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Creston Review Jul 3, 1931

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 _?w^'  .^-/  7-W.  />  Vol. XXIII.  _^T? t? CT__ "W  1_jJ__J-!_C. ������ *J_IN s  15. C_, FisiDAY.  JULY  __  3,  1S31  No.   315  27 Popils Write  Grade 8 Exams  Candidates "^y?fte a St Grssios ss!������_  Wynndel^-Many Local Pupils  Pass on Recon-mendatioi-���������  Sirdar Has Four Writing.  The number of students writing Grade  3, or entrance to high school examinations  at Creston is the smallest in years, the  total being only 20 as compared with at  ������������������������* ������v������]nau-.������gv.  ���������������*-____i _ ___.    __._���������_; : ������_.  j___(_������u������i_e_v ���������a.uui;ro_iu  and Li .tet schools have no candidates,  while students from Wynndel and Sirdar  are waiting at W nndel under the supervision of Pr&irfna| Fre������mffl������r *.* ^a|������-,  ,������V_._-1       "-'M'Sess 13?;  wade is In  ���������___-  .__nh_>7  at  Creston, and the following are writing:  Alice Siding���������Elizabeth Stace -Smith.  Canyon City���������Helen Browell,. Agnes  Johnson, Clara Nygaard, jQhn Spencer*  Ethel VanAckeran.  Erickson���������Milton Fraser, Estherine  Fraser, Maurice Kelsey, neity J__cmp,  Otto Me-S-_5ter, Boy  Penson,   Rodney  Creston���������Elizabeth Armitage, Margaret Armitgee, William "Ferguson, Yavonne  LaBelle. Hesper Lewis, Phyllis MacDonald, Eleonore Nastasi, Caryl Perdue-  Sirdar���������Charles Bleumenauer. Margaret Rogers, William Rohac, Frances  Talerico.  . Wynndel���������Ruth Joy, Mabel Glasier,  Lawrence Davis,  In addition to the names shown from  Creston a group of 17 were passed on  recommendation, as follows: Irene Bourdon. Doris Crosby, James Downes, Eva  LaBelle. Molly Moore, Harold McLaren,  Kate Payne, Jane Ross, Clifford York,  George CslIIs Robert Dickson, Harry  Johnson, Margaret Miller, Hubert Morrow, Dorothy Palmer, Nellie Payne;'  ^Satlsy; -!_Viefftf_?^^ -3zis_  ��������� ��������� ������������������ ��������� The :9-@iB|-n_-t!b_-sist^-ll������d y<xa~"J&^giji?:  ���������morning/and-.^  papers have' been forwarded to Victoria  for departmental examination, and it is  expected tiie nas������es of" those. passing wiii  be made known about the end of the  month.  perience and will  her������������-i,&'y  follow  his  profusion  In connection with the Dominion Day  ceiebration in Nelson a feature was an  official welcome into Canadian citizenship extended recently naturalized citia*  cans by the Nelson-Rotary Club. Amongst  those who received invitations to be  present were Eric and Leonard Olsen,  Nels. and Gunner Larson, Gus Gberg,  John Gartland, Roy Br well and Martin  Nelson.  MSkse Siding  ���������__!���������_._.  uirul-  Gn June 17th, to Mr. and Mrs,  Dick Smith, a daughter.  Fred Baker, who has  been   a  visitor  with Mr.  and Mrs.   John Kelly, left on  i<v?_|_  fo_* his S-Cuse iu Granbroos.  Creston Victo  Leagiie Opener  X J IU1  *~t t  i_auui  *1������*<������-1s-.  nais  _ __ _  JLU tO  a���������leans  Hitting WeUSfand Have Great  Day in Field���������Losers Will be  Here Sundavfor Return Game  --���������at.fr  Greston ggst elf .ie an auspicious  in the East Koote^y baseball league by  taking the opening game against Cana!  Flats in that fcown^n Sunday afternoon  by a 10 to *5;:inar^^..  Local fans who accompanied the team  say the locals s owed form on a par with  Mrs. Geo. Hobden. Mr. Bothamley has  purchased part of the Wearmouth ranch  at Canyon and intends to become a  permanent residents  Percy, Bert and Alf. Boffey were motor  visitors to Kimberley for the baseball  tournament on Wednesday.  The school pupils had their annua]  picnic outing to wind up the school term  on Monday,  on the Goat River flats at  Creston.  . ��������� '^...._������..  Miss Walker, teacher of Division 2 of  Erickson school, left on Wednesday for  her home at Fanny Bay, where she will  SDend the summer holidays. "^  %Am    ������___*!. ^.'������  e>_.+: t  _. a.iliui  __e  V*  _r. .  Alice Siding had the first raspberries to  be shipped from Creston this year. A  crate from R. Stewart & Son ranch  moved on June 25th.  Principal Freaney got away on Tuesday to spend the summer vacation at his  heme in Rossland       "  Prior to leaving on his vacation Principal Freaney of Alice Siding school was  guest at a send off party at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Guy Constable on Friday  evening, which jwas attended by about  75. Dancing was , the feature of the  evening, with music by Creston orchestra. A splendid lunch was served at  midnight and all present report a real  fine time.  G&nyon Gttjf  Miss Helen McRobb has just left for  Calgary, Alberta, on an extended holiday  visit with her aunt, Mrs. Robinson.  Mr. and Mrs. Carl Halstead of Winnipeg, are guests of i;he formers parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Halstead. They are on a  trip to Vancouver. '  Posters are up for  the   annual schoo  meeting on the llth of July.   John Ny-  gaard's term as trustee,   and H. Young  as auditor, have expired, and these vacancies will have to be filled.  Jack Clayton arrived home at the end  of the week from Nelson, where he hat.  been visiting with hia sister a couple of  weeks, recovering from his recent appendicitis pperation at Creston hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. Walker of Portland,  Oregon, have just arrived on a visit with  Mr, and Mrs. Kel. Andrew, who are  on the Pochin ranch;  C. B. Twigg of Cranbrook, district  horticulturist, was here at the first of the  week, making an inspection, of. the orchards. He is talking strongly in favor  of nsparagua growing, advising all who  can to plant half an acre bobw to be able  to ship In carl ad Jots,  School closed for the midsummer vacation on Tuesday and it is expected that  Principal Stephens and Miss Lister will  bo back for another year. The former  has five pupils writSmr on Grade R exams,  at Creston this week. They are Helen  Browell, Agne������ Johnson,.Clara Nyganrdi  John Spencer and Ethel VnnAckemn.  A notable sale of ranch property was  completed this week whon W. G Wear-  mouth disposed of the eaat ten acres of  his place to Ern pi. t Bothamoly of Calgary, Alborta,",' The place was ff rmerly  occupied l>y Mr, Brett, but the purchaser  will get immediate ponaeanion. Mr. nnd  Mrs. Bothnmiey and family will bo welcome additloris to our community. He  hiw boon a resident of Calgnty for many  years, though for the past twelve monthi.  he hm been manager.of tho ��������� Edmonton  branch of tho Willifl-Km.be PJnno Company.   Ho is a piano  tuner  of  long cx-  Strawberry shipping in this section is  pretty well over for the season, but tl_e  recent two weeks of showery weather has  helped Out the  raspberries wonderfully.  Prottjotions at Alice Siding school for  1931 are as follows: From G-rads lb t<������  to la���������William Constable,Wilbur Argyle.  Robert McDougall.   From Grade 2   to  j__!velyi_Y _JB__6riYAda;YSmithY  Grade 3 to Grade 4~Joan Smith, Violet  Parkin; Alfred Parkin.YF������sm Grade.4 to  5���������Sidney Argyle, Car_YArgyle.: From  Grade 5 to 6���������Haze! Mi-le? jESsIe Mather.  From Grade: 6 to 7���������Gordon Smith,  Geoffrey Constable. Recommended,  Jessie McDougall, Grade 7 to 8���������Arthur  Constable, Charles Ostrensky, Edward  Argyle, Ethel Mather.  the best games herte in the international',_,_?_  league ayter 'ago^For in did the pitching and naade an excellent job of it,  holding his opponents to eight hits and  striking out nine. With the bat Romano  was the most consistent hitter, but for  extra bases McKeivey had a triple to his  credit, and Earl Christie hit for. two  sacks. Hellman and Anderson for the  home team also had doubles to their  credit. ���������"       ' ~. ." '.'.Y   Y  Creston also had a great day in the  field, fast work by the infield and sure  catching in the outfield helping materially  in, preventing Canal Flats manufacturing  more tallies.   The players and score:  brook were holiday visitors with Mr.  Mrs. Lee Heric.  ��������� v  and  rwkjftf'h S'  mmW.ytm'tmm. *mMM   . _UT  13___l30n������  Mrs. P. Truscott  Since Marriage in 1920 has Been  Resident of Greston���������Survived  by Husband, I������ive Brothers  and Sister���������Funeral Sunday. -  CRESTON.'."-.:  G ristie, ss .  Telford, rf._���������_..  Brogan, 2b.'-___,.: _  Romano, cf���������-~ .  McKelvey_. lb ���������  uvurj,  xi.-���������- ..... _.  Watson:, e������������������..-  Baum, 3b���������.^   Fortin* p���������_.   XPrnm^mrnr*,-  YCANAL FLATS  0 Lewis, If..., .   1 Thompson, 8b���������  lY Moore, c:    2 9 Hallman, es .  lv Anderson, 2b ���������..  _ 2    Irving, rf ~r   _ 2   Landridge, cf ���������_���������.  . l;YHellman, lb   .. 0 : Hellman, p���������.���������  10-   Y:  B. Holder has the distinction of"  the first raspberry shipper this  season. He had a crate of Vikings for  export on June 25th, which is just about  the earliest ever for raspberries to leave  Erickfeon.  Wwnn&mi  T_T_.���������������  ,. c_M*jr  ������_.v_   -vuumw   ji  nuu  x i a  For Sunday aftenioon's game at Exhibition Park Cre^on: ^11 present exaetly  be looked;t^Y%^he::f!sn8J'are '.UJ^d^^a^fee  ;outin:rfuil:i_^_rceS;o p_;oyi^-&e'"etoBntl_!_:  encouregement^q -,keejF^ Creston ::-in.its  present"posliabisl  at..th  -������__k_,t*-__  .. -_J   '. ���������     ���������'.r:-'  i_iu>u. w--limns  who have been visiting the latter's homestead, east of Edmonton, Alberta, returned home last week.  Mrs. Nathorst, who has been visiting  with Mrs. R. Sinclair Smith, at West  Creston, re urned home on Thursday.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Downey and family  of Calgary, Alberta, were auto -visitors  witb Mr. and Jas. Wood.  Congratulations are extended to  Misses E. Hagen, M. Abbott and A.  Crane, all having passed first year high  school, examinations. Miss E. Hagen  topped the list with 844 marks. j  Strawberries are still moving, although  the. output  ia less cthan   other  years  Death has claimed another, haghly  respected resident off Creston _ in the  passing of Mrs. Percy R Truscott at  Creston h spital on Fr day. afternoon  last, at the age of 36 years.  Deceased was the youngest daughter  of the late Mr. and Mrs. jaobert Waldie  of Nelson, and was. a native of Hawick,  Scotland, coming with her parents to  Canada in 1910. at which timfe they  located in Nelson. She was a member of  the staff of Kootenay Lake General Hospital in that city prior to her marriage,  which took place in 1930, since wheaa^he  has resided here with the exception of a  couple of winters spent in California for  the benefit of her health. '  The funeral took place on Sunday  afternoon, with service at Trinity United  Church, and interment in Creston cemetery. There was a very large number  out to pay their last tribute cf  -...j  ,'UCCMJl  __���������������.���������_.____  ������������_-.rt>--,C-  Slrdmi*  A very enjoyable picnic was held on  the beach by the teacher and pupils of  Sirdar school.- Everyone in Sirdgr was  invited. ';  Mt and Mrs. Romano of. Nelson were  Sunday visitors with Sirdar friends.  J. Coutts of Cranbrook was a business  visitor on Thursday -last.  Word has just been received' by M |  and Mrs. T. Rogers, that, their son, Sidney, who is attending Vancouver College,  has won a silver medal on the strength of  excellent work done in his third year.  Father Choinel of Cranbrook was here  on Sunday for Roman Catholic Church  service. ������������_  Victor and Jack Grundy of CrowBnest  are here on a holiday fishing trip.  J. Lundy left on   Monday for  Yahk.  Mr. and Mrs. Wallace and Mm. RnsR-  ell of Boswell were Tuesday visitors; with  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Pascuzzo. "  Mr. Vanderburg, who has been CPE.  operator here for the past few months,  left on Sunday for Elko, to which point  ho has been transferred.  Mr. and Mrs. Dixon loft on Tuesday  for their homo in Vancouver. Mr. nnd  Mk(_. Den.iOH accompanied them as far  as Porthill,  Sirdar Bchool has received nn excellent  report on tho pupils' work for the past  year. Special mention _a made of several  of tho'scholars, C, Lombardo obtained  and overage of 82 4, per cent, and Margaret RoRors, Sylvia Talerico nnd Charlie  Bleumenauer aro tho honor roll winners.  Margaret Rogcra Ib itfeo mentioned for  tho Lord Nelson shield. Great credit is  duo tho pupils and alao tho teacher, Mr.  Dixon, aa this Is h Ih first school.  Wm m*m*lre^l't-ifol*i,m>  HOUSE FOR SALE���������8-roo*w roald-  once on Victoria Avenue. For full  parUenlam enquire Mm. Kcwnchon,  Crouton.  Mr. and Mts. J G. Lang of C ilgary,  Alberta, who are on a motor trip to the  coast, were weekend, visitors with Mr.  and Mrs. H. Clements.  Mr. and Mrs. J'. W. Bell ol Winnipeg,  Man., arrived last' week and have taken  possession of the Frank V. Staples  ranch, which they have purchased.  Misses Edith and Winnie Palfreyman  left on Wednesday for Fanny Bay where  they are spending a holiday the guests of  Miss Walker. Miss Beulah Penson replaces the former on the staff at the coop, store at Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Bothamley and family of Calgary, Alberta; are visitors here  at present, guests .of the former's Bister,  MM    M   SS        BBJmW  BmmWB B m      Bm.  mWsS  Jr  Un _wm  Pure clean Milk and Cream frona  our  modern   sanitary  dairy  delivered at your door every  evening.  MILK- -10c.  Quart  CREAM- 15c.  ' Half-Pint  At the Juno inspection by the  Provincial Veterinary Inspector  this dairy was the only'one that  came up to government standard  for cleanliness and general  equipment.  Our Milk Tested Above  Government Standard  Have the best.   It coats no more.  reston Dairy  R. A. COMFORT  ������^3^c_ifes_s!s3Br������T.'on:*" th  iM. Wigen ipanch. ���������';:Y ��������� ������-������:0*^?<4:'**.*������?  ;>;-Afra;' Simpkins' and .'c-^_^'''left::/';c^;  S-itvu^^;_^rCjMon,'SaskY      ''.  Mrs. J. E. Johnson and Miss Floyd left  at the end of the week on an extended  visit with relatives and friends in England.  In connection with the Women's Institute fall fair attention is called to the fact  that all jams and jellies shown must be  made with Member and receipt accounting for ite purchase must be shown with  the jams and jellies. Special prizes are  being donated in larger numbers than  last year.  Principal Freaney of Alice Siding  school was here supervising the Entrance  to high school examinations. Time  pupils from the local school and four from  Sirdar wrote their exams .at the Wynndel centre. Those writing were Ru h  Joy, Mabel Glazier and Lawrence Davis,  Wynndel. Charles Bleumenauer, Margaret Rogers, William Rohacs and Frances Taleirico, Sirdar. '(;  Wedding bells rang out on Wednesday  when Marguerite Joy became the bride  of Aylmer Stevens. The ceremony was  performed at Bonners Ferry. The  happy couple are residing here. Friends  of the newly weds turned up at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Joy to celebrate  the occasion the same evening. Dancing  was the order of the evening., A dainty  lunch was provided and ice cream Berved.  with Rev. RYE. Cribb taking charge of  the services, and Geo. Hobden, J. M.  Craigie, W. V. Jackson, Albert Stewart,  W. S McAlpine and T. Goodwin officiating as pallbearers.  - In addition to her husband  she leaves  to mourn her  passing   a  sister,'Mw. J.  Wilson of  McMurdo, and  five brothers.  Andrew of Trail, James  and   George of  Nelson, and Alfex. and Wsliiam -ef _S_I_r.������  berley, all of  whom.were  here  for   the  funeral, as well as a   sister-in-law,   Mts.  _^bert Wii-die of Metami ~; hi"'���������"   ...'.''.  P.While^leceased's health had been nope  ygso Tofctsst scr aorne time pasu  ss.;was less ���������  |i_i_^;-a^e^.:7^q^:;tpok ,-sueh  a serious  Ttijigaav t^Ci^pxJva^:^ was -  .fo^dadyiarabi^ '"'' ?.';  The late Mrs. Truscott was e^enftfally  a woman of tho home and a devoted  wife, and in .tbe loss of his estimable life  partner the community joins, in - extending its sincerest sympathy to s bereaved  husband and those who mourn the passing of a beloved sister.  Needlework Awards  The fall fair prize list committee have  revised the needlework class and prizes  will be paid on the following articles.  Luncheon Set���������4 Serviettes.  Hand-worked Bed Spread.  Collection of Crocheting, five pieces.  Buffet Set, in white.  Buffet Set, In colors.  Table Runner (any colored linen),  colored.  Dresser Scarf, white.  Pillow Cases, crochet trimmed.  Pillow Cases, oimbroidercd.  ,   Ono Towel, crochet trimmed.  Center Piece, Sn white.  Center Piece, In colors.  Sofa Cushion, made up.  Hand made nnd hand trimmed Night  Gown.  Smart Cotton Dress, materials to bo  purchased in Creston, total coat not to  exceed $8.00.  Card Tablo Cloth.  Tea Cloth, any other kind.  Mcm'8 Shirt, cotton material.  Jwliiu'b IV3_Hm, hiuid knit..  Mon'B Gloves, hand knit.  School closed for the long midsummer  vacation on Tupsflay afternoon, and  Miss Curtis, principal, has left for her  home at Slocan City. It is expected she  wiil be back to take charge for another  year.  Rev Mr. Scott, the new Anglican  rector at Creston, will be hero for church  service at 11 a.m. Sunday, and a large  turnout is expected to greet him on. his  first appearance.  Mrs. W. Mitchell of Victoria, who is  holidaying at her home at Erickson, was  n weekend visitor with Mrs. Powers and  Mra. H. Langston.  Rev. Curl Bease of Creston was here  for Lutheran Church service on Sunday  afternoon  Mr. and Mrs. Bird and Cyril were  Nelson visitors n couple of days this  weeHc, leaving on Tuesday nnd arriving  back on Thursday.  Huseroft school has closed for tho  summer vacation and Priucipnl Kolthammer is resuming work for July and August as clerk on the work with the forest  depart.r ent.  The term-end report nfc Hus-eroft  school bHowh thc following n_ winners of  tho 1031 honor roll: Proficiency, Mnr-  giirofc Huseroft; Deportment, Waddy  Huseroft; Regularity and PunctuaDity,  Warren Huseroft and Kenneth Husciroft,  tie. Standing.! as follows: Grade 7���������  Margaret Huseroft, Waddy Huaciroft.  Grade &���������Burton Huseroft, Arlthur  Hurxy. Grade 6���������Randall Smith, ICric  Swnnson. Grade 8-���������Leonprd Huseroft,  Warren Huaeroffc. Grade 2���������Kenneth  Huseroft, Bobby Huscroffc. Grade 1���������  Lawrence Tedford, Nollio Huacroft.  of five  different  plain.  CI nil pet ion  fancy work.  Work Dresa^  Child*!. Drew", cotton material  Baby's Sot, three plecea, knitted.  Iclndmi   of THE   BEVIEW.   ���������KEST03T.   B.   C.  aSBSESS  Fittest finality and  tmwM^&t sal������ In ^astada  ii  *Fsr@sla ������s?eia  ga?<  Nationalism vs. Internationalism  This pid world is in a state of confusion worse confounded. Everywhere  acute problems of one kind or another demand solutions. And almost  OVSrybody has some pet theory or plan, to advance as a sure cure-all, but upon  analysis they are found to be Impractical and more likely than not to create  frecater problems and difficulties rather than solve existing ones. People's  thinking appears to be muddled.  Like hundreds of others, the writer of this column lias for months past  b������������_ reading reports of debates In various parliaments, speeches and interviews   by   public   men,   by   economists,    by   financiers,    by   transport aton  U.S. Land, Sea and Air Forces  Figures Showing Strength Submitted  To League By United States  Acting to encourage world-wide  preparations for the League ofy National general disarmament conferences the "United States government has submitted to the league  after setting forth in detail the total  land, sea and air forces of the United  States.  Tho  league   has   requested  similar ���������  Information   from   the   other  powers  which will participate.  Tha United States total land effective*, as given ln the data, are 189,-  957, including 13.080 officers, ns compared with & legal strength for the  army under the national defense act  of 1023 of 17,728 officers, 640 warrant  officers and 280,000 enlisted men.  The total naval force strength was  placed at 109,886, Including 10.420  officers of the navy, 1,030 officers and  and 17,500 men of tha marine corps.  The marines were Hated a3 of "aver-  British Plane WiH  Carry Robot Pilot  When    -Filers    Try    For    Non-Stop  Record   To   Capo   Town  Squadron Leader O. R. Gayford and  Flight Lieutenant D. L. O. Bett have  been chosen to attempt & world's  long-distance record in a new giant  monoplane on a non-stop flight to  Cape Town or Ceylon.  A Falrey-Napier monoplane . being  built for the attempt will bo ready  about the end of July and will be  tried out in August, although the af  Acid Stomach  Completely Relieved hy  Famous Vegetable Pills  Mr. Frank C, of Blackburn, writes: "t  bave suffered long from acid stomach  and constipation, but since being ad*  nrbed to try your wonderful Carter's  U_-!s Liver Pills! cars eat anvthirx?.'*  !_hf% Carter's Littlo Liver Pills are no  ordinary laxative, They-are ALL,  VEGEiABLB and have a definite,  valuable tonic action i:p*������n tlie liver.  They ������nd Constipation,���������- Indigestion,  Bilioueness, Headaches, Poor Complexion . All druggists. 25q &"75c recfpkgs.  tack on the record of 5,626 miles now   Co-0peration   Best   Way.  Of  Doing Biicboss  Views   Of   British   Trade   De!egatfe_i  Corroborated By London Timee  "It is clear the beat way of doing  regarded   as   more  business with Canada is by co-operat-  i  ing with existing Canadian interests  cn.&C"U������,_V63,  * ooOi\i_iO__5    ujr          ._. -..3  u__c     uuuui cua     jrasacu  vy  ��������� ~ .re.i *-_. t.      X _*_-������... .-���������....���������..-������  farmers' meetings, manufacturers' "bodies, church assemblies, and what not.  Ho has read voluminous articles on Russia's "Flve-Year  ,ra_r   VU  on banking  Redoes For This Week  (By   Betty   Barclay)  and currency,  on trade and tariffs,  on unemployment   and  unemployment  Insurance,   over-production   and   under-consumpUon,   war   debts    and    war  reparations.  And with what result? Just this, and it Is passed on to the readers of  thla column, for what it is worth. The conclusion reached is that the world  is at war today Just as truly as it waa during the years 1914-1918, and that  aH people axe suffering because of this warfare just as they su___ere>d in the  yoars mentioned. The war of today is not between opposing armies and  navies, but between two sharply antagonistic ideas,���������an acute nationalism  oa the one hand and a reaching out for an acceptance of the true concept  of Internationalism on the other hand.  Following the Great War, the statesmen of the world attempted to  p__!5i__.ete end mabe realities of two great ideals,���������one, the right of self-  determination by races and small nations; two, the creation of a League of  Nations. Both of these ideals are good, but either carried to an extreme  Is destructive of the other.  In order to provide for the first, self-determination, numerous small  nations were brought into being in Europe. They immediately set to work  to fan the flame of nationalism as essential to their continued existence and  development, and the fanning of such flames was comparatively easy following four war years of nationalistic appeals to people in all lands. The  inevitable result was the setting up of barriers of various kinds along .all  frontier lines, all with the idea of building up a nation apart from other  nations.  Coupled with this development was the effort made in the opposite  direction,���������the creation of a League of Nations to draw all nations closer  together, to preach the doctrine and drive home the lesson taught by the  Great War that no nation can live unto itself alone, that interdependence  rather than isolation and antagonism is essential to the wellbeing of the  human family.  Unfortunately, the appeal to a narrow nationalism found a readier  rosponse. The masses of the people understood such an appeal. They had  been fed on it for countless centuries and as a result were imbued with  prejudices and passions not. easily dissipated. Selfish interested parties and  individuals utilized this nationalistic appeal to their own advantage. The  result,���������a world presently given over to the most insane forms of nationalism. World trade, the exchange of commodities between nations, is curtailed  and restricted by tariff walls higher than ever before known; restrictive  laws are rigidly enforced prohibiting the people of one country to enter  another, with the result that the unpopulated areas of the world remain  unpopulated and unproductive while teeming millions are couped up in  restricted areas with no outlet; producers in one country cannot find  customers for their surplus products, while consumers in other countries  lack even the essentials of a bare existence.  Faced with such a condition,���������a condition everywhere recognized,���������the  nations of the world instead of getting together and mutually agreeing in  the interests of all to abandon this extreme nationalism, remove their  restrictions and destroy their barriers, and thus allow natural laws to freely  operate, are actuated by fear that some one nation may thereby gain an  advantage over some other nation. So all continue to suffer, and the  situation grows worse because in the ensuing struggle every new restrictive  act by one country is met by a counter restrictive act by other countries  JL-SMON MERINGUE PIE  (Makes 1 pie)  1 cup sugar.  3 tablespoons flour.  3 tablespoons cornstarch.  -.       4-_.������ ~*^_*~____    n-������ft  JL     ICCUpuuu   -cm,.  IV2  cups boiling water.  Sift dry ingredients, add water, and  cook    in    double   boiler    until    thick  (about 15 minutes). Add:  y2 cup lenaon juice.  Grated rind 1 lemon.  2 egg yolks, beaten slightly.  Cook "2   minutes  longer.   Cool  and  turn into a baked pie shell. Cover  with meringue made of:  2 egg. whites.  Y*  cup sugar.  %  teaspoon baking powder.  Beat egg whites until frothy, add  sugar and  baking powder  and  con-  _,.  .     ������ _.__  _-_,    __A.i-ee     w..<>    _<_.   .������������..___ .  Cinue oeamug uuui 01m. __ u_ i.u _������._v/v������-  erate oven (325 degrees Fahrenheit)  for 15 minutes to brown.  held by the French airmen, Dleudonne  Coste and Maurice Bellonte, will not  be made until iate autumn.  The destination will be determined  by weather conditions,  although the  Ceylon   route   is  favorable for the attempt.  The machine will be almost ldenti-^ and by pUShing especially those lines  cal with the Falrey-Napier long- ot gooaa WMch are complementary to  range monoplane used for the last rather than competitive to Cans-  attempt., In 1929. Only a thousand dian pr0(juctsf" declared the London  gallous of fuel will be carried. There   Times in an editorial on Anglo-Cana-  V/iH   a!_-0   be   a   w������hr������t    nUrsf    in    nrrtftr    _,. _. a_  that the two pilots may be relieved ( .)The Canadian- manufacturer can  of considerable routine during tho ^^ ^0^^ economically goods  flight.- The automatic airman will be f or" WMCfa there is sufficient de-  able to take safe and complete _con- mand in t^ Dominion, but he ii  trol once the course is set. . cadeavouring  to  prepare  for  an  in-  Squadron Leader Gayford waa ��������� creasin& population and greater  World War pilot and later served In prosperity by extending the range of  Egypt and India. He also participat- hia production. The British manned in the annual R. A. F. night be- ( facturer can aggigt him in this and  tween Khartum and Cape Town In may expect ln return his assistance  1928. Flight Lieutenant Bett partlcl-   ln matketw in Canada British goods   A _1        _____ ___���������__   _  *        -a-ta __ wm -#11 0"������lT*  __. ���������o,��������� which are complementary to products  - .  nnfarl      i-n  *Vw  oni.iio1      _Q*  through Africa in 1927.  Relieves Asthma At Little Expense  Thousands of dollars have been vain  of Canadian industry."  The editorial was along the same  Sines   as  the   main  recommendations  ly spent upon remedies for asthma j ������* the trade mission which recently  and seldom, if ever, with any relief. | visited Canada on behalf of the Fed-  Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy, \ eration of   British    Industries,    and  urged that ti_e only proper policy for  despite its aasuiauce o_. uenEnt,  so little that it is within reach of all.  It is the national remedy for asthma,  far removed from the class of doubtful and experimental preparations.  Your dealer can supply you.  Dl-.*:__-.__.  W__.__  a. laiuiuui     *������ u_  the British manufacturer was co-operation and not competition with existing Canadian industries; to mutual  advantage.  m:  5xS___e Stressing For Woui_  LISBON EGGS  This combination of soup and eggs  makes a dish hearty enough for the  main course at luncheon Or supper,  or may be used as a beginning for an  otherwise rather light dinner.  2 cups soup stock.  1 onion.  1 tablespoon, vinegar.  1 tablespoon sugar.  2 tablespoons bacon drippings.  Eggs.  Toast.  Fry the sliced onion In the bacon  ; fat. Add the soup stock, vinegar, and  sugar. Cook all together until the  onion is soft. Have ready one slice of  toast for .each person to be served.  Poach an egg in the boiling soup for  each person. Arrange the toast In  soup plates. Place a poached egg on  slice.   Fill the plates with tlie soup.  ������_ds. ���������  In some factories and workshops car-  Can Be Drawn So Thin That 25,000   bolic acid is kept for use in cauterlz-  */______. _rv������ rm.t- -M7.���������__ ������xr_,,.i_* -   ing wounds and cuts sustained by the  Miles Of This Wire Would w#rtanen.    Far better    to    keep    on  weign c. my ao ounces j kanu. a bottle of Dr. Thomas* Eclec-,  A platinum wire long enough to trie Oil. It is just as quick in action  girdle the globe at the equator can bo and does not scar the skin or burn tho  drawn from the precious metal in _ "esn.  280 wedding rings, according to  Cecil S. Sivil, of the research department of Baker and Co., refiners of  precious metals. The process whereby  this can be -accomplished has been  described in a paper which he ��������� presented before the American Institute  of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers.  The extraordinary ductility of properly melted platinum^ is demonstrated, Mr. Slvil said, by the fact that it  can be drawn Into wire as fine as 500  millionths of an inch in diameter.  Twenty-flve thousand miles of this  wire would weigh only 35 ounces.  IVSassitcb-. Beryllium Deposits  The Industrial Development Boarfl  of Manitoba, announces that it is at  present in touch with about thirty  TJnited States firms'in regard to the  development of the beryllium deposits  In Northern Manitoba.  !  ZIG-ZAG  Cigarette Papers  Lttr&A 5oubl������ __.o������_k ^|  \ZO Leaves /"fir I  ftnect Yau Can Buy.. ^Skf"  AVOID IMITATIONS y  Persian Balm tones and stimulates  the skin. Fragrant as a flower. Cool  So long as such a condition prevails, it is idle to talk of reduction In i as morning dew. Safeguards and  armaments, because physical warfare is the ultimate outcome of economic j beautifies the most, delicately-textured  warfare   and   the  continuing   clash   of  nationalistic   aspirations.        T-   **.~ ��������� skin " " '-  development of a true internationalism lies the hope of the world.  Saskatchewan Honey-  Gets Seven Months'  Leave  Of  Absence  Oklahoma Oonviot _Lot Out To Har-  1980 Production  Largest In  History  Of Province  Tho production of   honey    in    tho j vest Neighbors* Crops  Province   of   Saskatchewan, In   1930, |     Jim Crowell has been given a seven  was 685,551 pounds    and    its    value   months" "leave of absence" from the  In   the   a"-1"-    Creates complexions of eitquis-  n-t, , lte  Ckarm     Adds a subtle flinish tb  the'daintiest woman. Invaluable for  soften'ng, the hands and making them  flawlessly white. Cool and refreshing.  Daintily fragrant. Delightful to use.  Chosen unhesitatingly by all women  who care for feminine distinction.  Compulsory Idle Insurance  Stating that the United Statea  might well take a leaf out of Rus-  $108,257���������the" largest output In the Oklahoma State Prison because ho 1 sla'3 book ln planning for the_futu.ro  history of the province and exceeding owns tho only threshing machine In  that of 1929 by 280,649 pounds and his* part of the State.  that of 1928 by 263,249 pounds. Tho Crowell's neighbors petitioned Act-  honey production for the wholo Do- ing Governor Robert Burns to grant  minion In 1930 was 31,169,683, so that \ the leave because, they said, thoy  Saskatchewan's quota was a little had to have him to harvest their  over two por cont. Manitoba pro-' cropa. The prisoner was serving a  duccd 10,110,128 pounda and Alberta twelve-year, , sentence, for,, mnn-  1,578,948 pounda. I slaughter.  Cramps In Her Stomach  Tl������OEio tcrrlblo ftm/rapi. In tlio ntomanh'tlint donbla  you up ln pain nnd nuilcc yoxi break ont in a cold  Jtertiplration, may bo ntoppod by a fow doaoa o* Dr,  Towlor's Extract of "Wild 8 trowherry.  Mm, Lloyd  ,Tonoi_, 201 Argylo Bt.f Halifax, N.H.,  wrtteBt���������"I hftvo nufltored greatly from novoro ana  Jn.nful crampi. In. my ntomar/h. I trlod novoral  omaaiofl without xnttult. One day a friend ndvi������od  we to tftko Dr, Fowler'0 Extract of *vVlld Qtrawben^j.,  SS* X bough, ft bottlo and jjo*. inntnnt ������eH#A,**  O. Hall Roosevolt, nephew of the lata  President Theodore Roosevelt and  city comptroller of Detroit, advocated  a system, of 'compulsory unemployment Insurance in an address before  the International Association of  Comptrollers and Accounting Oflflcora  hero recently.  Koop Douglas' Egyptian Liniment  handy. A sure, speedy romody for  burns, sprains, felons, blood poisoning, soft corns, wdrts, scald foot. Invaluable for Inflammation and muscular rheumatism.  Chinese ItoiuriiH Home  A large party of Chlnoao, accompanied by their wives nnd families,  arrived in Vancouver 1'ocontly ovor  tho Canadian National Railways,  Members of this party came from tho  British West Indies and South  America nnd wore on route to China,  W-    N.    V.    t������l>6  ***  Western Representatives:  HUNTER-MARTIN & ���������&r--5E&KNA, SASK. yY  ir  TO   REVISE S,   k%  )/)  ANCE WOULD  COMPROMISE ON  *T PROPOSAL  yaris, France.���������France replied to  President Hbover'3 war debt proposal  by virtually addressing an appeal to  the United States for a compromise  5U the interests of perfect accord.  The suggested compromise, the Associated Press was informed, deals with  the Jssue of unconditional reparations  payments from Germany, of which  France receives about $100,000,000  annually.  ��������� Instead of postponing these payments in line with the Hoover suggestion that all inter-governmental  debts be held in abeyance for a year,  France wants them to be made as  usual to the Bank for International  Settlements. Then, under the French  counter plan, they would be made  available to Germany and to other  needy nations in the form of loans. ;  This arrangement would keep intact the Young plan, which is looked  upon by the French as a citadel of  protection. The reply to President  Hoover's suggestion was handed - to  TJnited States ambassador Walter E.  Edge by Premier Laval and at the  same time a..- copy was sent the  French ambassador in Washington  for presentation to the TJnited States  Government.  In government^ circles, it was said  the French, counter plan would  mean that although Germany would  continue formal payments of the unconditional portion of - reparations, in  point of fact she would be paying out  wfc-'vA-k Zw*r*       **������?    +!"���������_������__    i������v������^-_������\������_-ir    ������vr4>iil<rv.     V������0-     **������_.���������  turned to her.  Asking Authority To  Provide For Obligations  Government Must Meet Loans Coming  To Maturity Soon  Ottawa, Ont.���������The House of Commons has given third reading to a  bill which authorizes the government  to borrow to the extent of $750,000,-  000. When the measure was under  discussion, Rt. Hon. R. B. Bennett informed the House that maturities for  next few years would amount to. over  $750,000,000.  The former authorization, which  had been given by parliament during  the session of 1928, and which  amounted to $500,000,000, was now  exhausted, and it was considered  desirable that the government should  be placed in a position to take advantage of any opportunities for obtaining money advantageously, which  might occur.  Mr. Bennett stated that the obliga-  VISITS  MACDONALD  Government Annuities  From  Andrew W.   Mellon,   Secretary   of  the    United    States    Treasury,    who  Maximum    Annuity    Reduced  $5,000  To ������1,200  Ottawa, Ont.���������Second reading was  given in the House of Commons to a  bill reducing the maximum annuity  obtainable under the Government  Annuities Act from $5,000 to $1,200.  The measure was then referred to the  committee oa banking and commerce  for further consideration.  On the motion of Premier R. B.  Bennett to refer the bill to the banking and commerce committee, Rt.  Hon. Mackenzie King, opposition leader, moved an amendment to have the  measure referred to the committee  on international and industrial relations. Mr. Speaker Black ruled the  amendment out of order. Liberals  then challenged the motion of the  prime nainister'to send the measure to  the banking and commerce  commit-  4-������___ " -    ���������  A division followed and the motion  tions of the  Dominion,1 not provided   called    on    Prime    Minister   Ramsay!of Premier Bennett carried by a ma'  for in the last conversion loan, up to' MacDonald in  London,  England,  kt. ! jority of 49 votes. The division stood:  and  including  the   year  1937,   would   Hon. Arthur Henderson, British For- j For, 103; against, 54. U.F.A. Progres-  totai approximately $817;000,000.  Canadian   Aviator  TmT'l.  mil  Compete;  Immigration Restrictions  Policy In Future To Be Disassociated ,  From Politics  Ottawa, Ont.���������"So far as this government is concerned in connection  with immigration, I hope���������and T believe that hope will, be realized���������that  if politics in the past has entered into  the   question,   we   have   learned   our  lesson," said Hon. W. A. Gordon, way outlet from the Peace River dis-  Minister of Immigration, in the House trict to the. Pacific Coast has been  of Commons.     The :mistakes  of   the   decided-upon,, has been given by Hon.  eign Secretary, was present during. sive and Labor members supported  the whole of the conversation between i the government, who voted solidly for  the British land United States states- tbe motion. The two Independents  men, which Mr. Mellon described as (Mr. Neil and Mr. BOurassa) voted  a "Purely Social Call." with the opposition. ������������������   _.  ���������  The original government annuities  bill was designed for the poor man  and a limitation on annuities obtainable had been placed at $600, Premier  Bennett informed the House. Increases in this maximum had taken place  until the limit^was at present $5,000.  It was never intended that the state  should provide annuities, whicb -were  free from income tax, paying the expenses from private companies.  Peace River Railway  Construction   Of   Road   From   Peace  River To Coast Is Assured  Edmonton,    Alberta.���������Definite     assurance  that construction  of  a rail-  Montreal     Man     Enters      1,000-Mile  King's   Cup   Race     - ��������� .]  St. Hubert Airport, Montreal. ��������� '  The first-man ever to enter" in the  1,000-mile King's cup race for the  amateur aerial supremacy of .Britain,  on July 25, is a Canadian, and that  Canadian is J. C. Webster of the Montreal Light Aeroplane Club.   _  As modest as he is able, Webster  would talk very little about himself.  __5ut this he did emphasize:  1 "1 have no thought of personal  glory. I enter this race, not as  Webster, but as Canada," he said.  past had been made manifest to him H. H. Stevens, Minister of Trade and ; It had been found also that certain  in the department, he continued, "and Commerce, said G, H. Crane-Williams,; "traders" invested in large annuities,  in the future, immigration will be en- director of the Austin Motor Com- which were free from, seizure for  tirely disassociated from politics and pany, and prominent British business debts, > and their creditors could  will be conducted only in the inter- man, who called upon Mr. Stevens in "whistle." Annuities were not social  ests of the country." ��������� Ottawa! recently and who is  now in   insurance, the time for the considera  te  long  as  I  am in power,"   the  Edmonton, i tion of which would come later,  minister continued, "the immigration       Mr.   Crane-Williams   says   he   also       Mr.    King    thought    tbe    annuity  policy   of   this   country   will   not   be  was   assured that the  route   for  the j scheme  might   be   brought   into   the  dictated by transportation companies  Peace River outlet has been selected  scheme of social insurance.  and booking agencies whose interests   and that it is necessary for the appro- !     E- J- Garland (U.F.A., Bow River)  aro   cr/vr. *������r*������i*������^   c?v\l_:  New Potato Policy  tltr   Vv_t    m*1n ____���������*���������*   T*.f\f\\r������*.m-ie  Air Mml Service  Vancouver To Victoria  Ts&tion   on!**7'   to   bs   "asssd  work to be undertaken.  Grading Regulations Are To Apply To  ^ j,een made, the department mere  New Crop | ly renting space on a poundage basis  Ottawa, Ont.���������Third   reading   was  wh6n conditions warrant.  given by the House of Commons to  a bill designed to bring new potatoes^  Within the scope of the grading regulations.  E. J. Young <Lib., Weyburn),  charged that the government was  endeavoring to secure exclusion  from Canada of United States new  potatoes, attempted by order-in-  council several weeks ago. Hon. W.  R. Motherwell, ex-minister of agriculture, declared the measure was  merely an extension of operations of  existing grading regulations.  Canada Now Controls Mint  Will In Future Be Under "Supervision  Of Finance Department  Ottawa, Ont.���������Control of the Cana-  dlan mint where silver and gold currency ia coined passed from London,  England, to Ottawa when the House,  of Commons adopted a government  bill for this purpose.  It will bo under the supori'lsion of  the Department of Finance, explained  Premier R. B. Bennett. The mint bad  remained under.the control of Westminster because sovereigns were  coined hero, but this practice hnd  censed nomo time ngq.  for   the   believed the bill "was "ih the interests  i of the insurance companies" and was  ���������  j reactionary in nature. He was willing  M r_T        1 ���������       f ������      i    - i   to let it go to the committee for con-~  New Warships Leave England sideratton.   rr- i     xhe annuities fund, remarked* Henri  Canadian   Destroyers   Now  Oa   Way   Bourassa   (Ind.,    Labelle >,    would   be  _ To Home Stations .'the only nucleus for a social and un-  _rost Office Department Rents Space       Ottawa, Ont���������Canada's    two    new   employment    insurance    scheme  And  To Coastal Airways destroyers,    H.M-C.S-     Skeena     and   "whether we like it or not, we are be-  Ottawa, Ont. ���������A mail-carrying -, H.M.C.S Saguenay, which have been ing forced into soc.al insurance." He  agreement by air linking Vancouver,' under construction for the past two. suggested the income tax exemption  B.C., and Victoria, B.C., has been en- years in the yards of Thorneycroft's at on government annuities be limited to  tered into between the post office de- | Southampton, England, have left for   $1,200.  partment and   the   British   Columbia' their home    stations    at    Esquimalt,    Coastal Airways Co.,   the service   to   B.C.,  and Halifax,  N.S.,  respectively. Less Wheat In Storage  be inaugurated on July,1, according to   The warships are scheduled to reach !     Fort     William,     Ont.���������Stocks     of  post office officials here.    No contract; Halifax on July 3. Canadian wheat in store in all ppsi-  Commander Victor G. Brodeur tions are 18,100,157 bushels less than  commands  "Skeena." [this time a year ago* according to the  Travelling in company to Halifax, weekly report issued by E. A. Uracil,  the warships will separate there, statistician to the Board of Grain  "Skeena" journeying tb its Pacific Commissioners. The drop was aided  Coast station by way of the Panama   by a decline   of   about   5'V__    million  The company recently purchased  the Alaska and Washington Air Co.,  and is carrying out a triangular schedule of flights���������Vancouver-rVictoria-  Seattle, Washington.  Completing Memorial  Quebec,   Que.���������The   work   of   com-  Canal, and reaching Esquimalt about   bushels in the storage amount during  the last week In July.  thc past week, the figure now standing  (June 24) at 115,917,238 bushels.  Seeking Markets For Butter  Ottawa, Ont.���������An    effort   will  be  No Archives Branch For West  Ottawa, Ontario.���������The government  pletlng. the memorial at Vimy Ridge ' has no Intention    of    establishing    a  to Canada's war dead Is now progres- ' branch of the archives department in made to improve the position Cana-  sing   materially,   and   the   names   of  Western  Canada at  present.     When dlan butter companies occupy on the  16,000  Canadians who were missing  the civil government vote for this de- markets of the United Kingdom. Dr.  from the memorial have now all been ! partment  waa  before   the   House   of J. A..Ruddlck, dairy commissioner has  engraved, according  to Major-General  Commons supply committee recently, left for England    and   will    address  S. C. Mewburn, of Ottawa, chairman \ Hon. C. H. Cahan, secretary of state, meetings of the London Provision Ex-  of the Canadian Battlefields Memor-i said representations had been made,  ial Commission. The figure of Canada | but no action was contemplated at  has been completed. present. *"  change and similar  Bristol, Manchester,  other centres.  exchanges    at  Glasgow    and  LINDr   ALL SET FOR THE FLIGHT TO THE LAND OF THE RISING SUN  _      Northwest  Rebelllopi  Pcnslonem  Ottawa, Ont.���������-91xty persons aro  still drawing pensions as a result of  the northwof-t rebellion of 1885. This  wan brought out during consideration  of efltlmatoB of tho Department of  ,Pensions and National Health, in tho  Houso of Commons, The ponftloria  item, $30;Q0O, was approved,-also an  appropriation of $5,000 for civil servants who Buffer a������ a result of aeroplane flight!, while on duty.  -     .������_l_l������if*IM������. >������.W������WW������*lMW^^    W.    N.    U.    lfiDfl  aVIL SERVICE  COMMISSION IS  UNDER fire  Ottawa, Ont..���������Recent   charges    of  fraud in connection with civil service  examinations and criminal prosecutions based thereon, may result in a  government investigation of the Civil^  Service Commission. This was intimated in the House of Commons by  Hon. C. H. Cahan, secretary of state,  when the civil government vote fov  the commission, consisting of $235,360  for salaries and $80,000 for contingencies, came before the supply committee of the House of Commons.  The Civil Service Commission estimates formed the basis of a lively  debate which Occupied some hours of  the time of the. committee. Major C.  G_ Power, Liberal member for Quebec South, precipitated the discussion  when he moved to reduce the appropriation to $1.00. Later, when Mr.  Cahan had represented that the commission was a .statutory body and.  that Mr. Power's amendment Involved  breaking what amounted to a contract * with that body, the member  for Quebec South withdrew his first  amendment.  He substituted another calling for  a reduction in the amount by $1.00.  The second amendment was defeated  by a vote of 69 to 17; and the item  carried.   -    ���������  Merit  formed  the  whole basis  for  the  operations   of   the   Civil   Service  commission, Mr. Cahan said.      It had  been represented to  the  government  that inquiries should be made grow-  ffig Cut. Ojl    prosecutions,    psist    and  pending, in connection with alledged  acts which would destroy this system.  The.government, however, had taken  no   action   in  view of  the   fact   that  prosecutions   were   pending   in   both  the courts of Ontario and Quebec and  that the whole matter was sub judlce.  But the government intended, when  the criminal prosecutions were over.  to   examine   the   evidence with    the  greatest   care,   and   if   it  warranted,  there must be further inquiry to see  how far the Civil Service Commission  wasV vitiatedby practices brought out  at the trials. If such an inquiry was  held, said Mr. Cahan, its results would  be presented to parliament.  In moving for reduction of the estimates of the Civil Service Commission, Major Power declared that he  objected to the principle of a non-  responsible body administering the  affairs of the country. He believed  that it was a negation of the principle of responsible government to have  such a condition. He had no interest,  he said, in moving the amendment,  excepting that he did not think the  Civil Service Commission was a good  thing. He was willing to let  the defeated candidate In his riding make the appointments for that  constituency.  Ho was strongly supported in his  position by Armand Lavergne, Deputy  Speaker of the House of Commons,  who stated that Canada's judiciary  was regarded as being of a high  quality. Judicial appointments wero  made by the government in power,  but that did not result In thc selection  of inferior men as judges. A minister in charge of a government department should not be required to accept the dictation of the Civil Service  Commission.  Tho Civil Service Commission  system had its supporters. J. S.  Woodsworth, Labor member for Winnipeg North Centre, expressed the  opinion that it would be fatal to revert to a system where each meimber  felt called upon to reward individuals  in his constituency for services rendered. The result would be to degrade  the position of a member of parliament.  Ottawa, Ont.���������The bill to restrict  the preference of returned soldiers in  the civil service to ex-service men of  tho Canadian and g Imperial forces  now domiciled In Canada, was "talked  out" in the House of Commons. It  was the only bill discussed during tho  hour allotted to private members'  legislation.  The much-heralded flight of tho Lindberghs to Japan and China, via tho Pacific Ocean, Ih expected to commence very shortly. Thin picture (loft) ..hows Col. Lindbergh nnd Ann Morrow Lindbergh arriving at the landing  ftold to inspoct the 'piano In which they will attempt tho hazardous trip,   Tho photo on the right h.iowb tlio Lock-  hccd-Slriua monoplane being tried out by Ooloftcl Lindbergh over New York.  Ottawa, Ont.���������Some modifications  In the article., exempted from application of tho sales tax will be made  when tho Houoo of Commons reaches  that stage In eowimltteo of ways nnd  moans, Rt, Hon. It. B, Bennett, tho  prime mini liter, Informed Rt. Hon. W.  L. Mackenzie. ICta-f- THE  ������BESTON   REYIEW  WORDS SAY  ONLY PART  Voice Says  tile i<C&SC  The actual tones of ,y =_������__-  over the long-distance telephone  bring a warm response from  friends and an interested hearing from business associates.  "You can talk to a man as intimately over the telephone as  you can talk to him personally  ���������and often get more concen-  x.__~.4._._3 ��������� i-j ___-:___  uctixnj. aiwutiuu.  Persons in British Columbia,  Alberta, Saskatchewan, Mani-  tOuSLf can now ue reached cjuick=  ly and directly over all-Gan-  adian lines. Often you get  your party while you hold the  receiver. Ask long distance  rate clerk for rates and inform-  MVf.VA������l  manage-  fho l-_os_t.  ity to the fact that the  nr_AT_t iss   Tvr_-_K5_l"-lx-   /__-__*_or  with the material at hand, and  that if faster baseball is desired  the baseball public should be willing to provide the wherewithal to  secure the services of the wanted  material. "Fan's" suggestion of  a whole lot less razz and more  shouts of encouragement is also  pertinent. If the poor sort of  sportmahship the grandstand has  been displaying much of the  season is continued it will not  take long to kill out senior baseball completely.  A few  ���������_.h__. ,T.r-nc>__ +I10 T\re*mi������i*  gives or expects; quarter.  flsmta, S-Orn in  was out looking- for sympathy  with the statement "that opposition members had boasted they  will wear me out with hard work."  If the premier is being overworked he has no one to blame  but himself. He has a cabinet of  about- twenty members and sf  they cannot be safely "trusted to  help carry the load its about  time he was replacing them with  more likely material. The worst  is yet to come.  Kootenav TeleohoRB Co.  At a time when employers of  labor are being urged to keep  everyone possible on the payroll  it is hard to understand the action  i"i������     _.^-__:    /-A������.nM^--k-.-.l.     _.������   ______ __������*4--__W������      _������^  \jl vuk: ucpai biucut \ji cuucabiuu in  increasing the minimum of pupils  to be taught by a single teacher  from 35 to 40, with the result  that in places the size of Cranbrook the trustees have been able  to dispense with the services of  four instructors- In addition to  unnecessarily    increasing   unem-  L  X?t������mmlwGm,*mt\m'U.M. m<T>  LIMITED  HOME BREW  Everyone has read the story of  wheezy organ in the mining  camp church that carried the  placard, "Don't shoot the organist; come up and try it yourself,"  and "Fan" in his letter in this  issue does well , to direct the  attention of the baseball fratern-  ._.������- _  tne  the  not at all in the best interests of  education, and particularly in  rural schools where the 'teacher  takes all the grades from one to  eight.  in addition to disappointing nis  followers by failing to make good  Ou tu_e promises sq  i_...:_uiv  lavioinjr  ^^-������-_^l_-  in the campaign a year ago,  Premier Bennett is not proving  all that he was expected to be in  the way of a fighter who neither  saving money  One   dollar  per  posited regularly in.  ft ������a -mir * r\ tr a    A _���������*-*-���������������_������������������������������������������_ ���������*���������  ^e  _&    w    ._. _._. p~ ������_.    __ __ ���������w *- ���������_>���������   wr> __���������_.  ������*  amount  week  de~  your  m*mr   j*. m. a*.  in Five years to  :__ T-___  ��������� ia    e*_._B  in Twenty  //  ft  a  tt  $280.00  605.00  1,400.00  Any Branch of this Ban\  would be glad to have  your   Savings   Account.  408  .  immiki Bmn of Canada  MSAE> OPP.CS - TORONTO  | Capital and Reserve $15,000,000 I  CKESTON BRANCH       .    .      J. S. W. CLOWES, Manager  Eranches at Nolaon, Invermere, Cranbrook and Pernio  NEW  FORD  COUPE  <#_ O. B.       WintUor,Ontm*im.  Bumpmr*, ��������� tpanm  tiro,    and   ���������  antra.)  the jewels o������ a fine  watch  I-V_i>ENCE of tho quality built  Into tlio now Font is Uio use of  moro than twenty hull xind roller  honrlnge. In addition to  timoothcr operation, thoy savo  H-tunlino, give moro vpocd and  l-oworln fiiratnndMocond eipeeda,  dociiMiauo noit-o nn <1 iucrvuuo tlio  durability nnd efficiency of tho  ttramiralt. _lon gear**  From tho engine to the rood,  tho entire drlvo of tho wow Ford  on nil forward -.neodg im wholly  on nnli-frlctlon ball nnd roller  bearings*  Come In nnfl lot nn oxnlalni  tho many other atractnral and  mechanical fenturett that malui  tho now Ford a value far abovo  the prlco you .pay*  >:&&#������������.  premier garage  CRESTON  present at least. He has been, pastor  of the Presbyterian Church for almost  two years, during v.hic.fa time he made  many friends with all dehominations and  was particularly zealous with his work  among the boys and girSse his "activity In  this direction including work of this, sort  at Kitchener, West Creston and Alice  Siding. Mrs. McNabb's health has  bef������R poorly of late, and all hope the  change wiil prove beneficial.  !������__"__!__.**  X.. ^ftrmmm  t.___*���������  The following are the   results  of   the  Grade 10 examinations at Creston High  School: Promoted to Grade 11 (passed  with honors, average of 7.5 per cent, with  not less than 60 per cent in each subject), Iris Taylor 753, Herbert Dodd 716,  Jack Young 71d, Frank Kfioj^oW 633.  Promoted to Grade 11 (passed either  50 per cent, in each subject or a 60 per  cent, average, with not less than 40 per  cent, in each subject), Faye Tompkins  670, Roland Miller 633, Arthur Nichols  628, Opal LaBelle ���������10, Marjorie Leas*-  month 5921 Muriel Thurston 578, Earl  Christie 555, Elsa Willis 547, Sydney  Scott 646, Betty Speers 536, Minnie  Downes 530, Dorothy Marshall, 508.  Premier Bennett'swhole trouble  is that he has surrounded himself  with a cabinet that he has none  too much confidence in, and prefers to carry too much of the load.  This is aptly illustrated in a story  recently heard from the capital iii  which a couple of Liberals twitted  a Conservative friend that Mr.  Bennett was breaking down badly.  The Tory admirer wanted to  know how this could be, and the  Liberals replied that recently they  had walked down Sparks Street  behind   the   Premier,   who   was  _._ 11__ _L_  LHlKlllg to  i_: -.ii  iiiiuseu  t_a_tr  way.  must.  To which the Conservative  admirer replied that Mr. Bennett  was not talking to himself at all;  he was just holding a ^meeting of  his cabinet.  Local and rarsonas  W. H. Browne, grazing ranger, of  Nelson, was here at the first of the week  making a survey of the flats hay crop  and had a meeting with the executive pi  the Stockbrockers" Association on Mon  day afternoon. He reports the crop as  somewhat heavier than last season and  expects to be issuing permits before the  Ar-r)  at\$   T������i1i;r  *_���������&__������__.   *_������*   ������_r***jr ���������  Jas. and Geo. Waldie of Nelson and  William Waldie of Kimberley, who were  here for the funeral of   th ir  sister,   the  Your Pocket  nas many  -_.������_  cuts*  m  used as  a  Daiuc  advantages.  Money carried in is is easy to  spend on CriH.es or may be lost  or stolen*  Weekly deposits in. our Savings Bsmlc  will accumulate rapidly.  welcome-.  _____._!_ ___ n -,,-. ____, -_____._.  Aiya  THE CANADIAN BANK  %JF ��������� ^W������-_/iV-LiV-LJ__>__XV^J__>  CftplSal Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fumd $20^)00,000  r:r_ss*-_-_- R_-s������__!__ - R. J. Forbes.Managex  *,*f.1*-fhf- ,^,^ ,���������������������������. (*.. __.������_____.__i .__.__.__��������� A. .rm.A.A.A.A.A.A.A. A .__.__! i A, _>.__ I A. A. ���������_.__. A._L._>.  .  ICtVC     A.VJmm o*  Da������__������������  __l a uovuiv)  ���������a_rv  0w>m.mtr%������4*i-r*    /vf  W. J Truscott during their -*tay. Mr^.  Wilson of McMurdo, a sister, and Mrs.  R. Waldie of Ne son, sister-in-law, were  *rvi3Bc������������a *j������ J^Irs^ 2BE Y^_. r������_5cntt and _!_l���������_si_.  Waldie of Kimberley, and Andrew Waldie of Trail, brothers f deceased, were  guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Dodd.  Creston baseball team was defeated at  Kimberley on Dominion Day by a score  of 8 to 7 in the most exciting diamond  contest that town has ever seen. Considerable of the pep was taken out of  Creston in the sixth inning when third  baseman Baum was injured in a collision.  with a Kimberley runner who was trapped  between second and third who bumped  into Baum with such .force that the Creston player had to be taken to Kimberley,  hospital for care.  Slightly better than 100 couples were  in attendance at the Canadian Legion  dance in Exhibition Park pavilion on  Wednesday night, for which music was  furnished by Creston.orchestra under fthp  leadership of A-r Erickson, whose playing  was favorably commented upon by the  dancers, and showing improvement as the  evening advanced. The affair was in aid  of Creston hospital and after meeting ex*  penseB there will be substantial surplus  to turn over to the hospital.  Rev. P. and Mrs. McNabb left on  Wednesday for Vancouver, where they  will spend a few days before going on to  Victoria where they will reside for the  1  _  Prime No. I i_5eef, Pork  Mutton, Lamb Sl> Veal  Phone your order and receive our best service.  TRY OUH  SHAMROCK PORK SAUSAGE  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  BURNS' IDEAL POULTRY FOOD  SUKKS & UUIVS rmt a ud.  nMMMMI  w.^.W.^.w.w.vm^.  ��������� vw'vm'ww'w  'T1*1*1 WW  ������W������W^p������p������pMp>W������������ff*Mr*W������W*������^  Efl'  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land  In Land Recording District of Nelson  and situate in Lot 4592 and adjoining  the north boundary of Lot 812 on the  east bank of tho Goat River, near  Creston, British Columbia.  TAKE NOTICE THATLTKE WEST  KOOTENAY POWER AlND LIGHT  COMPANY, LIMITED, of RoHFtlnnd,.  B.C., occupation, ProtlucorH of Electrical  Energy, intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted nt a  point whoro tho westerly limit of tho  British Columbia Southern Railway  intorfiGcta tho north boundnry of Lot  812, thonco northerly along tho westerly limit of Railway to south boundary  of Lot 10782,, themco wflnfcwly along  south boundary of Lot 10782 to tho  Goat River, thonco aqutherly along tho  easterly bank of Goat River to tho  northerly boundary of Lot 812, thonco  eoHtorly along north boundary of Lot  812 to point of beginning and containing olghtoon (1,8) ucroH moro or Iona.  WEST KOOTENAY POWER &  LIGHT COMPANY LIMITED,  Juno In*, 10J1T.  imSght     OB*     if-fCMllfJf  jmmm      mm mm    mm^ jfl9     ammmwmmgk    JBLWf^  M   SmW gm*mM   fa  Mm*,  Whatevei    it  may   be,   we  are  equipped to  take care  of your  needs.  FLOim?   M8LL FEEDS  GRAM*   MAY  By the Sack, Ton or Oarlo&cL  Prices are right.  Hi  'a  B  ���������  ���������  i  m  s  -_  H  S.   IVIcCREATH  Sole agent for G-ALT COAL.  ta_  iioi  ^���������rr^-Til^Tf^i iAiA,_l< ____nA-> 4iAi4iAt ^r-f* T^-mi<k-ii^.TA irAr ^-^r **���������-���������*" ���������**���������--* ____k_. __k _.__k_._____._.A__,.__L______i ��������� Am _______ A __ A __________________________  The Consolidated Mining: &  Smelting Company of Canadat Ltd,  TRAIL, Britiah Columbia  manufacturers of Ammonium Phosphate  ELi���������������NT Sulphate of Ammonia  BRAND r  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold hy NA TIQNAL FRUIT CO., NELSON  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TADANAC  Brnncl  Electrolytic  'mto&q*mjrvmm*+*uA*t*^tmy~*m^ >tmmmmm m*MpwmMpmi������timi^*mW'*''m-V'p^W^mm^ ttl^mft^fm^^m*mpm*jmf*rmmtmm^  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH ���������ssj  . .Si  in'  Tim  CRESTON   REVIEW  ywK.  Local and Personal  Service at Christ Church on Sunday  will be at 7.30 p.nj.  Mrs. .Fran-sea left on Wednesday for a  two weeks visit with friends at Moy*-,  Cranbrool. and Kimberley.  Mrs. Hare arrived'from Merritt at'the  first of the week, on a visit with heir son,  C. H. Hare.  FOR SALE OR  TRADE���������Ford Yghi  SB"?   ���������*. .     ������prcW_S-_  MVS������B____tf-.:-_    II'MIIII   .IJ.IlI.'.i  on  delivery, in s?ocd shape, op will trade  milch cow.   N. Husband,- Wynndel.  R. J. Forbes, manager of the Bank of  Commerce, waa a motor visitor to Calgary, Alberta, at the middle of the week.  Miss Hazel Hobden, teacher in Division 6 of the public school, will spend the  holidays wit'i her sister, Mrs. Whittaker,  at Cranbrook.  !__..<_..    .t!!-..-_.~   TTT-,V-._._-_. _. _.   __ ���������������,-  _.*..<_ _p   umujro    ncuutfi,   WIIU     IS.     iffl  trie  staff of the Michel-Natal consolidated  school, is here for the vacation -with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs   JY H. Webstlir.  Saturday's weather was anything "but  favorable for the evening lawn social at  Mrs. E. W. Payne's under ihe autpices  of   the   Women's    Auxilairy   of   Christ  Church.   The cash intake was about $16.  Creston will open the East Kootenay  baseball league season on Sunday afternoon at Exhibition Park when they:meet  Canal Flats at 3 o'clock. Every fan Is  urged to turn out and get the team off to  a good start for the league championship.  Raspberries are on the shipping list  now, the first crate moving on Thursday  of last-week from the ranch of R. Stewart & Son, Alice Siding. The past two  weeks of showery weather has benefitted  the crop very.much, although it will be  lighter than usual due to frost injurs*.  mstmta  i^y*)cirlMyfh&&^  *.ftL.  S-W Mar-Not is made specially  fur  use  On Ju_uO__e>.  -_._���������___���������_   __���������.  j.vjl������iulc   ix*  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  AM    __���������_____.._.���������������  stand the tramping, of nailed  heels, the sliding and scuffiiiff  of little feet- the moving? of  __il__ait-__,e, spilled water.  Pigskin tough is Mar-Not.  "You may dent the -wood but.  Mar-Not will still cling to its  surface,, And it dries overnight  ���������with a. rich, long-wearing lustre.  Hot or cold water won't affect  it.  Mar-Not is truly the world's  finest floor varnish. Typical  of the quality and value in the  Friday and Saturday suggestions listed here.  .Prove It to  Varnishes  1\   im^wpfl  >**'���������������*_���������N'���������-W.tZi16 M*V  "#m**u_?__!i^w���������i*  y*^  "We only ask you to prove it to your own satisfaction.  the savings pit all merchandise at this store,  Prove ifc by comparison of prices, and prove it  by comparison of ^ quality.* Make it ^a daily  habit to shop at this store and note our uniform, everyday low prices. Kemember, its  the    saving    on - every    item    that   counts.  Editor Review:  . Sir, BasebalS gets off to a new-  start on YSonday when Creston  plays its first home game iri the  East Kootenay league, to which  organization is thatheen admitted  to take .the place of Cranbrook-  Damhertbh- -With Kimberley,  Canal Flats and Fernie furnishing  the opposition it looks as if Cres-'  ton is in for a couple of months of  real good basebalL  Now that those handling the  sport liave given it anew lease on  life it is to be hoped the fans will   BsmBniiiii unn-tr-i aifirg  ���������-the bast for making  EARTH     1  ^ L*f_3tA m������Lm\ i I  S~*V Pain* Protluett* **rm  motet tfis mos&T amps* nndm*  ��������� )gB������6������ ft___M___>  Good  Tea or  Coffee  ix^cup Drip-O-Later ��������� .���������.... .���������. ���������.$3.00.  Six-cup '��������� Aristocrat"������������������ ���������   2.7S  JFour-cup Drip-O-Later ��������� ^2.75  Six-cup  Tea-O-L ater ��������� -  1.75  |REST0N~  i"'^y COMPANY  TWO WEEKS!  June 29 h to July 11th  W  SUMMER  UIL1L  vsiiBP   ..       m4mwm  mmmmmiwawm  .' EXTRA SAVINGS-  THE LOW COST OF GOOD LOOKS  HAND BOOKS AT THE STORE  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  the. -RK_x:a.i_.i__ store  GE30. TI. KETLiUV  |=-_______-_-^A.-_k_J-.^-_._k.-l-__i.J-.___.' ������*.__.____>._-._ft������_-_i___-_._k--L.A-A.-__.A.X__l_A.____u._t.,_V.__.__i._-..__���������  rimr  _*~. <U->_w      iwu*    ,*������...-* -. '������������������. .  er  Spring weather. calls for a quicker lire-  one that you can let go out after meals.  EGG COAL is the answer  "THE SUMMER COAL," just what you want for you  cook stove.    Try a ton of JEWELJL EGG, $0,00  per ton delivered in tpwn.  _-^^^j u_^^^^ n^gg        ^mmmm*.       M^^^^W        ^^Am.-. ^^        MM* ^^g^^     Hw|^ MMI M___ HW .^H^fe. |WUWA   U|^     ^__^^  wKto IUW    I KANortK  P.O. BOX 79 ALBERT DAVIES PHONE 18  be out in very large numbers to  make the start"3;',most' auspicious.  Aside entirely from any finan-  **������) cial embarassment the manage-  ^ -ment may have suffered, the  *~f} slowing up in enthusiasm so man-  |T_ if est in the last couple of games is  not exactly fair to the team.  While.it is true the number of  wins turned in by the locals to  date has been disappointing the  poor showing has not been deliberate on the _part of the players. Undoubtedly they did their,  best, but it was not quite goofl  enough.  .And in demanding better baseball the fans must remember  there is just so much talent to  select from, and now that this haa  had a good tryout it can safely  be said after the success against  the Courthouse Nine on June  28th, and at Canal Flats on Sunday, that Creston is in a position  to field its strongest nine for the  league opener on Sunday.  If Creston can not hold its own  in this new company the management if* quite prepared to  supply" reinforcement?, but this  can only be done where the gate  receipts are sufficient, hence the  request for larger attendances.  And in   turning over the   new  Trw"v*v  Special Low .  * "���������.  .  o a .. Summet* Fares  EAST  -  WEST -   NORTH   -   SOUTH  NOW IN  EFFECT  Places to go ��������� things to see -��������� ways  to travel on a summer vacation are  offered  in great variety  ���������' PAG I EMC  Mountain Resorts  Pacific Coast    *  Vancouver Island  A laska  Eastern Canada  Great Lakes  Untied States  Overseas Tours  . m\i   t '  Canadian Pacific Travel Expert* tuitt arrange everything, or tvrfte  G. D. BROPHY, District Passenger Agent  Canadian Pacific Railway,.   Calgary, Alta.  LOW WEEK-END PARES betweon nil points in Cahadn.  Literature is free arid contains detail*  of splendid Low Cost Holidays  play the crowd is generous with  its "Better luck next time." A  i, little more of that  sort of  effort  leaf no   harm will  come  of  the toward the  other players should  fans showing just  a little more,be    forthcoming.     Babe    Ruth  consideration for the players in strikes out occa8iona]ly>  thcway -of  shoutuig  encounise*     Let's, have a record-turnout on  m^Mnlfn mthMm& uncaHcdfor I Sunday and give  the backers of  ^e game encouragement to  con-  riding.  Th������ grandstand hart the right  ideata connection with Shortstop  Christie who is breaking into  senior company in encouraging  faflhic.n������   "When he makes a poor  tinue���������and the wherewithal to  field a winning team if the talent  now at hand is unable to supply  the much  santed winning agKre-  Kfliion. FAN..  O. O. FmRHNCH  AUGTIONEER  GRESTON        -      B.a.  Sales conduced in any part of Valtoy.  Arrangements for Bales can be made  with Clams.'Murrell.  JAS* OOMRTON  AUGTiONlzER  Sales conducted Jn any part  of tlie DI������trict.  PHONE fifiF.  f  GR&SYOh* ISm   KEVJEW.   CRESTON-   B.   BL  t  m\tf\  IS*  0*BPEN__1GS  BRIEFLY TOLD  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY 5  THE "GIFT OF THE HOLY SPIRIT  Canada imported nearly $46,000,000  worth, of American industrial machinery last year.  Shoe manufacturers of the xsether-  lands will ask for legislation requiring  all foreign-made shoes to be marked  with, the country of origin.  A miniature flying squadron will  invade Ottawa August 28 and 29,  when the second annual championship  contests of the Model Aircraft League  of Canada will be held.  Thirteen thousand pigeons were entered for what was called the world's  greatest pigeon race held on Saturday, June 13, 1931, from Amiens,  JFrance, io -Newcastle, England.  Dr. Hugo Eckener announced that  he had definitely abandoned the Graf  Zeppelin North Pole flight, in view  of the delay encountered by the submarine "HautUus."  Z.  Golden Text: "Ye shall receive  power, when the. Holy Spirit is come  upon you; and ye shall be my witnesses both in Jerusalem, and in aU  Judaea and Samaria, and unto the  uttermost part of the earth."���������Acts  1.8. - ���������-  Lesson: Acts 1.6-14; 2,1-47.  Devotional Reading: John 16.7-14.  I.O.O.F. GRAND PIASTER  1  Explanations, and Comments  Christ's Reply To a Question, 1.6, 7.  ���������The disciples had had their vision  of their Risen Lord, and now it seems  4-1 _.      TTM      .������__._������.������ *_. -3      TTt_-.������_l_      4-.*       *-__ .*���������~.  mat   jric   inauiicaicu   ._"_.___-_>_:__.    iu    uicui  once more before His final departure.  The question which had engrossed  much of their thoughts during His  life with them was still uppermost in  their minds, and now that He was  alive after His crucifixion, must it  not be that He would restore the  kingdom of Israel, become king of an  independent Jewish state? This they  asked Him. "They argued���������and  doubtless we in their place had ar-  ! sued, too���������that no thins- would be of  ^^^DVE-NTOS^-&S of*  ttugfi/o������k>if SCOTTIE-  WHAT CAMS BEPOR3: ��������� After many  adventures flying over China, Captain  ���������Jimmy Ir captured by bandits. He  escapes in a freight train and meets an  old friend* Lieut. Stone on board, seeking, a brother who has also been captured by bandits.  After   we   had  free from  the care  cut   the   freight   engine  we roared along  ihe  tracks at  rate. Now  we rushed  Down  great  we   bore   on   them���������not   tit   any  ���������        >eed���������but   I   could   see   that   we  \vere going to hit with a sound thump.  Suddenly   we   jammed 'on   the ^brakes,  pulled   the   whistle valve   wide   open   and  skated  into   their midst  like  a  shrieking.  Aire-eating dragon.  "Jump!"  And Jump we all did.  Scottie went into  action   with   the   rest  of us.   and,   having  i.    n    p.���������,,- * the   advantage   of   being   on   top   of   the  iv fTr-ri -ST_Tr_ i tender,  he quite naturally Jumped hii.her  wi iwiim������   and-went further.  Kroun _    of   soldior-B       ������ut   oC *the   c������rner   of   my   eye   I .saw  fn   tho   fliirff0,onJTw.hln_ sail tftru*. the air.      A Chinese officer  wV   won?.?  h.    ���������S2"������wa_-    striving   to   quiet   a   frantic   horse.  we   would   be   near, straiKht  afl  a bullet saUed   Scottie  land-  "taa" i ������������.������������   _.i������1-i4-  ������-������   tV������_-   Vio-.1t   r>f   .Vinf   r.__.������������n V>. a������ *  neck.  Sff  .    *  President   Hoover  has   decided   to such great service to-them as defin-  ,.. ������*e sflver p_ob,e_. _1������_, unti! he | ������ pledge ZSStfR&S.���������"  V..C  T.rf>nr>S-_l   for   a  inter-govern-  year*s moratorium  on  mental debts.  Heading for the far north in order  to make a 2,000-mile boat trip down  the Mackenzie River across to the  Yukon, a party of ten orange growers  from southern California arrived at  Edmonton recently.  A gold brick valued at $19,000 was  brought     to    Vancouver    from    the  ..-TA    __������    _������-..     .������.������,_.    ...^..     ������._.     l-___���������_    4.1   _.������.    1������_    XXl/t.    JL\JL     JVM     \.\J     nUUVV      bl_X_c;__     **_  seasons, which the Blather hath set  within His own authority," was the  answer of Christ. "Are there few that  shall be saved?" once they had asked  Him, and He was silent. "Lord,  what shall this man do?" Peter had  queried about John, after Jesus had  revealed to him that he should die a  martyr's death, and Jesus had replied, "What is that to thee? Follow  thou Me." So now, in answer to their  questions of curiosity, He replies, "It  is  not  for  you  to  know."   Jesus re-  J_*ioneer goia mine m cue __>_-_i__6e i.jv_- ; fUsed to give the kind of knowledge  district of British Columbia. The j that would gratify the curiosity or  brick represented one week's work at: the intellect, but he never was silent  ^        . . regarding matters of conduct.  uH^mine. ���������_..,_ ���������   :    The World Task, 1.8.���������But ye shall  _* our young Swedish 5.rCiiitcct3: icCcivs power, when the Hcly Spirit  have triumphed in Soviet Russia, ; is come upon you. "They were all  from where they have jointly carried i ������.in^S about 'kingdoms,' but the  J J        J kingdom of the disciples was a little,  M. A. Fletcher, Colgate. Sask., who  has been elected Grand Iwlast&r cf the  I.O.O.P. of Saskatchewan for the year  1931-32.  Prairie  Mining  Industry  be  the   enemy's  quarters.  "We're getting  close up to ��������� the  line s," I yelled  above the infernal racket and  clattering our engine was making. ",x>efoi*e long we must  abandon ship and set out on foot. Otherwise some stupid Chinese General may  have ties put on the track and stop us.  And It's going to be just the least bit  difficult to make him believe we didn't  steal this old wagon. So I think we'd  better swap this thing while we stIH own  '"Too late.    Here he is Y  Stone replied.  There,   on   the   track,   not   half   a   mile  away was  piled  an  immense  number of  wooden   ties.     Around   about   were   per- , ��������� ���������������,,,._  haps   a   hundred   soldiers   with   eight   ori^TA"^  ten omcers on horseback, n,������thm!'  -.an s  the horse they both went, and of  all"* the blood curdling yells���������whew! ���������  that officer just knew the old dragon had  got him  at  last.  Meanwhile I was doing a bit of sailing  on my own account.  - I Jumped for a man on horseback  but I miscalculated my speed and  missed     him      entirely. Just     behind  him,   however,   was   a   second   mounted  Chinaman      and  home a prize in an international competition for a people's theatre at  Charkow.  ���������"_���������_.-������_ -~ ���������....     -rA*_     ������.      *>__������__      /t./vr*     __F     -.oil  C1 tJ������--|JtT\; *._>     -LV������.       <������      ttcw      \_ _.._���������������.      -w..      _._._���������  wheat in Ontario are good, it is indicated in weekly crop reports submitted by agricultural representatives to  the Ontario Department of Agriculture.  vanishing splendour, while the King  dom of Christ was the whole universe  and purpose of God." "His answer implies that He would restore the Kingdom to Israel; not, however, to 'Israel after the flesh,' as the apostles  imagined, but to 'the Israel of God,'  that is, to Christian believers of every  nation, by making Christianity the  dominant religion throughout the  world."���������Dummelow.  And ye shall be my witnesses both  in Jerusalem, and in all Judea, and  Samarie, and unto.the uttermost part  of the earth. "The missionary enterprise is not the Church's afterthought; it is Christ's forethought."  ���������Henry Van Dyke.  Waiting and Praying, 1.12-14. ���������  The apostles,    together    with    Mary,  Over Five Million Dollars Paid Out In  Wages In Manitoba, and  Saskatchewan  In the course of an article on the  growth of manufacturing in Saskatchewan, appearing in "The Hub," Frank  A. Boldman, Chairman of the -Saskatoon branch of the Canadian Manufacturers* Association, notes that  "The mining industries of Northern  Manitoba and Saskatchewan, in 1929,  spent over $5,000,000 in wages. Three  hundred thousand dollars were spent  for groceries, vegetables, meat and  other necessities of life; 2VZ million  dollars for machinery, and over 1^4  million dollars for other supplies: in  short,. the mining industry spent, in  round figures, about $12,000,000 in  1929."  I closed in on  him like a football tackier and  off he went.  There was nc  time     to      stop  and palaver and  about      t   had  to get a horse  and get out ���������  and so I did. It  was    a   regular  "Jump   before  we're  hit,   Jed."   I   hollered.     "Get   a   horse   somehow  and   ride  for   those  woods.     There   will   be   piers t>-    ���������,-,.,    ���������.    ,������uw-  ?J.*_yaca+nt  pOTiita whe^  "ley  hear us  go i bedlam let loose  ������_.<_   ������ctii0ri T*111? ������������r J.raTkes__i.n_? whistle. ! slid into those ties  You   understand,   Fu? *   I   added.  "Uh Huh���������me savvy," Fu answered.  The .group 6T soldiers stood near the  obstruction on the track and waited for  us to arrive. Quite apparently they expected us to set the brakes and come to  a stop. But they didn't know our  brakes.  Our old-locomotive had  kicked a few off the  track and  then   rolled  over on  her back,  wheels in the air, like a tired old horse.  (To Be Continued.)  Note:���������Any of our young readers writing to "Captain Jimmy," 2010 Star Bldg..  Toronto     will   receive   his   signed   photo  free.  ������__. .a*.  A3&?gg&&$ unocoiate Marten mhk  The health-giving, delicious drink  for children and grown-  Pound. 2.nd h.3.!f "ound tins at voux errocers.  Decline  In. Construction  BuMding   Figures   In   Canada   Show  Considerable Falling Off  A falling off in building construction in Canada was recorded for May.  Building permits  issued in 61  citiesHhe mo?������T of Jesus   and  other wo-  &   t>^ men and brethren, returned to Jeru  salem and, in the Upper Room where  reporting to the Dominion Bureau of  Statistics amounted to $11,868,000 as  against $13,786,000 in April, and  $20,321,000 in May of last year. The  total of the first five months of 1931  was $49,001,000, the lowest figure in  the past decade.  Of the larger cities, Montreal reported a higher total of building permits issued both in April, 1931, and  in May, 1980, while in Toronto, Winnipeg and Vancouver there was a decrease in both comparisons. St.  Boniface and North Vancouver recorded Increases in the value of the  building authorized as compared  with both the preceding month of  the same months of laat year.  World's Grain Show  Farmers of the Republic of Es-  thonia will be taking part in the competitive classes of th������ World's Grain  Exhibition and Conference in Regina  In 1932, it is officially announced.  Esthonla's participation will cover  competitive classes for wheat, rye,  oats, grass seed and flax seed.  Acetylene furnishes a light five  times more brilliant than the richest  oil gas.  they were wont to meet, with one  accord continued steadfastly in prayer.  Empowered For the World Task,  2.1-4.���������The word Pentecost means  "the fiftieth day feast"; it received  its name because observed fifty days  after the third day of the Passover,  Leviticus, 23.15. On the day of Pentecost following Christ's crucifixion,  ten days after His departure, the  disciples "were together in Jerusalem  still waiting for the promised coming of the Holy Spirit, for which they  had been praying.  Suddenly there came a sound which  was not that of wind (but a mighty,  rushing wind was the only thing to  which Luke could compare it) which  filled the house. Compare 1 Itings 19.  11-13; John 3.8. And they saw something which was not fire, but could  only be compared to tongues of fire  resting upon each one. ' "*  And they all, not the apostles only,  but the one hundred and twenty followers of Christ, there present, were  filled with the Holy Spirit, "filled as  a sponge dipped into the sea is filled  with the ocean." This Is the great  fact of Pentecost. The symbols which  were like wind and like fire disappeared after a time; the accompanying gift of "speaking with tongues"  was also transient, but the Spirit's  presence was abiding, and by His aid  they were enabled to fulfill their great  commission of proclaiming Jesus  Christ and the power of His resurrection,  Imperial Cadet  Expedition  Arrangements   Completed   For   Visit  Of British Boys To Canada This  ���������   " ..  Year  . The committee of the headquarters'  conference, representing 151 public  schools of the British Isles and 27  schools overseas, has approved arrangements for the imperial cadet  ^expedition to Canada this summer.  According to word received, at  Ottawa, Major W. L. King, M.C.  (Cheltenham), will lead the expedition, composed of. 25 cadets -with Lt.  C. Burton-Brown (Bradiield), as  second in command.  The team will gail from Southa___p-  to on July 29.  Tax Exemption Requested  Exemption Of Cream Cheques From  rSW������r->    _T'1_rM������'4-     TW*,*m**r     T_c-      XTu*rv_____rV  AIVVVOUV      _B_fc*-U.     Ai.       %s__.^>i_<U,  Exemption of cream cheques from  the two-cent tax has been urged upon  the government in a memorandum  presented by the National Dairy  Council. -' '. ���������  The memorandum. says that  throughout Canada farmers daily receive small cheques amounting to  from. $2 to $4 on delivering cream to  creameries.  It is contended the price of the product will be .adjusted on account of  the stamp tax so that the farmer will  eventually be the loser.  New Woollen MiH  Vancouver Exhibition  Splendid progress is being made in  the erection of new buildings by the  Vancouver Exhibition Association  which will run to an expenditure of  about $300,000 and will likely be completed during August..  British Firm To Erect Factory Near  Toronto  A new Canadian woollen mill,  which will turn out yarn exclusively,  is now erected in York Township, near  Toronto, for Patons and Baldwin,  Ltd., large woollen manufacturers, of  Halifax, Yorkshire, England. ^The  first units of the new mill will cost in  the "neighborhood of $750,000 and are  expected to be ready for operation in  six months. The industry will give  employment to from 400 to 500 workers and contemplated extensions,  which will be undertaken at a later  date, will probably double the cost ot  the plant andxentail a much larger  staff.  A new kind of apparatus reduces  the humidity in the air in a room,  and is intended to make houses  more comfortable in hot weather.  iiiit_iii__iini:iiinmuii!.iiiii_iiiii_iit_ii!!ii.!i._m  Make   Your  Windows   Pay J  Invest in WINDOLITE Windows and you will be repaid a  hundredfold in the health of your Poultry and Live Stock  THE   ������RDCalWAL   GLASS   S5JS3STDTUTE  MADE     IN     ENGLAND     SINCE   191Tf     ON     ORIGINAL     PATENTS  Doctor: "I wa.s called in haste to  attend to MIha Tumanso, the actrens,  who needH immediate attention/'  Maid: "Will you plerme step Into  tho waitlnff room? She Ih nt present  '(thgnged with A hew.'.paper reporter."  ���������I_>er Brummui', Berlin.  W.    N.    U.    MM  Beds Of Oyster Shell:.  Alberta Discovery Will Bo Dovolopoil  Commercially  Oyster shell,  great beds  of thorn,  have been found on the Oldman River  uiiuv Illlluprluti', Alborta, and vjIU ba  developed commercially. The oyster  shell, according to tests made at the  University of Alberta Laboratory, is  almost pure llrnq and will bo marketed by a syndicate as fertilizer, poultry feed ancl lime. Tho shells aro  deposits from prehistoric times, vcfj-  1 tlges of marine life when this portion  of tho west wna tho bod of a groat  sea.  This unbreakable glass ��������� substitute is  light and flexible, easy to cut and fit,  will withstand extreme changes In temperature,   keeps   out   cold   and   wet,   but  CUT DOWN  *  YOUR LOSSES  BY KN-_y__A.k_tL.ING  WINDOLITE  M.uiltol.a Peat iSedn  A. request is bclnjr made to th&  Federal Department of Mlnen by persons intoreiited in tho peat Industry  for a mirvfty of the. peal: bodfi In tho  northeastern wirt of Manitoba.  allows the full sunlight to enter, 8n-  cluding the health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays, which do not penetr&te ordinary  glass.  USE  WINDOLITE  IN  BROODER  HOUSES  LAYING PENS  DAIRY BARNS  8UNKOOMS  KTC���������  a  -  Canadian breeders o������ poultry and livestock are finding Windolite a most satisfactory  and profitable investment.    Young chickens and turkeys are entirely free from leg weak- ���������  ness and disease and will thrive In confinement under Windolite.    Windolite comes iri rolls  any length, but 30 inches wide only. ,  Distributors: CHANTLER & CHANTLER LIMITED  51 Wclimfifton St. W- - - TORONTO, ONT.  ^.---ll-llllll.ll-l.llllSlllfil.l^ TEEE   REVIEW,   CRESTON.   B.   C.  /m  promise  .   . and  ii-iiiEniBiiiiniiHiiiitniiiii-imiiiiiiiiii!  THE DUSTY  HIGHWAY  .   ��������� ,BT ���������;  CJdL_tISTJ_N'__-  WJ__JL'JL'E_Ii���������I  PARMB_NT___R  jr*~_-������������i���������������e������_s������*    . n _a  nillfllllllllllifllllllMIIIHllIGItlllllllllllliS:  CHAPTER __OCL^-Contt__ued.  JumosT. roiuctantiy inick curnea uo  go below,  moving ^with  stealth,  not  wishing to disturb the sleeping- occupants of the "Sea Bird."     But before  he had taken a dozen steps he stopped, in surprlse.^Angela was coming  toward ______ wrapped ln a long white  Cloak, her feet incased in satin slippers that made no sound. She came  swiftly forward, and laying a hand  upon his arm, said softly: "I couldn't  Bleep. Take me where no one can hear  us, Nick.    I want to talk."  *  JPqt a moment Nick wished intensely that he had turned in earlier.   He  didn't want confidences from anyone,  . and    Angela's    lowered    voice    and  stealthy manner subtly repelled him.  ' t* - He answered,  and hated himself for  speaking softly: "I was just thinking  . of going down.      This is no time to  talk, Angela.       It's  after midnight,  and everyone's asleep."  "Nick, I���������I need you."  Her voice -was pleading;   her eyes  more so; her hand on his arm pressed  gently. Nick's pity stirred, even while  . his heart hardened.  "Won't it keep till tomorrow���������what  you want to say?"  She dropped her hand from his arm  and turned away, a sob shaking her  shoulders. That was too much for  Nick. Scorning his caution off a mo-  s__6E_t since, he said, stretching out a  hand: "What's the trouble, Angela?  Of course I'll let you talk if it will  help." ���������  They turned, and going to the  stern,, sat down together.  "What's troubling you?" Nick  asked again.  She raised her head. The moon,  creeping from "behind the clouds, illumined her sharply, and he saw traces  of tears upon her face. What a brute  he bad been to withhold his sympathy!  _ ������������if���������if i can help you, Angela," he  *   began, when she interrupted:  "You  can.  I���������of  course   you  saw,  .Nick, that the Colonel's story did me  up?       But���������but not for the reason  that you thought.  I���������I  never heard  of Painter's Neck before, nor of "those  awful people; but���������but    it    brought  Y hack something else. I -shan't go into  It, but it's given me    a    nightmare,  . We're noaring port, and I don't knpw  what to do. I want you' to tell me."  "Tell you what?"     '.  "Why, you've seen how things are,  of course.  You, know. Jim   Halliday  and I can't get along. What you're  to tell me ls���������shall I stick to him? 1  promised���������but���������but what do you believe about the permanency of one's  marriage vows?"  The clouds had lifted higher, leaving a path of silver across tho sea  that led Nick straight to a mountain  cabin In old New England. He saw a  girl's sweet face upturned to his, He  saw himself, a boy then, a boy a little Bhy of tho big moment���������a little  Uncertain about tho future, yot saying with all the ardor and abandon of  untried youth: "God's a good enough  witness for me, Gay; and I  you how that I'll love you .  be true to you ... .."  He turned to Angela. She was very  beautiful in the moonlight, but ho  scarcely saw her,  4*As for one's marriage vows,'!: he  answered gently, "I can only say that  to me, .they were a .promise���������and that  I keep my word."  Her hand drummed .**������*y*"*..e,x*' **������������  her knee. .--���������������������������'-������������������-'���������. y  "But," she hesitated, "if you knew  ���������'absolutely���������If you had proof that  your wife bad been untrue to you���������"  Nick might, of course, have felt  furiously Insulted at this Insinuation.  What he actually did feel was mirth.  The idea was so utterly absurd that  he laughed aloud, forgetting for once  hia sleeping shipmates. Then, realizing that Angela might have been hid-  ���������Ing her own tragedy behind the question, he sobered instantly.  "Forgive me, Angela; but what you  said sounded so outrageous. You see,  you don't know Gay. Still, if you want  a serious answer to a preposterous  question, I'll, say that when I find my  wife has���������well���������ceased to care for  tne, I'll leave her free." '" '  | She" drew a quick breath; stretched  cut a hand; withdrew it hastil-,r and  arose. Nick, too, arose, relieved that  the midnight interview was over. He  didn't like this sort of thing, aind felt  impatient when Angela lingered at  the rail, her cloak slipping from her  shoulders as if by accident.  Nick-moved a step away. Why had  she put that question to him, anyway?'  Was he an oracle to settle her domestic troubles? He stirred uneasily, but  she chose not to take the hint, and  stood gazing down into the water that  lapped restlessly against the boat.  She had not troubled to replace the  cloak, which seemed, in that dim  light, no whiter, than the shoulders  that rose above It.  "I wish," she said, and her voice  trembled, "I wish I had the courage  to   slip  down into  those  depths  and  No  matter-how  severe*  you can always have  immediate relief:  Y'v^pTN^"  '���������..���������������������������USmm\  Astririn always stops pain quickly. It  does It without any all effects. Harmless  to the heart; harmless to anybody. But  it always brings relief.   Why suffer?  TRADE MARK REO.  Made in Canada  Instantly he was at her side���������all  sympathy.  "Angela! don't say a thing like  that.   What has come over you ? You  seemed so anyway. Camel what you  need is sleep. Things will look brighter in the morning/ Surely, my friend,  there are worse ���������-. fates than yeurs.  Your husband isn't a brute. You may  not love him, but he's, not cruel to  you."  "You mean,    I   suppose,    that   he  doesn't beat me ?  Oh, Nick, there are  other cruelties -"  She lifted those innocent eye3 ���������  never so innocent before. Nick wondered savagely how anyone could  wound her.'She looked as helpless as  one of his own children. He forgot  everything else in his desire to comfort her as he put a hand gently on  her shoulder.  "There!" he said, as he would have  soothed a hurt or weeping child,  "there, Angela, you mustn't feel like  this. But if It helps to know that 1  understand,  and���������and  care  for your  happiness "  "Oh, it does! It does!"   _  had a   vague,   uneasy   feeling   that  everything was    wrong.    What   was  there in a kiss to excite a fellow so?  .   .   .   . What would Gay say when he  told her?    Then���������could he tell her?  Would it be fair to Ahgela?   ....  How Soft her lips had felt against his  eheek  . -.   .   .  and there was a fragrance about her, too  .   .   .  -.  some  sort of perfume   _.  .    .    .   or was it  merely the scent of shrubs from the  island ? .  .  .  . Darned   if   he   knew  .   ... Of course he should tell Gay.  He hadn't had a secret from her in  five years. .  .  .  . Still, she didn't like  Angela,   and���������well���������darned   if   he'd  like her himself If she kept on this  way! Did she think him an innocent  with no experience���������or a scoundrel?  Mighty   funny���������that   story   about  _T4Vl���������ll.t71   E>   licvn.  ;.      .      .      ���������    _*.__^������    _.j-_*-*_.AM>ay  was an uncommon name, as the Colonel said. .... He wondered if a  storm were on the way. There was  something confoundedly oppreslve in  the air. . Y . .If a storm came Angela might be seasick and stay below;  but, come to think of it, she was a  good sailor! . . . . Why in thunder  did she   bave   to   spoil   everything?  ��������� 'Ppri_aT������s G������v was risrht.  _   _   _  Perhaps. ....  This was" Nick's last conscious  thought. He slept heavily. It was the  Colonel who woke him���������an agitated  Colonel in striked pajamas, pounding  at Nick with one hand even while he  struggled frantically with a pair of  flannel trousers and a life preserver.  The" boat was careening at such an  angle that for a dazed moment Nick  thought he was standing on his head.  Then came a crash, ancl, instantly  broad awake, he knew that a hurricane vrSs upon them.  (To Be Continued.)  European Travel  Much  Cheaper  Hotel and Railway Rates Are Lowered  On the Continent  European travel    is   going   to   be  much cheaper this summer according  to  an announcement from the local  offices of the Cunard Steamship Co.,  Limited.    Hotel  rates  will toe  lower  alsoT"    With the world proceeding at  s. reduced pace and money growing Irs  value daily, the men at the heads of  European railroads and hotels realize  that  the   only  way  of winning  the  Canadian   dollar   is   by  holding   out  more than a dollar's worth In order  to    attract it.      Consequently,  there  have been reduced rates for tours in  Great Britain and deep cuts in railway and hotel rates throughout  the  continent.      It will be much, cheaper  to travel this season, the reductions  ranging from   fifteen    to    forty   per  cent.   In France it will be possible to  ride around daily for two weeks for  the sum of $50.45.  The Norwegian Railways have announced a reduction in fares varying  from fifteen to thirty per cent. This  How To Lose Fat and Got  FuS Failing  fc  Over in Great Britain when a man  feeling   "as   fit   as  a  fiddle"   and  ooking the "picture of health'* they  '. say.  *' IkE'S    GOT   THAT    KRUSCHEN  FEELING."-   ���������  ���������- ���������  That means he takes his little dose  of Kruschen Salts every morning.  It's   the   same   in   the   U.S.A.���������in  ; Germany-���������In Holland���������in Australia���������  Sn South Africa, for Kruschen Salts are  now. sold the world over.  Kruschen Salts is not one salt only���������  it is the combination off sis salts  necessary to healthy life.  Take half a teaspoon in a glass of hot  water before breakfast every morning,  modify your diet and exercise regularly.  But don't miss a morning, for  Kruschen not only puts and keeps the  Stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels in  c_ splendid healthy condition, but  purifies your blood-stream, and sends  new life and activity to every pact  of your body.  little Helps For This Week  The French railways are issuing a  coupon for $1.00 which enables the  holder to purchase a railroad pas3  good for two weeks at 566.70 for  first class and $50.45 for second class  accommodations. This pass will permit the holder to use*the French railways at any time within the two  weeks specified there being no restriction as to its use. For families there  are greater reductions, the cuts  reaching from twenty to forty per  cent.  On group business Germany is  granting twenty-five per cent, reduction for fifteen to fifty passengers and  an additional    reduction    for  groups.  -__���������___. _.���������_��������� i___  *-___._.__ ______  _  their low winter schedules during the  summer.  IIM- KHKJVllMi  OPTIMIST  ���������By Aline Michaeli  "l wiii guiue  Liiee  wiuu _x_.___*5 eyc  ���������Psalm xxxii. 8.  Of   his   high   attributes   beyond   the  Ty_pq<- _  I.thank my God for that Omniscient'  eye,  Beneath whose blaze no secret thing  can lie,  In His infinitude of being, lost.  I bless my God I am not wrecked and'  tossed  Upon a sea of doubt, with power to  fly  And hide, somewhither In immensity,  Qne single sin out of His reckoning  crossed. \ .  For even there���������self-conscious of its  thrall���������  Might    spring    the    terror,���������'Tf   He  knew the whole.  And tracked the  skulking guilt out  of its goal,  TT������ oQiild not pardon!" But. or great.  or small,  He knows the inmost foldings of my  soul,  And knowing utterly, forgives me all!  ���������Margaret J. Preston.  His eye is updn bur ways, upon our.  souls; and we may look into that  eye. We know, or may know, on what  that eye rests with pleasure, on what  Miller's Worm Powders act mildly  and without injury to the child* and  there can be no doubt of their deadly  effect upon worms. They have been  in successful use for a long time and  are recognized as a leading preparation for the purpose. They have  proved their power in numberless  cases and have given relief to many  children, who, but for the good offices  of this compound, would have continued weak and enfeebled.  PRESSED  SEA-WEED  Between   the   yellowed   pages   of   a  V'  CORNS & WARTS  Itomova dry ilcln.    Dab an  Mli.nrd'i 3 tim������n daily, I.e. it  ,,rj_ 2J..     Af,or ��������� w,������"'0 Corn-  and Wart*  Blf I right oil  W.   ti.   V.   IBM  She turned, and, somehow, slipped.  Nick's arm went round her, catching  her as she fell, and for a inoment she  lay, a yielding weight,. against his  breast. The clouds had gathered  again' now. The night was dark, and  the boat stirred uneasily, like some  huge monster tugging at its chain.  Nick likewise stirred.  "Angela," he began, but she raised  a hand, pressing lt against his lips  as if to silence him; then, turning,  she slipped an arm about his neck  and kissed his cheek.  It was a caress so soft, so sweet, so  fugitive, that, alone on the deck for  a moment later, Nick wondered If It  had been a dream. In sheer surprise  ho sat down limply, and taking out  his handkerchief, wiped at tho spot,  as if by doing so he could erase tho  memory. Then, dazedly, he wont below.  JjJow had It happened? he asked  him.ic.lf 'as ho tonrted rontlossly In his  narrow berth. It was only to save hor  from falling that: ho had caught lior  in his arms. She couldn't havo misunderstood. Perhaps it was merely a  kiss ol. gratitude for his sympathy.  Yoa (with a sigh of real relief), that  was It, n���������a sisterly kiss. It would bo  Idiotic to rmppofte nhe meant It any  other way j and yet ... By Gaorgo!  what was the use Vif trying to kid  himself like this? Thoro was nothing  sisterly about it I  Nick aroao, and going to tho porthole, looked out, but tho stars and  moon wero no longer visible. Am ho  lay down Again, longing for Bleep, he  Japan  Has Strong  Army  Figures On Nation's Military Strength  Submitted To League  The Japanese war office has published figures on the nation's military  strength which will be submitted to  the League of Nations,  The army numbered 331,600 men,  including officers, In addition to 2,210  men in the gendarmerie and about  20,000 police in Korea, Formosa and  Manchuria.     ���������  The aviation branch totalled 623  aeroplanes and eight regiments and  organization of two new air regiments was contemplated.  uuua ������������������'���������.:. vs. ."-;.���������  -.j.������������������  A bit of sea-w^ed met nay hand to-  _i _._ . -  u__y, v.-.-  And   it   had   gained   in   that   closed  place a look  All alien  to  its  home  of  wave  and  Y   ������������������spray..-;  What once was rosy-red  now  gray  and dim,  What once was  lithe with  life now  stiff and stark.  What  once  might drift from  ocean  rim to rlm  Shut closely   here    in   an   unending  dark!   .  Old   time   and   change,   like   pages,  sometimes close .      ;  Upon the inflorescence of a heart,  Turning   drab-hued' what   bad   been  glowing rose  While slowly vital essences, depart.  Yet even   in   pressed   sea-weed   one  divines  The lift of foam and ocean's flowing  ���������' lines!   : ��������� '���������  It rests with pity, on what it rests  with condemnation; and we can, if we  will, always do the things that please  Him; and can make His good pleasure our constant motive, our rule of  duty, our reason of doing and not doing.  We  can   shape  ourselves  under  the eye of God, as He would have us.  ���������Andrew P. Peabody.  Expect Record Exports  With the sailing of 15 ships,  crammed with butter, cheese, wool  and other New Zealand products,  from Wellington, It was predicted  that the present export season  would break the record for the  country. Three vessels carried a  total of 36,000 bales of wool, 800  bales of sheep skins, 56,000 boxes  of butter and 28,000 crates of  cheese, as well as other cargo. One  ship carried the largest wool cargo  in a single vessel for many years.'  Aching"  CORNS  STOP HURTING  NMCTAMT  :W::..tt.:W.: W:::������  _-_v*^:i:::S:i!::i!i!:::S:!:?:::Wi������:W:,:i.S  $m  RELIEF/  Many mothers have reckon..to "bless  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator,  because it has relieved the little- ones  of suffering and made them healthy.  Too Many Complexes  Broad-Minded     International     Ideal  Needed   To   Save   Civilization  There aro too many complexes in  the civilization of today, according to  Dr. George M. Weir, of the University  of British Columbia, Vancouver.  "Wo are developing too much  second-hand thinking, crowd thinking," ho declared, addressing n Toronto sorvlco club. "Our civilization  appeals to sickly lovo romancon, and  if you don't believe it, go to somo of  tho talkies and movies in. your neighborhood,"  A broad international ideal would  bo tho best thing to aav������ civilization,  ho said.  Just a drop or two of Putnam's  Com Extractor, and tho pain goes  away. Relief in almost Instantaneou-i.  Removing corns with "Putnam'-." lit  so easy, 00 euro, bo pah-loss���������thousands use this wonderful remedy,  and aay it is tho bost. Don't Butter  any longer, use l,*utuJwm'_. Corn HSx.  tractor, tho ono sure roliof for aore  corns. Sold at ovory dvu& store, 86c,  Tommy���������Mothera Is awful.  His Father���������Why, Tommy ?  Tommy���������If my oara lo dirty,  mother washes 'em, and if my cars is  clean sho whip's mofoc Rpln' swim-  min'."  A library ot moro than 3,000 manuscripts has boon unearthed hy Dr.  Svcn Hedln'a expedition*, at ruina in  tho Gobi Doflort.  ������������Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-  I table Compound helped me to  regainmy strcngth.Xwas allrun-  down and very nervous and  I weak* Now I am able to work |  without that dragging, tired fieel*  mg. I lu&m took thc VcgetabJe  j Compound through the advice |  I of afriend. I cannot praise tt too"  highly and I hope my testimony  wLll induce others to take it," ��������� 1  Mrs. William Ouclettc, 76-Elm |  St., Bctlin, New Hampshire  ly a i a" E t : Pin k h anir s  AlBiilOiaiiipMli Ttiii; vjmta&vrxiPm* jmsvjlkw  CARD OF THANKS  Percy Truscott and the Waldie family  sincerely thank the ffiends for the kindness, and sympathy shown in their  bereavement, and would especially  thank those who were able to assist in  various ways for their appreciated help.  R. T. Millner wishes to thank the  residents of Canyon, Camp Lister,  Erickson and Huseroft for the courtesy  and co-operation extended him while  acting as census enumerator for the  shove districts.  United Church  Rev. R. E. CRIBB, B.A., Minister.  Local and Personal  11.00 a.m.-WYNNDEL.  2.30 p.m.���������CANYON.  7.30 p.m.���������CRESTON.  j_A.A-A.A-__A.A_A.A_A.A_A._L_  nA iAil>ii  r  ���������  TRY OUR SERVICE; YOU'LL LIKE IT  GO TO  ��������� _ _r">_r".r_-t.#"-v������m. T  iJJK._t_S i \JL~\  i 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.  NEW  CHEVROLET  Models now on  display.  FOR SALE���������Ford touring car, in good  shape, $100.   F. W. Ash, Creston.  Dr. Olivier was a Dominion Day visitor  with the family at Blairmore, Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cook are Spokane  visitors this week, leaving on Wednes-  dey.  Mrs. W. M. Archibald was a visitor  with Rossland friends a few days the  latter part of the week.  Dr. and Mrs. Roy Lille of Blairmore,  Alberta, were weekenk visitors with the  former's mother, Mrs. L. Lille.  Miss Meldrum, vice-principal of the  public school, left on Tuesday to spend  the holidays at her home in Vancouver.  The July meeting of Creston Post of  ihe Canadian Legion will he held at Lister school house on Tuesday evening at 8  o'clock.  FOR SALE���������Light dray, made from  Ford chassis, just the thing for hauling  fruit. Morrow's Blacksmith Shop,  Creston.  HOUSE FOR SALE���������8-roosn residence on Victoria Avenue. For full  particulars enquire Mrs. Kernaghan,  Creston.  !    FOR SALE���������Cut   of   alfalfa   hay   in  I field, can   be   seen   at   Thomas   ranch,  Huseroft.   Apply     John     Bird.   Camp  T.in+JM-   __.-_  Creston baseball team was showing its,  old time form at banal Flats on Sunday  afternoon and won the first game of the  league series by a score of 10 to 5.;  i. .School closed for the midsummer vacation Tuesday noon, and is due to reopen  on August 31st. Up to the present there  have been no resignations from the staff.  The rainy weather that has prevailed  almost since the middle of June came to  __*_  _n*-__i   aw   Y__T___f-hjvi_____������ __���������_#_   jxIA  c_m__   voiia   vil     TV,. mf^AA.-^S^Kmwmy^    4y*tkA*M   **������������������<*  July weather seems to  have  stay.  t.mm*r^r   Am^MAAAAg  set   in   to  is..__..___. ___   ivrgg,  Fishing season opened in Summit  Creek on Wednesday and there was quite  a rush of local anglers to have first try at  the stream.  Mr. and Mrs. s_r,d Miss Katherine  Shultis of Bonners Ferry spent a couple  of days here last week, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Farris.  4  4   I  ������    I  4\   ,  4  4  ���������  4  4  I  .  1  4  4  i  ^ j he disposed of a seized Ford truck which  4   brought $100 by aution.  \\ \ Miss M. L. Wade, teacher of Division  3 of Creston public school, left on  Wednesday for the summer vacation at  her home at Cloverdale.  Only 20 pupils wrote on the  _Yl������ __>__ + i. ������____.__> _���������__  Y_-r*__  _>������_���������_ w_   Y-AjaAA^cEir  J  Sheriff  M. E. Harder   of  here on an official visit on Saturday when  Orafiinii   ynfflrs  VI VVIV1I  INVIVI V  Canyon St. at Barton Ave  ���������V .'?'"*���������������"������  ^I^~m^^p.*y���������my*"^r"^^~^W*"V���������  ������������������������������������ _������������������������������������������������������������_ a ��������������������� ������o _��������������������������������������������������������� o"*W������-B"_Tf_r������Tr������  ^^^ m  Men *s Rayon     \  Silk Underwear I  ���������  and Shirts      \  The Sunday school in connection with  Christ Church has closed for July and  August. Sessions will be resumed the  first Sunday in September.  Miss Dorothea Spratt, mirse-in-train-  ing at Kootenay Lake General Hospital  Nelson, was a weekend visitor with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Spratt.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Kelly and Evelyn  le������t at the middle of the week on a combined business and pleasure trip to the  coast, where they will be guests of Mrs.  Kelly's mother at New Westminster.  Why suffer with the heat when  when you can buy Silks from 85c.  to $1.50 per garmeut. I have  placed in stock an assortment of  the latest shadesjand colors in  *m  Men's Rayon Silk  Combinations  Men's Rayon Silk  Polo Shirts  Men '$ Rayon Silk Shorts  Men's Rayon Silk Hose  SOc. to 75c. pair  Va MAWSON  ORESTON  For prompt and satisfactory  service leave your work with  us.   Here are our prices:  Men's Half Soles, nailed, $1.25  " sewn  Ladies' Half Soles, nailed,  " sewn  Men's Rubber Heels . . .  Ladies'  a  1.50  75  1.25  .50  .40  All Work Guaranteed  wWaeB tn     ^LWWkWWI ^S^uW     ^3!______f ____������_^_/ *^a____i'__f_r _____f __5_T  Shoe and   Harness   Repairing  Idaho,  and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cameron of  Cranbrook were here for the Legion  dance on Wednesday evening, visiting  with E Ryckman.  Donald   Archibald,  who has been at  Brentwood  College, Victoria,  arrived at  'trig **!*C_   Q"������ ^V*** n_fO__lp-  4-n. eru__>t_r_ flia ntiirir_ri_____i*>  vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.  W. M. Archibald.,  Principal    Marriott    of    the    public  ������__k~_J_     _.._. _t __.- : ���������   c jl_j    _*_-������._  ovuuui,   ai_u   v������t"6-jjrn_u������|_m  cuautu    _i (.lit;  high school, got away on Tuesday for the  two months* vacation, which they will  spend at the coast.  Crfiston and District Women's Institute have the July meeting on Friday  afternoon next at which a new secretary  will be appointed to replace Miss Edith  Crawford, who has resigned.  Grade 8.  130ns  at Creston this year, closing on Tuesday.  Six of these were from Erickson, five  from Canyon, one from Alice Siding.  Miss Phyllis Foxall, ledgerkeeper at  the Imperial Bank, is taking vacation  this month and is visiting with friends in  Vancouver and Seattle, making the trip  hv ��������� nuto with m>. and Mrs. C_? o. H���������  Kelly.  Jas. Wilson of Cranbrook arrived last  week to tak*������ charge of the Exchange  barber shop for a couple of months. A.  E. French, proprietor, is taking a few  weeks off on account of indifferent  health  The ratepayers of Creston school district will meet in annual session  on. Sat  urday'evening, July 11th.    Mrs. Hender  son is the   retiring  trustee,   and   J. W.  Hamilton's   term   as   auditor  has   also  expired.  Rev. R. E. Cribb got away at the  middle of the week for New Westminister, where he will spend his usual  month's vacation. .Mrs. Cribb^ and  children have been in that |ty for the  past six weeks       Y.'  There will be no services in the Lutheran Church ori'Sunday. The pastor.  Rev. C. Baase, is at Stony Plain, Alberta  attending the annual conference of the  Lutheran Churches of Alberta and  British Columbia.  Mt. and Mrs. R. Avery of Medicine  Hat, Alberta, arrived last week and are  occupying the house on the McKay  ranch on Grand view Heights, while  looking the Valley over with the intention  of purchasing a home.  Mr. and Mrs. L&nnirig of Vancouver,  brother and mother of Mrs. Levirs, were  motor visitors at the first of the week,  and on Wednesday- Principal and- Mrs.  Levirs left with them to spend the holidays at the coast city, v    .  Creston had itsftrst burgalry of the  year on Monday riight when Creston  Drug & Book Storp, was entered by a  rear window and this contents of the cash*  register taken, amounting to $10. A  careful checkup of.fthe store would indicate that few goods were taken.  The sidewalks in. town have received  considerable attsRstion in the way of  repairs the past "week." The new wall-  put down on Third street from the  C.P.R. tracks to the Mallandaine building is a decided improvement.  RANCH FOR SALE���������31-acres orchard property about one mile from  Creston. Planted to strawberries, tree  fruits and alfalfa. New five-room house.  Will sell whole property or sub-divide in  10 ������cre tracts. Mrs. F. G. Cart?.* right;,  Creston.  C. B. T igg, provincial horireulturist,  of Cranbrook, was here at the fiTst of  the week on his fortnightly official visit  of inspection, and reports that apples  arc showing a remarkable sise for so  early in the year. Mrs. Twigg accompanied him.  The funeral of the late Angus Currie  took place or Thursday afternoon last  with quite a large turnout of old friends  to pay .their last respects.   The service  _.������._.".__    _.!,--.-.-_--    __*   IS-.-.     "D - IfnKTokh 'mm*  waa -_&   n;ijsai g,c    v_   _.*������.*.    m. ���������   iw.v*m*MM  **_*%_  the pallbearers; were L.-N.. Leamy, Joe  Teheau, Frank w Lewis, JohnPrattJ W  and K. _3rown. Y   Y. : -Y  C. B. Twigg, district agriculturi,'������t, has  issued his initial crojp estimate, and he  estimates the 1931 apple .yield to.\ be  118,000 ^oxes as compared with 145,731  in 1930. This year's crop of pears, may  reach 8000 boxes as compared -with 5870  a year ago. Pluma- and - prunes are  placed at 4600 as against 3800 last year.  The 1031 crabapple crop is estimated at  3592 boxes, which Is pretty much the  same as a year ago.  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  ListingB ������ollc_t���������c..  CRESTON,    B.C.  m  'A_hJBha������lJ^-H-l_^_Ak_b_a-_*_d^_MA4-J__������������-&_k_B_^ft_aMM  We  MOTOR  CAR  OWNERS!  Give Your Car a Treat to a  PROPER GREAS5NQ  installed an   air operated BALCRANK CAR  have now installed an   air operated  _/*^.__3  mJp A Cl?l_ <nr_l������C^-il%    -^_r>_(T_(_1__^v_*r.     . _������-w     _-_r_    _-_S__n_T\   WV_TW*_Vk_f___������   rvVA_>011-ta  -Otava__j_������-a������-_9JL^jlv9   VYJUi-;aj. ucv^iu^rn   Lftf^   *j\j- ww -������svjml**&^4*������ j^i^^.-rovmv  and is capable of forcing grease..into the hardestr bearings.  Romano  Bi vice Staiion  Dealers in Shell Products.    Car Washing a Specialty  We aim to Satisfy.    Please Give us a Trial.    .'  w'^'v v 'y*T*������*T*^.'yy vyf'f *y~y^'f'^'y  ���������^���������vr-'p'  "*,'W"*>'w,m"*"'wm"^''*r  wm'wm'wm'  ���������������l,i|.lT'7'>'T'������'������"T*f'V'������,t,*'T,f'yt'y'yt'V'T't'^'T't '**  r*i  ���������" an i b������t ^ -���������  mr*mU.  W\\mm%mm\-mmk*PMM  B  Now is the time to be thinking of Buying a  NEW MOWER and HAY RAKE  4  __ T   i. yvlrt���������  xne price is iow, ana we can give you very -easy j_ayi__e__ _s ������n  ment you may wish to purchase.    We have these Implements in stock.  Our prices on Pipes and Fittings are the best  obtainable in this District, and we carry a large'  stools OQ-'hudc!- "'.''������������������������������������  IN THE BLACKSMITH LINE WE CAN GIVE YOU  THE VERY BEST OP^ERVICE.  We have the most modern equipped shop in the Koofcensys  and can handle any kind of work;  REMEMBER WHEN YOU HAVE ANY JOBS IN THE  WELDING LINE to bring them to our shop. We are  able to weld a__ylhing for you.at a much lower cost than to  buy new parts.  GrestssBlaeksif-it!., Plumbing. & Heating Go.  BOX 57,  STEENSTRUP & REED  PHONE 36  h_ ___ mlfl%mmm% ��������� __^-_-_____MUtK-fcA_M^fc^_ji__<^______������J__->a_^B-----^^ '  ������__hk4_jfe*^fcafcA-*_4_fej-^lL_U_-h_*-A-_������jA-feA  Times Were Never Better  ���������FOR SA VING  With the coat of food 17 J^ per cent, less  than last fall, this is the time to save on  your food bill. You will find the same  the same high quality foods we have  always offered, priced far less than they  have been for months. Come in soon.  See for yourself that times were never  better-FOR SAVING.  GRAND THEATRE -  FRL-SAT., June  3M  - 4  THE SCREEN'S  DRAMATIC  THUNDE&BOL.T  REX BEACH'S Dynamic  Story of Daredevil  Courage,    Flaming  lapel  Oreston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  CRESTON  Two Stores  ERICKSON  * .._,.*..__., -I���������J-, ���������,-_.-__.__... -. --... -. _k._lL-^..__.-____k__L__h__W-__L__k._l.._fc.__..__i._k.__LJ__i._fc___>._lL.__i_._fc.__i._L._>._h.A1  "Tiie Spoilers55  witfc ';  GARY COOPER  Filmed on a spectacular scale  in all its giant strength and  splen dor I The worlorcimous  record of Alaskan gold-rush  days. Raw gold, he-men,  one kind of woman���������and another.   Fifthting!   Loving!  Comedy.      Metrotone News  Today, because of economic conditions,  you can buy more for your money than  you have been able  to do for years.  27 only DRESS LENGTHS  at Half Regular Price  consisting of Silks, Voiles* Crepes* etc.  50O Yards  WASH PRINTS and GINGHAMS  at IScp 20c. and 35c. per yard  400 Yards  PLAIN COLORED BROADCLOTH  an���������t  *Lr������jiJLtM!!iMV^3������!B��������� ���������8*   nrtfC    M a_n!f  LADIES' HOUSE WASH FROCKS  ���������pi.25 to. 4p2i.Sl&  Do not fail to see these exceptional values,  ��������� __  sea  ��������� Jr%m ������ mmljr   1 JL-.    M**mm1  l\  mmmS,  Dry Goods, Groceries.    PHONE 3   Furniture, Hardware  IWmmmimimmmmmmmtWMm*^

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