Jump���������Minnie Huseroft, Huseroft; Irene Bourdon, Creston Public  School;  Olive Connaty, Creston.  Broad Jump���������Molly Moore, Creston  Public School; Olive Connatty. Creston;  Marjorie Tedford, Huseroft.  Basketball Throw���������Margaret Torchia,  Creston Public School; Etea Willis,  Creston High School; Clara Nygaard,  Canyon.  Relay Race���������East Creston (Minnie  Huseroft, Huseroft; Betty Kemp,  Erickson; Marjorie Tedford, Huseroft;  Clara Nygaard, Canyon.  INTERMEDIATE DIVISION���������BOYS  100 Yards���������Norman Nickel, Creston  Public School; Raymond Bevan, Creston Public School; Douglas McKee,  Lister.  220 Yards���������Norman Nickel,  Creston;  Raymond      Bevan,     Creston:     Frank  .Morth. Creston Public School.  440 Yards���������Norman Nickel, Creston;  Frank Morth, Creston; A. Lombardo,  Sirdar.  Broad Jump���������Norman Nickel, Creston; Raymond Bevan, Creston' Charles  Elumenauer, Sirdar.,  Pole Vault���������Bud Perdue, Creston  Puplic School; Norman Nickel, Creston,  Arthur Hurry, Huseroft.  Shot Put���������Gus Hoglund, Canyon;  Peter Herie, Erickson; Alec Demchuck,  Huseroft.  Relay Race���������Creston (Bill Ferguson,  Norman Nickel. Raymond Bevan,  Frank Morth )    2nd West Creston.  INTERMEDIATE���������GIRLS.  "!_._.     'V=ii=.JJi__: !__..s_ ���������ss_      73._.=s.������������������������-_ft- _3.__!__  croft; Molly Moore, Creston Public  School; Betty Kemp, Erickson.  .'--' Broad Jump���������Marjorie Tedford, Huseroft ;~r Ruth Spencer, Creston Public  School; Molly Moore, Creston Public  School.  High Jump���������Minnie Huseroft, Huseroft; Olive Connatty, Creston; Dorothy Palmer, Creston Public School.  Basketball Throw���������Margavet Torchia,  Creston Public School; Nellie Payne,  Creston Public S hool; Clara Nygaard,  Canyon.  Relay Race���������East Creston (Clara  Nygaard, Canyon; Betty Kemd, Erickson;- Minnie Huseroft, Huseroft: Marjorie Tedford, Huseroft.  JUNIOR DIVISION-BOYS  75 Yards Lloyd McLaren, Creston  Public School; John Spencer, Canyon;  Alec Demchuk, Huseroft.  High Jump��������� Tommy Tedford, Huseroft: and Raymond Humble, Canyon,  tie; Bud Perdue, Creston.  Broad Jump���������Bud Perdue, Creston;  Raymond Humble, Canyon; Alec Demchuk, HuBcroft.  JUNIOR DIVISION-GIRLS  50 Yards���������Rachel Morrow, Creston;  Babs Spences Canyon; Inith Wood,  Wynndel.  High Jump���������Margaret Huseroft, Huseroft; Doris Ferguson, Creston; Theo  Tompkins, Creston, all three tied.  Broad Jump���������Doris Ferguson, Creston: Rachel Morrow, Creston; Theo  Tompkins, Creston.  SPECIAL EVENTS  Boys under 11. 60 yards���������Bud  Connatty, Creston; Manning Power?,  Lister; Tommy Tedford, Huseroft.  Boys, under 11, Baseball Throw���������Bill  Husband, Wynndel; Russell Gnbolhei,  Creston; Gordon Martin, Creaton.  Boys, under 10, 50 yards���������Bob Clark-  son, Creston; and Manning Powers,  Ltfltor, tie. Bud Lowther, Croston.  Girls, under 11, 50 Yards���������Bobs  Spencer, Canyon; Thelma Lowther,  Creston; Elsio Mather, Alice Siding.  Girls, under 10 60 yards���������Violet  Parkin, Alice Siding; Joan Stace Smith,  Alice Siding; Marguerite Grant,  Creston.  BULL FORMER VICE  PUREBRED JERSEY BULL for  service. Service $8. T ONY HETNER.  Washout Creole, 3 miles wont of Wynndol.  "        '   .  0****% Jf.mm yi gnurn m. Mm0*** __.���������_.  ���������  K*,*'*   /-/rTC_.fVv_/rf  AUCTIONEER  ORESTON       -       &.O.  Salon coruluc ed in nny part of Valley.  Arrangement., for union can bo made  with Chas. Murroll.  _  -���������*-*���������-���������*     ���������*!  .__     ���������_.-__     ___.__.     __.JL_._L_t._l      _-._-.__      ���������_      *     __.__      +     _-      f.     fa,..-*.  mar yer   T ^j    -g..  pi iii^   W,Gfl.ui6i  Spring weather calls for a quicker Sre���������  one that you can let go out after meals.  EGG COAL is the answer  "THE SUMMER COAL," just what vou want for you  cook stove.    Try a ton of JEWELL EGG, $9.00  Dei* ton delivered in town.  !.tai  P.O. BOX 79  Tg|_%__iO������rCi_i  "mm  im  4  I  .  I  4  <  4  .  ���������4  4  l  4  ALBERT DAVIES  T>T___VKT IT"   IO  JL  .ft.J-^SX'* JU_    M.XJ  "wwvwv  'wm-wvm'wm'  ���������www  ���������^.<r_ .>���������  ���������^'y^'T'T'V  ���������y<r-y vy  _-./_.--.__���������.__���������  __  J  h,_.<#___,<ftk_____-___8k_-___k__A_i JLaAa  -____k______t-������JM_������i_k_^4fc___J_^A4n>*_&������i  ��������� ������������������������ ~ ^_ ��������� _~S i _Ph ��������� -^ ��������� A m tn n _t> ���������  -A~ A_._-fc.-__t-  -fck  T  jKrime lNo. I tSeet, Fork  Mutton, Lamb &. Veal  _  4  4  4  I  4  T-������!  jr none your oraer ana receive our best service,  TRY OUR  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE JOREAMER Y BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  URNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  miMmyt.^mmam,IW9mm,4m.m*p.w*,sm.*Wm^*^a  ' yiy"y,i|rw"y^Fwfy^r,'#*|y*w^'<t"iy ,^uwmwmmmmmmww*m!fm&umm "4- "xz" ^ '  Q.  Don't Delay!      Buy your  Supply   of  COAL  AND  WO O D  NOW!  Ask us   for prices on hauling  anything anywhere  a  :  ���������  :  m  c  *)  'M  ffl,���������g  mftm  S.   SVIcCREATH  Sole agent for GALT COAL,  d.  ���������  s  m  E  I  P  I  ���������  5  ���������Q|  ^-" A   ���������   A -* A   ���������    ***" A    , .A   .___..,   ____   i,   AS.    .^n-, jfmriMfl mtm*.A j\-g^|  , #||Ti#l * db_l IS ��������� _!*.> Awi^lfl   .lAwilfr   TI 1%il' A|T1^*V *   ^   ���������   ^P*  " **" f^-   ^' I     *     .J-W-k___k.__.__l_k__.___k__..____L__.__i_^  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.;  TRAIL, Britiah Columbia  manufacturers OF Ammonium Phosphate  BPt m*WA ivy*  brand Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizer* Triple Superphosphate  Sold by NA TIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  ;      of  TAD AN AC  Hi rand  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH TBE   REVIEW.   CHESTOK.   B.   ������_  t������ta������ces  nonaes  Healthful  and Beautiful  Always sweet and clean  Free stencil^premlxsm label on every package.      Send jor   Dacoraiar's   Guide   and  &tencii Catalogue.  ������05  QVPSUM. 1_IMK AND ACABASTINK.  CANADA, LIMITBO  Ontario  ���������NE\V;;::PR������);CESS:  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  "WAV    <>A  JESUS PREP AMINO -FOiR THE END  <-io_de_n iexx.:  ance of Me."���������Luke 22.19.  Lesson: Luke  21.1 to 22.23.  Devotional Reading:: Isaiah 53.1-6.  Explanations and Camments  An inter-proviiiclal conference will  be lield at Ottawa this autumn, to discuss federal aad provincial taxation  boiii-daries.  The harbour enquiry to be conducted "by Sir Alexander Gibbs will include  the port of New Westminster as well   __ Tile  Pref,H^*?B Z^J^f^J^  * .     _ x_ Passover,  S. 2/7-13.���������While the city ot  aa that of Vancouver. Jerusalem was making- ready to cele-  No trade agreement with Cuba has ! brate the Passover Supper, the day  been made by the Dominion Govern-! of. unleavened bread, and the chief  __- ��������� _.,*.. ,. 'v. _-,_-,_,- 3��������� ���������_1-__,,/,_,_1__ ipriests and elders were planning- how  -neat,  although v.irt>a is  cousiderlng , tbev might put Jesu<rt(i death, Jesus  proposals made by Canada. | bade two of His disciples, Peter and  Dr. Harriet Clisbv. who celebrated ! ^Hn. make    preparations    for    their  *--._--������.   _.   is.-.        -     .     . Y keenine. of the feast. "Where?" thev  ner  iwrea   Dircnoay  mst  august  ana , askk, Hlm> a3_d Jesug directed u^  was said to be the oldest woman; |0 enter Jerusalem, and when they  physician in the world, is dead at her ' met a man bearing1 a pitcher of water  home in West Kensington. England.   !to follow hinx.    Water was carried by  1 women in jars upon their heads, and  A  world-wide   conference   on   pool  Cai5������-_a and Newsprint Production  More   Newsprint   Made   In   Canada  Than Any Other Country  More newsprint paper is made In  Canada, than in. any other country.  In 1930, Canad&^inanufactured 2,504,-  000 tons, 30 -par "cent, of the world  production of new sprint paper. The  tonnage was practically double that  turned out in the United States,  which was the nearest competitor to  the Canadian mills with an output of  18 per cent, of the world total. Great  Britain and Germany each manufactured about nine per cent, and Newfoundland and Japan four per cent.  each. These six countries accounted  for about four-fifths of the world supply of newsprint which totalled 6,-  ?iu,wir  luus  iusi ye&i.  Though Canada's production totalled 36 per cent, of the aggregate for  Uneart!_ Ancient Treasures  Valuable Discoveries Made In Kisia By  Oxford-Field Museum Expedition |  Jewelry worn at the Court of  Nebuchadnezzar, magnificent sculpture of the Sassanian period and  royal tombs over 5,500 years old have  been discovered by th������jOxford-Field  Museum Expedition excavating at  Kish, near the site off old Babylon.  Dr. Stephen Langdon, Professor of  Assyriology, Oxford University, director of the expedition, has sent a report to Sir Charles Marston, author  of Essays on the Old Testament, who  states that the jewelry is said to be  worth several thousands of pounds.  The expedition is working on three  separate strata covering three periods  t\4p      Klaf AH1F Q*V������������#* ���������������*���������������������*       M*t.la������w{-������*<������**1_ /^������_������ fr_  V*       m������*.*J*.\J'A jr * ItXCaCaaCUhimCfcl*      m7mXm*\%M.^J-i.*J������A,m^a,      V������l*������r  Ing from about 250 A.D., was found  on   the   top   layer   above   the   great  Tak������ Long Walks  Fat IVle  _i9  SSB mS..  Told  the upwards of 20 countries produc- ' Temple of Nebuchadnezzar.   The find  ing newsprint, her proportion of the  of treasure from the Nebuchadnezzar  export market was even larger.  __���������__���������._���������.___������._���������>���������������������    >��������� ��������� rvi-   mi r-������ ��������� i  on  experience and the seeking of remedies was suggested at Leeds, England,  by Rt. Hon. J. H. Thomas, Dominions  secretary.  The government of Prance is to  heLve ������ts owb legation bUItding _x_  Canada, according: to announcement  by Hon. C. A. Henry, French minister  to Ottawa.  Close to 10,000 Toronto people who  have tickets on the Irish Free State  Hospital     sweepstakes '   haven't      a  chance for a prize. Their tickets have  been seized in the mails-  Indian    farmers     throughout     the  prairie provinces have sown a larger"  acreage  of wheat  this  year  than  in  the spring of 1930,  according to observations   <o������  W.   M.   Graham,   commissioner for Indian Affairs.  Rt. Hon. C. R. Attlee, postmaster-  general, informed a questioner in the  British House of Commons that the  government was not prepared to reintroduce penny postage at an early  date.  For the flrst time in Spanish history women wLtl be eligible to membership in thc next election. The government has announced that all citizens, Irrespective of sex or profession,  may be candidates.  period Is    sensational    and    includes  solid gold ornaments.  "It   will   be   of   great  interest   to  know just what has been found because the time of Nebuchadnezzar is  one  about which we  are learning- a  "When  we  resumed housekeeping  a; great  deal   from  recent   discoveries,  month ago I found my draperies had ; and excavation la supporting the old  How can you walk off your fat if  you __aven*t any energy to do it t  You can take off fat with Krusehers  Salts if you wiii take one-half  teaspoon in hot water every morning  before breakfast, modify your diet and  exercise  regularly.  There are six different salts in  Kruschen that your body organs must  have if you are to enjoy good health-  While you are losing fat you will be  gaining in vigor, energy, vitality and  power of endurance.  That means that soon you will be  able to walk many miles without fatigue  and enjoy every "step you walk.  Lrutr Stores all over Canada sell  Krusciieri Salts, and a jar costs but  75 cents���������it's a real blessing to fat  __P__n1<������-  become creased from packing. I hung  them out on the line, hoping to  remove the creases. Then I forgot  them. The result was they became  badly faded and sun-spotted.  "I was heartsick until the happy  thought struck me to dye them. I  just dyed them a deeper green, and  ������.������   T   n<.*>_.    ninmnnr.    V.-w*������a    t-ho-vr   Innlr  Biblical narrative to an extraordinary,  extent,"  Sir Charles says.  Below the Nebuchadnezzar Temple  have been found a further series of  Sumerian royal tombs. These" are  about 5,500 years old and the expedition is just beginning to explore them.  Written tablets and cuneiform writr  Why suffer needlessly? Douglas'  Egyptian Liniment brings quick, sure  relief to scald feet, soft corns and  warts. Relieves inflammation. Removes proud flesh.  Apples On Century-Old Tree  There will be apples this year on  the 106-year-old Hudson's Bay apple  tree, on the lower port of the barracks at Vancouver, Wash. The tree  grew from a seed planted by a member o_ the Hudson's Bay Company in  1825, and seldom has missed a year  in bearing. A. A. Quarnberg, horticulturist, said it very likely will boar a  large crop this season.  a man doing- this work would be a  solitary and unusual figure. To the  owner of the house to which the man  would lead them, Jesus bade them  say. that the Master asked where was  the guest chamber in which He  should eat the Passover with His  disciples. The owner would show  them a large upper room where they  were to make ready for the Passover.  The disciples followed His directions.  The Prelude To the "Lord's Supper,  __}_.i4-Is_���������vvnen the hour was come  (when evening was come, Matthew),  Jesus sat down (reclined on a oouch)  with His disciples to partake of the  Paschal Supper. "With desire have  I desired [intensely have I longed] to  eat this Passover with you before I  suffer." Why? For His own sake.  There was comfort for His own heart  that    Hd     o~h rvi tlf.     >t__.    s_V.l__.    -f*.    manirAof  His love. With tender, solemn  thought He. had looked forward to it,  and He desired: the support of their  fellowship for what lay before Him.  For their sake also. The final act of  suffering -would be a great trial to  the disciples. They were to know  something- of the sorrow" of desolation,  and Christ was eager to prepare them  for the dark future. If they were assured of His deathless love they would  find comfort when the shock of His  death came. They could look back on  this feast and on these words, and  gather strength to suffer and to wait.  And so it ls for us al3o who are His  disciples. Our feast of love not only  represents the desire of the Lord to  give Himself, but represents the joy  of the gift to us.  The Institution Of the Lord's Supper, 22.18, 20.���������And He took bread,  and when He had given thanks, He  brake it. It was unleavened bread,  especially prepared for the Paschal  meal. Because He broke off the  pieces of bread (which was in the  form of hard, flat, round cakes and  was always broken, never cut), the  ordinance is called the "Breaking of  Bread." From the Greek word for  thanks, "eucharistesas," comes our  word "Eucharist." And Jesus said,  "This is my body which is given for  you." And as Jesus took the cup, He  said, "This cup is. the new covenant  in my blood, even that which is poured out for you."  The Startling Announcement, 22.  21-23.���������It was a startling statement  that Jesus made when He said, "But  behold, tho hand of him that betray-  eth Me is with Me on tho table." "It  was the dropping of a Lyddite shell  into their midst, destroying tho wholo  atmosphere of peace.���������Dean Brown.  "For tho Son of Man indeed goeth,  as it hath been determined," continued  Jesus; "But woe unto that man  through whom He Ib betrayed!"  gorgeous and new.   I have never seen  easier   dyes   to   use   than   Diamond   ings have been recovered which ^sdll  Dyes.    They give the most beautiful   probably shed light on the history of  colors���������when used either for  tinting   those times. Sir Char3es adds:  "It Is  or dyeing���������and   never  take  the  life !  out of cloth as other dyes do."  Mrs. J. F. T.,   Montreal.  fixed at 3,400 B.C., so that these tab-  especially   interesting   to   know  that  the date of the floods has now been  Divorce By Legislation  The ninth  application for divorce  in   ths   last- 50   vea,rs   was   recentlv  IJCLUIC      LJ4.C     ICglSlSUVt;      COU._ll.l_  lets are probably older still.'  Por Scalds Or Burns.���������Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric   OS!   is  a  standard   remedy  _ ,       - _, .      ���������      . ,     _  . , for  the  prompt  treatment  of  scalds  Isle of Man. As the island has no j and burns. Its healing power quick-  divorce law, a special bill must be j ly soothes the pain and aids a speedy  passed for each case. After the recovery from the injury. It is also  council has passed the bill, it must a* excellent remedy iter all manner  . . _    "..   . ___ _,-__- __  of cuts,  bruises and sprains, as well  be passed by the House of Keys, sent ag for relieving the pains arising from  Co-Operative  Woe!  Growers  Wool Receiving  Warehouses To  Be  Opened At Porta-g-e la Prairie  _n.������Mi_>9     "8->____, __v4 ������* _n_  iUUU    .___.������*������������)���������&.������������_.  The Canadian Co-Operative Wool  Growers iiave completed .arrangements for wool receiving warehouses  at Regina, Sask., and Portage Ea  Prairie, Man., to receive shipments of  wool from June 1 to August 31. A  letter has been sent to the wool producers requesting .that they forward  their shipments to arrive at the warehouses between these dates. Reports  show that the volume of wool handled  in the past year was 1,038,205 pounds  more than the objective for the year,  which was 4,000,000 pounds.  in excellent pre-  paration is Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator, it has saved the lives  of countless children.  to London for royal assent and finally promulgated from the open-air  Tynward Court.        '  Miller's Worm Powders not only  make the infantile system untenable  for worms, but by ..their action on the  stomach, liver and bowels they correct such troubles as lack of appetite,  biliousness and other internal disorders that the worms create. Children thrive upon them and no matter what conditibn their worm-Infested stomachs may be in-, they 'will show  improvement as soon as the treatment begins. '    -  inflammation of various kinds. A  bottle in the house and stable saves  many a doctor's and veterinary's fee.  By a new decree all tooth pastes  must be analyzed, approved and registered by the government before  they can be sold in Argentina.  Canadian -tsona Sases  Canadian bond sales for the year-to  date amount to $211,193,386, as compared with $191,969,321 for the corresponding period of last year, and  $140,814,686 for that of the year before. Purchases by Canadian financial houses made up a total of $147,-  306,386, while American firms bought  to the extent of $59,787,000 and-British, $4,100,000.  _E_xhibition For  Charity  England's fancy mice exhibition, at  St. Albans, England, had more than  70 various kinds of plain and fancy  mice shown by women fanciers.  Mostly experimental, there are few  limits to the combinations and cross  wrssds obtainable. Anion0" the f_"eB___  results are white mice with .black  eyes; silver and tan mice 1 black and  tan mice, and one instance, extremely  rare, a blue mouse. Proceeds from  the exhibition a_fe for charity.  < if ���������       ������������������  More     than    21,000,000    acres    in  Argentina   were   planted   to   wheat  [last season.  Cigarette Papers 1  _**r y i_������'���������  Large Doubts Booh  I20 Leaves  Finest You Can Buy/ j^*  s ?r  AVOID IMITATIONS  J  REPRESENTATIVE WANTED  Would you   like   to   be   the   local  Representative for fast selling household necessities. Write Clarence  Cameron, 39 Wellington. St. ___.,  Toronto, Ont.  ^iimiiimi.iiii-iniiiii.ifiiii-Ei-miiii.ii-.mm  ts  ran  s  Ifour Windows   Pay  Invest in WINDOLITE Windows and you will be repaid a  hundredfold in the health of your Poultry and Live Stock  s  THE   ORIGINAL   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE  B-LAJ-MBJ     IN     BNGLANP     SINCE.   181?     03^     ORIGINAL.    PATENTS  Eagle Brand...[dent  lor Summer Feeding  BUZ  MSB  rj AGLK 13rand is the solution  *-' to the i-iin-ci-oiis d_i-.cul.lc!.  surrot .-itUr-fl the feeding of baby  I n the-iot tiiirnmer mom hs. Send  fur tree a-i-lioruucivt. l_umit_.ru.  <:o������.m_N������tca jM__.il.ltC|  Tl������������ I_i_i.<-������i- Co.. ..1.1.  I IK Ui--mrtftiSt., i'-iroii.o.  {.������r.il ana im* rr>p-*������ of fyniiir ��������� titliri. I������  tnt-vw U.������*r-,Hir������ nn .nfnrit >'������������_!ii.������_  Mnnu.,,.,, , , . ,  M ilitrr j.i   W.    N.    V,    IftOC.  Industrial Manitoba  Ii_.hif.try   Gradually   Taking   Priority  Over Agriculture In tlio  Province  Bearing: upon thc recent statement  of 3. M, Davidson, of tho Industrial  Development Board of Manitoba, that  Industry is gradually taking priority  over ag'idculture in tho province, lt  is pointed out that Manitoba is rich  in natural renourcei-, having more  than $000,000,000 In ore reserves,  137,000 Hquare' mdlea oC tlmbor, and  20,000 nquare miles of wator surface.  Tlio province in altto extremely rich In  metallic and non-metallic minerals.  With an ann.-ttl production of! moro  limn $10.5,000,000, moreover, Mani-  toha'n IftO Industrial plantn have a  yearly pmy-roll oit ^35,000,000.  This unbreakable glass substitute Is  light and fksdble, easy to cut and fit,  will withstand extreme changes in temperature,   keeps   out   cold   and   wet,   but  nllowo the full sunlight to enter, including 4he health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays, which do not penetrate ordinary  glass.  CUT DOWN  vouit ix>ssna  BY INSTALLING  WINDOLITE.  USK  WINDOLITE  IN  niEOODim  HOUSES  HAVING _PIDN������  DAIRY BAIINS  SUNROOMS  ffiJTO.  Canadian breeders of poultry and livestock are finding Windolite a moot satisfactory  and profitable investment. Young chickens and turkeys are entirely free from leg weakness and dieemse and will thrive in confinement under Windolite, Windolite comes In rolls  any length, but 36 h-chea wide only.  \M..^M Mm^W V.PL .H P���������jm.l. wJmJrJfc  d������   mm       ^m*** JL J_L ���������_��������������� JBmJL ^    ������IL JH~>������4*__L������-J JL m\4        '%\*Jmtj*0       ^*������_#������ JPI. JEL ,Jir.W<*A. ^.    JNL Jm%,^JmWJLm JB-WM      .Hum. JL JL��������� Jm\' Jmm,  Jl* *Mi*mm\MiJmr  51 Wellington St W.        - -'        -        - TOEONTO, ONT.  .mtii.Hiii.i.BiiimiiiiBmuiiiiihMitm-i.iiiii.im lEDS   EEVIEWa   4DBESTOH,   B.   tt  l^>  CHOCOLATE  HALTED |y_iLK  \V/lSe MOTHERS always ���������������������������  YV ������hal a lull stais oFBonJan'a  Chocolate Maltad Milk awaits  ���������hall llltle onei whan Ihay rajum  from'school and play. Children  gov* its dalicious Savor ... .  It qulcfclw raslores d������pl������tad an-  ������f������y ana vitality and builds up  ���������irons, study ilttl������ C> odiat.  _9������fr T9m������m, Cx^miied  *^-_t      ___#C"M',"  CHOCOLATE  MALTED MILK  0������tEii tm nit inmiiif iiniiiiiTinHiiiii mie  83  E  THE DUSTY  HIGHWAY  .-   - BY -  CHRISTIN-E  WHITENO  PARMiSNTER  a  t_3  Copyright 1923  _______ 1 i_3 lllilBI PIIIIIIEII IIlIIHHtlllIIIIKI-lM?  CHAPTER XVH.���������Continued  ������������������jl rather think we axe J Jtsut you  see, a family usually lias, a daddy,  aad a mother, and more little chil-  "-SB. &on__������y, -_u_.es j.M_u__, auu u__c__  father and mother are a family, so���������  so you see, you couldn't have Mrs.  Hastings for your mother. Do you  understand ?"  "Not���������'zactly. Who���������who can 3  have? Could it be Julie?"  Halliday stifled an impulsive smile,  and answered: "I'm afraid not; hut  ���������" He seemed to hesitate; then  s-ald: "Martha, do you remember a  lady who used to live here���������a���������a very  pretty lady, iaa blue gown?"  The child looked up, her eyes suddenly wide with distrust.  "She hurted my kitty. She hurted  him so hard he runned away."   -.-;..  Halliday drew a deep.'breath.- -He  degree that had made the Impatient  New Englander long to take him by  the collar and shake him up; and the  day was hot.  Nick threw down his panama hat,  and mopped his forehead, thankful  for the fact that though the tropic  sun is hot, the shade is cool. And another -week ought to finish., up the  business. As he sat there looking  out on the grove of palms that had  become familiar in the past weeks,  he felt torn between a desire to take  the first boat home, and a longing to  claim his vacation- now, and isee more  of the island and its people.  Gay had urged him. to stay as long  as he could be spared; and only the  day before had come a line from, John  Maxwell saying not to hurry back.  "Take another month, boy, and see  all there is to see while you've got  the chance. Simeon Bartlett is taking  excellent "care of your family, and I  know that good wife of yours really  wants you tb have a taste of freedom.  I wonder, Nick, if freedom is all it's  about it when- you come back!"  Nick wondered, too. Although, he  had enjoyed almost every minute of  the time, he had, all the way along,  missed Gay's companionship. The  sight of each new beauty brought the  wish that she were there to share it.  He wanted her comments*on all he  saw. He missed her understanding  silences. For if a young marriage:  proves the right marriage, there Is  none so happy, perhaps because there;  is le_?s adjusti*-** to ������*o through with.  Youth understands its kind���������has fewer habits to overcome���������fewer prejudices.  Nick Was hardly conscious^ of his  surroundings that morning. He was  thinking that ,_in Bakersville it was  spring. Gayl*. last" letter .had told .of  pussymf willows, and venturesome rob^  ins. The snow was gone. There had  been s tremendous thaw and the river  road was flooded in low places. It had  been exciting. The bridge at Lower  Falls was threatened for.a day; and  HEAL SN QUECKESTTSfVSE K30WN  "I had sores onl egflot-aontha. Other remedies (ailed to heal. Then 'Sootha-Salva*  healed them la few days." Jules Siiaard.  "Soot-Ut-Salva" heaJa sores, burns, bolls,  ra,sb.qczc__.a It _������..____ s _a_.g_c. ____������_. i_gg-<__n_  "al! of thtrtv," __tnd in**������>*���������_.]" gfofPor!  w__.-_i ^_r___- mf.mm.mm.   mt^"% _.���������������!��������� w. ^ -*���������   _p _���������   ������-_-__���������   *_������*-^ KrvU^awi.  at the idea. .  .  "Is your work over?"  They were dining on the veranda,  and a breeze from the water stirred  a curl against Angela's soft cheek.  Nick watched it a moment, fascinated, then answered '.> "Almost. Another  week or ten days will see it through."  "And then?"  "Home," said Nick; yet as he spoke  he glanced regretfully at a glimpse  of water between palms.  Angela saw the glance.  e&td.h&M0& SCOTIIB-  WHAT  CAMS  BEa?ORE:Captalti  Jimmy   ftan  among ,the -enemy..  and ScotUe are flying over China. They|;   So   much -for   the   three   captives.- but  are  lost ln  the  darkness  between   the j our owft- position ws extremely d?_,_5_i_'_"  lines of  two fighting; armies, -."v. ith - men - bus.  from hoth sides in their 'plane. Sudaen--  ly one of the Chinese attacks Captain  Jimmy.  For a moment  fierce    attacker  "So soon? Isn't si foolish not to see  more now that you're here?"  It was foolish. Nick told himself  that he had known it was foolish even  when he made his resolve an hour  earlier. ., ���������,  "Perhaps," he answered. "But I  ought to get .back. This is a business trip on my part, you understand."  "But they'd let you stay, wouldn't  they ? In another month you. could  learn so much about the island. Or  you could   run   down   to   Panama���������  through the canal to Ancon, or "  "Don't!-" begged Nick, as if thrust-  Chinese     should  I -was paralyzed. My  raised his weapon to  strike. Then before  I coul <_ move, a  thin spare form  hurled itself at nay  assailant, careless  of the dangerous  knife point. - It v. as  one oi the three  men -we had rescued from the tree  on the day before,  I held my breath,  amazed that the  tlm l.d. , .shrinking:  display     such'     nerve.  Springing to help him   I hit the bjg fellow on the chin -with all my strength.  By this time the 'plane -was in a spin,  and   we   "were   so  near  the   ground   that  __*^M---U  cthi-.*** had to be done.cj.ildEly*.  there -was no -way but to land. I had lost i ed   to  a   stop  on  or soon -we tyouIcL all be marched to head  quarters.  "Tell the sergeant that T brought thia  ���������plane to give General Ming-.*' I said.  "Tell him to march two soldiers ahead  and keep the road clear."  Then I turned the searchlight on and  taxied along the road behind the two  soldiers. After a few minutes the road  straightened out for a stretch of a quarter of a mile or so. Now -was our chance!  In an snstant I snapped of������ the sefirch-  light and'opened tlie* throttle full. With  & roar the "plane fairly leaped forward  and rushed down the road on the two  soldiers -who fled in j.anic.  Bang;���������Bang���������went the rifles of the soldiers who followed us, and a few bullets  ripped through the wings; but w. were  gathering speed rapidly. A moment  more and we were in the air, free as a  bird.  Gas was running low, however, so w������  headed baclt for our own lines, with the  help of our searchlight we picked out a  railway line.     Spiralling down,  we bump  ing aside temptation. Her words had  brought up the old magic.      It would j ?������������ hi^a^h^^d a���������rribfeSe^m?  all sense of direction for the moment,  and had no way of telling -whether we  -were over enemy territory or not.   '  Scarcely had the wheels stopped rolling  before an excited Chinese sentry, showed  up  and  challenged  us.  "Ask him where we are?" I directed  the Interpreter.  "Him say much bad Chinese bloy���������him  belong enemy!"  "Tel! hirn I belong to enemy, too." I  said.  "He say. you clazy���������you make muchee  noise���������wakee Colonel���������getee velly mad���������  shootee bang���������all done."  By which I gathered we -were in the  enemy camp, that the Colonel would hear  the "plane, get mad at being disturbed,  and have us shot. N" ot a very encouraging prospect.  Then a Chinese sergeant and a squad  of soldiers appeared out of the inky darkness.      "When he saw the three deserters  the   rough   ground   and  While     the     unknowo  __i a  be wonderful to see those things. Yet  could   stay   longer,   couldn't  scrambled out.  Chinaman who  had . tried to  knife xrya followed  catittou sly.  , Guess who it  was. The last  person I ever  expected to see  ���������Colonel Tien  of General I_u's :  Army. A fine  eh ap���������tMat Col -  oriel Tien. Three  times I had to  knock him out to make him behave.  Then he explained that he thought I  was trying to take him over to the enemy  camp. In that case I could understand  why he was so desperate for it would  have gone hard with Colonel Tien to be  caught by ihe enemy.  Far  to   the   north   of   us   a   locomotive  whistled.      A little dump of bushes grew  beside   the    railway   track,   and   toward  these  -we  pushed and  tugged  our  'plane,  ��������� to get It out of sight.  Another few mln-  take them in his car to "see the  sights." The boys were tremendously  worked up, and begged constantly to  get into    the    bath   tub    and  -C .___.t_~_._-_.  ��������� _V2gwi.Ly_l.  "She will neveb ___urt'your Idtty  again, dear. Would���������-would she possibly do for a���������mother, little girl?"  "N%" said Martha. She slid off  Haliiday's knee as if this monstrous  proposition had put something  intangible between them. "No," she  said again, looking up soberly, "she  Isn't a mother. She won't do."  Tears smarted behind Haliiday's  lids. It was all so pitifully true!  Then, meeting his eyes, the child's innocent heart surmised that he was  hurt, and she flung herself upon him,  clasping his neck in a passion of overwhelming love.  "It doesn't matter���������much,!' she  comforted. "It doesn't matter hardly  any. I've got you, Daddy."  "Yes," said HalHday huskily, and  smiled. "There's not the least doubt  in the world that you've got me!"  And next day he went to Boston to  see his lawyer.  CHAPTER XVHI.  It w.aa on a day some five weeks  later that Nick came back from a  morning spent in tho office of a native lawyer, and with a slghsof relief  dropped into a chair on. thc hotel  veranda. The lawyer had proved  Slow,  and plodding, and exact, to n  Willi -MllllMIM_WB.__Wli-M������tt___M������WWM_M^^  Aching1  C O M. M ������  STOP HURT/NG  J^v>.;TC'��������� '.'I'.".-'.."." D ��������� *mm mmmM   m JfmmwLm^m   ���������  ^/V<3^V>;!_.. .!|-!!:J^^ W ��������� ^ 'mmW   m *w    %*\m ^   ���������  ��������� M&emmmmmmQgaj^pf  Just a drop  or  two   of  Piitnmn*B  Corn .Extractor, and the pain goes  away. RelleC ia almost instuntoncoua.  Removing corns with "I?iitttam'flM is  j_a easy, aa Hiiro, bo pa!i_lei_3���������-thousands uho this wondorful remedy,  and nay It la the host. Don't suffer  any longer, uho I*ut-i������m'H- Corn Ex*  traetor, tho one sure rolloE for aore  coMia. Sold at ovory drag storo, 8tic  0_l     ^    ������___.     k_  ���������   l_! ___. k Jm^9 __MtM_>  mm   ' ^b  jN-Mvihi   03^. ^3       jj^Sk.       m^m.     ____��������� *m5i *  W>   N.   U.    1800-  ���������Nick felt a twinge of keen regret  that he had not been there to share  in the excitement. Y'l believe I'm as.  much of a kid as Sonny," he mus^d  quietly. "I have a sneaking love for  floods, and circuses, and fires. Freedom! I'll tell Mr. .Maxwell's it's not  everything. Pd give it up this minute  for a sight of Gay and the kids. I believe I'm homesick. I know I am. I  don't feel a bit like conquering the  universe I"  He laughed softly, visionlng the  Nick of five years before.  "What a kid I was���������.and what a  dead game sport Gay was to start out  with her stuff in a handkerchief like  a regular tramp. And the years since  ���������never a complaint when there waa  no wherewithal for new clothes >���������  not a regret when little Nick followed  so close on Sonny's heels. Oh, I know  how some women would have cut up!  Flora Symmes made Johnny feel like  a criminal when that second kid of  theirs was coming���������and then loved It  to pieces alter it arrived! Well���������I'm  for home. I'll wind up this business  and take the first boat back. I may  bo an idiot not, to see more, but "  Nick's reverie was Interrupted by  the arrival of an automobile, from  which stepped a lady in a gown of  familiar bluenoss. ��������������� He arose dazedly,  his thoughts jerked back to Jamaica  and the present. When the lady  turned he was at her side.  "Welcome to our city!" he said,  smiling.  Angela stared.  "Am I a wizard^ I was just wishing  ycu'd appear. In fact,' lt was you I  came to see. I hope you appreciate  tho honor.''  His bow of escaggoratcd gallantry  brought appreciative prrlna from tho  bell boys who wore looking on.  "Going to stop long?"  "Not long." Sho threw him. a sweot  glance from her lovely eyes. "I've a  scheme. I'll toll you at dinner. Jus*  now t must havo a bath. That awful  railroad! Why didn't som.oono warn  me what It wan, so I could have come  by auto?1"1  Nick laughed, went Jnsldo, registered for her, and demanded that eho  have a room fncjng tho water. Angela  waa ono of thane people who alwayn  do get roormi on tho ocean si do. Later,  when Bhe carat, down to Join him, nho  wore a simple white gown that made  hor look lllto a 3Jttlo< glvl. Watching  her clotioom. tho Htal'reaoo, Nick ro-  momborocl that Glal had said sho waa  "You  you?"  He came back to earth at the question.  "Why, of course. It's .merely a matter of conscience. I feel that I  mustn't impose on Mr. Maxwell just  because he's good enough to let me  stay. And besides, I've a family to  consider."  "But surely Mrs. Hastings wouldn't  begrudge you this wonderful opportunity!"  "I should say not!  Perhaps that's  the very reason ..X feel that I should  play I get back to her!-That  sounds enig-  wo.Hr     Villf"   **'a    -T.e_   4-*._ifT.      ������Tsvrir_fc*7__*������      .���������*  would do no harm- for me to take an  extra week. -What.r.ought I to see  most-Si"     ~" Y';"' !'��������� 7^":'" ^ '  Angela leaned forward. There was  a. gitta������__, of victory in her eyes which  Nick did not see because she had  discreetly lowered them. When she  looked up it was go^iie, and only their  innocence remained.  "I've had you in mind a lot lately,  Nick," she said. "I know you're not  likely to take this. trip again, and 1  want you to make the most of it. You  remember my friends the Myers  whom you met at Bakersville ?  They're about to start on a cruise in  their gasoline yacht. They'll go into  places the big liner., don't touch, and  see unusual things. They've asked  me to join them, and���������and bring a  friend along. I wonder If you'd care  to be that friend?" "  To Be Continued.)  pus.      First he accused us of stealing his  men,   then, after  a   long   powwow   -with  the   three,  they evidently convinced him,    .  - ,       -.*_.__.... ,_,  that they had been taken prisoners,  and   Htes   more   and   a   freight   train   rounded  we  had  helped  *her__ to   escape   Anyway j 4he curve stopping not over two hundred  he   took   them   back���������and   prohablv   they S yards from our hiding place.  were   far   better   off  in   their own   army ���������  (To Be Continued.)  l3o?d&H% Chocolate Malted Milk  _���������_.-*-__.���������*������*-       i������vU_ ii.U   ���������������*>* * *���������**&������       mvaj-vav w������ft-.        ���������������*.__. A.m,m.m,m       ___.w.a.       %���������?__.__.-__.*-*_*& w<  ups.  rrr'rwnvrb-.  ������)-*. ^_/ *v *.*.  Eound and half pound tins at your grocers   |  Little Helps For This Week  "And ye shalt seek,J-Ie, andJQnd  Me,-.when ye shall search-for Me with  all your heart.":���������Jereniiah. sxix. 13..  We   think   what   joy it   would   have  been to share  In their high privilege, who came to  bear  Sweet spice and costly gem.  To Christ-in Bethlehem.  And in that thought we half forget  that He ..���������  Is wheresoe'er we seek Him earnestly;  Still filling every place  With sweet, abounding grace.  ���������Phoebe Cary.  Thank God, the Christianity of today is coming nearer to ths world's  need. Live to help that on. Thank  God,  men know better by a hair's-  An Unknown Quantity  Greatness    Of     Canada    Is    Hardly  Grasped By Most Canadians  Wolfe to capture what was then Canada in 1759.  It will take 15,000 men and -women  in lfl.'.l to take the census of what  Like <a Grip At the Throat.   For a  disease that is not classed as fatal  there ls probably none which causes']"  more terrible suffering than asthma.  Sleep is Impossible, the sufferer becomes, exhausted and finally, though  the attack passes, Is left In unceasing  dread of Its return. Dr. J. D, Kellogg's  Asthma Rer/icdy is" a wondorful  remedial agent.' It Immediately relieves the restricted air passages as  thousands can testify. It is sold by  dealers everywhere.  In 1759 Canada's greatness was an  unknown quantity to Canadians.  In 1931, Canada's greatness is still  an unknown quantity to most Canadians. They do not grasp the enormous wealth they have. They do not  know how to get the best markets  for the tremendous produce of Canada. They do not even know how  many people Canada has.  The   Dominion   census    this    year  breadth what religion is. what God is,  ^l correct that.      It will And how  who Christ is, where Christ is.     Who m*n? P.eoP,c thero a^e, what they do,  is Christ? He who fed  the hungry,  clothed the naked*'..visited'��������� th������  sick.  And where la Christ?, Where?  "Whoso shall receive a little child in  my name, rcceiveth me." And who  are Christ's? Every one that loveth  is bom of God.���������Henry Drummond.  what they own, and it will be the  basis for a <regular encyclopedia ot  Canadian affairs.   .  Flexible Wood For Walls  .IQdltor Wants To Know  Seven men were in a grocery store  One was a reporter. Six of the men  told the reporter how to run a newspaper, b\ .t no ono told tho grocer how  to run his store. Why Is it that nearly everybody fcnowri how to run a  newspaper and only a few people  know how to run a store ?  Burials found at 1 Jr of the Chal-  deos show that tho custom of shaving the head and wearing a wig was  known In that anoient city.  f SCIATICA  W..I. tha r_in_ii_ pare wall  will. wAt-iti wane, c ...aa. cub ia  plti-ity ol MtnanVa ������ncl  you'll too. bettor I  _P5" "'  Can Be Applied As TBasUjr As Paper  and Miuch Oienper  Planning to redecorate a room?  How would you like wood panelling  as a change fnom wallpaper or  painted walls? If you would, don't  foraake your truBty paper hanger. He  can hang the wood.  A new type of wood has been Introduced on the market. It Is ai  thin sheet of choice and genuine cabinet wood mounted on fabric, which  is as flexible and practical as canvas.  In plno, mahogany or walnut, or In  special grained grades, the new wood  product can be installed over any surface, metal, plaster or tile. Its pos-  Bil'bllktleH plainly are -multifold. 'J-'Jio  producers aasurp us t_iat two coats  of shollao and wax will give It a fln-  lali to rival thc finest of cabinet  woods and add tho interesting note  that tho wholo Job can bo accomplished at one-tenth tho cost of tho old-  fashioned wood work..  And tlie paper hangar eon go Imng  ������������������the wood.  Nftt Quito Sura  During ono of tho many controversies, between President Lincoln and  General McClellan, tho general arose  in. anger and asked:' "Sir, do* you  think me a foo*?M  Uricoln. calmly ropllod: "No, but  thon I might bo mis take a,"  CRY FOR IT���������  yy . ���������  /CHILDREN hate to take medicine  ^^ aa a rule, but every child lovca  tho taste of Castoria. And this pure  vegetable preparation ia just aa (good  na it tastes; just nt. bland and just oi  harmless aa tho recipe reads.  When Baby's cry warns of colic,  0 few dropa of Castoria lias him  soothed, asleep again in a jilTy. Nothing is more valuable in diarrlica.  Whcn coated tongue or bad breath  toll oi constipation, invoko Its gcatlu  aid to cleuciHO and regulate a chiM'-i  bowels. IncuLdi-KJr uluEcirun'u di_>cu^e.%  you should uso it to keep tlie system  from clogging.  Castoria is sold in every drugstore;  tlio genuine olwny������ bears Chas, 1$.  _P1ctclicr*a sijenaturc.  sceStscj'iaCtodferrv' l_.'_./i_4������P!-l.#���������������.  L.JPB^'f^W*_a|MH>.ft4'llWJ^J.|IM'l'MlJWiLll������J[__M  ���������^^F^WPWWWWff  imfmmmmmwmmgmHmw^mm  THIS   CHJB&TUN   K-KVlJfiW  ocai ana .rersossa  ,1  v^ reston s Apm ponce court nnes ana  costs were only $12.  T, J. Crawford was a business visitor  at Nelson at the weekend.  Mrs Maxwell was a visitor with Cranbrook friends at the weekend.  FOR SALE���������Busrgy, in good shape.  Apply Chas. Murrell, Creston.  Sans Steenstrup is a business visitor at  Nelson this week, leaving on Wednesday.  FOR SALE���������One horse wagon, with  or without springs.     P. Boffey, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Purebred Jprsey heifer,  15 months old, $50. T. Sixsmith,  Wynndel  Cook's Greenhouse is booking orders  for Tomato, Pepper, Celery and Flower  Bedding Plants.  Mr. and Mrs. W.  visitors a coupie of  the week.  Fraser were Nelson  days at the end  of  FOR SALE���������Jersey heifer, 2 years  old. Will freshen about June 1st. Bert  Boffey, Creston.  FOR SALF���������Fordson tractor and four  light and heavy wagons. Apply J. B.  Winlaw, Wynndel  FOR SALE���������Toggenburg milch goat,  just freshened, good milker. Mrs. R.  Dalbom, Wynndel.  ".I  7_L,  and danc  ��������� TRY OUB SERVICE: YOU'LL LIKE !T  ���������  ��������� ���������  ���������  ������  ���������  ���������  ������  ������  ������  >  K  _.  >  ������  jT^-wm -_r>onn_r"\ t*. t  MOTORS  where you get a  Square Deal  the  year round.  SERVICE as you want  it, when you want it, at  prices that are fair to ail.  1^ __-_ V*  _^>K_n_.xri_������_-YT  "    "!_-������-___   V '   "  RT  Models now on  display.  I  Greston Motors  Canyon St. at Barton Ave  ���������V ' WV10  ���������vw-v  i-iv-rs vuix. SALtE���������xorKsiure pigs,  ready May 12th, $6 each Victor Carr  (Alice Siding). Creston.  FOP. SALE���������Rowboat, in first-class  shape. Also, baby sulky, good ae new.  Geo. Mawson, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Chevrolet truck with  cab. good running condition, nrice right.  F. C. Rodgers, Creston.  John Murrell arrived from Calgary,  Alberta, at the first of the week on a  visit with his fathe_% Chas Murrell.  F. C. Rodgers is a business visitor at  Whitefish and other Montana points  this week, getting away on Sunday. '  Alf. Speaker of Creston Motors  mechanical stall, left on Wednesday ori a  business visit to Lethbridge Alberta.  Monday will be observed as Queen's  Birthday���������a statutiry holiday, and all  places of business in town will be closed  FOR SALE���������A nice, promising Jersey  heifer, to calve July. Also hand or  power cement mixer. Wm. S. McAlpine,  Creston.  FOR     SALE���������Cabinet    phonograph  fnmed oak, in splendid condition, and 24  records.   Price   is   right.   C. H. Hare,  Creston.  April revenue collected at Crsston  office of the provincial police totalled  $1733, of whieh amount $1685 was for  auto licenses.  FOR SALE���������Early cabbage plants,  l ready to set out. Also Earlianna  1 tomato plants: First-class stock. H...  j Clements, Erickson.  j    The softball feature of the week  was  1j the game on Monday night between  the  i i High School ������"!?ls  s.ticL the Wildcats^  in  which the latter won by a score of 25 to  21. ���������-���������---  Ladies and Canadian Ez-Service men  admitted . frw_ to the International  Legion convention dance in Exhibition  Park  Auditorium   on   Saturday   night.  The general admission is *  ing starts at 8 o'clock.  Col. Mallandaine left on Monday for  Kamloops where he is representing Wild  Rose Lodge at the Knights of Pythias  Grand Lodge meeting in that city  this  week.  The Woman's Auxiliary of Christ  Church had quite a fair turnout at their  May day sale and tea at the Parish Hall  on Saturday afternoon, the cash intake  b _.:_._. ������oe  "Glials    .uu.  . father L* Choinel will sing Mass at  Holy Cross Church. Creston at 10.30  a.m., Sunday The Moyie choir under  direction of Mrs Jessie Whitehead will  be in attendance.  Public school inspector Manning of  Cranbrook was here on Wednesday  morning for a conference with the leca  trustees in connection with the proposed  new four-room school.  H. Attree, Geo. Neilly, F, Wilson and  P. Jewell were a delegation from Fort  Steel Masonic Lodge at Creston on Saturday for the official visit of the  D.D.G.M., R.W. Rro. defend of  Invermere. '  The 1931 convention of the Associated  Boards of Trade of Eastern B.C. will  open at Creston on Tuesday afternoon,  and with auto travel possible both from  east and west a large attendance is  looked for.  In connection with the exercises at  the monument on Saturday afternoon  all returned men are asked to fall in at  the Shell Oil Company warehouse at  4.20. R. T. Millner will be tn charge o*  the parade.  join Mr. Thomas, who is employed  the section.  on  V. Cherbo  was  a   Kimberley visitor  Sunday and Monday.  Mr. Vanderburg was a Sunday visitor  with his family at Cranbrook.  Mrs. Jim. Pascuzzo arrived home on  Saturday, after a week's visit at Trail.  R.. Dennes was here from Tadanse on  Monday for a visit with his family.  Jock McDIarmid was a Monday  visitor here from Nelson.  Mesdames Dennes, Heap and McCabe were at Creston on Saturday for  the Anglican W. A. sale, of work.  Mrs. Geo. Cam and son, Aiienby, of  Nelson were Sirdar visitors on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Bleumenauer and  Mr.  and Mrs. Dixon accompanied the  Sirdar school children to Creston for .the  track meet on Saturday.  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  11.00 a.m.���������WYNNDEL.  4.00 p.m.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  Lutheran Church  REV. C. BAASE, Pastor.  7.80 p.m.���������Evening Service.  10.00 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.00 a.m.���������Service in German.  Everybody welcome.   Unchurched  specially invited.  A *���������  4-1   fine  j__.uu.b*;_ic&;y~JL->*,uai\_������*j y  _.������������_, ,.__.-  avuuvio  :  ii m\ i iaV*4lh*A*_4a*A_____Ah_M_BVM4Uka4h___a^__^^  -MBn4M_M_  ourE.it  wO In lain  Hjgh  Power  Gas,  SUPER SHELL, the  new  gives you. more power ancl more miles per  gallon, with no carbon. Oomeiti and fill up and  you  will  always   use   SUPER  SHELL GAS.  GOLDEN  SHELL   and   WESTERN  OILS  rnii   s_s_a a _b  m ^mmv aas_    j  CANYON ROAD���������East of Town  i  m  iiiiiii ��������� *���������>__ B������H_ ��������� a*B B a ������������������������������������_��������� I  eJB#e3B E-lf UL.IBU  ufifhnut  E9 _________���������  Elastic  Here it is���������the greatest suspend  er improvement in many years!  Nu-Way Suspenders contain no  rubber or elastic A unique, non-  rusting coil spring hidden in the  web loops provides the yield where  it should be���������at the waistline. Nu  Ways don't bind the shoulder.  You just can't wear out the  stretch in Nu Ways. And now  you. can keep your suspenders-  clean and free from sweat stains���������  because Nu-Ways can be washed  without fear of curling! A second  comfort feature is the Nu Way  slip loop in the back which per  mits. either length to slide and  adjust itself independently.  Invisible Suspenders, 75c, pair  Dress Suspenders, $1.00 pair  Work Suspenders, $1.00 pair  BARTERS, 75c. pair  f-m&in  onAiiu  TUWTIIC  mount:  i  FRI.-SAT,. Mav 16"  The True Life Story of a  Western Bad Man !  King Vidor's Mighty  Production with  JOHN MACK BROWN  WALLACE BEERY  KAY JOHNSON  KARL DANE  in  track meet at Nelson at the weekend  Creston Valley schools will have four  representatives in Miss Minnie Huseroft,  Herbert _bodd. Herbert Couling and  Noripan Nickel.  Local Pythians?at the lodge meeting  last night completed arrangements for  the inauguaration of a D.O.K.K. lodge  at Creston on Saturday evening nekt.  May 50th, when a large number of  visitors are expected.  i ._.  K  J  w  w  "W"  *p  m'  V "  w  _  ���������-  m  'W  m  ^  "m  mw  *���������/  V  w  " w  w  l n  i nn  COCKSHUTT and FROST & WOOD  BW*m\   09 B    BS   JB9    ES&k    9       EBB   88* B3L   ES3    B\ EB   CSS  ___ ul     ������ m o ������ il mm !_ M i  _______  aii b   b   hi ft   m  m   bhe   i������_F   1     l������   IBE  _P   _P_L    _       _  llfll   LLIflLiTl tf  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  ���������  The one, big, stirring outdoor  story of the Great West.  King Vidor, director of  mighty screen plays, has created a mastepiece of thrills,  blended with a love story of  surpassing power.  Metrotone News.     Comedy.  mAm\^JmmAA������m.mmt _> AjiM_.ift._i  ��������� .**n.*-i--rtlr--���������*-**- *r^TA-A^A-.A_._fe,_..__._.__t_.A.ii.___.._ft.-l_A__l..^|__t._,__.__^.._k||  rivti  We think is  Haying a good  the WORLDS BEST. Thate  deal and we boliove it to be  true. How could it be otherwise! It is milled from the finest quality wheat in the world  by the most modern milling process.. We  have been selling FIVE ROSES since 1018  and the best test is "Satisfied. Customers."  The price is the lowest in years  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Construction started on Wednesday of  anew store building on Canyon street,  about opposite Creston Avenue. It is to  be 35 x 5Q feet, and report has it that it  will be used for a hardware business.  Boyd & Craig have the contract.  , The Frdthblbwer and "Wildcat softball  teams are combining for a big dance at  the Canyon community hall on J?ridav  evening next, May. 294h, music for which   :ii        _._'       '. ir___       i        ._._._.     r* t   Will. UC BUJjpiICU Vy. Cli*. V>J"t^311/U  orchestra.   Admission, gents, $1;  ladies,  50 cents.  Len Mawson of Kimberley, who has  been a patient in the hospital in that  town for almost two months, arrived on  Saturday and will recuperate his health  at his home here. Hewas acco panied  from Kimberley by his father, T.  Mawson.  The real summer weather that has prevailed since the first of the month, came  to an end on Saturday when a cooler  spell set in with considerable win di and-a.  little rain, and things have been '.-jmudfe:  cooler ever since. A real-soaker of- .rain  vrould be much appreciated.  Frank Lewis has disposed of his ranch  property east of town-T-onthe lower side  of the C.P.R track about opposite the  mile post���������-to an Italian from Blairmore,  Alberta, who gets immediate possession.  Mr Lewis has myed into the house on  the former Beazer ranch west of the  village, which he will occupy for the  present.  Patrons of Creston Cafe will .be treated to a fine musical programme during  the supper hour on Friday and Saturday  evenings. The music will be supplied by  Al Fredericds* orchestra which will bo  augmented for the occasion. In addition to the regular orchestra there will bo  piano and vocal Boloist, and guitar and  banjoist.  Tho main building at the exhibition  grounds which hns been floored and outfitted will bo offickdly opened on Saturday night with a dance sponsored by  Boundary Post, American Legion,  Bonners Ferry, who will bo here at the  International convention. The admission is $1, with iadioB free. DnnciiiK  at 8 o'clock.  Mrs. John Ryckman and daughter,  Olivo, met with what might havo been a  very 6orioua auto mishap on Saturday  night whon n truck loaded with wood'  wheat crashed into tho Ryckman auto at  a bend in tho road hoar tho ferry. Both  Mrs. Eyckman and Olive wore badly  cut and ahalcon up but, fortunately sua-  tnSi.od no scriouu Injuries, and aro reported making satinfactory recovery.  Any up-to-date farmer and rancher knows that it does riot pay.  to have out-of-date farm implements on his place.     ..;...,���������.- v>.....  We have just received a CARLOAD of FARM IMPLEMENTS  direct from the factory in Ontario, and can snfiflly customers  with anything, in EigtisifmesB?\ &&?_/ ?M2 the.jzvsrixge top^ ������������������* ' "  Come in and see our complete stock and  get our prices and terms-  Another thing we do not want you to forget is your DISC HARROW.  Is it sharp?   It does not pay to run a dull Disc Harrow.   We .have <  tbe equipment to sharpen these at. very low cost to yon.   Bring  them in.  COCKSHUTT PLOWS ARE THE BEST MADE   *  4  l  4  <  4  l  4  ���������  4  i  4  i  4  STEENSTRUP &  CRESTON  REED  .a.a.a.A.. _���������_ . ___, |r ^r-|f^ i-^i i -Jit i fA i fti_i-An_fcn_---_ii)_h-iA-i--r������ AmA-iAb A_i___l������ift ��������� mm\mmmmmiT\_mAm.m Aml A. j-Ai L_t_t������_#  CRESTOK  Two Stores  ERICKSON  SSjreSsstr  A.A.A.A.A.A^At.A^A\.A..A.A..Au.m\.A..Ai..A.A.A..  Mrs. Thomas and family arrived hore  on Sunday from Stockholm, Sank., to  Summer has arrived, bringing with it the  need for Screen Doors and Windows, and all  the other hot weather necessities. Prices on  all of these are reduced, and there is no occa-  . sion to put up with the discomforts and aggre-  vat-ohsr;6f warped window screens and poor  fitting doors, for instance. Look at these  prices���������and then see the stock we carry.  __>C^jfsifcjci__fV JLmfjfORSo Standard sssses  Medium weight frame, $3.25. '       Heavy weight frame, $4.50  SCREEN WINDOWS  Wooden Frame, 60c. Steel Frame, 65c.  FOR THE LAWN  Lawn Mowers, ball bearing, $14.00.  Lawn Mower Grasa Catchers, $1.50  Lawn Sprinklers, 65c. to $1.60 each  GARDEN HOSE  50-foot, $4.75.   50-ft. Corrugated, $5.75.   Hose Nozzles, 75c  GALVANIZED WIRE SCREEN  24 to 48 inches wide, from 40 to 75c, per yard.  /^^                  ^555S__S__*__    H"���������*-^   EB ���������""*&    ffl*���������^    amm^mr      mffmgm^  ������        JL   im. O *mmm*r   JL        ,B i'iin-_y   In **%* BL^*^ mm***^  Dry Goods, Grocer ies.    PHONE 3   Furniture, Hardware


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