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Creston Review Jun 12, 1931

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 ______  ��������� ������������������ |s^������^i������^r^%������n^ig������!i^S  :~m*  Vol   XXIII  CRESTON. B.C.  FBIDAY.  JtTN E 12, *931  No.  12  Land Clearing  ForU.empI.yed  O . : ������  _L.u������ru  o������ Trade Would Have  Likely Government Land Put  in Shape to Gailtivaier-^-SetJJe  Recent Convention Affairs.  The June session of Creston Board  of Trade on Tuesday evening was  chiefly taken up with winding up  affairs in connection with the Associated  Board's convention here at the end of  May. Expenses in connection with the  conference, amounting to $203, were  passed for payment.  The secretary will write the C.P.R  passengei department thanking for the  placing of a Pullman car at Creston to  provide sleeping accommodation for  some of the delegates. And a similar  letter will go to tho Mason c Lodge  thanking or the use of the lodgeroom  for. convention sessions.  In connection witb the convention a  very fine group phots was taken and  these can be purchased from Secretary  Clowes at $1.50. At Tuesday night's  meeting the local board decided to invest in one for the records.  The boar<l ba&received an invitation  to send reprsssfttat-ves to Regina, Sask.,  in Septezn&er Sex fche annual convention  of, the Canadian Chambers of Commerce^ aiid also has a "bid" to be represented at ������___ -������->_.vent!o_i of Simiik-  ameen associated boards of trade which  meets at Kertmeos on June 10th.  The secretary reported receiving  several letters requesting information respecting the village* ane district. Most  of them -were...with: refererifea to employment were advised to keep ai^ay for-, the  present at least.  .-..^-........ ,.-.. ....^_;:'h.".:     -'..Vr'-' ';  ..���������'������������������' Y i\rt:   ~+1na-  Wigen presided. Minutes of last meeting vvjrere read and adopted. The  statutory report and financial statement  were presented arid adopted. It was  decided to run a series of dances during  the berry season to liquidate the  balance due on the bs!!  Mrs. Dalbom, J. B- Rudd and Percy  Cpckje motored to Lethbridge, Alberta,  _3* rrse}*, where they were attending the  funeral of the late Mrs. Nedig, who  passed away on Wednesday last at the  age of 8<������ years. Deceased was grandmother- of Mrs. Dalbom, and on  occasional visits here with her daughter,  the late Mrs. J, B. Budd, made many  friends who will be sorry to hear of her  passing.  The first annual benefit dance in aid o  Creston Valley Hospital held in the  Community Hall on Wednesday evening last was a most successful and  enjoyable social function. It was under  the direction of the K.K. XJuh with Al  Fredericks' orchestra supplying music,.  Harry Waldon, trumpet and saxaphone  being a welcome addition to the musical  forces. The holders pf the lucky tickets  were Mr. Rice, a member of the Hathaway party from San Francisco, holidaying at Kitchener, and Mrs. Hewat of  Kaslo, who is at present visiting at  Creston. A committee of ladies  supplied an excellent supper, and after  all expenses there is a very. tidy balance  to hand 6v"6r to the hospital directors.  Damage Claim  Before Council  Loose Plank in Sidewalk Cause  of Trouble Have Offer for  Town L_ots���������Dance PavslHon  Floor Costs $625.  May accounts passed for payment  totalled. $868, and of this an expenditure  of about $625 had been incurred in putting in the floor in the fa 1 fair main  building, and $525 of this was for  flooring.  B Smt&Ammm  gmmmmm* m ������������*>������  .^sb-. v* . une_np������.yi_|ent a ���������"t,r" J  resolution wassdopied and/will*he, for^  warded Victoria asking the government  to size up the lands they own in this area  snd aiiy acreage they have that' lends  itself to cultivation should be cleared  and made available for settlement. Such  a move would help take care of  unemployment, though the board favored  having^ the work done by contract, if  possible.  ������stay on &ity  Alfalfa cutting.is in full swing in this  district. The crop is the poorest in  several years. Ranchers are getting  three toads from fields which in other  years were good for five.  MrYand Mrs. Joe Pepperdine and  family of C-dgary, Alberta* were visitors  '"'^e''l^t'^^;:gne-ts';"ofvC.  SS-:;. -.*itL.~- .".. _?���������'������?  Wyssnsieg  Mr. Botts of Nelson spent a few days  on his ranch here the past week.  * Mr. and Mrs. E. Uri were visiting in  Spokane last week.  G. Taylor of Calgary, Alberta, was a  visitor here last week.  Miss Flo. Wood and L. Benedetti are  visitors at Trail this week, guests of  Mrs. Li-Barge, making the trip by auto.  A. F. Rudd was a Cranbrook visitor  last week.  . Mrs. Ross of Creston spent a few days  here, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. C, Wigen.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Andestad, Miss H.  Andestad and O. Ofner were Boswell  visitors on Saturday,  Miss Graco and Percy Mackie of  Boswell were Wynndel visitors, guests of  Mr. and Mrs. R. Andestad.  Painters are busy on the community  hall, and the good work they aro doing  greatly improves its appearance The  color scheme is gioy with white trimmings, and brown stained roof.  Strawberries are moving steady but  the season will be short on account of  tho prolonged dry spell.  Crmibrook Courier: There passed  away at the St. Eugene hospital on May  27th, Frank Simpk.ns of Wynndel." He  had been in tho hospital since tho bo-  ginning of April, and had been ill for a  year or _������oro. Ho leaves a widow and  three young childron to mourn his loss,  There was a meeting of the ratepayers  on Jun<a14th, with A. E. HuckoOt in���������tho  chair. The chief bimineBs wan to consider joining in with Croston for tho  erection and mnli.tcniinco of a consolidated high school but tho vote was  against tho propottition. W. Greig, sr.,  was elected auditor for this year.  A nfcatutory m^et. ng of Wynndel  Recreation Company, Limited, w������i. hold  on   Monday   evening.   President  John  ^ WoSuhasjustarrived thatoiir former  citizen,"Geo. Davie, has' left Roswland,  and will in future reside in Vancouver.  R. T. Millner of,.,'.Lister, who is ' in  charge of census takiri g in this district,  is making his house calls this week.  Strawberries eoi-i-neneed " moving in  small quantities last week, and J. E.  VanAckeran* is in charge of shipping for  Scott Fruit Company,  Erickson.   Berry  shipments from Canyon will not be  heavy as most of the ranchers have gone  out of them.  Canyon Cougars girls softball team  won over Wynndel Tigers in the league  game here on Thursday night last with  E. Hickey umpiring. The score was 24  to 12.  The ratepayers were out in fairly large  numbers on Wednesday night last for a  school district meeting, which was presided ver by John Nygaard. The  proposed consolidated high school was  discussed and the vote taken favored  Canyon going into the project.  ASIgg Siding  ��������� ������mtmm^mm*mmmm  Principal Frtancy of Alice Siding  school, was a weekend visitor with  friends at Nelson.  Correspondence of great variety that  had accumulated since the May meeting  furnished most of the. business for consideration of the June session of the  village council on- Monday night at  whic   all members were present.  Reg. Watson had an application to  rent the dance pavilion in the fall fair  building for the nights of July 29,  August 21st and September 7th. The  council agreed to let3_im have it for the  firstnamed evening at a rental of $35.  The Wildcats scfibaU club were given  permission to remove the basketball  standards on the fair grounds so that the  girls can develop a diamond on which to  indulge in their favorite sport, provided  the standards are put back in placp  should the basketball players require  them. For this-year the council decided  not to make the usual aontribution to  the Salvation Army self-denial fund.  A. Brunham submitted an offer of $20  each for two lots on Third Street at  Mallandaine Avenue, for which he will  pay at the rate of $15 per month.  These .are two- of the seven lots the  village recently acquired from the  C.P.R. at4 price of. one dollar for the  seven. Councillor Henderson will investigate and report at the next meeting.  The latter part ofApril Mrs. Connatty  tripped over a.ti&sss plank in the sidewalk on Victoria Avenue and sustaining  injuries tlwt req^c^^edical treatment  The. bill;':^  to almost; $300, was submitted the  council and after cdnsidsrdtion it was  decided to sotlfy 3VIr Connatty that  they could not see their way/clear to pay  such an amount and inviting him to  attend the next meeting of the council to  discuss the whole matter.-  T. G.. Berscht, a Calgary painter and  decorater, wrote asking whether there  was an opening for a tradesman ih that  line. The clerk will write him stating  that at present prospects in Mb line are  not at all good.  G. Sinclair, who .is erecting a new  hardware store on the easjb side of town,  asked for permission to deviate from the  building by-law in the coustruction of  the store chimney, but will be advised  he must adhere to tlie by-law regulations.  W. Bailey, who had been named  temporary poundkeeper, had his  appointment rescinded, and B Cripps  has again consented to look after this  work for the village. Disbursements in  connection with April operations disclosed the fact that employees of. the  village had earned salaries that  necessitated the town paying the provincial treasurer 76 cents of income  tax.  Mrs. Hobded returned at the end of  the week from a short holiday visit with  her daughter, Mrs. Whit-taker* at  Cranbrook.  Mrs. Knott returned n Monday from  Creston where she had spent the week a  guest of Mrs. JBoyd.    .  Otto Wolfrun, Hans Helwig, and Ed.  Betker, who have been at Calgar.- for  almost the past two months, have returned home. "*" "���������'"...:,.  Frank Hoilis, who left about a month  ago to work at tie making on the Kettle  Valley* west of Pentieton, has also  returned.  R. T., Millner has the work well in  hand taking the*, census in the Lister  area, as well as Canyon  and  par.;   of  Erickson.  Col. Lister was at Robson a couple of  days the latter part of the week, attending the semi-anuual meeting ot West  Kootenay Farmers' Institutes.  Some of the German settlers are at  work clearing land on the Jas. Duncan  and J. W. Bell (Malthouse) ranches and  in exchange for their labor they get the  hay crop on the ranches mentioned,  F. B. McConnell, the B.C. director of  the Canadian Colonization Association,  was here during the past week, consulting with a number of the German  settlers.  Mr. and Mrs. Tedford and family,  who have resided here for the past few  ^eazs*--- liaye:. m  where   they   have .. leaded:, the :G__-_?__���������__  Leach ranch for a year. Y  Public School  Report, May  Principal's Room Has Excellent  Attendance for Month ���������Division 3 Enrollment is Heaviest  of "Whole School.  _=:  . ,.---.��������� -e-  Mrs. McDonald of Kensley, Alberta,  arrived by motor at the end of tho week  on a visit with  her parents,   Mr.  and  Mrs, Kelly.  Strawberries from Alice Siding started  moving in limited quantities on June  1st. Tho crop, however, will be a light  one as there ia not enough moisture to  size them up.  Mr. and Mrs.   Guy  Constable  wero  visiting v/lth Nelson frlonds the latter  part of the week.  1 Mrs, Frank Travis nnd son, Harold,  of Michel, are visiting with hor parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Parkin at present. !  Mrs. Thompson of Kenloy, Alberta,  arrived at tho flrst of the woolc on n visit  with Mrs. McDonald at tho Kelly ranch:  Alice Sidtiic nchool scholars had the  annual picnic on Wednesday last, King's  birthday, with a full turnout of scholurs  and many of the parentH. Tho celebration wan nn th������ flats near tho Victor Carr  ranch, with a full programme of races  and Bports, and nn excellent supper.  Wavin  at  FOR RENT-  Floor Polisher.  Store.  -FUeefcrlc  Croston  J oh no on'a Wax.  Drug $t Book  JOE'S  Beauty  Stioppe  Nestle Le Mur Waves  WORK GUARANTEED  CHARGES, $10.00  Lister-Huscroft Farmers' Institute  basket picnic is definitely set for Sunday, June 14th, at the recreation grounds  at Huse oft. The fun will commence at  1 p.m. There will be the usual line of  sports for both children and adults.  Visitors will be welcome but they are  asked to bring a basket  A few of our residents have already  left for Wynndel for the strawberry  harvest, and more will be going as soon  as picking gets well under way.  J. W. Bell and friend," Bob Robson, of  Kimberley3 were here for the weekend  at the Bell ranch.  Mr. Marsack of Salmon Arm visited  the area during the past week. He is in  charge of potato bug control work and is  arranging to have a supply of the powder  mixture to cope with the pest.  Hon. Wm. Atkinson of Victoria,  minister of agriculture, was a visitor at  Lister at the end of the week, coming in  with Col. Lister from Robson, where he  attended the Farmers' Institute convention.  A meeting of the property owners was  held on Tuesday evening last when  arrangements were made to take care of  some necessary worlc to protect the  water supply. It had been found that  cattle running at large In the area between the outlet and pipe line intake had  been responsible for diverfcyig the flow to  a point where a real shortage was in  evidence. Volunteer labor waB forthcoming to fence in that particular spot,  and the water supply is again almost  normal.  There was a largo and representative  turnout of land ownerf? at tho meeting on  Friday, May 29th, which was called tc.  discuss school taxation matters. E,  Langston occupied thc chair, with A. R.  Bernard, officiating ns secretary. The  complaint is that the old settlers nro  compelled to pay 100 per cent; of the  school taxes, while newcomers supply  moro than half the school children nnd  pay no school taxes whatever. It was  decided to draft a letter setting forth  tho situation, which will bo sent Premier  Tolmie, the minister of education and  tho minister of lunda Tho committee  in charge of the work in R. T. Millner,  A. XI. Bernard ancl John Bird. Along  with the letter will so a petition asking  for remedial action, a__d thla pol.tloii Im  now being circulated and la Inrgoly  signed  Division 1���������E. Marriott, Principal.  Number pupils enrolled, 33.  Average daily attendance. 32.1  Proficiency; Grade 8���������Molly Moore,  Doris Crosby, Daisy Trevelyan Grade  7���������Eleanor Spratt, Charlie Taylor,  Ethel   Sutcliffe. Y  Perfect attendance���������Elizabeth Armitage, Irene Bourdon, Dorothy Collis,  Doris Crosby, Robert Dickson, Jim  Downes, Bert Morrow. Hughena McCreath, Dorothy Palmer, Nellie Payne*  Jane Ross, Eleanor Spratt, Charlie  Taylor, Clifford York, Daisy Trevelyan,  Harold McLaren, Lloyd McLaren, Mary  Prentice, E. Nastasi.  Division 2���������Miss Meldrum, teacher.  Proficiency: Grader 6���������Theo Tompkins, Ruth Speneer, Maisie Ferguson.  Grade 7���������Godfrey Vigne, Ruth Hare,  George Dodd.  Perfect attendance���������Bill Bourdon,  Jean Donaldson, Stuart Hilton, August  Morabito, Frank Morth, Rachel  Morrow, Gerald Phillips, Clara Schmidt.  Ruth Spencer, Margaret Torchia, Treasa  xorchia, Kobert Willis^ Douglas Aider-  son, Raymond Bevan, Arthur Dodd,  George Dodd, Ruth Hare, Margaret  Henderson, Bud Perdue, Godfrey Vigue.  Sam Nastasi, Freda Middieton*;,-<>  Division 3���������Misa Wade, teacher.  Pupils attending, 40..  Average daily attendance, 38.1  ���������* Pron^ieney;- ���������3^deY%rrBiT_HrY Craig*  Beryl Palmer, Iona H_il__*? Grade 4���������  Irene Brady, Charlie Ffench, Francis  Bourdon..  .Perfectattendance���������Francis Bourdon,  Ruth Davis, Maisie Ferguson,! Charlie  French, Russell Gabelhei, Stanley  Hendren, Billy Kernaghan, Willie Krygsveld, Gordon Martin, Helen McCreath,  Jessie fepratt, Billy Weir Campbell  York, David Armitage, Doris Ferguson,  Doris Hendy, Iona Hills, Clara Paulson,  Leona. Schmidt. Richard Trevelyan,  Edra Walkey.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth,, teacher.  Per cent attendance, 96.66.  Proficiency: Grade 4 Jaanfor���������Jaraes  Bourdon, Billy McFarland, Lottie Klein.  Grad? 3 Senior���������Vernon Donaldson,  Ethel Morrow.   Lorna Donaldson.  Perfect attendance���������James Bourdon,.  Bernnard Connatty, Lorna Donaldson,  Vernon Donaldson, Etsa Foerester>  Teddy Hewitt, Walter Hills, Betty  Kernaghan,, Tinus Krygsveld, Ethel  Morrow, Billy McFarland, Georgina  Paulson, Arall Schade, Robert Vignei  Elmer Walkey, Mary Watson, Edith  Johnson, Evelyan Nastasi, Marguerite  Grant, Ardrey Weir.  Division 5���������Miss Hobden teacher.  Pupils enrolled, 34  Average  attendance���������81,5.  Proficiency: Grade 3b���������Kenneth  Hes.er, Jack Hall, Homer Bailey.  Grade 2a��������� Olga Hurack, Charlotte  Wilks, Vera Watson. Grade 2b���������  George Bourdon, Dorothy Schmidt,  Eileen Pendry.  Perfect attendance���������Holmer Bailey,  George Bourdon, Bert Crosby, Jnmes  Edwards, William Edwards, Kenneth  French, Jack Hall, Lillian Hendren,  Kenneth Hester, Ernest Hills, Olga  Hurrack, Iky Krygsveld, Arthena La  Belle, David McFarland, Jithcl Mac-  juiuen, Ellen Morabito, Maud Ross, Tom  Ross, Dorothy Schmidt, Rose Stewart.  Lola Walkey, Vera Watson, Charlotte  Wilks, Edna Willis,  Division 6���������Miss Holmes, teacher.  Pupils enrolled, 81.  Average attendance, 2D.45.  Proficiencyt Grade in���������Jenn Bailey.  Blanche York. Grado lb���������Jean Pridham, Harley Brady. Grade 1c���������Helen  Stewart, Arthur Pendry.  Perfect attendance���������Jean Bailey,  RuuhoII Ricaum, Harley Brady, .lean  Bunt, Wilma Donaldson, Hden D'siviis-  ola, Dorifl Gabelhei, Mary GabulheJ,  Kulrt Patalla, Willie Rodgera, Betty  Roaj, Eiva Strong, KuLhoryuu TiinrnoniH,  LenHo Toozo, Blanche York, Louis John-'  r.o!', J"'"<"!.r\'r r .... "O'.'.r, l-HXS" BEVIEWA   GRESTOR*   S.   &  ���������v  WPW ___F%_ H_������i __________  B3    BEB  iBB     ____  ^_B_r       ._______i_____________l  ; ���������������  ��������������� JVB-  li|@wv     BL_r^S"5^^   -^^_SSQ-#9  in Sales Tax  S_r  __j^_^_l ^SF^EH.  B  '���������_____ sp"1  era e=  ������_____ __ @1  B  Made  Interesting  Right  Professor Believes It Will KcvoIutJon-  ize Theories About Stratosphere  The London Daily Express, in a  telephone Interview with Professor  Augugte Placard, "stratosphere" balloonist, quotes J_im as saying that the  results of his flight /'are likely to  revolutionize all previous theories  concerning: the stratosphere.  "The flight proved that, the stratosphere is navigable," the Professor Is  quoted as having- said, "and that man  with modern technical methods will  be able to master its low pressure  and its cold.  Recovered from their perilous  thrust into the upper reaches of the  sky. Dr. Auguste Piccard has started  compiling- his scientific data, while  Charles Kipfer, his assistant, took a  three-hour climb to recover their balloon from, the glacier in which it  came to rest.  -    Dr.   Piccard   said,   in   conversation  with Austrian newspapermen, that the  stratosphere,   which    he claimed    to ���������  have penetrated in an ascent of more j  than 50,000 feet, was the only prac- ;  ticabie    element    for    long-    distance  iuRDENS  CHOCOLATE MALTED K..LK  IS GOOD AT AMY TIME  LJERE it a daiEgfitful chang������ for noon" 'day  ���������^ lunchsont, picnics, and ou'lnge, that you;  childiitni will lovt. Borden'. Chocolate Malted  Milk I. Hch And cieaeny, v.-th a raal MALI  Havour that putt a Hni.-ilna touch to any meal.  Buy ������ lln oi Boiden'i Chocolate Mailed Milk  CedUv���������voas deeSer has I! in pound end hsl!  pound eiie*. gm.u  oju ">?���������t... n. x__  CANADA'S   LARGEST   SELLING   TEA   WILL   NOT   COST  THE   CONSUMER  MORE DESPITE   THE   NEW  TAXATION  THE   PRICE  SHOWN ON  THE  PACKAGE  Canada's Automobile  Output Is  Higher  ivn  WJf\J  ���������*_._rv������n  PAY  ~hMf\T>T?  JLWXX_rj_V__^  *VmJt AKT  A. A.A.X7A1.1  WE PAY THE DUTY AND TAX  ���������bv*  --_rr.-_.~sr =��������� _ YOTT WILL FIND  NO SALES TAX OR DUTY ITEM ADDED  TO OTrTnYOICES*    WE  WILL  PAY  THESE OURSELVES IN ORDER THAT  A T.TI\  ______"* Ur  -*7"--7nr7<"r������  j-_.___x_i.__  YOU MAY SERVE THE PUBLIC WITHOUT EXTRA CHARGE  THE SAME PROFIT AS BEFORE.  4  SALADA TEA COMPANY OF CANADA, LIMITED  known history of man.   .They did in  _^TV5 _ _"?     t"Vi ������*     *.fvS^ff?!^o*c!     f>*F    fi^    TVktacfGoq     ~ht ex  Insurance Against Depression  A newspaper published on the Pacific Coast prints the foliowing- note  received by it from a worker in lumber camps: "You need not worry about  me. I have "worked many years in the logging camps, saved nay earning-s.  Now, during the depression, I am able to get along on three meals a day  axid a good place to sleep I am a naturalized citizen. I will vote for the  things that make my adopted country a better place to live in."  Commenting on this statement, a magazine -writer says it would be  difficult to. condense the principles of sound economics and good citizenship  into smaller space.      Let us analyze it a bit.  In tbe years   when   -work   was   plentiful   this   industrious   woodsman  labored and saved, for his common sense told him that fat years and lean  years had alternated throughout the  ������_gypt in the days of Joseph, when  stored up grain during seven fat years as insurance against the succeeding  seven lean years. Ordinary prudence told this Pacific Coast woodsman that  in storing up from the surplus of the fat years he, too, would be able to  meet the deficiency of the lean ones.  This woodsman had nothing but his labor to sell, so he sold it at a  profit when -the market was brisk and saved the profit to provide for hi3  needs when the market should be dull. And "depression" finds him living  comfortably and free from worry. He can afford to wait in philosophio  patience for the sure advent of another period of fat years.  And, after all, who of us is really differently situated than is this  Woodsman? What, in the final analysis, has any person to sell but his or  her labor? And having sold that labor in times when it is in demand and  well paid for, whether in wages, or profitable production from farms, or  turnover in business, it surely is the sane and sensible policy, in fact the  duty, of the laborer to "save" against the day when there comes a decline  in demand for his services and a resultant decline or stoppage in current  Income or profit.  Everybody but the wholly improvident and thoughtless insure themselves, today against sickness, accident, death and old age.      They insure  Inter-Provincial Traffic  Coimcil  Saskatoon   Board   Of   Trade Voices  Opposition To  Proposed Plan  Opposition to the proposed prairie  provinces inter-provincial traffic council was expressed at an executive  meeting of the Saskatoon Board of  Trade. The -opinion was expressed  that it would not be in the best interests of Saskatoon and Saskatch-  ewan to enter this association.  he  air-  long-  aviation.  "This can be done, however,  sai.d, "-only if the cabins are as  tight as our gondola was."  Information received at Innsbruck,  Austria, from Professor Auguste  Piccard said that he and his companion, Charles Kipfer, suffered greatly  from thirst during their balloon flight  into the stratosphere.  They -were forced to scrape the  frozen moisture from their breath off  /_.-^.������_i  _H^r*._  <������2_K #_*������?,  cage,   uie  report said, and to melt and drink it.  "The fact that we carried a double  supply of oxygen saved our lives." he  Substantial Increase  Automobile production shot upward  in Canada during- April. "With a total  output of 17,159 cars, the daily average of 572 cars was 37 per cent, higher than in March, although only about  one-half the average during April  1930.  The index number of production  computed by the -Dominion Sureau  of Statistics, which started the new  year at 60 per cent, below normal,  was at the end of April only 25 per  cent below normal.  there  said.     "On   landing  we   found  was left only sufficient for one hour  Think   Salaries   Too   Low  It was stated that Saskatchewan  was in a peculiar position in connection with freight and express rates,  and that at present there was a Saskatchewan 'traffic council which was  functioning in a satisfactory manner.  J. M. Stevenson, K.C., said Manitoba and Alberta were in far more  favorable situation as regards rates  than this province. The one had the  rate from Vancouver, -while the other  had the special rate from the head  of the lakes.  He said that owing tb the geographical situation of the province,  sandwiched between two provinces  which enjoyed special facilities, it  would militate against Saskatchewan  receiving concessions. He said that  if a move^Were made for a reduction  In rates for Saskatchewan, the other  provinces, if the association were  formed, would oppose any concession  , .   ,       . .     . ., .   ,       ,     _ .,      i which would give Saskatchewan any  their homes, businesses and belongings against possible loss by fire or other   benefit  catastrophe. They regard these steps as not only wise, but a duty they owe  to themselves and their families. In like manner, is it not the part of wisdom, and a duty, in the fat years of earning power to "save" against the  lean years which the whole history of man teaches us will inevitably come?  In ail the volumes, and essays, and speeches,,and editorials, and articles  that have been written or spoken on economic topics, in all thc speculations  as to causes and cures for tho present "depression," can any one find a  surer specific for economic comfort and independence than that offered by  this hard-headed, straight-thinking woodsman? Out of the abundant fat  years lay up a store to bridge the shortage of tho lean ones. It is simply  the old, classic preventive of Industry and Thrift properly balanced. And  whenever it has been applied it has worked.  Believes Jazz Age Dying"  F. Scott Fitzgerald, the novelist who  gave the jazz age.its name and "dis-_  covered" the flapper, believes that  the age of jazz has ended, according  to a letter received from him by his  publishers, Scribners. Fitzgerald -Said  the jazz age lasted ten years from  the suppression of the May Day riots  in 191S to the stock market crash in  1929.   ������������������'���������'.-���������      "**'    "���������    ���������*��������������������������� "  Civil Service Federation .Holds Wages  t Paid Are Inadequate  | Holding that the" civil service sal ar-  I ies are inadequate, the Civil Service  | Federation of Canada, at the opening session of its 14th national convention in Ottawa, considered the report of its executive committee outlining plans for continue^ efforts to  secure more adequate pay throughout the government service. The  executive reported active preparation  of the case for the service for higher  pa������ to be laid before the Beatty Royal -  Commission.       Y  lfR������piP  Miff  a was.  Could  Bsron  B SB VU  I IB It  Ali  _tssb  isau  Hot Sleep   at  Nighf  Price SDe a bv%  Mrs. Aldamond Lalonde, 2481 St. James St..  Montreal, Que., writes:���������"After a spell of the  grippe I was left very nervous, and felt drowsy  and tired out ail day, and could not sleep at  night. I waa also troubled with my heart and  did not. feel at all like-working. 1 was told  about Milburn's Heart and Nerve "Pills and  after taking four boxes I was completely relieved of my trouble, and can Recommend your  Pills to everyone."  Sold at all drug and general stores, ,or  mailed direct on receipt of price by The T.  Mi-burn Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.  tet*.  He also expressed the opinion that  Manitoba and Alberta should proceed  to organize traffic councils to operate  separately and that joint action could  be taken on specific problems where  there was common ground.  Credit  Goes  To  Weir  Winnipeg Building Permits  Winnipeg building permit? for tho  month of April total $1,040,350, as  compared with $830,150 for April,  1930. Tho total of building permits  for Greater Winnipeg to date show an  increase of $60,000 ovor 1930.  NEURALGIA  A pood aipptkadait of Min-  ar<T������. arcord-iia to <lir������-.ioii_,  just "lilta thu ���������pot". You'll  find float you  get wondorful relief I  Has  Uniform S_kuh For Europe  Roadside warning signs In all Europe will be uniform if the countries  accept tho system adopted at the  European Conference on Road Traffic  which recently met at Geneva. Danger |  signs will be triangular, stop signs  circular, and information signs rec- ;  tangular. Should nil the countries  adopt it tho change will moan tho  scrapping of thousands of signs now  ln use.  W.    N.    U.    1808  A Now Field For the AlplniNt  The groat attraction al? Jasper National Park in Alberta to alpino  climbers Ja no doubt the .opportunity .  it affords far first ascents. Thoro '  aro many Important pcialcs still un-'  conquered and oven unnamed and'  wholo roRloni. waiting- to bo explored,'  Whon a rann has nothing to do,  alwayw attenda to it para anally*  ho  Mado    It    Possible   To    Retain  Federal Trco Nurseries  Thc federal treo nurseries at Indian  Head and Sutherland, Saskatchewan,  from whore trees havfc been distributed to prairie farmers free of charga,  aro to be carried on by the federal  government, This service was cut  out of tho estimates tabled in parliament a fow wooka ago, and would  havo been completely abandoned! on  July Si, had the jv-r>vR.Timnnt not reconsidered the matter and reversed  its first decision.  Not an additional dollar Is to ho  voted for their upkeep, but Mr. Wolr  will cut down on other expenses within his department to obtain the funds  necessary for tho work, Tho decision,  favorable to tho nurseries, was reached only after Mr. Wolr had put the  matter before Mr. Bennett on two oc-  caHlons. On tho first ho was refused,  on tho second ho obtained Mr. Bennett's coneont. Tho announcement  followed a question put to the government hy Hon. W. R, Motherwell,���������By  Qrant Doctor.  Foods Stay Fresh  ...  Western Representatives:  HUNTER-MARTIN '<& "CO.; REClNAT-SASIi. THE   REVIEW.   GKESTOKl   B.   ���������L  s__s  TO BUILD TRANS-  iNADAHlCHWA?  itinerary Of Air Pageant  'Planes On Trans-Canada Tour .Leave  Hamilton July 1  Kingston, Ont.���������Dominion's great  trans-Canada air pageant will begin  on July 1, when more than 50 'planes  wiil leave Hamilton to commence the  7,700-mile tour of Canada, and will  wind up at the Toronto Canadian National Exhibition, according-* to official  announcement by Marshal M. Foss,  publicity and show manager of the air  pageant, sponsored ,by the Canadian  Flying Clubs' Association.  The official itinerary as announced  by Mr. Foss gave dates on which the  armada will reach cities in the west  as follows: July 7, Minneapolis; July  S, "Winnipeg; July 10, Brandon: July  11, show at Winnipeg; July 13, show  at Regina; July 14: and 15. Moose  Jaw; July 16, Medicine Kat; July 17  and 18, Calgary; July 19, Lethbridge;  July 20, Vancouver via Grand Forks,  with show at Vancouver; July 26,  "Lethbridge; July 28, Edmontony July  31, Saskatoon via North Battleford;  MAY TC-E.nRE  ew  British  Columbia Anxious For Consummation Of New Agreement  Victoria, B.C.���������"It is important in  the interest of our export trade that  a new agreement with New Zealand  be consummated In the near future,"  F. C. Brown, chairman of the British  Columbia division, said in presenting  his _.eport to the convention of the  Canadian Manufacturers Association.  ing the British preference from Can-,  ada,    combined   with   the   Canadiafti  budgret  provision  placing  a duty  on  tin plate,  would  hit the canned  salmon industry bard, the speaker said.  Br. Brown's address forcibly directed the attention of the manufacturers  across the Pacific. He was hoping  _ror__ day to day to see announcement  of the conclusion of a new agreement  with Australia which would continue  Col.    Grant   Morden    well   known ' the present preferencS on paper, fish.  and lumber, and extend that on ium-  Canadian residing- in England, is re  ported to have decided to retire from' j���������   ^7e'the'termVnationTasTocto.  his seat in the    English    House    of  August 1, show at Saskatoon; August j Commons. At present he is recover-  3, show at Winnipeg; August-o and 7, ine from a serious illness in his home  show at Fort William.  in the British Isles.  Ottawa, Ont.���������Before long the* government hopes to have a satisfactory  solution to the problem of building a  trans-Canada highway, Hon. R. J.  Manion, Minister of Railways and  Canals, told the House of Commons.  It was too soon, he said, to charge  the government with failure to keep  ita election promises. ;  Dr. Manion was speaking in the  debate on the highway started by  J. A.. Bradette (Lib., Timiskaming  North) on a motion to go into sup-  rt\v  Neither 'Mr. Bradette nor Hon.  Peter Heenan, former Minister of  Labor, had been-consistent in their  attitude towards the highway, said  Dr. Manion. When the Liberal Government had been in power a motion  had'come before the House urging  the government to make grants towards Hae construction of highways  and both Mr. Heenan and Mr. Bradette had voted against it. They  were in no position to accuse the  present .government of breaking its  pledges so early in its term of office.  "I did not accuse you of breaking  your   pledges,"   said   Mr.   Heenan. "1  merely asked you to fulfill them." consider each magazine coming- into       Quebec, Que.���������To    join    with    the   position of our overseas markets for  "The question of the trans-Canada Canada, and decide which shall be 'prime Minister and many other dis- gra!n and farm produce will steadily  highway is  a very big question.    It j exempted from the 15 cents a pound : tinguished  citizens  of the Dominion,   improve."  has not been overlooked. The gov- i duty which will be imposed under the | jn the general welcome whieh has R, J. Kutehings, Calgary, said the  eminent has it under consideration j provisions of the budget. The duty ; t,eett extended to the "Empress of farmers were buckling down to put-  and we hope before long to have a I does not come into effect until July Britain" on her arrival in Canadian ting In a crop at half the price of  satisfactory  solution." II. The magazines to be exempted as * waters, the Governor-General paid a   late years, due to the cost of seed and  The record of the Liberal party ! defined by Premier R. B. Bennett will j vjsjt to Quebec and attended a din- ' other elements. The prairies, he de-  had been* consistent in matters ot . b������* educational, scientific and religiousY ner j^a on the vessel on June 3. j claredL were going to maintain their  grants to provinces, declared Rt. Hon. j "S"������ ������st prepared by the department j     President    E.   W.   Beatty,   of    the ' position  of  growing-'the  best wheat  will be submitted to the cabinet for; Canadian Pacific    Railway,    presided   and  supplying  it to  the  world mar-  final acceptance. lover a company numbering some 500. kets.  Some magazines ooming into Caai- ! which included, in    addition    to   His  ada weigh over a pound per copy, and,; Excellency  and   the  Prime   Minister,  in some cases, the duty will be morei gjr- Robert Borden. Gen.  Sir. Arthur  the budgets were to be balanced and i than  the  present cost of the  maga- ! currie,      Hon.      Hanford     MacNide,  debt and  taxation  reduced.    In  one   z3ne-    With magazines totalling sev- ��������� United States minister to the Domln-   Negotiations  fliarv   fin   SKI  __lo_v������_ ������������.���������__<__���������  -Ilfc_Z^U__f__lK/0  -Educational,  Religious and  Scientific  Publications To Be Exempted  Ottawa,  Ont.���������Officials of the Department of  National. Revenue  will  consider each magazine coming- into  ber,'of the agreement with New Zea  land,   trade  with  that dominion had.  fallen off rapidly.  The  report of the prairie  division,  read by Arnold Smith, Winnipeg, said  "the courageous manner in which our  _n i������ agricultural population has  prepared  Zjjblft   CanadiailS   for   another   crop   should   be   a  very  definite  corrective  to  those  fatalists  who appear to think that our econ-  Governor-General      Attends     Dinner  omic fabric is irretrievably damaged."  Given   On   New   C.P.R.   Liner       j     "ft   is  more   than   likely  that   the  DEPORTATION  BILL IS OPPOSED  MINISTER  Ottawa, Ont.���������A measure preventing the deportation from Canada rf  persons who have been resident here  New Zealand's action In -withdraw- Lmore than   ten   years, was   "talkf-.  Empress Greeted By  Mackenzie King, adding it might  have resulted in some political losses.  When assuming office ih 1921,  deficits in the -'treasury were encountered,   necessitating   economy if  To Break Deadlock  direction, this was done, namely, by  refusing grants and aids to provinces in addition to the subsidies  fixed at confederation.  "I am not opposed to subsidies to  Provinces," exclaimed the' rLibera_  leader, "but I am opposed to sums  of money being voted, by this parliament to the provinces in addition  to those subsidies." ouch extra  grants never were "contemplated by  the fathers of confederation.  "Where will the end be?" asked  Mr, King, as he enumerated the  grants paid during the past 10 years  to the provinces in addition to the  regular subsidies. They were for  agricultural instruction, to co-ordinate unemployment offices, to encourage highway construction and technical education, combating disease,  relieving unemployment; the old age  pension scheme. The total was $57,-  900,000. During that t'me, the statutory subsidies paid by the Domin.on  to the provinces amounted to $150,-  000,000. "The principle of the old  ; age pension scheme is thoroughly  eoynd. In order to get the scheme  in operation, I was prepared at that  time to support the principle of  grants to the provinces, which, I  admit, is unsound."  Tho time had come, Mr. King re;  era! million copies coming in every ; iori) sir William Clark, British min-  year, the taxes from this source lister at Ottawa, Hon. E. Laponte,  should be considerable. Premier L_. A. Taschereau, Sir Joseph  Flavelle,  Sir Herbert Holt.  Being      Carried      On  Between   Vatican   and   Italian  State  The New* Taxes <-  out" in the House of Commons. Ti-1  bill, which came up onu second reading, under the sponsorship of J. .-.  Woodsworth (Labeor, Winnipeg NorV\  Centre), may possibly be reached  again this season.  From Hon. W. A. Gordon, Minister  of Immigration and Colonization  came a clear and emphatic statement in opposition to the proposal.  The effect of the bill, Mr. Gordon dc-  claredt would be to destroy sections  of the Immigration Act for the deportation of prohibitory classes, including idiotSp imbeciles, insane and  feeble-minded" persons* diseased persons, people of unsavory character,  and other physically or mentally deficient.  Dealing with "prohibitive classes,"  Mr. Gordon remarked that migrants  who became mental cases In Canada  were not cared for by the Dominion  Government, but the burden fell upon  the municipalities and the provinces.  The provinces of Canada, had expended millions upon znillicns of  dollars for the care of these people.  Ontario, with which Mr. Gordon was  most familiar, had invested some  thirty-eight million dollars of capital  expenditure in Institutions to take  care of the sick and afflicted at the  present time. Canada's neighbor to  the south had many thousands of  cases -with -which the Department of  Immigration is dealing every day,  who, if we let down the bars, would  be sent back to< Canada, where they  have no right to come."  Mr. Gordon emphasized the deportations were only ordered after  the fullest inquiry. Many people of  a splendid type had come to Canada  who were an   honor   today   to   this  Lord Bessborough, ��������� commenting on  Holy See and tbe Italian state in the  the initial **erforE_iance  of .the  "Em-   r,resent crisis is ih progress.  . _.        __ ' press of Britain," said the "Empress" j.   Following   the   closinsr   of  Catholic  Postage Increase   Comes into  Effect . ^  proved  herself mistress  of the  youth  clubs  by  the Italian Govern-  5lmi t������u_y-parse j high seas and' had  entered  the  new  meat,   it   was   learned   from a good  Ottawa,  Ont.���������The  new taxes ..un-; worfd   by  one   of   the   latest   and   source  that  conversations  are  being  ?0,Sed__-by  t^e_.?e".f^t_.^id^.!0me  most spectacular highways. j conducted by Cardinal Gasparri, who  signed  the  Lateran  treaty  and  con-  {cordat in 1929 with Premier Mussolini.  into force on the following dates:  New customs tariff effective midnight, June 1.  Sales tax effective midnight, June  1.   ���������.  Corporation tax effective on income  for 1930.  Income tax effective on 1931 Incomes.  Income tax ori foreign investments  In Canada effective July 1.  Postage increase, July 1.  Postal rate on newspapers, July 1.  Stamp tax on cheques, July 1.  Insurance policy tax, October 1.  Ottawa Honors King George  Ottawa,  Ont.���������The capital was in  holiday dre3S June 3 in honor of His  Majesty King George, -who Was celebrating his 66th birthday. Parliament  \  Income Tax Changes  U.S. Debt Increases  Washington, D.C.���������After govern-  Hill was almost deserted, the House \ ment finances had been discussed by  of Commons and the Senate having j President Hoover and his cabinet the  taken a day off. All government de-| White House announced the national  partments were closed, as were also  debt would be increased $500,000,000  schools and many business establishments. A royal salute of 21 guns  boomed out at 12 o'clock noon.  MOUNTAIN PJSAKS BECKON AJLPINE CLUB  I^^Jt,JJ|Xfl;!^,f^V;'.'.*^T'.','i-.fi..ji  Rome,   Italy.���������Secret   negotiations _.-___,  to  break  the  deadlock between  the  count^'  ^ut ������������"��������������������� ���������*e sf"* ^^  our   boundaries:   who,  under  careful  selection and the discipline of Immigration, never would have been permitted to come into Canada.  A. A. Heaps (Labor, Winnipeg'  North), who, in the absence of Mr.  Woodsworth, moved the second reading, said it was "most unfair" to deport persons from Canada who had  been resident here for many years.  In recent months many persons, the  majority born In Great Britain, had  been deported. Some had been hero  as long as 18 years, had raised families in Canada and, late in life, becoming ill, had become public charges.  He believed the 10-year limit suggested in the bill was too Long and  that five years' residence In Canada  would be sufficient. Men and women  born outside the British Empire might  be naturalized in Canada after five  years' residence and escape deportation. This was an injustice to British  subjects, he belfeved.  for the fiscal year ending June 30, because of falling revenue and increased  expenditures.  f^fmvm.r..  Changes With Two Exceptions Based  On Next Year's Tuxes  Ottawa, Ont.���������All the income tax  changes brought down In the budget  are applicable to next year's taxes  peated. when the federal parliament baged on tll{a ycar.s income, with two  should vote 100 per cent, of the cost j exceptions, it was explained by the  of the' pension scheme, and centre Department of National Revenue. In  administration ��������� In Ottawa. In his t]aQ cUsG of the lnorea43e in the rate  budget recently, Premier Bennett had : from eIght to t<m per cent on the  continued this "unsound principle": income for corporations and joint  ���������'.of tho federal treasury assuming a stocU companies, the additional two  portion���������75 per cent.���������of the scheme.  per conL wll] have, to be pald on the  returns already in, based on last  ' year's income. The other exception  ; Is a tax of two per cent, collected at  MaV   Were   Hifflier  tllQir source on dividends payable to  J **        r non-rosldont shareholders. This comes  _ n       ....      0,,       ,   _. .into force on July 1 next.  Larger Quantitlei.  gtli'ppetl  OverscA*������ *  Grain Shipments For  Than In Previous Months , ������* r*       _r%  Fort winiam, ont-Canada s hold   Export Market For Butter  on foreign wheat markets remained I  firm through May, tho Dominion shipping larger quantities overseas thnn  In. any month for more than a year.  Clearances during tho last week, ac-  Onod Market For 11 utter uiul Cheese  In Great Ilrlti.li.  Montreal,     Quebec.���������Canada     will  hnve a good butter and cheese export  cordinff to the weekly roport on grain busincsa with Groat Britain this year,  movement by E. A, Ursoll, statin-1 according to P. W. McLagan, Moxi-  t-cian to tho Dominion Board of treal butter and cheese exporter, who  Grain Commissi we ra. amounted to | hiw junt returned from n visit to  G,8l_._,fifiJ- bushels ancl .swelled tho live-J Groat Britain,  week total to 3d,380,706 bushel,1.. There  was  a  place  for  Canadian  buttor in HJngiand, he declared, and  IW the last two years 33,000,000  Russian 111 Iter at e__ have been taught  to rend and write,  ������������������'.'������������������  w." n." xif," .is83".'���������;"���������":  Duty On Anthracite Coal  Revenue   Of  $1,250,000   In  Expected  From This Source  Ottawa, Ont.���������The duty of 40 cents  a ton on anthracite coal announced  tn the budget would result in a revenue of a million and a quarter dollars If tho purchases of this type of  coal from the United States continues at tlio same rate as last year.  In tho calendar year 1030, Canada  bought from the United States 3,235,-  032 tons of anthracite.  The duty on bituminous coal haa  been increased from 50 cents to 75  cents a ton. Canada imported 13,-  704,563 tons of bituminous coal last  year from tho United State, but considerable of it came under the drawback which returns to importers uaincr  soft coal for smelting purposes 99  per cent, of the duty.  In tho last fiscal year Canada imported from tho United States 1.150,-  303 tons of ooke free of duty. Under  the new tariff Ih.s wiil carry a duty  of a dollar per ton,  nn the xnarkot was not overloaded  and as long .aa Canadian prices and  quality were right, ho thought that  there would bo ateacly Bales throughout tlie 1031 oeaHon.  Among the mountain peaks that will beckon to Alpine Club camper.'.  thla summer aro, the Towor of Babel (right), reflected In beautiful Moraine  Lake; the craggy oummlts above Lake O'Hara which invite tlie Intrepid  (left), and picturcHquo magic's ISyrlo (centre), just a step from Prospector's  Valley, whoro oarap will be struck, Standing stark ngainflt the ������un, tho  K&ffl-.'N Eyrie is Htattlingly like the king of birch., but fashioned In Htone,  servos merely to provide shade where mountaineer., halt to drink tea.  ilSnglaml-B. Africa I'lione Bervleo  Cape Town, S.A.���������Wireless tele-  phono sorvlce between South Africa  and England will bo opened whortly,  according to an announcement mado  by Hon, 0. W. Sampson, -Mlnlwter oi?  PorttB ancl Telegraphs, ln the House of  A-sncmbly, recently. THE   CRESTON   REVIEW  land making the grounds as well  Ha  iicoiirage  tlie man who  telephones you  from a distant  on business  HE IS  REDUCING  DISTRIBUTING  COSTS  as   the   building   revenue   pro-  ducing.  We trust too, that in due  course, our suggestion of a year  ago as to painting the big build-  ing will have effctjve consideration. In addition to adaptability tbe building snrely deserves  attention in the way of outward  appearance. If-there is to be a  fall fair this year possibly the  agricultural association can accomplish tt\e transformation a la  Tom Sawyer, or any other  similar inexpensive arrangement.  i cttcdc TP TUC ttl'ITilB  (.Ll B l_.llt->   IU  I III. LUia wis  Kfintanav Tnlnfihnng  On,  I-UUIVIIHI  a wmipiiiijiiw  LIMITED  Need an Instructor  Editor Review?  *  Sir,���������Why did the local  athletes fail to win at the Kootenay-Boundary     schools' track  meet    at    Nelson  i   THE CRESTON REVIEW  Was it a lack of training, that is  trained by an expert up to date.  Watching cLosely one felt sure  that Norman Nickel was going to  clear the bar at the pole vault.  Maurice Kelsey put up a good  showing but somehow they were  not quite good enough.  Local and Personal  FOR SALE-���������Ford touring car, in good  shape, $100.    F. W. Ash, Creston.  WANTED���������Grade milch cow,   fresh  or due to freshen in a few  days,  price  . must be right.   R. Eakin, Wynndel.  HAY FOR "SALE���������Place orders now  for alfalfa; will be cutting soon. $13  per load, or two loads for $25, if taken  from field.   Percy Boffey, Creston.  Public . school teachers are to earn  their, salaries this year. It is just  announced from Victoria that schooi  will be kept open till the last day of  June, instead oi closing the last Friday.  Opening, will be on September 1st,  instead of the first Tuesday in September as in other years;  ._  The Wildcats softball team got an  even break in the week's playing. On  Thursday night last they trimmed the  high school by a score cf 15 to 8. and on  Monday night lost to the same aggregation by a 12-7 margin. The league  season will conclude with Monday  night's game wi h Canyon.  North and south auto traffic is now  via the circuitous route via Canyon-  Lister-H user oft, due to repairs being  made on the middle bridge on the K.V.  route. The bus from Spokane takes 45  minutes to come from Porthill to Creston on the road now in use, but when  using the K.V. the trip can be rrade in  20 minutes.  C- CX FRBNGH  AUCTIONEER  GREBTON      ..."        43LO_  Sales conduc ed  in any part of Valley.  Arrangements for sales can be made  with Chas. Murrell.  J AS. COiWPTOA/  AUCTIONEER  Sates conducted in any part  of the District.  PHONE 65F.  GRESTON  GRAND THEATRI  FRL-SAT., dune  12-13  BRITISH INTERNATIONAL PICTURES, t_X8_  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscriotion: $2.50 a year in advance:  $3.00 to U.S. points,  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,  B.C.,  FRIDAY, JUNE 12  School Financing Helped  A   trainer  ���������could  teach  Lhem  how to toss themselves over with-   JL     _ TU*������������������      4-L,r._.      Urv������  C. 1_\__  After a somewhat long wait  Creston school district has now  arrived at the stage where at $50  per pupil the school district can  make ends meet in taking care of  students from outside districts  who pay this fee.  At the last session of the legislature the amount of aid extended,  rural schools was increased to the  point where, on the present  operating cost, high school  material can be educated at  slightly less than $50 per annum.  And better still, the legislature  also amended the school taxation  regulations whereby parents residing outside any high school  district can no longer acquire  say, a $100 bit of property within  the boundary of a high school  area, and secure attendance for  their children by merely paying  taxes on the $100 worth of real  estate.  From this year on they must  either pay $50 fee or its cash  equivalent in school taxes collected by any high school district.  A Sound Investment  In some quarters quite vigorous  criticism is heard of the action  of the village commissioners in  flooring the main building on the  exhibition grounds and making it  available for dances and other  activities.  The Review cannot understand  this attitude. By now the  village has at least $2000 invested  in the property and it looks to us  like good business to inaugurate  an effort that will produce inter-  eat on the investment.  A mighty good stroke of  business waB done in connection  with the floor, which was laid at  a labor cost of but one man, who  supervised the job.  If the structure is suitable the  council should keep up the good  work and make the hall habitable  for gymnaRium, basketball and  badminton activities as well.  If those who are interested in  outdoor sports would do as well  by the village an the Legion and  fall fair directors it would be a  fine thing to complete the  proposition by fencing in the area  to land on all fours so as to distribute their weight, lessening  the jar, and avoiding possible  injury.  In the 100 yards dash Norman  Nickel ran a good race, yet not  quite fast enough.    A little more  speed   is   needed.    Put   a   little  better heart and mind into   the  race;    practice   deep   breathing;  see how long you can hold your  breath.    The     winners,     all    of  them, finish in good condition-  Minnie Huseroft   did   well   to  come in third place*    She was up  against speedy  action.    She wiil  have to practice more often,  and  in the high jumping learn how to  place her feet; learn how to land  on all fours,  thus lessening   the  chance   of   accident.   She    was  plucky ln carrying on after  getting hurt, which  shows there is  good stuff in her.  Our students did their best;  but it was .not good enough to  land them among the prize winners. They must double, treble,  their efforts; train more faithfully, pay more attention to diet;  p'enty of sleep, baths, freedom  from colds and coughs. Every  time one is sick it lowers resistance, lessens your chances of  winning.  Just why they failed to win is  hard to say* but like a racehorse  with good action and speed, they  need a trainer to demonstrate  how to handle themselves and  how to tackle the jumps.  No trainer can get results unless the pupils co-operate in every  way. Parents must back up the  trainer. His word is law. No  "heads" you may, or "tails" you  need not. No do as you please.  If we had a consolidated school  in the valley it is quite possible  we could get an instructor for  those athletically inclined. The  teachers we have at present  have their hands full drilling the  three R's into the heads of the  pupils five days a week.  Athletics, manual training,  singing, are classed requiring  specialists. Let's give the boys  and girls the same chance as  those in larger centres. Make  school so attractive that pupils  will not be in any hurry to leave  as quickly as possible.  OLYMPHIC.  Sunday's baseball attraction will be a  match between Creston and the Snow  flake Clowns of Spokane atr Exhibition  Park at 3 p.m. For this game Greston  is presenting a rearranged infield that  looks likely. Ollie Christie is slated to  do the backstopping, with Watson working out at third base, a position with  which he is quite familiar. Brogan will  be at second and Earl Christie at short.  Tbe locals have been going strong in  practices the past two weeks and will be  in shape to give the visitors a great  battle.  Ringing i  Talking!  Dancing S  Fifty Minutes Hearty  L&uahterl  Plenty of Humor  Tuneful Songs  Effective  Dances  Excellent Song and  Music Burlesque  Snappy Succession of  Hilarious Situations  T  <  i  ��������� _-���������__.. __.__���������__���������_-.__.__.-_. A. -_.-_.-_..-_.__���������__._>.__���������___.<;_.__. A. A.__.__.-_.__���������__,. _k._>. I  ��������� m..M..m.  POUND  DISTFt CT ACT  P  rim*  e No. 1 Beef, Pork  Mutton, Lamb &*_. Veal  Phone your order and receive our best service.  Whereas under the provisions of this  Act application has been made to this  Lieutenant-Governor in Council to  constitute that certain parcel or tract of  I land situated at Erickson in the Creston  Electoral District, which may be more  particularly described as follows:  Commencing at the N.W. corner of  Block 17, Lot S91, Plan 698,  Kootenay   District;   thence   south  -Jf      _.-_._ 4.  T13 V   OTTK  ..i-v^ij.i,^..r_g..>.  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE :  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  erly to the intersection of  in_   w������rs������.  boundary of t-iock 14. Lot 391, Plan  698. and the northerly boundary of  the Canadian Pacific Right of Way;  thence south-easterljr, easterly and  north-easterly, following the northerly boundary of the said right of  way to the east boundary of Block  24,  Lot 812,   Plan   J30-A;    thence  northerly to the N.E.. corner of said  Block  24; thence  easterly  to   the  S.E. corner of   Block 23.   Lot   812,  Plan 730-A; thence northerly to the  N.E. corner of Block 3. Lot 6321,  Plan 943;   thence   westerly to the  N.W. corner of Block 13, Lot 6321,  Plan 943;   thence southerly to the  N.E. corner of Block 16,   Lot   812.  Plan 730-A; thence westerly to tho  N.W. corner of Block 1,   Lot   812,  Plan 730-A; thence northerly to the  N.E corner of Block 31, Lot 891,  Plan 698; thence westerly to point  of commencement.  a pound district.  1 Notice is hereby given that, thirty  days after the publication of this notice,  the Lieutenant-Governor in Council will  proceed to comply with the application,  unless within the said time objection is  made by eight proprietors within such  proposed pound district, in Form 2 of  the Schedule to the said Act, to the  undersigned.  Wm. ATKINSON  Minister of Agriculture  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria, B.C.  May 20th, 1931,  _  ____# wi%i*w. w .wiyh. riai- m j ga&iii  fy.yl,mmf*rm**,mmm"W"*fW''*i"wm ���������**-���������.���������-^ ��������� vv v"g-v  a*.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land  m  Liggfomf   Off9   mriggm&mfjf  HAULAGE  Whatevei    it  may  be,   we  are  equipped to  take care,  of your  ~ needs.  E  FLOUR.   SWILL FEEDS  GSmWBNp   BM Y  By the Sack, Ton or Carload.  ... Prices are right.  ML   o  __  Cgm^  ***mp  mmmm   jm     m   B|  In Land Recording District of Nelson  and situate in Lot 4592 and adjoining  tho north boundary of Lot 812 on the  east bank of the Goat River, near  Creston, British Columbia.  TAKE NOTICE THAT THE WEST  KOOTENAY POWER AND LIGHT  COMPANY, LIMITED, of Rossland,  B.C., occupation, TPVodneon. of F.lectvinnl  Energy, intends to apply for permission  Ing  Sole agent for GALT COAL,  _  s  ���������m  m  u  I  ft  i  l  H  m,  m  p  to purchase the following described lands';  g afc a post p  oint where the westerly limit of tho  PERMANENT      WAVING ���������Permanent Waving nt .Top's  Bounty Shoppo.  Appointments enn ho made for any time  trior Juno ,10th.   Chance $10.  Commencing at a post planted at a  . westerly  ritish Columbia Southern Railway  intersects the north boundary of Lot  812, thonco northerly alonE tho westerly limit of Railway tp south boundary  of Lot 10782, thonco wesLeiiy along  south boundary oC Lot 10782 to tho  Goat Rlvor, thonco eouthorly along tho  easterly bank of Goat River to the  northerly boundary of Lot 812, thence  ouHtorly along north boundary of Lot  812 to point of boginninK and containing eighteen (18) acres more or loss.  WEST KOOTENAY POWER &  LIGHT COMPANY LIMITED.  June l������t, lflJII.  Do Not Lose Interest   by   delaying   to   deposit   your  savings.  TTF you cannot vltftt ws pamominllyp  send your deposits by mail Have  (the satisfaction of knowing that your  money is safely protected and ia  earning interest regularly* , . '' coo  nrwrp f^AT^AT'iT atj ha"ntkt  OF COMMERCE  Capital Fold Up $20,000^000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Crcr.ton Branch  R. J. Forbci* Mawnger l^^^^l^^^^mmm^S^^mWmM  S  __._���������������   wsrfd't   lse������it  priced Six.  .12 models  Jiccbie   from   ������610   ce  J.S4!. s-_acsesy.  * _������ONT!AC     *  6 triodela. lifting: from  ������8 7 9 tc.  * 1.015 at  factory.  ��������� ������LBSMOBILE *  6 mode-ia, tinting frsm  fl.,0&S  .to   j 1,230   at  factory.  McLAU&HLIN-  ������        BUICK        ������  22 model*, I___inff fmn.  ������1,2?0   te   g2,900   at  ��������� CADILLAC    ������  Ont 31  models avc_I>  ������gg|ggi  ������9.1310  .   c____u__  .  B3>1_>0 and up to the  Carl-Ilac V-16 with custom bodies for as tnu.:__  ft* $_ 3.OC0.   All price*  nsEwTi  GM-l-18  CENERAt  MOTORS  Es_____aJ  pMfENERAL MOTORS bu.fc.ia  l^Vi complete   tfne   of   sncfer  *" ^ car������8 one for evory puree  and purpose. You will find them  on display fit a dealer near you.  Study  their  value.   They  are  thoroughly Canadian in manyfas-  tur������, and fine cars ?n every ra.  cpect.    Then   again.   General  Motors offers the motorist many  other advantages.  One of these  is General Motors' own time payment plan���������& MAC. Your continues satisfaction is pledged by  the General Motors Owner Service Policy, the broadest and most  generous in the industry.  And a  splendid body of dealers located  everywhere in Canada is ready tb  demonstrate,   at   your   convenience, General Motors value.  Loot: in the classified pages of your  phone book under "General Motors'"  for the address of the nearest dealer.  THE  CRESTON  BEVIEW  E/rfafcBon  Mr. ana puts. H. Campbell. Mrs.  Vincent and J. Dugdale of Bellvue,  Alberta, were motor visitors at their  ranches at Erickson for the weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Clark were motor  visitors to Bonners Ferry on Saturday.  R. T. Millner of Camp Lister was in  this section at the end of the week taking the official dominion census.  Mrs. McKeivey, Mrs Ron. Lid���������**,  and Miss White were Saturday callers at  Bonners Ferry.  Mr. and Mrs. Bert Young and Mrs.  Sam Scott were motor visitors to  Bcnners Ferry at the weekend.  Mr. tind Mrs. L. Heric and family  were at Cranbroov ���������._, o.,__������___ . ... *  g .     , , .       , **��������� "n ounuay visiting  friends, making the trip by auto.  4-������>  AUTO BARGAIN  Recent model Essex Super Six  coach, small mileage, perfect condition, must be sold to close an  estate. Would consider exchange  for good stocks or bonds, or any  reasonable proposit-'on. See the car  and make an offer. A SPENCER,  Canyon, B.C.  pr^������S SAkE~Auto knitter, in perfect  eor-u_uon, $12.   Kalph Clarke, Wynndel.  L������&t&B������  ��������� >~^~A^^B rj^^^ft ^^aT^Mrlmmm%\W^mH'mmW*'^^^mmt^mY ^ _____fc^ ^  ^!_^l!i^^tiiMi!fewi  K������-^  ��������� <  RICHARD HODNUT  THREE FLOWERS  .Sfc  m  iW^  --. *��������� Y?  :^.  z *  Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Phillips of Kimberley spent last weekend at their ranch  at Lister.  R. V. Willcox of Salmon Arm, the  federal R.O.P. poultry inspector, made  an inspection of the Powers poultry  farm during the week.  Fred Powers, who is working with a  road crew at Boswell, was home at the  weekend.  Lister school report for-May shows the  pupils making an average attendance of  95 per cent, with the following taking  highest standings: Grade 7���������Douglas  McKee, Erwin Meyer. Grade 6���������Clara  Domke, Frank Yerbury. Grade 5���������  Douglas Sinclair. Clara Meyer. Grade  4���������Alice Wellspring, Margaret Dent.  Grade 2���������Margaret Sincl ir, Eric Jacks..  Grade la���������Elsie Ramm, Rosemary  Wolfrum. Grade lb���������Antonia Reimer,  Doris Stieb.  Perfect attendance���������Cyril Bird, Clara  Domke, Martha Domke: Daniel Domke,  David Gustafson, Helen Gustafson,  Clara Meyer, Manning Powers, Elsie  Ramm, Douglas Sinclair, Margaret  Sinclair, Herbert Stieb, Doris Stieb,  Alice Wellspring, Rosemary Wolfrum.  .-)��������� -_*__-��������������������������� a ���������__���������-_________������__-���������-'���������__������������������"���������'���������������  m =  Men's Rayon     \  Silk Underwear I  and Shirts  Why suffer with the heat when  when you can buy Silks from 85c.  to $1.60 per garmeut. I have  placed in stock an assortment of  the latest shades and colors in  Men's Rayon Silk  Combinations  Men's Rayon Silk  Polo Shirts  Men's Rayon Silk Shorts  Men's Rayon Silk Hose  50c. to 75c. pair  Shoe Repairing  ���������  For prompt and satisfactory  service leave your work with  us.    Here are our prices:  1 Men's Half Soles, na.ted, $1.25  " sewn    1.50  Ladies' Half Soles, nailed,    75  " sewn    1.25  J Men's Eubbeu Heels . . .    .50  Ladies' " ...    .40  All Work Guaranteed  ______  Shoe and   Harness  Repairing  vcbk> T^sn  NOTICE  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  ���������B*_SSB!  B  NOTICE is hereby given  that   any  f.erson removing earth or other material  rom the Government Reserve known as  Kootenay Flats is liable to prosecution  according to law.  H. CATHCAHT,  Deputy Minister of Lands.  Department of LarfrJs.  Victoria, B.C., April 8,1931  -*.__.__.a a. .,  Col. and Mrs. Mallandaine of Creston  SSL V,Slt<M"��������� ***     M'-   ^d   Mrs  Hathaway on Thursday.  C. L. Meigs,  oeemty i realments   $1*^^^^^"^���������^  \J_J  me.  A......   very simple. They are based on two principles, Cleansing and Freshening. These can be carried out in a few minutes each^ day at your home,  and they do retain for My l_ady the exquisite  charm that is rightfully hers.  THREE FLOWERS BEAUTY TREATMENT  Skin Cleanser and Skin Freshener  with a trial set free, $1.50  ....... ..   %.  The Treatment is complete when one uses:    Cold Cream, 50c;  Vanishing Cream, 60c;   Face Powder, $1.00.  _____  ft*  CRESTON DRUG& BOOK STORE  ' ��������� THE  REXALL  ������TOR?s '  GEO. H. KELLY  NEW  FORD   TUDOR   SEDAN   -  ���������585 ������^  ���������������������   Wh4.Uort   Omtmrto.  ���������pur*   tir*,   and    Uunm  muttrtu) ~  Good Performance  Mr. and Mrs B. Jbhnsbn were motor  visitors r * Uranbrook.  h^V' H������e fd S Darty of ��������������������������� were  ?r/-?_m^������kane at the' weekend on  LeadviIteMming Company business.  Ch^TT-R- Pa���������UlS,������n of Spokane, with  5U 12S^'^/E1   fri^d' >ere   visitors  .   j9^ | with Mr. and Mrs Hathvvway last week.  C.   H.   Robinson   of  Nelson,   federal  fishery inspector, was here at the end of  j^f   May b���������ngi g with Um 25,0oo cutthroat  Mr. and Mrs. J. Monro of Okanagan  Landing were among the guests at the  Kitchener Hotel the past week.  Kitchener     baseball      team     added  Ef ^VS*01* t0 their 8trinB wllen ^ey  defeated Eastport, Idaho, by a score of  Jos. McGovern is at present a patient  mSt.EuBene hospital, Cranbeook. A  host of friends wish him a speedy  recovery. _*������c������jr  a^Z ?edflG r8 ^"^ing acquaintances at Cranbrook at tbe weekend.  da^L^ir?^" ?' J������hnP0n were holidaying at Kimberley at the weekend.  Mr.   and     Mrs.   G.A.M.   Young  of  ������uel������nf^re hT*m0t* ������������* lQ8t We<*.  guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. L Hathaway.  Kitchener baseball club broke even in  lit tBnT PlayGd, ������n SundQy- They  Lttpo������rtCany������n and WGre   VktWB   ���������  Mr, and Mrs. W. L.   Hathaway  and  have been holidaying at Camy Hathaway for the past two weeks/left or  homo on Sunday. .   v ^  ior  ^A.A.^.-i.-t..__.A._l.A .<.   A_A_A-*-_t--^-_>  Spring W  ^-t*^__a-  Spring weather calls for a quicker fire������������������ i  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, $9.00  per ton delivered in town.  P-Q.BOX7������  l-KANwFtK' :  "���������*"<* * ���������������  [ ..  ���������^���������- A T"TlT_r������Dfc'W ' W> A ytT'4'r^m ������������������������������������������������������"���������, ���������-,. . ���������rf-,-{yf.   * n        ' "���������  &mU&������mZZ m.    mJ������% VJLSlmO mFkHHyiS 13        4  ^���������^���������mmr~~wrt���������____nr____r-_r____rw^__r_r^__rni ___���������__��������� I mi i "  ' * * _  -.__._v.  .__.__    __,._...__     __..__.___.     ^.     A.__.     |^|  -__  a__k_______n____������^b_i____L������Aa^kiaMA___fcMBA������k  T������e Consolidated Mining _  Ssiielting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL, British Columbia  manufacturers of Ammomum Phosphate  ELJbr^NT Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold b$ NATIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TAD AN AC  Brand  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH  rm\mfmfmmm*mm*mmm4mmBmmmm^^^  Yoo savib wlion yon Imy tlio For-3 ���������'nnA yow eavo mw*j mOo  you dlrivo. KHiirfnjt tho lilo of tlio cm tho Having on the coot of  operation mul iijvlieop will nmosantt to coiiBidorably nioro thait  tho saving on tlio first coal.  '    "'    DtofA   'lf������*W     BI������_iw_ml������   J"....     ._..-31��������� -  Dont keep iinsrtnte for repairs on your old enr when yon  cum huy a wow For������ ..a auch a. Saw price* Wo*ll give yow a  ������ood trmle-in allowance anil deliver the Ford for <n amoU. down  |utymcnt������  Special Low ..  *  .  .  ��������� ,.��������� . Summer Fares  EAST  -  WEST -   NORTH   -  SOUTH  NOW IN  EFFECT  Places to go ��������� things to see ��������� ways  to travel on a Rummer vacation are  offered in great variety  PREMIER GARAGE  CRESTON  Lutheran Church  IlEV. C. BAASB, Pastor.  ���������"'������������������" ������������������_  Special Confirmation  Service at H a* m.  Both   languages  will   bo  uaod  in   thin  Boryico an������ the public le cordially  invitod,   No evening Wrvlco;y  h HI* "iHAOB^SiO-Nf  REAL ESTATE  Mntinw HOllolfcod.  CF3ESTON,    tt.o.  Mountain Resorts  Pacific Coast  Vancouver Island  Alaska  Eastern Canada  Great Lakes  United States  Overseas Tours  Canadian Pacific Travei Expert* wiii arrange everything, ok wrfte  G. D. BROPHY* District Passenger Agent  Canadian Pacific Railway,   Calgary, Alta*  LOW WEEK-END FARES botwoon nil pointn In Cnnndn.  Literature im free and contains dataila  of splendid Low Cost Holidays WHItt  'KBTn__BW.--<3REST0_ff.-   ������.   ������  LOSEFATTHSSWAY  No matter how fat yon arc or how  jpouch you hate to get out and walk  a couple of miles���������  If you -wilS take half a teaspoon of  Kruschen Salts in a glass of hot water  every morning for 80 days���������  You will feel so good���������so energetic,  and the urge for activity will be so  great that you will immensely enjoy  a daily -walk of several miles���������and  lose fat.  "Why wiil! Kruschen Salts make this  creat change for the better in me���������  it is naturaL for you to ask.  Because Kruschen is a blend of 1he  six vitalizing salts Nature says your  bodv must have to keep every organ,  gland and nerve in the body buoyantly  ealtliv.  "While you are losing fat you will be  gaining in energv���������in endurance���������in  arrUntfon. Your "skin will grow clearer,  ana vour eyes will sparkle with tlie  eood* health that Kruschen brings.  ��������� 5_*he old aim chair won't hold you any  more���������you'll want to be up and doin^���������  you'll enjoy work and acttve recreaUon  and you'M sleep like a top. You'll lose  -kt, and probably live years longer.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JUNE  14  THE  K.ES.URBECTION"   AND  ASC__-NSlb__7  THE  Golden Text: "It is Christ Jesus  that died, yea rather, that was raised  from, the dead, who is. at the right  hand of God, who also maketh intercession for ns."���������Romans 8.34.  "Lesson; Luke 24.  Devotional Reading^: 1 Corinthians  15.50-58.  HE PAIN  Ends fti&i_t Away  "Tho vesry first tlm������ I used 'Sootha-  Balwa'.t ended tha Itch and paba of my  pile*right away. Stopped sw������_lLn������: and  ssseo-as. Ptteeaow tone."���������3..T.Seass.  Quickest rtfU������������ known. All druggists.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Scotland is operating its first plant  for the production of motor fuels from  s&Sle oils.  -Despite low    world    metal    prices,  British Columbia, took: more out of its  mines in  1930 4hau  in any  previous  other?  Explanations and Comments  The Interview On the Way To  Emnaaus, verses 13-31.���������On the day  of Christ's- resurrection, two of His  disciples (not apostles), were on their  j way to the village of Eramaua, seven  j and a half miles from Jerusalem.  -Disillusioned and disheartened, they  were talking' over the sad events of  the last few days, when Jesus drew  near and walked on- with them. But  "their eyes were hoiden that they  should not know Him." "Holden," is  the archaic form of "held." They  were absorbed in their sorrow; they  were not expecting to see Jesus; and  Jesus' appearance was evidently  changed, Luke 24.37; Mark 16.12;  John 20.14, 15; 21.4. Jesus began to  question them and to lead them to  unburden their troubled hearts. "What  communications are these that ye  have one with another?" He asked.  "Would I like my Lord and Master to overhear all nay conversations  with friends who go beside me on  lifers way? If He were to break In  suddenly on some of my talks, and  say 'What manner of communications  are these that ye have one with an-  how ashamed  before Him 1  nP<a->������n__.������ ���������  For This Week  (By Betty  Barclay)  ���������%m������e ADVE^TUK&S cf  **^h/4$������}0i? SCOTTIE-  \VHAT CAME BEFORE: Captain Jimmy!  and his doic Scottie get lost in the  darkness, ���������while flying over the Chinese  "War Zone. They are captured by ban-  4%Hb and separated. Captain Jimmy  makes his escape and plans to search  for the faithful Scottie.  year. I would sometimes feel! I>a_e I allow  __.      ������__._.       _t    *        *���������_.  -myself, tn even an intimate conversa-  Five hundred patients were trans-^^   to   utter   anything���������any   bitter  ferred to safety by nurses when the  WOrd, any untruthful slander, any un-  Kanagawa    hospital    at    Tofcio    was  generous    remark���������which    it    would   _, ji _ -;    - ��������� oy-tror*    mr*m*m    ������������������������ + V.     r*s\m~, -f-\ * c*4 nr>    +-irm    #>vt������0_r    XJn  partlv destroved by nre.  ���������*-* -���������Y"**\ "~rt~~v"t. "* ~rM���������*���������, -*w  " haa   overheard?  Must   I   not   set   a  Automobiles  imported into- France  watC-i     upon     my     lips?"���������G.     H.  last year were valued at about $13.-   Knight.  000,000. an increase  of 11 per  cent.;     "Dost_  Thou     alone _ sojourn ^ in  r������v_������������-   _<._���������<. JtriTUSaleixi.   tvilu.   xaOc   JvEiG W   tu*;    i,iiuiga  ; that are come to pass there in these  A   cable   received   by   the   Depart-; days ?" they    returned    in   .astonish.-  ment of Agriculture stated  that 465 ; ment. "They meant that this itinerant  h������ad   of   cattle   off   the   "Manchester 1 stranger must be very much out of it  neaci   at   came   on:   ine     _u.-_ncnesi.er , ind���������ed������   _   Dan    Crawford.    "What  Brigade    met with a sharp market at \ things?" asked Jesus,  Birkenhead, England. ".Sight vital facts they  told Him:  ^^ _--������ _______ -_   -   _    _.  The German government has instructed its ambassador in- Paris to  lodge a strong protest against repeated iisghts over German territory  hy French, military 'planes.  Dainty, delicious and healtful desserts do not necessarily call for a  great expenditure of money. Here aro  two inexpensive dishes that will  please the most fastidious:  FIG. AND RICE CONDE-  V* cup rice.  2 cups milk.  *4  cup sugar.  V2  teaspoon salt.  1 egg.  4 figs.  Cook rice, milk, sugar and salt In  double-boiler until rlco is tender. Add  beaten egg and chopped figs. Remove  from flre and flavor. Turn in"*" n������"w_-_n  molds which have been buttered and  dredged in sugar. Set away in warm  place until firm. Chill. Unmold when  ready to serve, surround with apricot  sauce, garnish with whipped cream  topped with a fig.  BREAKFAST COCKTAIL  < Serves  1)  1 egg yolk.  _. .oranges, jUi.ce of  Pinch of salt.  _ honey  Just as I crowded the old  Chinese interpreter  into the old freight  car to hide from  those purauinK  bandits. a "black  object came hurtling: tn and struck  me square In the  belt.  "Scottie I"  "We untangled  o t1 r s _ 1 v 6 s.  and  there waa a grand        reunion.    But there  wasn't any time to waste. The bandits  were following c_oaely on our trail, some  place must be found to hide.  In the corner of the car were piled a  _iu__iMe_ Ot tea chests. These I shoved. o������*  so the three of us could hide in behind.  Over the top I spread some old s_raw  matt.ne.  If! only tlie train would move along- before the bandits caught up. we would be  all right, but It seemed to be waLtirigr on  the switch until a train coming the other  war had passed.  Suddenly the sound of hoofs rang- on  the rocky railway elding and a score of  baandits began running up and down the  train   peeking   Into   the   cars. Things   and  looked pretty serious, especially -when a  big Chinaman Isegan rummaging around  among the tea chepts. Luckily he did not  notice our hiding -place.  Panic stricken, the bandits rushed to*  the car doors to escape. Some jumped  out, some "were pushed out. others simply  fell out. But in less time than it takes  to tell It, there' was not a bandit oa  board.  Away -we roared, gathering ..peed as  we hacked down the track for we uared  not go forward in the face of the sighals.  TS_e engine rocked and swayed." I took  up the shovel to feed the boiler flre.  when suddenly a heavy boot stuck out  from under trie coal and someone hollered.  What next. Even the coal was alive  with Chinese bandits.  "Maybe I'm a bandit. Captain" said  the owner of the boot. "But not Chinese  anyway!"  where had I heard that familiar voice  before". I shoved him into the li__ht. His-  face was like a black mask from the coal  dust. ���������  "By Golly!  Jed  Stone "  I yelled.  And so it -was. My old friend. Jed  Stone who I had not seen for many years.  Our meeting was one of those odd coincidences that you couldn't make happen in a lifetime If you tried to plan It.  Jed told me a  startling story.  'He had a brother Guy, engaged  in Chinese famine relief work.  A bandit gang  had passed  through        the  plundering  the        pitifully  scant food  supplies of the peo-  _  - pie.    Guy followed  the bandits for days.  Something had to be done quickly, and tried to reason with "the chief. Mak-  however. or the outlaws would return , ing no impression he finally lost control  and And us.    Quietly I signalled Fu Hsu   of himself, and before anyone could inter-  _.    i_c������.a.]ji_������i_������_i  taste.  Beat    together  morning.  ur     sugar     iaj  and    drink    every  and Scottie to follow me. "We dropped  out of the car and crept softly along the  sid������ of the train away from the bandits,  and groped our way In the dim early  mo-rnlng light toward the engine.  The engineer and fireman leaned out  oi their cab anslossly, wondering what  was happening down along the track. I  sl.pped In behind them and gave them'a  good, shove. Off they went���������end over  end Into the ditch.  ���������j Promptly r threw the reverse lever and  ] opened the throttle. There was a. violent  spinning of drive wheels. The cars  bumped and crashed against one another  noisily, and at the same time I pulled  the whistle valve wide open. The whistle fairly shrieked. It was a perfect bedlam let loose.  *"*? a. Jesus the Xsassarene,  wnlcn  means, word for word, a Saviour of  the worst, for "Nazarene" meant  the  latter,  and  'Jesus*  the  former. Then  (2) they named Him mighty in deed  and word, for His walk ever squared.  with. His talk.    Also  (3)  all this he-  Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh haa won  cause It was before God, first of all,  the rank of a full-fledged aviatrix.     ��������� then all the people afterwards.    Now  The world's  export trade for  1930! comes (4) His being sentenced tc(die.  .   __ ���������    4.-        ��������� - ��������� and  He died,   but  more than   Christ  was   aoout  90  per cent,  tne  size   or ; died th&t dav\ for f5) te died aIso  the 1929 trade. j snany a Hebrew hope that it was Ke  Further,  According to the German trade sta- ;' who  should redeem Israel  ������_������._.    Canada      occupied     seventh j |������^_f'So^o^ 'SU T^  place as a source of supply for  the j dark down-to-zero words. And besides  rubber  footwear  imported   into  Ger- j all this, it is now the third day since  many in 1930.  Representation of the province of  British Columbia on the board of  railway commissioners will receive  consideration when the vacancies on  the board are being filled.  Collection of an income tax from  the United States firms which sell  goods to Canadian customers  through any person in Canada, is reported by the Department of Commerce to be causing much concern  among those taxed.  A Remedy For Earache.���������To have  the earache is to endure torture. The  ear is a delicate organ and few care  to deal -with it, considering it work  for a doctor. Dr. Thomas' Eciectrie  Oil  offers   a  simple   remedy.   A few  *(M/^������%ri    ^* <*������%i^v������������  ' *^      ������Sj;_-__     *V&    "!.���������**.+-    it^.m*    -*v. ������.rl!������*Al  _  mMA VSJ^O     U-������/V/JUL   Or    fJl%2m~.m?    V. J.     J.JL__A<U    XJ3L      AJU.K>U4_J-As>������J__ *m-���������  ed cotton and placed in the ear will  do much in relieving pain.  fere, soundly thrashed the villain.  As might be expected, the bandits overpowered him, and carried him to th*  mountains.. Jed had a_ow set out it-  search of his brother, but had no very-  definite idea where he might he found.  Suddenly, I realised that Jed's brother  -was held captive by the same rascally  crew of outlaws that captured me on tho  day before. "We began to lay our plans,  and so interested did we become that  we did not notice another train rounding  the curve from the opposite direction.  until the whistle shrteked.  (To Be Continued.)  Anyone desiring photo cf captain Jimmy,  write to Captain Jimmy, 2010 Star Building,  Toronto.  A Civic Auditorium  Winnipeg Proposes To Erect Structure At Cost Of $1,500,008.  A civic auditorium, with a seating'  capacity of 9,400 and er-si-racing-  many special features of interior construction, will he erected in Winnipeg1 at a cost of-$ls500,00G, provided  A$������&d&f&������ Chocolate Malted Milk  The health-giving, delicious drink for children and grown-  tiJJO.  a GuIHjl cum. _j.S__.   ^jOiiliu. ������-t__3  3������_   VOu.iT giGCciS  High  Academic Honors  Woman   Medical  Student  At  McGill  University Awarded Gold Medal  For the first ^time in the history of  McGill University, a woman student  has carried off highest academic honors Sn the faculty of medicine. Miss  Katherine H. Dawson, of Westmount,  American medical colleges graduate only about 200 women doctors a  year. -  Persian Balm. Cool and refreshing1.  Soothing and protective. The perfect  aid to beauty. Unrivalled in its softening and Beautifying- effect on thc  skin. Imparts a fresh and fragrant  charm to the loveliest complexion.  Banishes roughness caused by weath  these things came to pass. Then (7:  it ought to be the perfect number,  and it is!) certain women amazed us,  saying He was alive! Lastly (8) certain of our own company (we did not  go, but they did!) went to the sepul-  cher and found the facts fitted, to the  woman's version."���������Dan Crawford.  On approaching Emmaus, Jesus  "made as though" He would continue  on his way. This was not pretence on  His part, for had they not by their  entreaties constrained Him to stay,  Ke would have gone on. "Abide with  us," they begged; "for it is toward  evening, and the day is now far  spent." At the evening meal Jes.is  offered the customary grace before  partaking of the food, and then Ke  brolte the bread and gave it to them.  Then their eyes were opened and they < g  knew Him. Perhaps the familiar  words spoken by the familiar voice,  or a familiar gesture in the breaking  of the bread (verse, 35) revealed Him  to  them.    At that moment He  van  the necessary financial arrangements Quebec, was awarded the Holmes gold  local    group' medal    for    the    highest    aggregate  The plans' standing  in   the   five   years   of   her  building    of   course, together with the first place  in aggregate hoonrs in the final year.  Miss  Dawson -was  also chosen  to  read the valedictory address  of  the  ] faculty of medicine this year.  are completed "by    the  Sponsoring the project  call  for  an    imposing  Manitoba limestone, 380 feet by 160,  and fronting on Memorial Boulevard  between St. Mary's Avenue and the  present university-buildings. -  '������ IMPROVE YOUR  f*\ ;,r r j&  1  1 T e-  .1. C���������j__L_gxSiu__BSa���������_l������ t������._OC������_._  Qt__  of sorts? Depressed? Stimulate  your digestive tract with ur.  Carter's Little Liver Pills. Al!  ���������jegemkle. Gentle but thorough^  They'll get rid of body, poisons  that cause Indigestion, Gaaj  etc** and give you a new in*  tercst in food.  25c fit 75c red packages  Ask yeui druggist for  TERSli_S_ PILLS  ^inii_iiiii.__ii_i..iiii_H_i.i.ii!!.__im^^  I Make   Your Windows   Pay  .  3  i  Invent in WINDOLITE Windows and yon will lie repaid a  hundredfold in ihe health of your Poultry and Live Stock;  er   conditions.    Safeguards    the skin t, .    .      ,    ��������� ..   ,     ��������� . .   , ^  , n���������������������������,  and keeps it smooth, soft and flaw- j lsh������d out of toelr a������g]?t. leaving then-  lees. Use it for the hands and face.  Always results in the highest expression of beauty.  Unexpected Results  A little London girl was given a  long window flower box nnd some  packets of seeds by her uncle and  told she might sow them, and have  her own. garden on thc nursery window sill. She was also told to water  them well. A few months ajfterwards  with the   rapturous   knowledge   that  they had seen th������ Risen Christ, And  they recalled how their hearts had  burned within them as He talked with  them on the way.  The Interview Reported To the  Disciples, verses 33-35.���������They hastened that very hour to Jerusalem and  found the eleven disciples and others  with them, lost in amazement over  the good news which they had heard:  "The Lord is risen indeed, and hath  appeared to Simon."  Then tho two in their turn told  what had happened on the way to  Emmaus and how they had rccogn  &  S3  THE   ORIGINAL   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE  MADE     IN     ENGLAND     SINCE   1017    ON     ORIGINAL     PATENTS  This unbreakable glass substitute is  light and flexible, , easy to cut and fit,  will withstand extreme changes in. temperature,   keeps   out   cold   and   wet,   but  her uncle came ngatn to &������.e her and  asked, -Well, dear, did you sow your  ������/f������ SLS-!**^ SS_^upp���������d wlth th<ml  seeds?"  "Yes, undo,"  said  the  child,  "Did you water them well?" "Yes,  uncle, very well." "And did anything come up?" "Yes, uncle, a policeman V*  BLACKHEADS  Dnn't, Rnffor nny.kmKor from llifinn im:  nlplitly li)< __i<a-������lioi.. Ovoreomo 0h-__. al:  home. ������0e>l _: M. IVtoJCkno I'owlor from  your <li-.lKKleit. SprliiUIn a .llllo on tins  .*<.������> rlntl., ripply with a olrcnilpir motion  and tlxs hlHc.lO������Tir.1n will bo nil WASHED  AWAY,    Wit. iMiTacUou or .uom.y rot.i.riicd.  and broke the bread.  REMNANTS  REMNANTS-���������.. lb._. Prints, fl.OO. 2  -Bfl. B331-, Velvet or Crc.omw, $1,00-  Agenta, dealerr. wanted. A. McCrcory  Oo., Chatham, Ontario.  w.  n.   u,   mm  A ftafo nn<3 sure medicine for a  child troubled with worms ia Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator.  Canada's Forewt Lund  According to the Fore at Service of  the Department of the Interior, commercial forests can b- grown on B5���������������  000,000 acres of Canada's domain,  and that on 182.00g.000 acroa the for-  oHtB are either at preaent .tiaccosal-  l.le or are of value mainly for their  nmGllot.atli.fir effect on climate, the  control of water Slow, prevention ot  croflion or their weenie .attractlona.  MM  6  CUT DOWN  VOUR LOSSES  BV INSTALLING  WINDOLITE  allows the full sunlight to enter, Including the health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays, which do not penetrate ordinary  glass.  USED  WINDOLITE  IN  wnooi-icR  HOUSES  LAVING MiNS  I>AIKY BARNS  BUNROOM9  1CTO.  Rmnnoy  Mnr������h,   England,   with   n  population of nearly 3,000, lian had no  reported caaes of drunkonneaa for 12  y������������-r#.  Canadian breeders off poultry and HveBtock are finding Windolite n moat ������ntiofactory  and profitable Imvestmmt, Yoiuig chEclccna ancl fcaarlceyia &r������, entirely ������rc������ from lee weakness and diflcaae and will thrive in confinement tinder windolite. Windolite cornea in rolls  any length, but 36 inclieo wide only.  Distributors: CHANTLER & CHANTLER LIMITED  LBI Wcllinfftoii St. W.        - -        -        - TORONTO. ONT.  _..__..___ __.!__._...-.!.l__IU_l-llL<.im^ ���������ml  ^ SHE . REVIEW,   ORESTON.   B.   ���������.  JfF YOU h*������*-_M������t I*  L cetvcd your copr of  nfunt feeding liter*.  _ar������ together with our  Baby Record Book fill  in the attached coupon  and they will b������ _et_t  Tou free of nil coat.  Eagle Brand  CONDKM3KD J^������ J J|(  _wv  i  qj  Tlio Bor .Un Co. Ltd..        CW. IT  -IIS Georj* St.. Toronto.  OBNT_.__K*NI   P!������*a������ Mnd.nM .fre*  copies of your authoritative Iit.r-  atu_* on Child W*l������ar*.  jvttms,   m   ���������������������������-..*���������������������������.���������������������*���������������������������*���������*-._  -������/f-  I  I  _JP  iiniiiiBiiiiriiiiBiniiiiniiiffliifiiiiiiiiiifBS  HE DUSTY   1  I   fflGHWAY    f  m CHRISTINE   WMi'l'iNrq 3  g '      PARMENTER 3  g Copyright 1929 3  ffllIIIl!BIIIlIIIIPII]������������IIIlBIUIllIlMlfMiiII!lP  "   CKAPTES XIX.���������Continued.  *^2 couldn't get along- without you,  : U__sle Sim. Here's the letter. You'll  - ca-l me a goose after you've read it!  I'll  wash   away  these   tears,   and  3  : shan't shed any more, I promise."  Setter not make no promises," said  Simeon, as   he   moved   toward   the  . stairs. ."Nothin' clears the air like a  good cry, 'less it's a thunder storm,  . and that don't always work, neither."  He   went  down,"  and   out" on   the  porch, the letter in his hand; hut at  sight  of Halliday,  still  talking  with  the children, ne crossed the driveway  and joined them by the sand pile.  "You got a letter from Jamaicy?"  he questioned.  "Why,  no."  Halliday  was slightly  puzzled at the ..question. "The fact is,  Mr. Bartlett,  my wife is  the  worst  ��������� correspondent* possible.      She usually  ���������leaves- her letters  till  the  last  moment,  and then misses the mail;  so  .I've   learned  not   to  worry  when  I  don't hear. Did Mrs. Hastings get her  letter?"  Simeon nodded assent.  "Is her hushand coining soon?      I  thought she wasn't looking well this  morning."  "She ain't," said Siemon. "She's  : goin' to see the doctor this afternoon.  I do'no what ails her, but I think  she's just plain scared." He lowered  his voice, a. cautious eye on the children. "She most���������went out, when  little Nick was horn, and���������maybe  you've noticed there's another comin' ?  I wish Nick was fco home."  "But surely he'll get hack as soon  as. possible. He wouldn't leave her  long at a time like this, or **  "He don't know a thing about it,"  broke in the old man quickly. "She  didn't want he should know till he  come back. He hasn't paid up all the  bills for his own sickness, and she  thought he'd worry and like as not  give up goin' at all if he knew what  was loomin* up ahead. That's why  she hurried him off; but i_he needs  him now just  to  give her courage,  and " .(Uncle    Sim   cleared   his  throat a hit uncomfortably), "Well,"  ho hesitated, "Bhe's got a letter today, and Nick���������well, he's gone off a-  cruisin' in someone's private yacht,  along o* ybur wife. I thought likely  you'd heard about the plan."  "With my "wife?"  Halliday was all attention.  . "Yep," answered Uncle Sim; His  eyes apparently oh. the gorgeous yellow bow that adorned small Martha's  ctsrls. "He'd about made up his.naiad  to come straight home, when Mis'  Halliday blew in with an invitation. 1  take it some friends o* hers was  goin' off. to some outlandish places���������  just the sort o' thing . tiiat would  tempt a tramp like Nick. I ain't^ read  the letter yet, but I gather he thought  he'd oughter not lose the chance. He  said they'd drop him somewhere along  about a month from now, down Cuby  way, where he could get back home.  Well, all I got to say Is, I hope to  God he gets here all right. The sooner the better."  His eyes lifted from the yellow ribbon, to Haliiday's face; but the  younger man had glanced away.  "Did he say whose yacht they were  to go on?"  "Gay said it belonged to some folks  that was visitin' your wife last summer. She didn't mention the name."  Halliday looked thoughtful.  "Have they started yet ��������� left  Jamaica, I mean?"  "She says they must ha* gone yesterday, or the day before."  "If she needs him couldn't we send  a wireless?"  "We don't know the name o' the  yacht. Gay thinks maybe another  letter'll came mailed before they got  away. This one was written-a week  ago.  "Then we must wait. I���������I'm sorry  that Mrs. Halliday was in any way to  blame; but I wish Hastings knew the  state of affairs here."  ccr ���������_&__. _._._. . __....   __M__   _* ,   *r,__   *_.*:.._���������  jl.    mrSA-Ji   SSO    4>*^v>,   ������<Jj.   <4c������-__   _������, i    JL M   JUCLAJ.  a mind to tell the boy myself, before  he went; but I ain't one to meddle,  Mr. Halliday, and I thought likely  Gay knew her own business. She was  thlnkin' of what was best for Nick,  like she always does. Here she comes  now. ^ Don't let on I been talkin', or  that you see she's been cryin' some.  She don't cry very often, but she ain't  well, and had sort o' made up her  mind he'd be here most any time  now."  Gay waved to them cheerfully, but  sat, down .on the . porch and took up  her sewing. Halliday was. silent for  a. moment. +he������ he said auietlv:  "When is her baby co_nmg;: B_Cr.  Bartlett?"  "Not till along the first o3 September. Oh, Nick'll be back; only she  wants him now, and seems like she  ought to have him. Still, the month'll  go pretty quick now warmer days  have come and she can get about  more. It's powerful warm for the  middle o' April ain't it? Guess  spring's tryin* to make __up for the  fierce weather we got last winter.  You let me know if you hear anything, Mr. Halliday? Maybe you'll get  more definite word than what Gay  has."  James Halliday doubted, even while  he promised to tell Simeon at once  should anything enlightening come his  way. Angela's letter, written'the day  Nick's was, but, as usual, too late to  catch the boat, arrived four days  later in the mail that brought another to Gay. Angela wrote:  genial-looking crowd. But I sha'n't  mind. It's places, not people r.I'x__  after.   ,, ,>'���������.. , '        ,  Talk about "the ends of the earth !'���������  We're to cruise among the Bahama  Islands���������the outer Bahamas, many of  them uninhabited. Send your letter to  Nassau, not Havana. They've decided'to, drop me there instead, where I  can catch the Koyal Mail for New  "xOrk-_x,,H wire on landing, but this is  probably the last letter you will have.  Think what a, whale of a lot we'll  have to talk about! And how I wish  you were going, too! :  Five weeks later, on a morning  when Gay was wondering if her telegram would come that day, as indeed, she had been wondering for the  last week, Sonny appeared at breakfast and handed her the morning paper. She opened it idly, waiting for  Uncle Sim to oome in from the garden, before she poured his co-See.  Sonny ran out to call him, and baby  Nick was busy with his oatmeal.  The room was very still. The rustle of the newspaper as Gay spread  it open was the only sound, until the  baby set up a sort of sing-song that  he and Sonny had been chanting for  the last week:  "My daddy tumin soon���������my daddy  he tumin���������my daddy tumin soon���������  my daddy��������� "  The baby stopped; Gay had uttered  a little moan that frightened him.  She was staring at the paper, reading  with blurred eyes the words:  Terrible hurricane in the West Indies  and Bahamas. Many small. boats go  down, united Fruiter from Port Antonio makes difficult headway against  the storm. No word of the "Sea  Bird," a gasoline yacht owned by  George B. Myer, of Tulsa and Pasadena, wliieh left .tungston more than  a. month ago for a cruise among the  outer Bahamas. Last wireless from  them was picked up at Key West,  twenty-four hours' before the storm.  On board, besides the crew wsro __.__".  and Mrs. Myer, their ten-year-old  daughter, Marjorie, Mrs. James P.  Halliday of Boston, Colonel Charles  Nowell of Cincinnati, and Nicholas  Hastings.   ....  There was a crash of breaking  china, and a howl from little Nick.  When a- moment later Uncle Sim and  Sonny rushed in, the baby was  screaming with fright, while Gay lay  unconscious across the table.  (To Be Continued.)  Miller's Worm Powders are complete in themselves. . They not only  drive worms from the system, but repair the damage - that worms cause  and. so invigorate the constitution tlia^  it speedily recovers from the disorders  of the digestion that are the result of  the work of these parasitic,: intruders.  They do their Work thoroughly and  strength and soundness follow their  use.  Son^t Gamble WItli Heaitfr  '.'��������� We aB know health demands  absolute Inner cleanliness. But  ���������what we. often don't realize is the  risk we take when we use harsh.  strained,; unnatural contrition.  ", ENO   is   pleasant,   gentle,   safe  and'sure.  A- daily dash of ENO'S  "Fruit Salt" in a glass of water,  morning or night, tones up and  sweetens the entire system. Acid  Stomach, fatigue, biliousness,  quickly disappear.  Cruiser   Launched   Nameless  German Battleship Slides Down Ways  Before Being Christened  Germany's first "pocket battleship,"  known as the Ersatz Preussen while  under construction at Kiel, launched  herself, sliding down the ways six  minutes ahead " of schedule while  Chancellor Bruening was still far  from the end of his christening address and before President von Hin-  denburg could hurl a champagne bottle against the -warship's bow.  Sixty thousand looked on in astonished silence, forgetting to cheer until  just as the bow settled into the water.,  "Deutschland be thy name!" President von Hindenburg called after the  rapidly receding ship, while the champagne bottle dangled aimlessly in the  air before the christening stand for  a few seconds and then fe|l to the  to the ground, unsmashed.  Investigation has not yet determined whether one wire of the cables  holding the ship fast parted or some  one gave the signal to release the last  chock too soon. Naturally, much uneasiness exists among Kiel sailor folk  over what is technically an unchris-  tened ship.  little Helps For This Week  ontm  llll  Aching  C O M. N -������  STOP HURTING  INSTANT  RELIEF/  w[iw,Wft!5?,!!!;l!!',!!i'.,'A:!!!.''K.:-w������;<WK.Kia  Just a drop or two of PutniunrTf.  Corn Extractor, and tho pain goes  away. Relief Is almost Instantaneous.  Removing coma with "PutiM-m1"..0 ls  ao easy, ho mira, ������o pain-ens���������thou-  flunrlH uro this, wondorful remedy,  and aay It la tho beat. Don't suffer  any longor, use 1?utnamV- Corn Mac  tractor, tho ono aura roliof for sore  . coma. Sold- at ovory drug storo, 85c,  turn. | ���������mjmmm, w   ������     Jk     L.   ' A mgUt  Vr  %m0   I    I^_^^IVi <9l  W.   K.   U.    1808  Just a,,line to let you know that  I'm off with the Myers on their yacht  "Sea Bird." We're to cruise for h  couple of months, so I can't tell you  whew to write if you want anything  of me, which isn't likely anyway.  Might try Havana, and Nassau, if  there's anything to say. We'll end at  Miami, but goodness knows when. It  may interest you to know that Nick  Hastings has joined our party. I'll  wlro when we land���������not that It will  make much difference to you now  that you've found another Innamornta.  HallidayV brow drew into a puzzled frown; then cleared at tho  thought that she was reforrlng to  small Martha. The note aald littlo  more, and ho sighed as ho laid it  down. For years ho had soanned  Angela'fl hasty letters eagerly, seeking a word of tenderness that never  ������m������o,Y., ...The .thing" was a habit now.  He had ceased to care for tenderness  from hor; yot tho ghost of their dond  past still had tho power to hurt him,  Nick wrote:  Dearest, ln an hour we're off. I'm  as oxoltod as a kid at his first Christmas tree. Tho yacht, "Sea telrd," is  a beauty���������eighty foot lung���������white  paint���������brnsa rails���������mahogany trimmings, arid all tho fixings you road  about In fiction. Tho party consists  of Mr. and Mrs. Myer whom wo mot  laafc summer; their littlo girl; a  oporty-loolclng old oovo named Nowell  (thoy picked him up at tho TJtch-  fiold, I believe), Mm. Halliday nnd  myBolf. Honestly, Gay, ������avo for Mrs,  H, and tho kid, It'a not a very eon-  Canadian Citizenship  Bill    Before    Commons Sets    Forth  Qualifications For Canadian.  Nationality  Second reading was given in the  House of Commons to the government bill to define Canadian nationals  and to provide f.or loss or renunciation  of Canadian nationality. Sponsored  by Hon. C. H. Cahan, secretary pf  state, the bill sets forth definitely the  qualifications for Canadian nationality, and also the process whereby a  national-of Canada may lose or renounce his nationality. Mr. Cohan Intimated that the bill, if "passed in the  form presented to the House, might  necessitate some amendments to the  Immigration act. As tlie law now  stood, said "Mr, Cahan, a man who  left Canada for a trip, and was delayed over a year, had to. make his  way Into this country in just the  same- manner as an immigrant from  Siberia or Turkestan. Missionaries  who went abroad to pursuo their  calling, wero away a ' considerable  period, and sometimes brought up  families in a foreign country, could  not claim Canadian nationality for  thoir children.  "Therefore, my beloved brethren,  be ye stedfast, unmoveable, always  abounding in the work of the Lord,  forasmuch as ye know that your labour Is not in vain in the Lord." ���������  1 Corinthians xv. 58.  Though   scoffers  ask  where   is your  ^jgaln,      .' ^ _     ��������� ���������;.  Ajulu ___GC__i__g say your vvork is vain,  Such scoffers die and are forgot,  Work done for God, it dieth not.  Press  on!   press  on!  nor  doubt nor  __ffear,  j_'r6m age   to   age   this   voice   shall  cheer:  Whate'er may die and be forgot,  Work done for God, it dieth not.  ���������Thomas Knox.  When men do   anything   for   God,  the very least thing, they never know  where it will end, nor what amount  I of work it will do for Him. Love's se-  ��������� cret therefore is to be always; doing  ' things for God; and not to mind be-~  cause they are very little ones.  ���������Frederick William Faber.  Worth WiEctel-iag  Mary Garden quit grand opera cold  and announced that she is going to  tour Corsica on a. mule. "This is going  to be -worth .watching. If there is a  creature on earth more temperamental than a coloratura, soprano, it  is a Corsican mule.  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment is es-  ' pecially recommended for spider,  or  | Infection  of   cow's   teat.     Invaluable  slso In cases o������ spavins   curbs  and  splints. :/���������..  President Of U.S. law Body  Charles Evans Hughes, chief justice  of the United States, was elected  honorary president of the American,  branch of the International Law Association at the annual meeting held  in New York.'  - . a  \TWmm mE&MmMM  Tlio Man With Asthma, almost  longs for death to end hia suffering.  He aces ahead only years of ondleaa  torment with intervals of rofit which  are themselves fraught with novor  ceasing fear of ronewed attacks. Lot  him turn to Dr. J. D. JCcllogfs'a Asthma Remedy and know what complete  roliof it can glvo. Lot him but use It  faithfully and ho will find hia asthma  a thing of tho past,  HopcH To Become Flro Chief  With tho hope of eventually becoming chief of a fire brigade in  Calcutta, India, a young Indian has  joined tho flro department of Birmingham, England. Ho is Suslill  Chandra Das Gupta, and is 24  years old, Calcutta haa 700 flro  brigades, and the native "brlgadea  aro officered by Europeans, but tho  dusky youth bellovos thoro da a future for native oiricora.  ���������^^^tiAN^-O-^-'Mfrtt^i^N THJttvu.KLBSTVJN   KKVllflW  WANTED���������Cook stove, small size,  must be cheap for cash. R Eakin,  Wynndel.  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  GO TO  GRESTON  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 all.  r   NEW  CHEVROLET  Models now on  rl_sr_lf_v_   K J   -  !__oi;Ei a.nd Personal  Sam Steenstrup was a weekend visitor  with friends in Bonners Ferry.  FOR    SALE���������Choice  pepper plants, price right.  Erickson.  tomato     and  L.T.Leveque,  Mr. and Mrs. W. .Fraser were weekend  visitors with friends at Coleman,  Alberta making the trip by auto.  Spokane Snowflake Clowns will be  here on Sunday for a match with Creston at 3 p.m., at Exhibition Park.  Alfalfa cutting is in full swing in the  valley, but the crop is only 60 per cent  of last year.  Mrs. Winchcombe and Mrs. A. E.  Davies were Bonners Ferry visitors at  the weekend.  At the June meeting of the village  council B. Cripps was re-appointed  poundkeeper.  FOR SALE���������Good ranch horse, 1200  ps.. going cheap. E Ostrensky, (Alice  Siding), Creston.  FOR SALE���������Purebred Irish Spaniel  pups; males, $10; females, $5. Alex.  Mirabc.li, Creston.  The members of the Girls' Go Getter  Club were in camp at Kuskanook at the  weekend, in charge of Mrs. F. Levirs, O  R.  visitor here on Sunday. The plane got  lost on its trip west and with but 6 gallons  of gas left was forced to make a landing  at Creston. They were en route to  Spokane to take part in 4he army aeria  exercises in that city on Tuesday and  Wednesday, and left here Monday after  noon for Spokane.  W. S. McAlpine's pen of Rhode Island  Red pullets continue to hold a long lead  Sinclair'Sinitti is rushino- the census   *n t*10 62-week egg laying contest at the  * ~������ -        ...  ! Tb__������._~t-^������ t_i_~ :__. ____ ���������_*_ __.  ���������_���������.-���������   t>   X*T_._   wuu_ur_  returned  on Sun-  visit with friends  taking in the village area, and will  probably complete the work early, next  week.  Messrs. E. Whitfield, H. Cornwall and  Mass Cornwall, who is a visitor here from  Kamloops, spent the weekend at Bonners  Ferry.  Bishop   Doull will take charge of  a  ..-,i-.u....+:._ _-  _.*  TT_.__.  M.X%Jljf  _^_._^h_^. ..__-__*>.  Christ Church pn Saturday morning at  8 o'clock.  ACCQrdin" *" ainnnntg nogoaj of  Oreston  Canyon St. at Barton  liviwi  A ������___>  ���������^������������������^���������^���������������..^r.*.-af"^.  day from a few days'  in Bonners Ferry.  J. A. Stewart, of Nelson, provincia  assessor, was here on sn official visit the  latter part of the week.  Service at Christ Church wiil be at II  a.m. on Sunday. Rev. Mr. Scott will be  at Yahk for evening worship.  FOR SALE���������A few sacks of good  table potatoes to clear cheap while they  last.    E.  Nouguier, Canyon.  Miss Phyllis Hamilton of the nursing  staff of New Denver hospital, is holidaying with her parents, Mr. and. Mrs.  J. W. Hamilton at present.  Dominion Experimental Farm at Indian  Head, Sask, For the week ending June  Sth they had a showing of 65 eggs, six of  the birds laying every day in the week;  three had six eggs each to their^credit,  and tone had five eggs. For the 31 weeks  the .contest has been under way the McAlpine pen has a total-of 1176 eggs, as  compared with 965 by its nearest rival,  OVhll     AM     ������&%A     AA������vtAnt<     n4-������.M_JM.������a        sm.-fi      O.I?        -_ ���������  ������������������������������������vi     v������a     ������/������������-w     ������.w������*.������^ges_.     DbailUniU       Ui      ~t_U       !_>_&���������  eggs the local  pen have a lead   of  317  points.   At June 5th the records show  McAlpine birds standing first, second,,  fifth and seventh in individual egg  production.,     -   :"   x       Y  Scott Fruit ^Company, Limited, who  are operating the Greston Co-Operative  Fruit Exchange. warehouses at both  Creston arid Erickson this season, took  format possession of the Creston warehouse at the first of the month, and for  the present K. Harrison, manager of. the  company,s Fernie branch, is in charge  here, with Newton Fraser; of the Calgary branch, due to arrive today to  handle the accounting feature of the  firm's operations. Mr. Harrispn is looking after the shipping at Creston, with  J. E. . YanAckeran again in charge at  Erickson. Creston Growers, Limited,  are operating shipping depots at the  Reed & Mather stop as well as Creston.  ..��������� J   ������  _.___      _._.,.<-  auu. a-cuiijjj niiau  shipping   from  Erickson.  _SL    T ���������������.  ������M> '   ___������_-_������,;-  Wynndel,  _-i-___v������;--,    ai<c  Creston and  ������  ������  _���������  ���������  >  m  9-  ft  <  ���������  l  ���������  \  tmAm%m^^m\mAmA^^m**^mAmmmmimmm\  .__.-__   __   __   ______   __   _.   __   __   _.   _.   _..  B^BA___h_hJBh___fl_M__*fl__l*_Blfta_l  m*mmmmQmmmm%m\*jBmA*mmmm  .__..__..__���������  GUARAKTCED  this  crisp,  salad  season of the year everyone  green    salads���������with    rich,  dressing.    We bring to you  At  craves  creamy  the new  CRAFT Saiad Dressing  which we have no hesitation in recommending^ . Comes in the popular one pound jar  which sells at 25 cents. Just ask for a jar  of Craft Salad Dressing. We know you  will be pleased.  Other  seasonable delicacies  f  6.        '3_?=3__siR_s������     ��������� f  Fi.oiw?    J\ Cream and Sandwich Spreads.  -=* is fresh.  are Salad  Our stock  . __  Greston Valie  GRESTON  Go-Operative Assn.  Two Stores  ERICKSON  ���������������      _.     __.__.   _,   .<_..  A.. ���������_.. A   . A  .   A.      m..   A.. A.      A.  .   A      A.   .A.      A      A.      ._���������_.���������__      A.      ._._-���������_-.__      i_. .__..__.. A .__.__..__.. A-A     __  ~T���������HIS -g|ic--������-~~wi___,._u..-������^-^:.--.. "Mm"     ^iMl_'*J^"*^fl__lr'~^'"T___'"'~~���������T _H_.   :jj<- . .'f       .'. , **W. i .,1 teaMWBfe^iUtfgSBB_>tfcj_ESMBBiriJii__sgMB--J&fcS3^  1  I  SUPER QUALITY  500 lbs.  Ingersoll's  p^������iiiD������r  wroGBi_oi������i  ^^______M_M________       _������_-m_g_ WL\\   HH  I  I  I  C._l^_-_^__l%llWH___l%__kl   MlJiW������"iWk#% m ���������kln__aDI    IF11111  RESTON MERCANTILE  *  -^ gut. mm w*% gm ml ��������� \/f l   mm iNk  1#UiVi g-'^\j^8 Y f    EL. 6 B__P.  C.VHV  %UK\  ftitt������mmmm^\nsimw%:, ixsiwksm:  KWSmmmWiQSV  Ib_[ on-  day night's council meeting, the cost of  the new floor in the fall fair building is  about $625.  F. C. Rodgers left on Sunday by auto  for Invermere and will be returning this  week with Mrs. Rodgers, who has been  holidaying there for the pa-t month.  CO. Rodger* was a business visitor at  points down Kootenay Lake at the end  of the week, and reports prospects  excellent for a satisfactory apple crop.  Mr. Marsack of Salmon Arm, who is in  charge of potato bug cantroi work in the  Kootenays. was here last week, making  arrangements to cope with the pest this  season.  . Mrs. Clarkson, who has had charge of  the King George Hotel for some time  past, took over the Peter Pan restaurant  at the first of the month from Mrs.  Bestwich  A special confirmation service will be  held at St. Paul's Lutheran Church on  Sunday morning at 11 o'clock, the  service to be in both languages. The  public is cordially invited  Hon. Wm. Atkinson of Victoria,  minister of agriculture, was s visitor in  Creston Valley at the weedend, and in  company with Col. Fred Lister, M.P.P.,  was shown oyer the district.  Postmaster Crawford has just b?en  advised that the 3-cent postage becomes  effective at July 1st. On the same date  it will be necessary to place a 2-cent  revenue stamp on all cheques. '  Bishop X^GuIl of the diocese of X oot-  enay will be making an official visit to  Creston today, and this evening there  will be a reception at the Parish Hall to  which all Anglicans are invited.  The dance pavilion at the fall fair  main building is in considerable demand.  At the June meeting the council had an  application for its hire for three nights  in July, August and September.  According to the Herald a rise of 17  feet at Bonners Ferry is the best the  Kootenay River has been able to make  this year. This was on May 17th. In  1930 the highest recorded was 22 feet on  June 10th.  Creston Frothblowers had no trouble  disposing of Porthill at baseball here on  Sunday afternoon, the final score being  16 to 4. Ogilvie did the pitching for  Creston with Ollie Christie on the receiving end.  The Wild.at-Frothblower softball  teams are having another of their  popular dances at the Canyon community hall tonight, with music by the  Creston orchestra and admission of $1.50  per couple, supper included.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Auxiliary  are having a strawberry social at the  home of Mrs. R. M. Telford, Erickson,  Wednesnay, June 17th, 8 to 5.80 p.m.  A jitney service will be provided from  the postoflice corner, Creaton.  The weather still continues hot and  windy, with an entire absence of rain.  MondaA was the warmest of the year  when the mercury got up to 86 in tho  oh ado. A soaker of a rain Is badly  needed by all tho growing crops.  RANCH FOR SALE���������81-ncres orchard property about one mile from  Creston. Planted to ytrawherries, tree  fruits and alfalfa. Now flvo room house.  Will sell wholo property or subdivide in  10-aero tracts. M.s. Sr. G. Cartv/rSght,  Croston.  . Rev. T. Scott had quite a ffood turnout  for his initial services as the new rector  of Christ Church on Sunday morning,  at which ho was assisted by Principal  Vance of the Vancouver theological  college. It is likely he will continue the  schedule of services chectivo in tho post.  DIRECTORS MEETING���������A mooting at tho directors of Crouton Valley  Agricultural Association will bo hold on  Tuesday ������*vor.ing, Juno 10th, nt 8  o'clock. All cUractorB aro asked to  attond as a final decision will bo made m  to whether a fair will bo hold this yoar  or not.  Lieut. Xtnlaton and party, bclongEng to  tho 77th Flight Division, and flying from  Now York to Spokane, whh an onforcod  .__.._-..-_.__���������  _______  ____  _A���������_R_���������__.  ^^_____>  /J  1Y  SUPER SHELL, the new High Power. Gas,  gives you more power and more miles ppr  gallon, with no carbon. Come in and fill up and  you   will   always   use   SUPER   SHELL GAS.  GOLDEN  SHELL   and   WESTERN   OILS  : pomiliii UunTU CQQQFRVIRF  <r* a n.rmLrtfy,*w y������_������ * yv      SE"^.���������^ -������.������? *JT^������������__������������  ^AlT/������/iV MmXJmfmEJ _C__<ZS������ Of  I OWn  ���������yyt'v  "mmm-m"m'v  ���������9"  'WW-VVW-ViW-VW-W-VVVm-WVWV  't'T'T't'ft'y'fT'T'T't'f'fg'T'Vff t'f  ���������yytf^-v^. ���������  ������������������������������'*���������  ���������W" V"*  Farmers mna Ranchers  Now is the time to be thinking of Buying a  TSJPW \J!nXMJ?Ti ______ HAY'RAirft  __.   ^ _���������__-    ������ w       __.-*������. ^���������^    v *    A__r ___.������.    mmmmmm    jla4 ___.  .j__.      AAmA. *m.j*.m,m-mi  The price is low, and we can give you very easy payments on any Implement you may wish to purchase.   We have these Implements in stock.  Ourprices^ on Pipes and Fittings are the best  obtainable in this District, and -we carry a large  stock on hadd.  IN THE BLACKSMITH LINE WE CAN GIVE YOU  THE VERY BEST OF SERVICE.  We have the most modern equipped shop in ti_e J_Looienays .,  and can handle any kind of work.  REMEMBER WHEN YOU HAVE ANY JOBS IN THE  WELDING LINE to bring them to pur shop. ,Ws are  able to weld anything for you at a much lower cost than to  buy new parts.  C.es.onBlacksiiiit.1, Plumbing & Heating Co.  BOX 57,  STEENSTRUP & REED  PHONE 35  ______k������ijMk������_A_M4_______^M^i^4_-_________________k������  flMRk_________________k_B_4B___H______l  fr   i^--^--^ - **- *a\. -A-_____f_____. ____k-__fc.r__fc_f__^B|||___--____.-1^_T^r__^___^ .  ^-*������Ub*k; . ~>������bj������������?s_  with  JACK and JTLL SHOES are approved by physicians,  health boards, and orthopedic experts.   They are  built on genuine Nature-shape Foot-form lasts.  It is a parental duty to insist on Jack and Jill  Shoes.   No others have so many health features.  __������������������___ jnh. i^A-mm m^aWrnm.  _____���������_______. aOL __________ __^T  -E^LI^^-^^ A_J> LUJL9 Jgm2^a���������m]Amw^^mm\ mm���������gm���������Wm **Smam' ^^3^3?3I Xt���������W  No Mora Guesswork  Few children are able to tell if new shoes when tried  on fit properly. They like shiny new shoes and wanting  them as their very own are likely to say they are comfortable when they are not.   Then the trouble begins.  A simple, new invention removes, all doubt and uncertainty in fitting children's shoes. It is no longer necessary  to depend on the children's statements���������you actually see  for yourself your child's foot in the shoe being fitted.  There is no more guesswork.   Seeing is believing.  Visible fitting workable with JACK and JILL SHOES  only. AU styles and sizes. Priced no higher than ordinary shoefl.  S ^^mi^^ w&ggMMw^Ji^^ ^^^^^j^^wi t^^_waj0^^^|       ,^^-^j^_^_ j^^tmm  fy*m. mmm^^     mmm*mw m *4\     ISn! "*}     m^tr *m&Sm%*  O JL    J__- ������ A__-^    M. fffl id    m,m**Hll  Ja.^^^   *}jblm^r  DwyGtoodif* Grocerwv.    rrJOKE 3 Furniture^Hardware  W?������I**feM:W^


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