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Creston Review Jun 24, 1932

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 cX'  ���������j'\ ������������������������������������  /  Vol. XXIV  CBESTON, B.C:, FRIDAY,  JUNE 24,  1932  No. 14  Large Entry List  Rower Show  Large Entry List Most Sections  ���������Show of Peonies Particularly  Fine���������School Children Display  Posters and Plasticine Work-  Both in quantity and quality of exhibits the 1932 flower show of Creston and  Distract Women's Institute in the United  Church hail on Saturday afternoon  proved the best of those held in the past  few years. This has been a wonderful  year for plant growth and the kindness  shown by nature was reflected in. the large  and beautiful collection of blooms on display, the peonies, columbines, poppies  and pyrethrums showing to specially  good advantage. The judging was done  by J. B. Holder of Erickson and C. B.  Twigg, the district agriculturist, who was  here from Cranbrook for the show* The  prizewinners were:  Iris, collect on   Mrs. D. Bradley, Mrs.  W. M. Archibald.  ! Roses, 3 blooms���������Mrs. T. M. Edmondson, Mrs. W. Fraser.  Pinks���������Mrs. C. F. Hayes, Mrs. M.  Young.  Sweet Williams���������Mrs. J. W. Dow, 1st  and 2nd. ~  California    Poppy���������Mrs.    Archibald,  Mrs. Dow.  Oriental Poppy���������Mrs, Archibald, Mrs.  J. M. Craigie.  Any other poppy���������Mrs. Hayes, Mrs.  Bradley.  TO___  Walker, and prizes  were  awarded  as  follows:  Plasticine modelling, Grade 1���������Ardell  Schinnourj Ethel Hendren. Grade 2���������  Dorothea Schmidt, Jean Bailey.-  Pesters, suitable for fall fair, ages 9 to  11 years---Vera Watson, Phyllis Wiltse.  Ages 12 to 15 years���������Phyllis MacDonald, Iona Hills.  In connection with the display of  flowers the institute had a sale of cooking and afternoon tea was served, and  both these features were generously patronized by the large number who dropped  in to inspect tlie flower display.  Death Summons  iison  Blair, Mr. and Mrs, E.  W. Payne, Mr.  4and Mrs. Hendy, Mr. and  Mrs. Hayes,  Colonel  and   Mrs.   Mallandaine,   Mrs.  Ott, Mr. and Mrs J. Bell, Mr. and Mrs.  ~  Broweii, Mr. and Mrs. LaBelle.  -���������_._-_._.  ~A<_--_7.  C_ _-_��������� _!___-_ _v__  __MU4*2_i_ k -������������������*_������'  mondsor..  Foxglove���������Mrs.  bald.  ma,' A, mmSTmim  f,  __������_���������. a o������  Fraser.   Mrs.   Archi-  Young,  Cornflower-^���������Mn  Hendy.  \. Partsies���������Mrs* Brttdi^i^rer. . j|__-.-:ft^j$b_  andalhe.  Peonies-  2nd.  -Mra.   Edmondson,   1st  and  Delphiniums���������Mrs. Bradley, Mrs. Dow  Cape Forget-Me-Not���������Mrs.  Edmondson, Mrs. Archibald.  Columbines���������Mrs.   Bradley, Mrs. M.  Young.    :  Pyrethrum���������Mrs. Bradley, Mrs.. Malli-  andaine.  Liiy, Orange���������Mrs. Bradley, Mrs. H.  W. McLaren.  Galardias���������Mrs.  mondson.  Archibald,  Mrs. E&-  Any other variety flowers���������Mrs. Arch*  bald, Mrs. Craigie.  Geranium���������Mrs.  mondson.  Edmondson,   lst  Hendy,   Mrs.   Ed  and  Begonia���������Mrs.  2nd.  Primula���������Mrs.  2nd.  Any other house  Mrs. M. Young.  Single flower in bud  Craigie.  . Best    single  (Pyrethrums).  Judging in the girls' classes was done  by Mrs.  W. FraBer  and  Mrs.   (Rev.)  Edmondson,   lst   and  plant���������Mrs. Fraser,  Mrs. Fr.aser, Mrs.  entry5*--Mr .    Bradley.  G. W. Taylor, Canadian Pacific  Express Company agent, arrived last  week to look after the distribution of the  strawberry crop.  W. Vance of the Associated Growers  central at Nelson, and Mr. Cooper of  the Associated Growers, Creston, were  visitors here last week.  m  Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Moore and family  of Nelson are visitors with Mr. and Mrs.  Matt. Hage__.  A. Mel*. Fletcher of Nelson is back on  the job of fruit inspector at Wynndel  again this year, arriving last week  Mrs.^ Taylor   and  sons   of  Calgary  Alberta,   arrived   Sunday   to  spend   a  vacation here.  Mrs. Schmidt and family of Creston  are here helping with the berry packing  Miss L. Reimer of Trail is spending  the berry season at Wynndel.  A. Gregory -s,making extensive alterations to his heme, changing the style of  the roof and putting a. verassh ah on three  si dps.-  The warm weather is bringing  strawberries along fast, and the first  may roll Tuesday.  Native Son of -Creston Passes  After Short Illness���������Funeral  Very Largely Attended and in  Charge of Knights of Pythias  x_.  Ganyon Gity  of  Gien  the  car  weear,  In the passing of Ardrey J. Wilson ai'  Creston Valley, public hospital at an  early hour on Sunday morning, death  has removed one *>f Preston's well known  and highly respected young men���������a  native son, born in Creston in 1902.  Deceased was the eldest son of the late  Joseph Wilson,,Creston's first provincial  police officer, and Mrs. Wilson, who is  now a resident of (Olds. Alberta. His  illness had been of short duration, haying entered the hospital for treatment  just a week previous.  The funeral took;place -on Monday  evening from, the Presbyterian Church  which was profusely decorated with  flowers and the high elteem in which  deceased w as held was evidenced in the  many who turned out to pay a last  tribute of respect, quite a number being  unable to gain admittance to the edifice.  The funeral was under the direction of  Wild Rose Lodge j������nig_its of Pythias, of  which deceased was a member, with a  large turnout of the membership attending. At the c urch the service was in  charge of the pastor,.-(Rev.) Neil Smith,  assisted by Rev. Thbs. Scott, rector of  Christ   Church,    bdtli   of  whom  gave  Shirley and Gary Barnhart  lily  are   here  on  a   visit    with their  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. F. Knott.  Our former resident, A. D. Pochin,  who earlier in the year acquired the  C.P.R. lake steamer Kuskanook, who  had it overhauled and refitted for a floating summer hotel, is open for business with the craft at anchor at  'Kokanee, about ten miles from Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Ridd, who have been  on the ranch here for the past three  months, left last week for Heathefdown,  Alberta, where they will make their  home for the next few months.  Canyon United Sunday School has its  annual picnic on Saturday at the recreation grounds at '.-'Huseroft.. A feature of  the outing will be a visit of inspection to  the Yerbury fur farm at Lister.  The harvest of the first cut of alfalfa Is  now complete and has "been got under  cover in fine shape.  Mr. and Mrs. Manfred and Arvid  Samuelson are visiting with. Nelson  friends this week..  Dominion Day  %rh_n_**f e   Ki*_r%fln-*gi ������n  -MTB#Vr_L 9,40>     __.   JL WJBLl   Oldtime Celebration of Canada's  National Holiday���������Children's  Sports, Baseball, Tug of War���������  Midway���������Big Dance at Night  School is due to  Ice Cream  and  Social  Under the auspices of Trinity  United  Church, Ladies' .Aid  in the  United Church Hall  q June 29  Strawberries and Cream  Ice^ Cream  Candy  i2VJi.lt*. BODY WELCOME!  Mrs. Knott is  a Creston  visitor this  a guest of Mr.  and  Mrs.  M. J.  Boyd.  Alfalfa cutting is in full swing this  week. The crop was well up to average  a. m is being harvested in ideal weather.  Miss Lottie Bowthron of Victoria, tbe  provincial government's advisor to rural  school teachers, was here on. an official  visit during the week.  Quito a number o������ Lister pupils are"  busy preparing their exhibits for the  natural history section of the school fair  at Creston exhibition in October.  , Ed. Betker was taken to the hospital  at Creston on Monday where he immediately underwent an ��������� operation for appendicitis, and is reported doing as well  as could be expected.  Col Lister left on Tuesday for Nelson,  in which city he expects to melet Hon.  N. S. Lougheed, minister of lands, who  is making a visit to points in the Kootenays,  Mrs. W. Demchuk, who has been a  patient at Creston Valley public, hospital at CreBton for a couple of weeks,  recovering from an appendicitis operation, arrived home at the end of the week,  and is making a nice recovery.  There was a large turnout at. the  picnic on the Huseroft recreation  grounds   on   Sunday,   put  on  by  the  Farmers' Uniuy League. Everybody  had a good time, and about 300 people  wore present. Two prizes were rallied  to pny the expenses. vMrs. McKee, who  held tho ladles' lucky ticket, won a  silver rim pnlad bowl, Wallace Sinclair,  with the men's lucky ticket, secured a  $J_ military sot. Miss Alien Demchuk  won the girls*' popularity contest ,������nd  was awarded a lovely pocketbook.  Kitchener and Porthill baseball teams  played a league gam ������ which was won by  tlie former 10-0 and also won the* dollar.  Porthill and Copeland played nnd the  former won 19-1, and won the dollar  prize. Kitchener Racketeer glrlla* eolft-  ���������jUil .cum jju<.ycc������ a i__������,uujj wduii'_������ fcifOiii  Huseroft, but tho latter won tha fivo-  InnintB contest 10-12, The manaslng  committee was IC. Demchuk, H.  Yerbury onel 0.33. I-Iurry nnd wish, to  thank tho Hither committees for their  help. After the picnic the young girls  and boys'from Kitchener baflcba.l teams  spent the evening at tho homo of Mr.  nnd Mm. Sam Demchuk.  appropriate addresses, and during thei  service Miss Frances Knott feelingly  rendered "He Wip^s the Tear from  Every Eye." The pallbearers were Dr.  G. G. McKenzie, H. Cornwall, Orin  Hayden, Ray M.cKelfey, Fred Hale and  J5^Ek j^r^^;i^i^^^������on'clusion ��������� of Y*he  ;.ser^^;by1_fc_^ .fja^^s^W'the -'cemetery.*  the beautiful burial seryifee... of the  Pylhianiorder was, read by Past  chancellors Dr. Henderson, \ R. M.  Telford and L. C. Payette.  In addition to his mother, deceased is  survived by a brother. Dudley, at  Medicine Hat, Alberta, and three  sisters,. ������5.m. Browette of Vegreville,  Mrs. Crellin of; Nanton.- Alberta, and  Mrs. ������_eorge Mawsen, Creston, his  mother and Mrs. Crellin being here for  the funeral.  Genial, courteous, industrious the  iate Ardrey Wilson well deserved the  very high esteem in which he was held  and in his passing the mother and  family have the deepest sympathy of the  community. In addition to the very  large turnout of friends at church and  cemetery the floral remember an ces were  equally striking and beautiful. Those  sending floral tributes were:  Mother and famjly, Lyle, Garnptt and  Louise;  Miss B. Doyle, Mr. and Mrs.  McCreath, Mr. and  Mrs. R. Leonard,  Mr. and Mrs. F. Putnam, Mr. and Mrs.  T.   Mawson,   Dr.   McKenzie,    W.   H.  Fortin, and A. H. Cornwall,   Mr.   and  Mrs.  Torchia, Creaton Town Council,  Creston    Fire    Brigade,  K.P.   Lodge,  Pythian Sisters,  Mrs..   G. M,  Benney,  Mr. and Mrs. W. B.   Martin,   Mr.   and  Mrs. R. Telford and   Sandy,   Mr.   and  Mrs.  R. Uri, Josephine Pederscn, Ada  Lnwis  and   Mrs.   WEncheombe;  Lionel  Moore, Mrs. H. G.  Christie,   Mrs.   M.  Young, Mr. and Mrs. Senesael, Mr. and  Mrs. T. Dickson, Mr. and Mrs. J. W������  Dow, Mr. and Mrs. F. Boffey,  Mr. and  Mra.  A. W.   Weir,   Mr.   and   Mrs.  J.  Cook, Mr. and Mrs.. A. L, Cameron and  Mr. and 'Mrs. Beninger; Mr. nnd Mrs  Tompkins, Mrs. McKeivey, Stella, Ray;  Mrs, Bolton and ^Donald, Mr. and Mrs.  M. Boyd, Mr. and Mrs.-S. A. Spoere,  Mr. and Mrn.   Geo. Nichols,   Mr.  and  MrB. W. K. Brown, Mr.  and   Mrs  R.  S. Bevan, Mr. and Mrs. F, C. Rodgers,  Mrs, Maxwell. Mr. and Mra. C. 3. Hester, Mr. and  MrB., C. 0  Rodgers,   Mr.  and Mrs. T. W. Bundy, Mr, and MrB.  G. Hendren, Mr. and Mrs, Craig, Mr.  and Mrs. Stan. Hendren,, Mr. nnd Mrs.  RrpsaK-cr,, idfcu  Altec   Erobweo,   ������*������������..  Franson. Mr   and  Mrs, J. Spratt,   Mr.  F. J. Halo, Mr, and Mrs.   A, French,  Mrs. Doylo, Mra. Donneau and Corlnno;  Mr. a d Mra E3. Hasklns, Mr, and Mrn.  Couling, Mr. and Mro, F. Klingonnmith,  Mr. und MrB, HaBMurd,  Misa J. White,  Mr. and Mrs. J. Carr, Mrs. R. Dodds.  Mr. and Mra. W. H, Crawford, Mr. and  MrB.   D.   Weston,   Mr.   and Mra   C  close for the summer  on Tiiursday afternoon next.  Canyon will have a number of scholars  writing on the high school entrance examinations at Creston next week.  "  Misses Grace Bothamley, Edna C.oss,  Edna Hickey and June Browell arehelp-  ing with the strawberry harvest at ^rick- dren the ^Pythian  son.   Fred Bond is on the thinning brew  at the Littlejohn orchard, Erickson.  Canyon baseball team is making a fine  *__!-Owin&.!in'?^^^  Something doing from 11a.m. to 6 p.m.  is. the slogan of the committee in charge  of the Dominion Day celebration, under  Knights of Pythias auspices, at Creston  -on Friday next, July lst, and judging by  the list of events scheduled for the day  spectators will have something to interest them throughout the day.  Proceedings will start with the baseball  game at 11 a.m. between Wynndel and  Creston Intermediates, and at 3 p.rtt, the  second baseball contest, Porthill vs. Creston Frothblowers will be staged, to be  followed by the final game later in the  afternoon. In order to play the games  off on schedule only seven innings will be  played.  There Is wonderful variety to the children's sports, due to start at 1 p.m., and  during these there will be the tug of war  pulls between Canyon and Creston and  Wynndel and Erickson, with the final at  the close of the sports. As amusing  feature will be the oldtime climbing the  greasy pole, the prize for which is a ham  located at the top of the pole. For the  ladies there will be a nail driving contest.  On. the Midway everyone will have a  chance to win blankets, aluminumware,  hams, fishing tank!������; dolls and a great  variety; of other articles, and for the chil-  Slsters  will  season, their > 12-7 win over". Cr  Frothblowers at Creston on Sunday putting them in a tie with Kitcnener for first  place in the six-club league. Many-fans  from here will accompany them to Kitchener on Sunday when they play there  to decide the league championship for the  first half of the season.  m._- .    ���������  mi*������v*_     s*  novelty booth. The Sisters will also  have a refreshment booth, serving lunches, -iotdogs, ice cream, lemonade, etc.,  openi-g at 11 a.m., and. continuing ail  nii&n&iWa&kr-  Frank Horkey was a weekend visitor  from Cronbroolc.  Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Anderson and  family of California, are here on a holiday, and staying at Camp Hathaway.  Lewis Simpson left on Thursday for  Claresholm, Alberta, on a few days' visit  with friends and relatives.  Miss Marion Sproule spent the weekend in Nelson, visiting with friends, returning on Sunday.  Mrs. W. C Slean and son, Billy, left  on Sunday to reside at Corbin, where  Mr. Slean is employed.  N. K. Devlin waa a business visitor at  Cranbrook oh Monday.  Mrs. N. Langlois was a patient at St.  Eugene hospital, Cranbrook, lost week,  but was well enough to return home on  Saturday.  Marcel Senesael of Cranbrook spent  the weekend at the home of his brother,  C. Senesael,  Misses , Vivian Langlois and Myrtle  Andersen were Cranbrook visitors on  Saturday, making the trip by auto.  Mrs. A.' Lopago and daughter, Louise,  returned on Monday from Cranbrook,  where sho spent n week with her sisters,  Misses Laura and Mildred Andeen.  Tho Racketeer rMs softball team  played their fir_l; out-of-town game at  Creaton on Thursday last against tho  Wildcats, and took n severe boating, the  score standing 87-tf.  Erickson baseball nine was here on  Wednesday evening lrwfc for a game with  ICltchifne.r, in whlir-H K"fl.<.!s������������������;cr "was  winner by ft 8-2 .core. Erlclcnon juniors  were horo on Friday for a game with  Kitchener juniors, Enckaon winning  by a score 16-6,  KltchpncrwftH well repreaontod at tho  Huseroft picnic laut Sunday. At 11  a.m. Kitchonor hnHoboll nlno played a  loa������uo Kn.no with Porthill with the  victory coining to Kitchener 10-0.   In  'Allr^31drim^un!_rer :.t& -years ;bf agewiilr  be admitted free to the grounds. To the  adults the admission is 25 cents and each  ticket gives the holder a chance to win  one of three cash prizes of $5, $3 and $2.  The winning tickets will be drawn at the  dance in the evening.;  Ti__-  __.o���������u-_���������������.:_._   . -ti  _____.__,_  __._.   ���������  __������:    wcujai/wjii     wvu.*   cuuuuuc   affkiriX    *������  ���������dance in Park Pavilion commencing at  9 o'clock, for which the music will be  provided by Creston Commanders orchestra, with a popular admission of 75 cents  to gents and 50 cents to ladles., which includes lunch, which will be served under  the direction of the FytMan Sisters.  In formeryears Creston was in the  habit of staging some fine Dominion Day  celebrations and the Knights of Pythias  have a hard working committee on the  job off making the 1932 doings even  better than those staged in the good old  days.  the evening the Racketeers softball team  played against a team from Huscroft-  Porthill and were beaten 19-12. Only  five innings were played.  Creslmi Farmers' lislilute  Grading Station  Producers are advised that  the price of Egg3 for shipment  advanced Three Cents per  Dozen on all grades, Monday,  June 20th.  This makes the export price  EXTRAS..!.  18c.  FIRSTS  16c.  PULLET Extras     !3o.  ff.o.b. Creston.  The same priees prevail in  Trail. This, of course, is the  price to retailers, and any  producer shipping to consumers should be able to get at  least Five Cents per dozen  more.  The Grading Station will  now  ndvnuce Ten Cents per  Dozen in J^ccdL .  THE   KEVHrW.   CKESSTON.   B.   HT  YOU  WILL BE  GLAD  YouTRIED  1  ������ ���������      *       ���������       ���������  Special   Fellowship  Awards Announced  If you must wean baby to a bottl������  ���������nd you are anxious to know if he  , trill   thrive, use   Eagle Brand   and  ������r otect him. from digestive .troubles,  lagle Brand has proved safe and  reliable for seventy-five years. Babies  jro-vv and thrive on it. Write for  "Baby Welfare " using coupon below.  The Boidon Co. Limited. Toronto. Ont.  Conllem. a: Pie*.*- -end me free eop5  ������f booklet   entitled   "Baby  W������_U.e.  Name  ...���������_..���������.������������������ ������������������..-.���������    Addreu ������������������������>"- ������������������  _e__ig_l������ Brand  CONDENSED    MIB.K  Students Of B.C.  and Saskatchewan  Are Among Winners  The school of graduate studies in  the University df   Toronto,   has   an-  V_j"V1 1*t_r-������____._rl o -iTAitflci .rwf __-iv_____r������������*_1 4>_-11_^.vt������lt 1 v_  ^_.w UMWM      ������,* W������ ������*_k mMG3*      VA.      *3jJ_rV_^J_**J       A.������lAVW������9iUip  open, to graduates of other Canadian  universities. The successful candidates are:  J. R. Daniels Beall and Miss M.  J. Fisher, University of British Columbia; H. M. Chisholm, Ddilhousie  University, Halifax, N.S.; E. O. Brat-  ten, University of Saskatchewan.  WRITING WINS AUTOMOBILE!  ���������I  L  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  The National Government has contracted -with a group of former military aviators to develop a Chinese air  force. ���������  Amelia Earhart received the Order  of Leopold from King Albert of the i  Belgians   in  recognition   of   her  solo j  flight across  the  Atlantic. \  On her first trip through the Strait i  of Belle Isle this season, the Cana- \  dian Pacific flag-ship '"Empress of ,  Britain Again broke the record for j  Atlantic crossing.  Col. Herbert Swinford, veteran of  th������ Red. River Rebellion in 1870. and  the North West Rebellion 15 years  later died in Winnipeg at the age of  S3. t  Prof. J. W. Gregory, Scottish geologist, and head of a scientific expedition studying earth movements in the j  Andes, -was drowned recently, a brief |  wireless report said. '  The total value of output of the  British Columbia Fisheries in 1931  was 511,109,822, compared with $23,-  103,302 in the preceding year, according to a report issued by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics. .  The fruit bill of the United Kingdom went up by nearly ������32,000,000  last year, according to a report issued  by the empire marketing- board, with  oranges for the first time in history  proving the popular leader. Apples,  millions of which came from Canada,  ���������were second.  Nearly 7,000 persons were killed  and more than 20,000 injured in road  accidents in England within the last  twelve months, according to parliamentary returns. In London Metropolitan Police District alone, 1,326  persons were killed and more than 5,-  000 injured.  British Columbia lumbermen will  eend a trade delegation to China to  foster trade with that country if a  suggestion put forward by Hon. Nelson Lougheed, Minister of Lands, to  tbe executive of the British Columbia  Lumber Manufacturers' Association  Ss adopted.  New  Discovery  Valuable  Makes    It    Possible    To    Evaporate  Platinum Like Wafer  Platinum ls caused to evaporate  I like water by a discovery announced  I from the California Institute of Tech-  j nology. This precious vapor, probably  j the world's highest-priced mist, con-  denses into unimaginably thin films  i upon a wide variety of materials. It  ! coats them virtually permanently.  . Smoother than dew it will cover fibres,  , converting them into pliant, filmy  5 threads that seem made of pure plat-  i inum.  ���������_������������������������������������_- ��������������������������� ������-i- ��������� i ��������� ������������������ ���������" ���������i~i"~riir_r _* i i   r->������r.������rmfiflv.������l  Winnipeg Newspaper Union  F. L. C. Bond, general superintendent for C.N.R., Montreal district, congratulating C.N.R. brakeman Donat Cyr, of Montreal, after Cyr has received  a new automobile���������the prize he won when P. D. Jacob, for 15 years Dominion Graphologist, and other judges decided Cyr's writing was more interesting1 than any of the thousands submitted in the Imperial Tobacco's first  aeriea of contest-, wherein competitors write on the inside surface of Turret  cigarette packages. At the left is W. B. Tingle, director of the tobacco  company; A. Desrosiers, also of the Imperial Company; J. E. Gibault, superintendent for C.N.R., Montreal district, and the winner himself, hatless. ���������  Photo, Canadian National Railways.  NEUpJTsS HAS GONi  BaalsheJ lay Krasegisii  . " I had acute neuritis in the shoulder  nnd left arm, due to exposure in bad  'weather,'* writes the Rev. H. E. T_  '���������It was impossible to lift the arm to  dress or to use it in any way, and, ������������  course, the " pain was dreadful. " All  external applications were jiseless.    I  f;ot it completely normal again by keeping thc parts affected warm and.taking  daily, early in the morning, Kruschen  Salts in a tumbler of'hot water. It  t6ok nearly a month, but every vestige  of neuritis has gone.5'  Neuritis is typical of a dozen other  complaints���������^sorne minor, some very  serious ��������� "which all result from  impurities in the blood. And it ia  impure blood, circulating all over the  system .and setting up inflammation  in the tissues, * that causes those  excruciating pains.  Kruschen Salts can be safely trusted  to set the matter right. . Because  JKrusclien contains just what Nature  needs to persuade your internal organs  back into a healthy, normal condition.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JUNE  26  FAVORITE    CHARACTERS    IN  GENESIS  Contract Bridge  By Hamlin B  Hatch,-Cavendish Club,  Toronto  In my last article, I discussed the  Official Ssytem of Contract Bridge  from the standpoint of the fundamental differences between it and  the Approach-Forcing System. Today's article has to do with the so-  called One-Over-One variation of both  these   systems.     The   One-Over-One  with a   six   spot   high    in   partners  hand, game is assured, as the origin- {���������Romans 8.28  Golden Text: "We know that to  them that love God all things worlt  together for good, even to them that  are called according to His purpose."  al bidder has only three losing tricks.  3. The opening bid of three in a  suit is a definite slain signal. It is a  stronger bid than the two bid and demands that the partner of the three  bidder bid a suit of which he has the  ace. If he has no aces, he makes the  conventional Response of three no  trump.  Example:   Spades A K  Q J X X,  has been developed by Geo. Reith of Hearts K Q- Diamonds X, Clubs A K  the Knickerbocker Whist Club, New j Q *. If af**r * three spade bid the  York. Many of the members qf the j espouse is four diamonds slam is  club have assisted in bringing this '; definitely assured in spades. This is  system to its present state of excel- j Ule only situation in any of ttoe sys-  lence. The Four Horsemen of Bridge, items so far discussed where *ce  i.e. Hal Sims, David Burnstine, Wil_ j showing is countenanced.  lard Kars, and Oswald Jacobv use I 4* In a11 other situations except  this system and have won man'y na- j mose ouumea above' me 0������e-Over-  tional and sectional championships, j ������ne has no variations of consequence  Whether their winning has been due i f TOm ^ Approach-Forcing System,  to the One-Over-One or to the fact Th��������� weaJt xt> trum* *esPonse Is used  that all four of these men are master! to shQW a ******* one to two trick  players, is. not certain. However, it is haild- A11 no tnunP blds other ^^  probable that the system has helped : 3umP no trumP and original no trump  them materially in their successes.     I are used to definitely measure  your  The salient features of the One- i^uick trick strength and in almost  Over-One  are as  follows:��������� | every caae **��������� ^  trump bid shows  1. The Opening Bid of One has 1 a minimuffl holding. However, in the  practically the same minimum re_ j One-Over-One, many users of the sys-  quirements as The Approach-Forcing Stem make ** ������V**toS Md of one no  22.  Devotional Reading: Hebrews 11.4-  Not  Much  Difference  In  Vegetarians   Healthy   But   Slow  Generating Body Heat  Experiment running over two years  has been concluded at Kansas City  where a professor has been observing  70 vegetarians and comparing them  A BOON TO STOUT WOMEN���������THE  ADJUSTABLE SLIP  System, with the exception that with  strong distributional hands, i.e. two  suiters, the' bidding may be opened  with less than-two and one-half honor tricks. At. example of this opening would be the following:���������Spades-  A J 9 8 7, Hearts K Q X X X, Diamonds X, Clubs X X.  2nd. Provided there is no intervening bid and the partner of the opening bidder responds with a bid of one,  other than one no trump, this response is definitely forcing and demands that the original bidder keeps  the bidding open for at least one  more round. The difference between  the Approach-Forcing and the One-  Over-One Is, that any bid which is  trump on a strong hand. If. one no  *������_  1YV        t_  ���������������Jf ������*  M4U       CML-IA       ������*CfcR 14_GX.  with two no trump the original bid-  u���������r guarantees enough ,exi.ra value ������.������  rebid to three. In other words the  contract is either one no trump or  three, no trump. The hand, provided  there is no adverse bids, is never  played at two no trump. In suit bids  if the opening bid is one heart and  partner responds with two hearts the  original bidder either passes or bids  four hearts, never three. In major  suits, therefore where no interference  bidding occurs, the contract is either  two br four. In the minors it is either  two or five.  It Is probable that the intelligent  use of this system requires  greater  Lessons From the Life Of Abraham.  The importance of Abraham is evidenced not only by the number of  chapters in Genesis devoted to his life  but to the many references to him  and his faith, both in the Old Testament and the New. Faith was the  outstanding trait of Abraham, He was  the first, as far as we know, to see  life as a venture with a purpose. He  knew God and communed with Him,  and his beautiful title is "The Friend  of God."  "Jehovah, appeared to Abram, and  said unto him, I am God Almighty."  In the story of Abraham we see th������  belief in one God displace the universal belief of his time in many gods.  In th������ words of ��������� Basil King: "To  Abraham the new understanding  came as a great marvel. With a God  who is Almighty anything was possible. It was more than a conviction,  more than an enthusiasm; it became  a burning and consuming faith which  he could test to any extremity. He  could trust it to the uttermost.  "To Abraham message followed  message, as great perceptions broadened into greater ones. He learned  that gain on his own personal account  was but gain for the world at large.  He was the first altruist we know  anything about,, the first to whom the  good of his fellow-men was as dear as  his own good. Good for himself could  only be good in proportion as they,  far into the future, should share it.  Because he obeyed the Voice, not only  he but others were to benefit. That a  single right act is an universal asset,  in which, to its degree, all the nations  of the earth shall be blessed, was one  of his great discoveries.''      '  In Search Of Treasure  Its wrap-over front makes it shadow  proof.  There isn't anything more essential ; at while the One-Over-One force aim  for a slender appearance than a well-  fitting costume slip.  forcing in the Approach-Forcing Sys  .   .       -.������_-. I.*.-. _-______���������~ ���������_._> i.__^������.   experience than the use of the other  tem requires that the bidding be kept | ������������������������_    ��������� ,��������� _,.���������,_,  ^ _���������  ���������.���������.  open until a game contract is arrived  Today's model reduces the breadth  of the figure and does it gracefully.  There is a narrow sash that slips  through a bound opening at the right  hand side of the front.   It is brought  with meat eaters. He finds that thc', around the back and tied In a bow,  vegetarians do not generate body heat! adjusting the slip to suit its wearer  b. . .,      _.,    Tho wrap-over fronts allow plenty of  and energy as quickly as meat eaters,  placing the difference at 10 por cent.  The vegetarians, he said, do not appear to be more active or Intelligent  tl.an any others, nor are they moro  apt to become sick. Apart from generation of heat he could see little difference in the two plans of diet.  PERSONAL  SCOTTISH LADY AT PRESENT IN  Canada, would like to take In  charge ono or more young ladles, Haf.  experience in travel abroad, nnd with  Canadian girln. Could act an com-  pr.r.U.'iK to !r.-_y, in v.r.y pv.r* "... Cr.r.r.-lr'.,  or oft travel companion. Has oxcollent  testimonials both in Canada and in  Britain. Would willingly give more information to Interested party.���������Apply Box fiO, Winnipeg Newspaper  Union, 175 MuDemiot Ave., EaHt,  Winnipeg, Man,  m������ IWI im iWwwiwi I m wiili_M_ww_������_wi������ww������w������<a<l^������ti������ii u 11 _W-*Www������*iwiIii iii���������_-������������������!____������ tmamammaammmammmmm*.  W.    N.    U.    lOlT  wrap  freedom for the hemline, and still re  tains the atralghtline of the slip.,  And to make It! You'll be amazed  at its simplicity. Cut It out ahd  practically only edges to be bound,  after the sides and shoulder seams  are cloaad.  Stylew N. 522 ij-i designed for sizes  3&, 88, 40, 42, 44, 40, 48 and Q0 inches  bust. Size 30 require.. 4i,{_ yards of  39-inch material,  Price of pattern 25 cents in stamps  or coin (coin la preferred). Wrap  coin carefully.  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  17? McIT*C_';T'.'r>t   Avi\    Wirm)nr>r>������  ply requires that the bidding be kept  open for at least one more round.  Example: If the opening bidder bids  one diamond and second hand passes,  then if thc opening bidder's partner  bids one heart, the original bidder  must bid again. The advantages  claimed for this system by Its advocates is, that the partners, inform  each other of their respective holdings at low bids, nnd, also that this  bidding conceals from tho opponents both the strength and weakness  of thc bidding handa. Where the  hands are strong there is always the  chance thnt the opponents will make  systems. It is certain, however, that  in the acid test of keen duplicate  competition, the users of this system  havo been extremely successful.  Whether their winning is due to the  system or to the fact that they aro  master players is, among users of  other systems, a mooted question.  The next article will deal with valuations and their variations.  Had Original  Ideas  Wm������T>������ W  New South Wale*. Bandits Out After  Big Booty  These aro days of mysterious accidents, pcculalr robberies and dastard-  Pattem No   Sl_.e.  Namo  Town  ly crimes of all descriptions. But one  a defensivo bid and find themselves | could not help but smile at the news  caught between the upper and nether  despatch from Sydney, N.S.W, There  mill stones with the result that Lhey  suffer a substantial penalty.  bandits stole a brick wall 30 fact long  and  six  feet high.  Others  took  30  2. The opening bid of��������� two in a locomotives all excepting the froimea,  suit ia based on losing tricks and not (while atlll others carried ofC part of a  on honor tricks. In other words n . church. This slory ia somewhat along  two bid is made on hands which | the lines of one of the "rackets" In  definitely nasure the partnership of i tne united mates where iiigh-pres-  gamo even If the partner of the two   sure thieves will back a moving-van  bidder has a complete "bust." The  type of hands which lend themselves  to thlH bid are UHiially powerful two  suiters or a very powerful one suiter.  Kxample: Spades A Q .T X X X,  Hoarts A IH X X X X, Diamonds���������  Nonu, Chihn X.    Iu  thlu hand  even  up to a homo or an apartment and If  nobody stops them, tako the entire  furnishings in one trip.  Keeping one's possessions Is not ns  easy as It unerl to be., not even nn  easy as In the days* when might  an cont right.  RiHAfflLlO-NP *  >"...'��������� .     ''  ,      '        .       . Y  ,,,   HEADACHE  ,:i'1';n'p:|;qie;i:^;tj;p^-:.--;  constipation  British Adventurers Locate Sunken  Spanish Galleon In Southern Seaa  A band of British adventurers who  are seeking Spanish treasure made  contact, recently, with a galleon on  the bed of Chaguaramas Bay, Trinidad, which, they hoped was crammed  with gold ingots and precious jewelis.  The operations have been directed  by a "divining spring" owned by  Frank Cooper, one of the leaders of  the group, who crossed the Atlantic  recently in the "Vigilant," a tiny vessel, in the hope of making a great  fortune.  It was reported that as the  "Vigilant" was circling over the bay,  the "divining spring," held 1n Cooper's  clenched hands, leaped from his  grnsp.  Chaguaramas Bay has long been  looked upon as a place whore treasure might be found. It was thcro  that the Spanish wero defeated by tho  British In a docislv������ naval engagement near the and of the eighteenth  century. The legend is that thc Span*  Ssh fleet contained one vessel loaded  to the rails with gold and gems.  'V.^**tm#nuja������t&i$$^ y ������������������r. <y ?yyl:A-'*&&  1^^   BEYIEW^ B.   &  Rtieuma'tism So Bad  He Had to Ouit Wor  JUfeert Berger Not Bothered Since  Relieved by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  "I was terribly  bothered with a  weak back and  rheumatism in my  shoulders," writes Al-'  bert Berger) Wingle,  Ont. "It got so bad  I had to stop working and stay in the  house. I was two weeks in bed, when a  friend advised me to tiry Dr. Williams'  gg������_-vt;   ������.*_(.   _. jui_m__   iau   uiai,   ���������   _������ .. i_ i ____.__. _.      -___.  tutu   uicy   icucvcu  mc   ngui  an ay.     juhljt  back is good and strong now, and I am  working every day. I have hfever been  bothered with rheumatism since. I  recommend them for anyone 'suffering  from Rheumatism, Lame Back, Sciatica."  '��������� Rheumatism" and kindred ailments thin  ihe blood very rapidly. Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills enrich the blood stream and  create new red blood cells, which is the  reason they are so successfully combatting such ailments. Equally good for all  rundown, or nervously exhausted people.  Try them. At your druggist's, 50c  2n  are at their normal level���������not when  theyr are worse than usual. To ask  her now would be to take advantage  of the feeling she must have, just  at this moment," that her life is unbearable. It wouldn't be playing the  game."  He made no answer, and-Jean waited with increasing- trepidation. She.  was sure now that she could hear  footsteps. Someone had mounted the  stairs and was coming along the corridor towards her room.  "Nick!" The low, agitated whisper  burst from her as the steps halted  outside the door. "Promise-me!"  It seemed an   eternity   before   h.e  anowari  A<_'  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  ���������- BY ���������      '  UAB6ARET PKPLKB    Author Ol -  "Tha Splendid Trolly." "The Hermit  Of P_rBn4"  Boeder m. S-<_ushto__. Ltd.. Ld_2������-  CHAPTER XXIII.���������Continued.  "Then, to please" me���������for nothing  else in the world, if you like, but because I ask it���������will you let things  stay as they are for a few weeks  longer? Just that little while, Nick?  We're going to London next. week.  That'll make a break���������bring us all  back to a calmer, more everyday outlook on things. Will you wait ? Sir  Adrian may never strike Claire again.  And it wouldn't be fair���������just now, at  a time when she is feeling horribly  bitter and humiliated from that���������that  insult���������to ask her to go away with  you. Give her a fair chance to decide  a big question like that when things  y on can coqIl  in Ihe  s>am&  ��������� **J**mw������s*jfm������mmfm'Mum  9UIOflft'������^<'M_i __.  Jbg -using  ������Mft������IPKlR.  Do each vegetable up in ita own bag  of Canopar Cookery Parchment.  There won't be any odor, not even  from cauliflower. All the food value  and flavor wiU be retained.   And  J'ou use only' one burner turned  otv for cooking.   The flavors will  not mix I  Do the same with boiled or Bteamed  iSt.li. You'll be delighted with the  results. No fishy odor in the kitchen.  No saucepan or kettle to clean up.  . When roasting meat, line your pan  witb Canapar. Fats and juices won't  burn. No more scraping or scour,  ing of tbe pan afterwards.  You can use Canapar repeatedly  by simply rinsing it off and hang,  ing up to dry. It doesn't absorb  odora. Makes n perfect dish cloth.  Silky, strong, and doesn't spread  lint. Made by tbe makers of the  famous PARA-SAN* Heavy Waxed  Paper in the Green Box.  Special Offer  Moat grocers, druggists and department stores have Canapar on sale,  but if yours hasn't, send this coupon direct to the mnkorn nnil we'll  give you a new nnd Unique booklet  entitled "Leftovers", containing ono  liuiulrod recipes as a bonus for  your trouble.  I     Appleford Paper Pt-ociucu, Ltd.,  Hnmiitoii, Ontario.  , Enclosed find 25c for wbich  ploaao send mo one full size  package of Canapar Cookery  Parchment and your 100 rocipoa  for- MLeflovcrtt".  J"...!.. Uv   ������/I4ICff'tf-SA....���������������.,������������......i ������������������������.���������������.i ������..��������������� .i............  My drntlar in,,.  410  w&mm  \m i ���������-.  W.     N.     IT.     HMWT  "Very well. I promise-You've won  for the moment���������'Saint Jean'!"  ; He smiled at her, rather sadly. Before she could reply, Blaise's voice  so'unded outside the door, asking if he  might oome in, and with a- feeling of  intense relief that the battle was won  for the moment, Jean gave the required permission. As his brother entered the room, Nick quitted it,  brushing past him abruptly.  Tormarin's eyes questioned Jean's.  "We have been discussing Sir  Adrian,'' she explained, as the door  closed behind Nick. "And���������and  Claire."  He nodded comprehendingly.  "Poor old. Nick!" he said. .'It's  damned-rough on him. Latimer ought  to be carefully and quietly chloroformed out of the way. He's as much  a menace to society as a mad dog."  Jean sighed.  "I'm afraid they're very unhappy���������  Nick and Claire."  "I wonder Claire doesn't chuck her  husband," said Blaise. "And take  whatever of happiness she can get  out of the world."  Jean shook her head.  "You know you don't mean that.  You don't really believe in snatching  happiness���������at all costs."  "I'd let precious little stand in the  way. If I were Nick I think I should  do it."  "But  being  you?"  "I*..-.-.      -3������__     _-.���������������      ..-_������������������������_���������    .V.V.--4-     MMO _-i-������_VI-T-f*_  ������J CC.1JL    Vt_V_     ___*-**.    X_U__TT        .._..������../     *������__..^.^w-..*���������w  able impulse induced her to give a  personal and individual twist to what  had been developing almost into an  academic discussion. Perhaps it was  the familiar, unsatisfied longing to  hear Blaise himself define the thing  which kept them apart���������even though,  since Lady Anne's disclosure, she  could guess only too well what it was.  Or perhaps it was the faint, tormenting hope that one day his determination would weaken ahd his love sweep  away all barriers.  He looked at contemplatively.  "Sometimes the past makes claims  upon 'a man    which   forbid   him   to  snatch at happiness. I don't believe  in any man's shirking his just pun-  nsbment for the evil   he    has    done.  What he has brought on himself, that  he must bear.  But Nick - and Claire  have had no part in bringing about  their own tragedy. They are just the  sport of chanco���������of an ill fate. They  are morally free to take their happiness in a way in which I shall never  be free  to  take mine,  as long as I  live."    He    regarded    her    steadily.  "There are certain things for whicli  I have proved myself unfitted���������with  which it is evident I am  not to be  trusted. And one of those is the safeguarding of any woman's happiness."  Jean  felt  her  throat  contract.  It  would always be the same, then! The  long tentacles of the past would reach  out eternally into the future. The woman who had been his wife���������the woman who had destroyed herself, and,  in so doing, hanged a millstone of remorse  about his neck���������would  stand  forever at the gateway of the garden  of happiness,  her dead  lips  silently  denying htm���������dnd, with him, the woman who loved him���������the right to enter.  With an effort Joan answered that  part of his speech which had rcfor-  enco only, to Claire and Nlclc.  "Thoro aro other ways, though, In  which thoy have no moral right. I  grant that Claire waa persuaded, almost driven into marrying Sir Adrian  by her parents, but, after all, wo each  have our Individual free will. Sho  could have refused to obey thorn. Or,  If she felt  thoro woro  reasons  why   i.     .--_.,.  1.1... H. _ .., ���������������._..,���������,  i.������������C    Il-U-M.    IKUliJ/ _liUi������" - _.m_        iiiutki >u.  advantage to hor parents, and so on,  why, she ought to have rockonod tho  coat. I don't mean to be hard, BlalHO   "   Sho broke off wistfully.  "You���������hard!" Ho laughed a littlo,  as. though nmusod,  "Only���������only ono must try to bo fair  all round���������to look at tilings alright."  St*9pmwmti  if pays to  irotm  It pays in. pleasure���������and  pays in actual cash.  For Turret Fine Cut ia  fragrant, mellow Virginia  tobacco, that rolls into  thoroughly satisfying  cigarettes. You can roll  at least 50 cigarettes with  a 20c package*  FREE   Chantecler  cigarette papers -with  every package.  25ft and 20$ packages  ���������also in J-������ lb. vacuum tins  f i m e     cut  i g are  T o b a & ^ &  I  She leaned her chin on her palm  and her eyes grew thoughtful.  "I don't know, but it'seems to me  that we weren't meant to run away  from things���������^hard thing-*. If a man  and a 'wdm'an/mar^JY&ey^-musf. accept their responsibilities���������-not evade  them."  So absorbed was she in her trend  of thought that she never realized  how directly this speech must strike  at Blaise himself. His face changed  slightly.  "You're right, of course," he said  abruptly. "You���������generally are. And  if all women were like you, it would  be easy enough."  His eyes dwelt with curious intent-  ness on the pure outline of her face,  on the parted, tenderly curved lips,  and the golden eyes, with their momentary touch of the idealist and the  dreamer. "  It seemed as if the quiet Intensity  of his regard drew her, fpr slowly she  turned her head and met his gaze,  flushing suddenly and faltering under  it. The consciousness of him, of his  nearness, swept her from head to  foot, and it seemed to her as though  now, in this moment, they were In  closer touch, nearer ' understanding,  than they had ever been.  The dreamer and Idealist vanished  and it was all at once1 just sheer woman, passionate and wistful and tremulous, and Infinitely alluring, that  looked at him out of the golden eyes.  With a stifled exclamation he  caught her hands in his.  "Beloved "  And the whole of a man's forbidden, thwarted love vibrated In the  word as he spoke It.  Then ho bent his head, and for a  moment his lips were against her soft  palms..   ...  She stood vory still and quiet whon  he had gone, realizing tn every quivering nerve  of her that whatsoever  Little Helps Fer This Week \  the future might bring���������even though!  Blaise might choose to  shut himself  away from her again as in the past j  and the dividing wall between them  rise   as  high  as  heaven���������she   knew!     "Come unto Me, all ye that labour  now,  without a shadow* of doubt or ' and are heavy laden, and I will giva  questioning, that he-loved her.  In the burning utterance of a single  word, in the pressure of passionate,  renouncing lips, the assurance had'  been, given, and nothing could ever  take it away again.  She spread her hands, palms upward, and looked at them curiously.  Try Lydlrt E. Plnkham's Vegetable. Compound  CHAPTER XXIV.  ' An Unexpected Meeting  "Have you been very bored, Nick?"  The week in London had nearly run  its course,    and   Lady   Anne's    eyes  begged   charmingly   for   a   negative.  Nick accorded it with a smile.  "I'm never bored with you, madonna; you know that," he said. "And  hotel life is always more or less  amusing. One comes across such  queer types. There's one here this  evening has been Intriguing me enormously. At a little table by herself���������  do you see her? A tall, rather gorgeous-looking being���������kind of cross  between tho Queen of Sheba and Lu-  cretla Borgia."  Lady Anne threw a veiled glance In  the direction indicated.  "Yes, she's a very handsome woman, obviously not English." Her  eyes travelled onwards towards the  door. "I wish Blaise and Jean would  hurry up," she added impatiently.  "They're talcing ah unconscionable  time to dress."  The two latter had come in late  from a sight-seeing expedition undertaken on Joan's behalf, and hod only  returned to the hotel just ns Lady  Anne and Nick were preparing to  tXiako their way In to dinner.  "Foe such a deliberate matchmaker, you're a lot too Impatient, madonna," commented Nick tcoalngly.  "That they should have stayed out together until the very last moment  ought to have pleased you immensely."  Lady Anne made a small grim-  mace. ���������*  (To Bo Continued.)  you rest."���������Matthew ad. 28.  Come, said Jesus' sacred voice,  Come and make my paths your choice*  I will guide you to your home,  Weary pilgrim, hither come.  Sinners, come! for-here is found  Balm that flows for every wound.  Peace that ever shall endure,  Rest eternal, sacred, sure.  Anna Laeti tia BarbsuIdL  Christ's invitation to the weary and  heavy laden is a call to begin life over  again upon a new principle. "WatcSa  My way of doing things," He says;  "follow me, take life as I take it; bo  meek and lowly, and you will find  rest."���������Henry Drummond.  Relieve Asthma At Little Expense.  Thousands of dollars have been vainly spent upon remedies for asthma  and seldom, if ever, with any relief.  Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy,  despite its assurance of benefit, costs  so little that it is within reach of all.  It is the national remedy for asthma,  far removed from the class off doubtful and experimental preparations.  Your dealer can supply you.  Trying Out New Plan  Celery To Be  Cultivated  In Canada  For Bermuda  Growers  A plan to cultivate celery In Canada between June and October, trans-  I plant It In Bermuda and harvest It  for export to Canada in Foburary, has  been made known by W. R. Evana,  marketing adviser to the Bermuda  Department of Agriculture. It Is  understood that an expert Is coming  to Montreal to pliant the first seeds.  The scheme would advance tha  opening of celery shipment from Bermuda to Canada by two or thre*  months.  Cried Herself to Sleep  All worn out . ��������� . splitting headaches  make life hideous every month. Sho,  ' nccda a tonic ... Lydia E. PlnkhumV  Vegetable Compound relieves cramps, V  Leeds, England, may use cast Iron  blocks for pavements.  *\tfb. ptftlam tmi^r^5Aj*'ft! i^ c*  ��������� ' ���������> ^dB"^(p^ i ammmi ������������������ m} i _f7***w ^mm^,***% ^mrn^ ���������������  Act gently but  suroty on both  Uvorandi bo wo is  Safe fov  Animal  dlaeaaew   cost   farmers  o������  England $i00,000,(_00 lout yoar. I  SoUi everywhere In  ^  29c4~tnd 7Sc red hhge. THE  CRESTON  BEVIEW  All dressed up  and  no place to go  ������.  1      !_.___."  ���������no leiepuOue  It's too bad about Miss So-  and-so! There is no telephone  in her home, and that's why  she wasn't invited to the party.  Another girl who could be  reached by telephone was asked  instead.  This economic structure, built  up on the catch as catch can  principle, could produce no other  resuit than what we have today,  since its major principle is to get  There are 20 acres of spinich at  Vernon and Armstrong. Vernon  has 6 acres of green peas.  Cutworms and onion maggots  have taken heavy toll in some of  all you can for what   you  give. the Okanagan onion fields  Nowadays most invitations  come by telephone. Think of  the many pleasant evenings  YOU would miss if you hadn't  one.  The real getters, aided by the  political system, under which we  live has~ corailed about 90 per  cent, of all the wealth. This is  salted down and will remain there  until the producers show them  there is more to be made by  letting it out again.  68 per cent, of civilized mankind live on farms. They manufacture nothing, and live entirely  off the ground, and are compelled  to sell their products according to  law of supply and demand. I  will call this group .number  one.  Group number two are all the  balance, 82 per cent. They control all government, manufacture,  transport and sell every known  commodity includifrg money and  Between them Summerland,  Vernon and Kelowna will crop 12  acres to egg plant this year.  1200 head of sheep are being  pastured in the forest range north  of Bonners Ferry this season.  C. S. Leary of Nakusp has been  chosen   as  Liberal  candidate  in  the Kaslo-Slocan constituency.  A.  r_L  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,  B.C., FRIDAY,  JUNE 24  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  service.    They     sell  their   com-  of product-  Note     the  V-U-tLlU.  1_1 1   JPUI -k.C_  i.U_-  -UC  tH-ltagv  u������t-  ������___������ k-_---  flV_TV_  JL_  V....  bility of 33 t per cent, of the  irrigated laiids reverting back this  year.  In the Okanagan potatoes show  a slight decrease in acreage, but  onions are increased. Tomatoes  have dropped 500 acres due to  several canneries not running this  year. Cucumbers are down, but  cantaloupes are up. Carrots are  up and beans about as urtial.  HAY FOR SALE���������Ready now, alfalfa ���������  free from grass; $9 ton, ready to haul, or  $11. ton delivered. Percy Bofi_ey,Cresto__  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  SUNDAY, JUNE __>������  CRESTON���������7.30 p.m.. Evensong.  The Root of the Trouble  Editor Review:  Sir, ��������� Manufacturing, transportation and commercial interests depend on mass consumption  of their commodities in order to  succeed in their respective lines.  If for any reason the buying  power of the people is lowered to  the point where they buy only  the bare necessities the result is  reflected back through all the  ramifications of commerce till it  reaches the last point, the  primary producer.  BREAKING  All RECORDS  FOR TIRE  VALUES!  You'll agree  when you see  our  C_*MIBB_f������^E_������_H__  \mm*m       NHHH^hl m\mmmmmm\W*m1tJr  and their  rook-bottom  prices!  modities at the cost  ion plus profit,  difference.  In order to avoid these recurrent depressions these two  groups should be complimentary  to each other. We would then  have a balanced structure. As it  now is cases are known where a  member of this group charged  one dollar a minute for his  services, and others 300 per cent.  profit on sales, while insisting the  farmer must sell his apples for 40  cents per box, 40 cent wheat;  butterfat 14 cents, beef 3 cents,  hogs 4 cents, eggs 2 to 10 cents,  all of them 100 per cent, below  the cost of prduction.  The U.S. Bureau of Economics  has found the average income of  +u_. r_.-~.~~ en-~w.i_,T ���������������-_, iu������ oo ->~���������h tc���������  II1C    LCUUt   J_GU.__i._j.      IU    UC   -ijO   l_\2jtlt_&  |J>C������  hour, while the average of all  others is around 60 cents per  hour.  Mr. Editor, the root cause of  this depression is the tremendous  handicap of the farmers in exchanging their products for the  commodities of the other group,  as .noted above. "When we remember a short ten years ago no  less than ten billions was taken  from them through deflation in  Canada and the United States.  These same authorities agree this  depression will take much more  of them.  I quite agree with Mr. Bunce  that interest on money has become a colossal burden, but which  did not exist till there was a cause.  I must also agree with Mr.  Penson that the blame must, in  the last analysis, rest on you and  I and the other fellow' for as long  as the farmer will provide the  necessities of life for a slave return they will let him do so.  JOHN NORCROSS.  potato  358   to  272 acres as compared with 1931.  At Kelowna the crop of practically all fruits will be good but not  as heavy as the blossom indicated.  Kelowna is B.C.'s leading onion  centre with 779 acres, and also  leads with 730 acres of tomatoes.  In the Okanagan Mcintosh  apples and sweet cherries have  not set as heavily as the bloom  indicated.  Only such married and single  men who are in destitute circumstances are being given relief  work at Rossland.  Bonners Ferry now has two  weekly newspapers. The Kootenay Valley Sentinel commenced  publication last month.  Grand Forks is claiming 514  acaes in alfalfa, 318 acres in oats,  567 acres in spring and fall wheat,  and 135 acres of barley.  Pentieton will use 12,000 gallons of asphalt base oil and  12,000 gallons of fuel oil on the  streets in that municipality this  year.  It is estimated that due to the  low freight rate on bulk apples  between 300 and 400 additional  carloads of apples were sold in  1931.  i _-P0C]_]-sn_-i_-ffKi_>Bi  nip  Eii  ruLL rul  Many years of experience in the fuel business enables us to give you the best and the most economical at the lowest possible price.     We are also  exceptionally well equipped to solve your  Hauling Problems  and always pleased to have you get in touch  with us.for any information required where  Trucks are wanted.  ���������,  a-l  ���������  ���������'  ".   .  0   .  ������r  a  _'  -    *  ���������;  ���������,  ���������  5  s  Flour  Hay      Grain       Mill  The best brands and grades at the  most attractive prices.  H.   S.   McGREATH  __  m  COAL.  WOOD  F-L.OUR  FEED  B-  2  El  __-VYnr_nr_xaa������  The C.P.R. is optimistic as to  the prairie crop this year. It has  already commenced the make of  grain   doors  at   the   sawmill  at  V-_t_L-  JL  ������* __������-_-_.������  Farmers in the vicinity of  Bonners Ferry have just been  given 720 pheasant eggs for  hatching. 18 is recognized as a  setting.  The Safeway chain store opened for business at Kimberley on  Friday last. Amongst- the  specials was Creston strawberries  at 2 cups for 21 cents.  84 per cent, of the business  houses at Kimberley have signed  a petition asking the government  to establish a Wednesday half  holiday in that town.  The liquor vendor at Yahk had  a slow six months. The official  auditor did his work last week in  less than an hour���������coming in  from Creston by bus and getting  out same day on the eastbound  train.  50 p#er cent, of the acreage in  the original irrigation district at  Grand Forks has how reverted  back to the government. In the  Vernon district there is a possi-  OUR O.O. BROADCAST  VI  V-...  VI  w  KATOL, STICKS, 12 bundles in box, 55c.  Oil Gitron'eUa,   Skeeter Skoot  .    Black Fly Dope,   Fly Kil  /'.._ -Py:ret brum Powder  Buhac  GYPSEY CREAM fakes away the sting  of M&squiioes  &������  3*  ^  M  RESTON ORUe & BOOK STORE ~B  THE REXALL  STORE  GEO. H. K_E_I-.1__Y  sit six. susn. Jr*iskt. jtt.sn.sn. -tn.-BE.jn- sttso. jxtsix. sttsxt. jo.six. Jw-sn. .mm. sttso.  CRESTON MOTORS  LO. Mx-FAltl.AND  Canyon St. at Barton Ave.  The lake fishing at Kaslo is the  best for many years.  Sumnrierland commenced shipping cuc\imbers last week.  R. Hawks has just opened a  service station and liihch room at  Porthill.  Armstrong has 89 ticres of  celery, Kelowna and Oliver 5  acres each.  The May snake of butter at  both Vernon and Enderby is the  biggest on irecord.  Kaslo is to have its usual  regatta- and swimming gala on  August 3rd and 4th.  Rossland expects to have the  community awi misa ing pool in  operation at July 1st,  The Okanagan ImB 132 acres in  lettuce this year as compared  with 48 acres a year ag;o.  TCaaloY. Queen's Birthday  celebration on May 24th, was a  mrwnoyitMilwr  to    the   extent   of  .$0.26.  Lower  ares  for  Dominion Day  Between all stations in Canada.  i   rtii ���������_���������_���������  for ROUND TRIP  good going ���������  from NOON. jtihE'30  14  m m ****, ***** ** ** m mr w mr    <** w*    ***.  to JVUUJV, a/UJU M 3  Return xxntilj  July 4, 1932  Aok the  Ticket  X nriit  spending less  consists   m  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money,., you  have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings ba_U  ances and shall welcome your  account. tw  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  0mmJm\ +AmM\mA**mmammmmmm������mammmmmmmmJtmmAkmA  Agent.  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL, Britiah Columbia  manufacturers of Ammonium Phosphate  ELEPHANT j* * *        ���������'_������_������������������ ���������  brand Sulphate of Ammoma  Chcm teal Fertilize��������� Triple Superphosphate  Sold by CRESTON VALLEY CO OPERATIVE  CRESTLAND FRUIT COMPANY, LONG, ALLAN 6% LONG  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TADANAC  iBrand  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM-BISMUTH ScJ*  THE  CBESTON BEVEBW  ;  '���������������������������'���������**������.:  -f     ������������������'���������   !(.������������������..*-���������  Grand**  Thaatre  HO-HOl  and also  HA-HA!  for those mad  MARX BROTHERS  again in  are  "off*9  DllCliklC-CC''  The mirthqteake  that is  rocking  all America with  laffsl  CARTOON  MUSICALREEL  M-G-MNEWS  Local and Personal  er set, who wiil greatly regret their departure.  The peak of the high water on the  Kootenay River so far this season was  reached on Saturday when the guage at  the ferry showed a rise to a little over  20 feet above low water mark. Even at  that level the water was not over the  river bank and parties coming from West  Creston had to portage their canoes  across the river bank.  Creston teams broke even in the  league baseball games on Sunday. The  Intermediates trimmed Eastport on the  Eastport grounds by a 15 10 margin,  while at Creston the 'Canyon nine took  the Frothblowers into camp hy a margin  of 12-9. Porthill and Kitchener were in  action at a picnic at Huseroft at which  Kitchener won hy a 10-9 count.  Report Canyon  Power Contsaitt  ^_������w  Features June Session Board of  Trade���������Sewer Committee Reports Health Official Coming���������  T\_1_._  CM.  T>���������- >  T7 ..._   1 ake Vv *-sny a    v acatiUH.  CARD OF THANKS  Mrs. Jos. Wilson and family lake this  means of expressing ' their deep  appreciation of the flowers, the sympathy  and the many kindnesses shown them in  their bereavement, and particularly of  the efforts of Dr. Olivier, the hospital  staff, Mr. and Mrs. McCreath/ Mr.  Putnam, Miss Frances Knott and Wild  Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias.  Erielison  For the K.P Dominion Day celebration on Friday next all children under 16  years will he admitted free to Exhibition  Park. Every purchaser of an adult  admission ticket will have a chance at  three cash prizes of $5, $3 and $2.  There was a representative turnout of  Knights of Pythias and Pythian Sisters  who attended divine service at Trinity  United Church on Sunday evening. The  pastor, Rev. A. Walker, delivered an ap  propriate address and iters were special  musical features.  Mrs. A. A. McKinnon was a Creston  visitor on Monday attending a meeting  of the executive of the Kootenay-Boundary W.M.S. of the Presbyterian Church.  Mr. McKinnon accompanied ber, making the trip by auto. They returned to  Cranbrook the same evening.  H. S. McCreath was an auto visitor  at Fernie on Saturday. He accompanied  F. Putnam who made the trip to bring  Mrs. Wiison of Olds, Alberta, who made  the trip that far by bus, to be with her'  son, Ardrey. whose death occurred at  Creston Valley public hospital at an early  hour Sunday morning.  Departmental examinations in connection with Grades 9, 10 and 11  commenced at Creston high school  Tuesday, with Miss Meldrum as supervisor. Examinations for entrance to  high school commence on Tuesday at  both Creston and Wynndel, with Miss  Wade supervising here.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Thomson left on  Friday for New Westminster,, and expect  to make their permanent home at the  coast. Mr. Thomson has been on the  drugstore sales staff for the past two  years. Both were active in athletic  circles and very popular with the young  er. E. Healey left on Sunday for Cranbrook, where,, he is a patient at St  Eugene Hospital at present.  Rodney Putnam was a weekend visitor  at Spokane.  Miss Madeline Putnam, who has been  visiting at heri home here, has returned  to Vancouver to enter the General  Hospital for a three year course in  practical nursing.  > Archie McLeod and Otto McMaster of  Yahk were here at the weekend.  The hard surface road repair equipment is working on the highway between  the Telford store and the Erickson  service station.  Mrs.  Pakenham  was   a    Cranbrook  visitor last week.  Elmer Dew, who with his parents  were residents of Erickson up to about  15 years ago, was a weekend visitor with  W. G. Littlejohn. He is now a resident  of Priest River, Idaho.  Mrs. R. Thurston, who ha1* been visit"  ing with Mrs. Twigg at Cranbrook for  the past two weeks, arrived home on  Thursday.  Miss Beth Putnam left on Saturday  for Vancouver, for a couple of weeks  visit with friends in that city.  T. W. Bundy is back on duty at the  C.P.R. depot after a two weeks'  vacation. Mr. Leveque, who relieved  him, left the same day for New Denver.  Sirdar  THE SCHOOL FAIR  A Word to ths Boys and Girls  Mrs. Byington of Revelstoke, who has  been the house guest of Mrs. J. Lundy  for the past two weeks, left last Wednesday for Nelson  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Parento and  daughter, Miss Mary, also Mr. Colombo,  wore visitors at Nelson last weekend.'  A crew of men have been engaged in  moving driftwood at Slough bridge*  which has been greatly accumulating of  late.  A? a rule, parents do not sec much of  the interesting work that you are doing  in school, and they will naturally be  pleased to hear thnt there will be a very  large entry in the class work section of  your fair We wiBh your room every  success and a good share of the prizes.  With the holidays coming along we  want you to interest yourselves in the  competitions in Nature Study. The details of the collections are set out in the  school prize list and if you have not received a copy ask your  teacher for  one.  You will have to work nt them on your  own during the holidays, but if you are  not quite sure how to da tho mounting  you can ask your teacher to show you  next term. The collections make a jolly  fine show and will add -a great deal to  tho nttractEvencsa of youi. fair.  In making tho selections from nature,  be sure to choose specimen*! that aro  quite free from blemishes nnd that  appeal to your idea of form and color.  There ts a great wealth of variety in  nature. ChooBO many more,,than ypii.  wEH require for your collectldtj, and to������-  Poro you havo finished yoni will know  what loaf "form moans. In September,  when you tako tho specimens from the  pr_f������a, the knowledge yon hmve gained  will help you to mako your collection  lovely.  The mounting material-) can bo  obtained free of charge from the  Secretary,, E. W. Payno, Creaton. B.  Mrs. C. Neil of Kuskanook left last  Monday for Wynndel where she will  assist with the berry packing. '  Mrs.. E. Martin was a visitor at Creston on Friday, returning on Saturday.  Mesdsmpe R. Heap and R. Dennis were  visitors at Crcpton on Saturday.  . Jas. S. Wilson waa a bu mess visitor  at Creston on Thursday, remaining over  night.  The water guage at Slough bridge  stood at 18.15. This is a rise of 1.50  for the week.  Several sturgeon have been observed  during the Ipst few days around the  bridge at Atbara. No ono, however, has  tried their luck with them this year.  Char fishing is also good.  J. Vassar of Creaton motored down to  Sirdar on Thursday und wiU remain for a  short while nt Alexandria Flats, helping  Pete Longiville with his crop.  Mrs. R. Blumaneaur was a motor visitor nt Creaton on Friday. Miss Frances  Talarico, who attends high school there,  roturned with hor to . jfond the weekend  at her homo hero.  Tho pupils of Grade eight commence  writing their examination.!, aft Wynndel  on Monday morning. Other classes aro  due to commence writing their examinations, too.  Mr. Larson nnd .1. ICollnau of Kootonny Landing wore visitors nt Croston on  Sunday.  K Committee reports furnished  the most important business before the Junemeeting of Creston  board of trade on Tuesday evening, which attracted an attendance of 17 members, with Presid-  -ft**!*   T?      T     "BlVM^-koe   ir.   sil-Kh**rv__-. _r������-f   Va\v*n-  m^+ammf    __.������.������     U>  ���������      *     Vt   ������_# W������     ������**.     V_-LJ.������*l_L-gg^     VX -"jf * V ~~  ceedings. By resolution it was  decided to suspend board operations for three months. In the  interval all matters requiring  attention will be handled by the  executive.  Col. Mallandaine and C. O.  Rodgers, who were the board's  representatives at the 1932 meet  of the Associated Boards of  Trade at Fernie at the end of  May reported fully on the get-  together and later in the evening  all the resolutions passed at the  Fernie conference some of which  had not come to hand for local  co"sideration���������were fully endorsed. A framed photo of the  late F. A Starkey, who for many  years was commissioner of the  Associated was presented with  the compliments of the larger  organization.  Letters the secretary will write  inelude one to a Nelson capitalist  who is reported to be seriously  considering erecting a hotel at  Creston. The department of  agriculture will be asked to name  a fence viewer to replace the late  J. F. Rose, and engineer W_  Ramsay will have his attention  drawn to the very dangerous condition of the bridge approaching  the Canadian customs at  Rykerts.  This year the annual regatta at  Boswell, to be held next month,  will be for Creston Valley hospital benefit, and the board  named John Murrell and H. A.  Powell, with power to aid, a  committee to promote a large  actendrnce at the water gala.  The village council will be asked  to place signs at the village  boundaries notifying that the  speed limit through town for  autos is 15 miles per. hour.  For the committee on Goat  River canyon power development the chairman, Chas.  Murrell submitted a carefully  prepared report on activities to  date. He asked that the old  committee be discharged and that  a smaller committee consisting of  F. Putnam, Guy Constable and  himself be constituted and  authorized to, collect full information as to location, cost and  possible revenue from a minor  development of this water power,  on the complete assembling of  which a special meeting of the  village council will be sought at  which the power question in all  its details may V discussed.  The whole development situation was fairly well threshed out  and the motion giving the committee the powers asked for was  carried. The statement submitted by Mr. Murrell is as  follows:  Tho committee decided at their  first meetinpr that it wns nflnnflnfirj' to  know tho forms of tho license under  which, tho present holders of the  franchise wore operating before it was  possible to do anything in the matter  or make any recommendations to  thin board. Mr: F. Putnam was  fcheroforo requested to call on Mr.  Blnine whilfl in Nelson and fluid out  from him just how matters stuml.  Mr. Putnam reported that there waB  nothing on file St. Nelson but Mr.  Rlnlne had consented to write to  Victoria for the dotaila that wo  required.  The direct result wm ������ viait at  ohort notice by tho water c:mp������  troller. Major Mwedtnuld, accompanied by. Lome Campbell, manager  of Went  Kootonny rower & Light  Company. The comptroller stated  quite deflnitelythat it would be unwise to cancel the license as long as  the province was deriving a revenue  from it. He also stated quite as  definitely that should anyone with  proper financial backing wish to  develop Goat River canyon no objection would be raised by his department. To this statement Mr. Campbell agreed, and also stated that his  plans were available. Mr. Campbell  also stated that he would look into  minor development and let us know  within two months if anything were  possible. In the discussion that  followed it was clearly shown that  major development at the present  time is not economically sound and  your committee considers that this  statement is correct.  They do consider however that it is  -in the best interests of the valley and  village that an attempt be made to  raise funds for a minor development,  owned and operated as a co-operative  concern to provide light and power  for the residents.  Your committee therefore recommends that a committee of three,  consisting of Messrs. Putnam, Constable and C. Murrell be appoited to  collect data which will show the  approximate cost and estimated income of such a project.  This committee shall ask the  village commissioners to meet them  in special session when they have the  necessary information collected, it  being agreed that the village, as the  only organized body in the valley,  should take the lead, and also because it is in a position to finance any  preliminary expenditure, subject to  repaym ?nt when the project is carried  out. This committee to have fud  power to call any meetings and take  any steps they consider necessary to  forward the successful organising of  the project.  Your committee considers that in  view of the present unsatisfactory  state of our present plant, whieh may  break down and leave us in darkness  at any time, a really efficient system  would be a big asset to the valley and  will greatly assist the future development of the whole valley, as well as  the village.  The comptroller's statement that  his department looks forward to a  provincial wide hookup, controlled  by a big company and operated as a  monopoly should cause us to think  seriously what such a state of things  would mean to the ordinary citizen  and we do not want the valley to be  ��������� in the same position as the city of  Grand Forks is today thr ugh the  jealousy of a big company.  Therefore we would ask the members of this board to help the project  for the good of the valley and to bear  in mind that in owning and operating  our plant we are safeguarding our  own intesests and laying the foundation of future prosperity by guaranteeing a supply of light and power  from our own plant at the cheapest  possible rates.  For the committee on sewer installation chairman F. H. Jackson reported getting two unofficial estimates on the cost of  proposed system but the spread  was so great that further action  has been delayed until a visit  from    the    deputy   minister  of  health who is expected in Creston  very shortly.  C. S. Hester Is home from Kimberley  to look after the strawberry harvest and  shipping at the ranch here.  The rainy weather at the middle of  this week- was somewhat disastrous for  those who had not completed harvesting  the alfalfa crop.   .  Apple t inning is in full swing in this  section, and the work is heavy as the  fruit has set exceptionally well.  School is due to close for the summer  vacation on Thursday next.   So far as  can be learned Mr. Freney expects to be -  back to take charge next term.  Mr, Peitzer is busy excavating a basement for the new .residence on the land  he recently purchased here.  Orchardists report that the present outlook ^or" a cherry crop is not quite as  optimistic as the bloom indicated.  E. W. Payne and son are getting along  with the erection oHhe new residence on  the ranch here. They are building a  little to the fouth of the former.house.  H. F. Robson reports great success  with his operations in pansies this year.  He disposed of almost 200 boxes of  them, which pretty well cleared up all  the first-class plants he had to offer.  t. -_  See Cream  and  Strawberry  Social  Under the auspices of Trinity  United  Church Ladies' Aid  in the  ��������� ���������������������������-_._ A       am*  uniied uiiisroo sisbb  __ ���������  innd 29  Ot EIGHT PmTSma  ai**- ������    " . ��������� " . i.y. ���������  Strawberries and Cteam  Ice Cream  Candy  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  i^<siB������g:: c_*age& . "ssssissa-  YSfliang?. stHinsa .��������� ��������� Ys������Hlif������������:  ffl  "S*UB������*C     "SMlHli^T' ���������  "It Pays to Pay Cask at the Imperial"  Former Imperial Bank Bldg.    Canyon St., GRESTON  _ , ______________  WISHES  TO ANNOUNCE  THE OPENING  I  . Plan, now.to attend the opening  of this ultra modern food  store and take advantage  of  the   many  exceptional  values offered*  Watch for our opening announcement  which will appear next week's Review.  K_.1DIilu������iSmTO^ ���������EHJfi   B35J VIEW.   ;���������3EESTOK.   B.   ���������L  132=  rite 4#ih Amtilversary  ������ff  SALnun _,f__n  266  Fittest qualify for 4������ years  lias feisilt tlie largest sales itt  Morf Hw Jkurcrica*  The Imperial jbconoirsic CJonference  The Imperial Economic Conference, shortly to be convened at Ottawa, is  unquestionably one of the most important gatherings ever called in the history of the British Empire. In fact it may easily prove to be one of the most  important in the eoononjiic history of the whole world, because, whatever  decisions it may reach will affect not only the British Common wealth of  Nations, but all nations.  Earth Upheaval  Contour Of Island In Bering  Sea Is  Changed  An isolated Bering sea island, populated only by a herd of immense sea  lions and great flocks of birds, Bogo-  slof, has given Father Bernard R.  Hubbard what he declares to be proof  of how volcanic islands "grow."  A great steaming mound of lava,  he said in a message sent to Seward,  has been pushed out of the earth and  has changed the contour of one section of the island completely. The  mass is apparently increasing in size.  The "growth"^ is taking place, the  Santa Clara University professor  messag-ed, at a place where formerly  a sheltered harbor existed.  His observations were made on a  voyage from Bristol Bay with h's  party on the motarship "Polar Bear."  Despite storms ahd high seas, a successful landing was made.  an ths leading govetnmg statesmen u������.  ll/gCUICt  the Empire, supported by the strongest possible groups of financial, economic,  commercial and other experts that the Old Country and each of the Dominions   can- gather  together.   For  months past   these   statesmen   and   experts,  Death Of Pioneer  ,������ep  !3_t@: n. ta@ "W-mVy:  You do not have to use drastic and strong cathartics  that cause irritation. ENO'S '"Fruit Salt." by "gently  and safely ridding the intestinal tract of poisons.  will h.?lp to make you and keep you healthy. A dash  of ENO in a glass of water every morning or night  prevents the evils oi constipation. B������ ENO conscious!  , CaW3  Ooi    Herbert   Swinford,   Veteran  Red River Rebel Hon, __>_i_s_ in ~  Winnipeg  Col. Herbert   Swinford,   veteran  Of  of  Reduced Freight Rates  I-Otver Rates For U-vcstock In Quantities I_ess Than  Fuic  Carload.  Reduced freight rates for the move- j     Forty years ago this month in aa  ment  of  livestock  in  quantities  less ! unpretentious little building on Front  40th Anniversary Of  Sa:ada Tea Company  assisted by small armies of Issuer experts and advisers, have been compiling j the Red River Rebellion of 1S70, and \ than full carloads are being establish-I Street   in   Toronto,   the   Salada   Tem.  and studying trade and monetary statistics, weighing the effect of this and ; the North West Rebellion    15    years   e(j by the railways   according- to  an ' Company   packed   its   first  pound   of  ii t. ������._     t_ __>        -��������� _ 4 _    .__ ������._ i.z        :      i!... ... ...        . .    ..        , * *    ' ������ : t____       - "RV_i__-_.___-     ���������St.      18PtO     Vvir     +h_������     l__t(.  that, probing as never before  into the  productive   capacities,  primary  and ; later, died recently in Winnipeg at the  industrially, of their countries,  the natural resources,  the state of employ- J age of 83.  ment, the requirements of their respective populat'ons, the probable and  possible trend of future developments and the extent thereof, and the effect  of existing- policies and possible future policies upon all these matters which  eater into national and Empire growth, prosperity and strength.  And the object of it all is to evolve, if possible, new policies acceptable  to all parts of the Empire, a-nd which will prove of mutual advantage to all,  and having as their objective thc encouragement and development of a larger  volume of inter-Empire trade. This means that the possibilites and the requirements of each part of the Empire must be ascertained, must be appreciated by all the other parts, and the whole dove-tailed together to the advantage not only of each component part, but of. the whole.  It becomes at once self-evident, therefore, that one of the major tasks  confronting the Conference wiil be to find ways and means of removing existing barriers to the free exchange of commodities between one part of the  Empire and other parts, to the mutual advantage of both, and without, in the  process, working injury to any part. While the Old Country representatives,  and the representatives of each of the Dominions must, of necessity, give  particular heed to the interests of their respective nations, it is an essential  to the success of the Conference that this be done in no narrow, selfish  spirit, but in such, a way that while benefitting their own country they likewise confer benefits on the sister nations.  This does not mean that the spirit of approach to the intricate problems  cailing for solution should be one of making sacrifices; rather it should be  in the direction of striving for mutual advantages. In fact the word "sacrifice" should be entirely absent from the Conference, while the term "mutual  advantage" should be very much to the fore. In a word, the dominating ideal  should not be that expressed in such slogans as "Britain First," "Canada  First," "Australia First," but, on the contrary, it should be an adaptation of  the motto of the Three Musketeers, "All for One, and One for AH,"  Along with the removal of existing barriers, and a mutual understanding or agreement that no new barriers will be erected, there must naturally  develop policies designed to make ever easier the flow of trade into and out  of all parts of the Empire to all other parts. This may involve the ultimate  creation of a new system or method of monetary exchange, even an Empire  currency. It would, seem to be essential that some system be developed  whereby the currency of any one part of the Empire should always be on a  par with the currency of all other parts; in a word, that the same monetary  standard should apply at ail times throughout the Empire, and that, for  example, at no time should the Canadian dollar be at a discount with the  British pound, or vice versa. The guarantee of such a standard would undoubtedly be of tremendous assistance in establishing and maintaining inter-  Empire trade at a maximum, removing, as it would, much of the uncertainty  and Loss which now prevails.  If the forthcoming Conference can achieve a measure of success along  these and other lines having the same general object in view the beneficial  effect upon all parts of the British Empire will be almost incalculable. Not.  only so, but no other trading nations could afford to ignore such a development. The breaking down of trade barriers within the Empire would quickly  force the breaking down of trade barriers by all other nations. It would  be the beginning of a reversal of the suicidal policy into which the world has  drifted and which has resulted in an almost complete paralysis, or destruction, of international trade and commerce, ending in the present state of  world depression, unemployment, suffering "and hardship.  Canadians may well be proud if, from their national capital, there is  evolved a new economic policy for their Empire and the. world. That this  should emerge from the Conference should be, and we believe ls, the fervent  desire and hope of thc Canadian people irrespective of any minor political  differences of adherence to special of schools of economic or fiscal thought.  Born at London, England, he came  to Canada with his parents as a boy  announcement made by the Canadian  1 Freight   Association.     Heretofore   a  livestock   shipper  faas   been   required  to ship or pay for 20,000 lbs. in the  and   jumped   into   uniform   with   the   case of cattle, and 18,000 lbs. in the  Wellington Rifles at Guelph, Ont.,  when I_ord Wolsely was forming his  expedition.  Following  service,    Col.     Swinford  operated steamboats on the- Red and  Assiniboine Rivers here. Later he was  general    agent    for    the  appointed  Northern  Pacific   Railway  in  Winnipeg. For several years he occupied the  same position  at Vancouver  and returned to Winnipeg only six months   per> Who  ago.  No Fool-Proof Rule  case  of hogs  and  sheep  in  order  to  ship under the carload rates.  The new schedule will provide for  additional rates subject to minimum  weights of 12,000 lbs. and 6,000 lbs.  in the case of cattle, and 11,000 lbs.  and 6,000 lbs. in the case of hogs and  sheep. The rates for the smaller car  lots are somewhat higher than for the  full cars, but they will give the ship-  has    not    sufficient   -stook  tea. Founded in 1892 by the lata  Honourable Peter Larkin, the business progressed very rapidly and by  1895 a branch had been opened in  Montreal. Two years later the United  States market was invaded and aa  office opened in Buffalo. To-day,  three of the largest and finest warehouses in the world, devoted exclusively to the "packing of tea, stand aa  a memorial to the founder ��������� located  in Toronto, Montreal, and in Boston  (the scene of the memorable tea  party which precipitated the Revolutionary War).  The Canadian market was then  controlled by China and Japan teas  ���������the largest sale being China tea  of poor quality. These teas were  being   sold   from  chests,   exposed   to  Mushroom  Hunter Must   Depend  On j  His Own Judgment ;  The public's desire for a fool-proof  rule by which to distinguish an edible mushroom from a poisonous one is  doomed to unfulfillment, Dr. Fred  Seaver, curator of the New York Botanical Gardens, said in a lecture at  New York.  "There is no such rule," he stated.  "One must learn to know the mushrooms and to distinguish them as you  would your friends from your enemies."  Dr. Seaver said that to the mycologist, or student of fungi, there was no  significance in terms "toadstool" and  "mushroom."  "A mushroom is an edible toadstool or a toadstool is a poisonous  mushroom, whichever way one may  wish to put it."  available to make up full cars, an op- air   dust,  dampness   foreign  odours.  ....      ...      ., .., ^ and so forth,  all  detrimental, to  th������  portumty of getting the smaller quan- quality .of  tea.       In England, which.  tities to the markets by rail. was   and   still   is   the   greatest   tea-  The new rates will apply to mar- drinking country in the world, Ceylon  ket centres from points tn the prairie and  In<i5a.n   teas  of  fine qaulity had.  _._: . .... _.���������.. y.    nnn practically displaced China teas, and  provinces witlnn    a    radius    of    200^ OCC(]rr/d t/Urkin tha} Caaa^lang  miles, [also   would   prefer   these   finer teaa.  It -will be  permissible  for  cars  to. He, consequently, introduced a Ceylon  *_ _   ~_    _._.   _ z ._._._ _._____.__. ___._ * _.._*���������    Tr.f_.i_T.    W_aT.f_    tr_   "-"Hbci   f>,ff__^t"sr__sT_f*  ue   siuppeu  *_,_   uu*:  i_i.Leri_i6Ciia.te  point ��������� =���������"������������������   -"���������'������������������*-i   .aJHisiu.    _?j-    u__s  <&_-&.������_���������____*. ui_  in  transit for completion of load  at= ������i ^���������^^?* *5?BW   5? -SSt  i- -���������_.������_. m- -      : m������ tt   m   metal   packages,   in   order  a charge of $3.00 per car. In making that: it would reach the consumer in-  the announcement, the Canadian tact, with, its flavour and quality ua-  Freight Association  stated  that  the "impaired by dampness, store odours.  1 etc. This step revolutionized  the tea  new rates are in the nature of an experiment for one year.  Wise - "and experienced mothers  know when their children are troubled  with worms and lose no time in applying Miller's Worm Powders, a  most effective vermifuge. It is absolute in clearing the system of worms  and restoring those healthy conditions  without which there can be no comfort for the child, or hope of robust  growth. It is a ?nost. trustworthy  worm exterminator.  Persian Balm���������the ideal toilet requisite for every discerning woman.  Perfect in results. -Create-, complexions of rare beauty and charm. Delightfully cool and refreshings Never  leaver .a vestige of stickiness. A velvety smooth lotion toning and stimulating the skin. Making it truly  rose-leaf in texture. All dainty women Invariably choose Persian Balm.  It imparts that subtle distinction so  characteristic of the elegant woman.  A  Prison De  Luxe  Buy I-oeally  Keep in mind the fact that when  you are in need of anything it pays to  give that business to your local merchant. If your purchase should for  any reason prove unsatisfactory you  know where you will find him to get  the mistake rectified. Tho door-to-  door salesman is here today and gone  tomorrow, and has no stake in tho  municipality. Why patronize him.  Seasoned Alive  Dr. A,.Gauduche.au, of Paris, makes  use of a principle of physiology and  injects sauces and seasoning directly  into the blood streams of chickens.  He says this aids the flavoring in  penetrating the meat and none Is  necessary on cooking the fowl.  Air service between Cuba and  Isle of Pines is increasing.  thc  Waited Many Years  ���������     '     ril.l.   Woman Graduated Over Half Century  Ago Just Received Diploma  An 86-year-old woman, who waited  65 years for her diploma, roccived it  at Bates College commencement, Thc  woman was Mrs. Sibyl Chase Ballard,  of Minneapolis, Minn., who completed  her course at Bates In 1867, but failed  to receive her degree because the college did not then confer them on women. Bates now ls a co-educatlonal  institution.  New York Has Last Word fin Deten  tion Houses  New  York  papers  gave   a  lot   of  space the other day to the opening of  a new prison. It was, in fact, a considerable social event, and one Gotham reporter wrote that "the list of  guests would do credit to one of society's best   publicized    debutantes."  This, it appears, is a sort of prison  de luxe. Erected on Manhattan's Welfare Island,  it  is  to be  a house of  detention   for   women,   and,   judging  from the description, it will never be  much bothered by attempted escapes.  Hot   and   oold   water   in   every   cell,  shower baths, metal mirrors, a radio  in every    ward,    tlie    blessed    place  sounds as palatial as one of Canada's  new observation cars.  market on this Continent.  He sought a name for Sais product  and decided on "SALADA" which,  was the name of an old Indian tea  garden. All that was left now was to  tell the public about it. Ke wisely  decided tiiat the quickest and cheapest way to do this was by means of  .the news^s^sr Ths result was so  gratifying that he continued to use  the newspapers as his chief adverb-  Using policy from that day.  He strove always fcD give the public the finest quality tea he could at  the price and then advertisa it for  all he was worth. His achievement ia  the largest selling package tea ia  North America.  Stop ftSse Cough. ���������r Coughing is  caused by irritation in the respiratory  passages and is the effort to dis'odga  obstructions that come from inflammation of the mucous membrane.  Treatment with Dr. Thomas" Eclectric Oil will allay the inflammation  and in consequence the cough will  usually stop. Try It and you will bt*  satisfied.  TJnlc&a worms bo expelled from tho  system, no child can bo healthy.  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  is an excellent medicine to deatroy  worms. i  Pains In Stomach and Bowels  So Bad Would Have To Sit Down  Landry,   _V_oni_ton,   N.B  TwyWIIUO.'^.  Mm   G.   Landry,   Mont-ton,   N.B., writot..���������"I   can  cortainiy   rucoiiiuioml   J Jr.   FowIov'h lOxtraet   of   Wild  Rtmwborry for cri.ii.pn or puiim in tlio Htouiael. and  bowolH.  "IT-i-Ht Ruiim.or I bad hhc.U awful puinH in my  iiton.tt<.ti, and lower part of my bowels, at fcimoa, I  would ln.vo to nil down. I took 'l>r. IWlor'_������' and  whh noon rnliovod,  "Wlifln my Hiildr.n worn nninll T always l_opfc n  bottln in Urn Iioiiho and It luilpftd them woi.dorl.illy  whenever any of llimit tuul howul coiiiplalutu."  Slightly Mixed  The president o^n. certain univciv  aity wan preaching on "Faith," and,  in declamatory heat, told his auditory, "You have blind faith in tho phy-  tilcian. lie ������ivoa you medicine and  tolls you to Lake it. 'Yours not to roa-  Hon why; youra to do and dlo!" Al-  moMt equal to thla la tho atory of tho  m In later who aolemnly assured hia  congregation thai; "Many person.,  havo ono oya on heaven, w.hllo with  tho other they aro llatonlng to tho  e0.Mf.l2> of! tho earth!"  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment la a  quick, certain remedy for Hoof Rot  or Thrush. Four or Ave applications  are usually onough.  Consider tin. nniutaltrm.  It novor falls to arrive on time.    ,  Whatever Its environment, St gets  to the top.  Whether in a lawn or a hayftold it  roars its head above all surrounding1  vegetation.  It clooH not submit to clrcumatanc-  oh. It overcomes them.  It refuses to accept defeat. If cut  clown It riscB again,  Ik thrives on difficulties.  It is floral proof thttt "yollow" _a  not tho color for a quitter,  Badly Taken In  A man was persuaded by a dealer  to give several guineas for a jour  which, he was assured, was of great  valu������.  The collector showed his prize to a  connolseur friend, who examined tt  thoughtfully.  "How much did ho rook you for  it?"  "Seven git'Eiena."  "Wall, well! And ho didn't throw ha  tlie marmalade."  In 102D tho total number of deaths  from enncor wnn 111,500.  Teeth?"2  "'Baby's Own Tablets tttltc away that  teething fever,1' writes Mra. Alfred  Bungay, North Sydney, N.S. Effective  also in relieving colds, fever, colic,  upset atonaach,  constipation. Children lilon them.  Absolutely SAFE  ���������See analyst's  certificate :ln cadi  25c package. 2i������  Dr. William���������'  I^BY> OW^ TABiLETS  W.    InT.    U,    1047 ^HE .mallamVm&nr  /A     lt  iBieimtioitai  M)SS IN aiARIO  Port Arthur, pnt���������The number of  B-en fighting fires in the Thunder Bay  area haa now reached 700, equal io  the largest number end ployed last  year. - ���������'  Blazes at Whitefish Lake and  Ofconga Lake are requiring- extra  care, officials said, and 50 additional  men have been sent to Sunday Creek  ���������������_     >nnn    ...IH.     -k^     _.^^_-/-4      _.v_wn������_/1     -V^    <.-._.  uv   wvjjc    wxiu    uka^;   _o.j>^u. . s_������.������.\_**x*.   -v._.   _._ -y  in that district- r. '  The largest fire in the area is about  30 miles north of Graliam, but although Tit covers about 50 miles of  territory, it is not the moat destructive being mostly in young growth.  To fight fires at Whitefish, Obonga  and Dog Lakes, and at <_ull River, all  men and equipment must be taken in  by 'plane. *���������'  Fires to the northwest of D$g  Lake, about 20 miles from Port Arthur, destroyed a group of camps of  the Pigeon Timber Company valued  at $6,000. A dam which had cost $6^  000 and about 10,000 feet of lumber  also fell prey to the flames.   _  Joseph Marrifield, 55, and Con Ma-  honey,  22,. two  members   of ^ a fire-  fighting  brigade,   lost   their   lives  in  Onion Lake -when a canoe  in which l  they were riding overturned.  SUdbury, Ont.���������Valuable timber is  believed to be endangered by a bush  lire which -was ravaging some 3,000  acres of bush land near Gogama,  north, of here, according to -word  .reaching Ontario forestry officials.  The blaze is being fought by 200 men.  One casualty was reported. Paul  Natatka was injured and badly burned -when struck by a falling tree.  im-V������   twkts- a.-_r  BTJ_TT*T>M>Hi_-,������r>TW!������_.  .__-__. _________ aj.__.. jl  Burial Of Violet Sharpe  Brief Services Attended By the Acting British Consul-General  Englewood, N.J.���������Violet ' Sharpe,  English servant girl in the hojne of  Mrs. pwight W. Morrow, was buried:  after a brief service attended by fellow members of the Morrow household and the acting British consul-  general -who has been instructed to  make a report on the girl's suicide  five days ago.  The simple cloth-covered casket was  ijorns to a ���������rave- in Brookside cemetery, where rests the body of the late  Senator Dwight WV Morrow, grahd-  fatlier of "the ihurdered Lindbergh,  baby, ot. the shoulders of four male  employees.  No membet of the Morrow or Lindbergh family attended the final rites,  although they were representee! by  Arthur Springer, the Late senator's  private secretary, and Mrs. Josephine  O. Graham, Mrs, Morrow's private  secretary.  Delegates From AH Parts Of Canada  Attending Convention At Detroit  Detroit.���������Canadians fnom. all parts  of the Dominion arriving here for the  16th annual convention of - kiwanis  International axe prepared for Tfour  days of problems pertaining to unemployment aid, urban-rural relations,  child welfare, adult edi.cation, ant-'  civic betterment.. -  ��������� Kiwanis was founded in Detroit on  January 21, 1915, and the thousands  of Kiwariians from all parts of Canada and the U.S. crowding into the  city consider the occasion a pilgrimage/back to the birthplace of the  service organization. "We -are justified in our faith, in the future of Kiwanis," declared William O. Harris, of  Los-Angeles, International president,  in his annual message. "We can be  proud of our past accomplishments,  and our present opportunity lies in  the willingness to serve in the social  and economic problems that we face  today.  The Canadian delegations are in  charge of three district governors.  Charles A. Fowler, of Halifax, N.S.,  Ontario-Quebec-Maritime district; Dr.  James P. Whyte, of Swift" Current,  Sask., Western Canada district; and  Clinton S. Harley, of Seattle, Pacific-  Northwest district.  Two International officers, Andrew  G. Gaul, of Hamilton, Ont., vice-president, and Dr. Charles C. Tatham^ of  rEdmonton, trustee, will take leading  I parts in the convention.  Over .,1,800 Kiwanis clubs across  Canada and the U.S. will meet simultaneously. This united fellowship occasion will bring together over 89.000  men for an expression of gratitude  for the community betterment and  welfare work of Kiwanis during, .the  past year. -1  All Kiwanis clubs in Canada are  observing Caiiadian citizenship week,  June 26 to July 2, with patriotic progress. The observance is being direct-  6u  .jj.   uie j__jv.r3J_.I5 j.n^SrX.S.tjO-lS.t  CCES."  mittee on public affairs for Canada.  K. Stanley Ilignaan, of Ottawa, is  chairman, and Nelson A. Harkhess,  Vancouver, and Richard W. Moore,  Saskatoon,  members of the commit-  Prof. J. R, Watts, M.A., D.D., of  Queen's University, Kingston, who is  to make a rural survey of Census Division 11, Manitoba, for the. United  Church's   Home ..Mission   Bfrard  this  fieitfe Tfaeorw  *M_r*lxr    WHr������*iB������������������r    _rhtf     M_m1.#m31    <0_*������_f_iaat;������\������_  A-*^rfW mm.   ������B*HuaiK ^_r-*_ m*!**.'\s~jm*.mw**aam       ���������___.   a* xr.__,-wnj>UPMV.*.i  Regarding Treatment  Hamilton, Ont.���������Radical changes in  the attitude of the medical profession  towards'the treatment of goitre may  result if the findings of Dr. Undre  Crotti, of Columbus, Ohio, as presented < to the American association for  "the'" strl^l^y "O^ ,oroitre   receive full- ac-  sJt������  .!���������*____._���������  ������. m ������ m. STff __ "57     mm __^?T"_r Hr*  HAS US. SUPPORT  Chicago.���������Negotiations with Canada  for the development of the St.-Law-  rence seaway is now at a favorable  ceptanee,,The prevalent, belief t������_at j point according & the administration  iodine 'deficiencyy was the cause otj platform presented to the Republican  goitre has been discredited. Dr. Crotti ] National Convention here.  asserts. He declares he has made the  discovery of a -jnicro-organism, a  small fungus which he believed to be  the cause. This fungus is found on  all cabbage lea.ves as well as in the  soil of those sections of the land  known as goitre belts.  Receives Heavy Sentence  Gaston  Lawrence ; plank    of   the  party platform reads:  "The Republicatl party stands com  mitted to "the " development of th������'  Great Lakes-St. Lawrence seaway.  Under the direction of President  Hoover negotiation of a treaty with  Canada for this development is now  at a favorable point. Recognizing th.������  Inestimable benefits which will accrue  to the nation from placing the ports  of the Great Lakes on an ocean base,  ft3_e j>arty reaffirms allegiance to Cbia  B.     Means     Convicted     On  Swindling Charge  Washington.���������Gaston B. Means was ' great project and pledges its best ef-  summer.    Already    Professor   Watts , sentenced to 15 years' imprisonment j forts to secure its early completion."  has made    surveys    in    Ontario    and   for swindling Mrs. Evelyn Walsh Mc  Nova Scotia, looking to a start of a   Lean of $104,000 in an alleged plan j  rural  life   program. to   return   the   kidnapped   Lindbergh  baby.  Justice  James   M.   Proctor  in   the  District of Columbia Supreme Court  Farm Mortgages  Big Car Contract  " sentenced the former justice depart-  Loan Conmpanles In Alberta Will Not   ment inve5tigator to 10 years on the  Foreclose Under Agreement larceny of $100,000 ransom  and five  Ronoka, Alberta.���������Mortgage com- years for larceny of the $4,000 gx-  panies will'not foreclose on any farm pense money. The latter.sentence is to  mortgages for-one year without ap- begin .after the 10-year sentence has  proval of the  A_berta Debt  Adjust-   been fulfilled.    -  meat Board, and' no foreclosures will ���������   be made While interest payments are _ri -i i    wv     .     *     ������__������������������_   l  being ma ntatned. j       Gold    KUSfl    IR   Sflamtoba  This assurance was given the Pon- ���������.   Ford Motor Company Of Windsor To  Supply English Firm  East Windsor, Ont.���������On his return  from England recently, Wallace R.  Campbell, president of the Ford  Motor Company of Canada, announced that a contract had been entered  Into by his firm with the Ford Motor  Company of England whereby the  East Windsor plant of the Canadian  company will supply the English firm  with $3,000,000 worth of Ford V-S  motors   during  the  next  12  mojaths,  Decision Rests With  Immigration Minister  Alleged Communists Have No Further  Recourse To Higher Courts  Halifax, N.S,���������Fate of the group of  alleged Communists, who have been  detained in Halifax, for some weeks  while their efforts to evade deportation were before the courts, now rests  solely in: the hands of the minister of  immigration, Hon. Wesley A, Gordon.  It was stated by L. A. Ryan; counsel  for the group, that there was no further recourse to higher courts ns the  decision of -the full bencla of the supreme court of Nova Scotia liad been  unanimous.  British Immigration  Question Kas Not "Set Coras������ Up For  Discussion At Enter-Provincial  . Conference  Edmonton,     Alberta.���������Commenting  on Seniatbr A. D. McRae's suggestion  as reported from Winnipeg, to the  effect that the question of British  immigration to western -��������� Canada be  considered' at the forthcoming inter-  provihcial conference in. Reglaa,  Premier J. E. Brownlee says-that he  has hot bad a 'communication from  any source in regard to the matter^.  and he presumes that if the Dominion- government were proposing to  put It on th������ programme for the imperial economic conference advice to  the provincial governments would  haye been given accordingly.  If occasion arises, however, the Alberta Government -will be prepared to  express its views on such immigration, says Mr. Brownlee.  oka Constituency Association of the Big New Strike Is Reported Near I and with 1,500 -to 1,800 complete V-S  United FarxsTers of Alberta 'by'Prem- Island Lake j cars, scheduled for delivery in July,  ier J. E. Brownlee in addressing the The Pas, Man.���������Prospectors are ; The Canadian company will distri-  annual constituency convention. Prem- flocking to the scene of what is be- . bute the new 8 horsepower English  ier Brownlee said the guarantee of Heved a big new gold strike. The Ford in its export markets, New Zea-  the mortgage companies had been ob- Qn^ is some 40 m'les northwest of Is- j land, Australia, South Africa, Africa,  tained. land j^ake,    where    important    gold   Malay States and other British terri-  Besldes tlie promises sot ia fore- showings were found during the win- j turi.es, while the English company wiii  close, arrangements to make pay- ter. a. rush of claim stakers from the j sell the V-8 in Great Britain, Sj>ain,  ments in grain were beiny reached.       island Lake district followed news of; Sweden    aad    other    European   "and  .  ' ���������'....  the strike. | Asiatic countries, for which the Kng-  Details of the  find b.ave not come'' llsh.    Ford    oompaay    l_oIds    seiimg  out,  but  it is   stated samples  taken.. rights.  tb Island Lake are richer-than those J -Mr. Campbell emphasized that the  found in that area whicli started a '"businesis was taken at extremely close  big aeroplane rush from. Winnipeg a ' flguree and- represents practically 100  I per cent, payroll in Canada, not lonly  {at the East Wimdsor plant, but at  | Toronto and    other    tire   and  _ .  Bkcdless Sea Tigiii  British Runi Rimrier aiKl US. Cutter  In   Engagement  Halifax.���������Tales of an old-fashioned ^������w Tmonths ago  sea scrap,  in which  the  crews of a  British rum-runner    and    a    United  States cutter    battered    each "other  aster  Responsible For Wreck  Vice-Regal Tour Of West  Ottawa, Ont���������Their Excellencies j ^"^turing centres,  with potatoes, turnips, paint pots and the Governor-General and Lady Bess-  molasses jugs about 70 miles off _STew borouh. will leave Ottawa on Monday,  York, were told here after the motor- August 15, for a trip through, west-  s-hips "Ganefc" ai_d "Mary F. Ruth." ern Cartada which wilE last until Octo-  limped into harbour.    -. ber 11. The trip will take the vice-  Masters of both vessels claimed regal party through to Victoria, ahd  they had been rammed by the cutter stops will be mads at many points  "Daplme," the "Mary F. Ruth" on both going and returning. During  Friday, and the "Ganeff" on Sunday, the time in which their excellencies  The "Ganeff" had a large hole in her are In British Colungbla, the Okan-  stern. | agan Valley will be visited.  parts  ROME'S "VIVA" TO FAMOUS FLIERS  Prepared For Eventualities  Fanctatn In Germany Will Face War  If Necessary  Berlin, Germany.���������The Gorman Fascist party "will not shrink war if it  is Uie Inst means of prateotin# our  political and sbclial freedom," Gregor  Straaiser, head of tbe entire org������nl������:a-  tlon of Actolpli III tier's party, 'declared in the first political broadcnM; any  German government has permitted a  .Fascist to deliver,  i'"Wo National Socialists do not do-  (rtr<u a now war," ^trasHor onld, <"but  Wb will not shrinlt from war."  Demand High Wages  Australian Jobless Itofuse Pay Offered  By Grape Growers  Sydney, Australia.���������Tho dole has  made some of the jobless here rather  particular about th e kind' of worlc  they are wlMlng to accept. At Mud-'  gee, centre of the- vineyard district,  grape growers agreed (td give preference of employment in the ��������� picking  season to local men on the dole. They  offered spi-.KO n clay with meals and  quarters added. The work was rejected.  ,  W.   N,   Va    MM  Will Attain apt & peed. HTUtflln t  New York.���������Before talcing off for  Knshvilki, Tt-ti.i., Cyitis Peabody, a  veteran military nnd commercial  pilot, announced that within tbe next  few week's lie planned n speed flight  from New York to England, France  and Germany,  Open CoaHtal Service  Vancouver, B.C.���������Tlio eiummor ocr-  vice  between Vancouver  and   Skag-  Death  Sentence  Imposed and . Other  TIT. i &a _._.   .r.   . .���������  __������������������������(-xvyarca   <uro������/   iTilauii   __������._ulS  Dnieperpetrovks, U.S.S.R. ��������� The  death sentence was imposed upon the  railroad station master at Zeboayn  and his assistant who were convicted  of responsibility for a wreck near the  station in which a number of passengers were killed.  It was a head-on collision between,  two trains and the station maj&ter  was charged with having mixed the  signals while he was Intoxicated.  Thirteen other railroad employees, Including the crews of both trains, were  sentenced to prison terms of ono to  ten years. One man was exonerated.  Arms Conference Has  Suspended Activities  DlflCHisslonn On Disarmament Poet-  poned For An Indefinite Period  Geneva, Switzerland. ��������� Dlsarmar-  ment has been temporarily sidetracked and war debts and reparations discussions came to tho fore, almost on  tho eve of the Lausanne financial conference.  The World Disarmament Conference suspended formal activities tor  nn indefinite period pending privntn  conversations among political lead era  looking toward somo solution of tho  disarmament problem.  Jtto-me certainty tended an enthusiastic greeting to the aviators from nil  parts, of the world who gathered at tho Italian Capital for tlie recent Congress of Filers. Sheets of paper wero showered on tho vlwltors as they drov*  In procession, Inset shows Captain Sir Hubert Wilkins <Ieft., famous Austrn-  way was   officially   opened   by   the 'nan explorer; General Italo Balbo, heat! of the Italian Air Forces, nnd Sir  Canadian National Steamships when j Arthur Wltten Brc>wn, who, with Sir John AlcocU, was the first man to try  S.S. Prince George, Captafin Noll Mac-  Lean, H-illed frojTi this port Juno 13.  to fly ncrons the Atlantic, as thoy left the tomb of Italy's Unknown Soldier  after placing -a wreath.  Advisory Committee  London, England.���������Tho creation ol  an JM-Visory committee-represcntatlue  of nil fioctimna of the British timber  trade to accompany the British delegation to tho Imperial Economic Con-  foronao at Ottawa was strongly urged  by Lord Lovnt In the House of Lord...  The government' r. reprei-ontattvcn  shoukl be adequately informed on Uuj-  tct-hnJcal aspect of tho que. it ton, Im  said. THJ-5   UKJ__SrJ_OJ<.   KEV11SYV  Local and Personal  INSURANCE���������Life, automobile, sickness and accident. H. A. Powell, Creaton.  Dr. McKenzie was a visitor at Spokane at the weekend, making the trip by  auto.  r ��������� a ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� __���������_;���������_������������������ ���������������_���������:��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� **;*_** KAWjQOOCm^JOOlX)0(������  H m  "Shorty"    LaBelle   was   a   business  visitor at Kaslo a couple of days last  week.  $1   J  T> -.  per  Men's  y*  ng  Suits !  .*.  PENMAN'S ALL WOOL  Ribbed Stitched Worsted  in the new Speed Style  with vent sides. Plain  colors of Navy. Maroon.  Royal, and Scarlet, specially priced at $2.25 each. w  FOR SALE���������Sweet   cherries,  crate     delivered,     less  Boffey, Creston.  Thursday is the last day for payment  of village taxes to avoid the 10% penalty  effective July 1st.  FOR SALE-  i libber, 6-foot  P. R. Truscott,  -Trailer, well built, good  body, price reasonable.  Creston.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  limiiiiia .'*��������� o ��������� ��������� aVUV* '���������lf*~_~������M'0"**W"������"in-������"* ��������� ���������  H. W. Firth, cashier at the Bank of  Commerce, has been transferred to  Fernie, leaving on Wednesday.  Dr. McKenzie, dentist, will be away  on vacation June 24th to July 8th, and  his dental parlor will be closed. ���������  R_ Walnasley and A. L.. Palmer were  C -lgary, Alberta, visitors at the end of  the week, returning on Sunday.  Next Friday, July 1st. is Dominion  Day, a statutory holiday, when all places  of business in town will be closed.  j * Yahk girls' softball team will be here  for the return game with the Wildcats at  Exhibition Park, Sunday afternoon.  The Imperial Groceteria will open for  business on Saturday, July 2ndf in the  building just vacated b the Imperial  Bank.  Bob Leonard of Cranbrook was a Creston visitor on Monday coming in for the  funeral of ti_e late Ardrey Wilson that  evening.  FOR RENT���������Presbyterian manse,  immediate possession, $15 month.  Apply N. G. Smith, at Mrs. Fransen's  phone 70X.  Notwithstanding the depression village  tax payments up to the middle of June  were only $200 less than at the same  date a year ago.  Egg production has started to slacken  Off and the price went back to 15 cents a  dozen early last week. It had been as  low as 12>������ cents  Arthur Speers. who has been attending Mount Royal College at Calgary,  Albefta, for the past term, is home for  the summer vacation.  W. M. Vance of Nelson, manager o������  the Kootenay sub-central of the Associated Growers, was a business visitor here  at the end of the week.  H. Nelson, the CM. & S. Company  gardener at Kimberley, is spending a few  STRAWBERRY TEA���������The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid are having an after-  ternoon tea with sale of home cooking at  the home of Mrs. McLaren, Saturday,  June 2oth, 3 to 5.30, to which all are in-  4-,,-J  V I.CU,  ��������� iA.__.__i.-- ,,__ ,__.���������__���������  _i >    __   4h i Ai i Tt    ft    A    A    ^    ^-    ^    *^~  ���������_    ..._���������__���������->,-____-._____���������->.__-���������  7 ime ie money on the Strawerry ranch these days I  For sl quick getaway in the morning  Corn .Flakes, Shredded Wheat  Rice Crispies, Puffed Rice  Puffed Wheat, &c.  help out a whole lot with an easily-  prepared   but   satisfying  ������air������ 4~*y\.c* m?*t!r\Mm'Kr *���������***.  1-air* nwminl   inotf <������f  \A%Ajr<*  ������._._.&(_>   wwn.  vf������k  ilia uuuuut   if mo*, w mm w  _.������,__  Mr. and Mrs. Cooper and family have  just arrived from Vancouver, and are at  present occupying the Presbyterian  manse. Mr. Cooper will be in charge of  Creston sub-central of tne Associated  Growers.  Rev. T. Scott left on Tuesday for  Kaslo, where he is one of a number of  Kootenay clergy of the Anglican Church  who are having a retreat at that point,  which is in charge of Bishop Cross of  Spokane. >  breakfast.  if or tne  suggest  mid  dav  or evening spread mi^ht we  Canned Pineapple   or Peaches for  " the dessert course.  Something from our fresh stock of Fig Bar/Cocoanut,  Sultana, and other biscuits should prove helpful.  P.rasinn Mnlltm  iaas^  f-fuflnnra.iuf.  __s__n  CRESTON  ^%g       ^  W. M. Archibald place.  The tea and sale of cooking in connection with the Women's Institute  flower show on Saturday, enjoyed a  cash intake of about $20.  Mrs. J. S. and Miss Margaret Irvine  of Fernie spent a few days here at the  end of the week, guests of the former's  sister, Mrs, Mallandaine.  Mrs. Geo Boone, who has been visiting with her sister, Mrs. Jas. Davis, f:r  the past few weeks, left for her home in  San Diego, Calif., on Tuesday.  Mrs. Patterson of Calgary, Alberta,  was a visitor with Creston friends a  couple of days the first of the week, a  guest of her father, R. Walmsley.  Bill Gerstner, advance man for United  Canadian Shows, was bere on Wednesday, making arrangements for the show  to play Creston on July 4th and 5th.  According to press despatches from  Victoria, Hon. N. S. Lougheed, minister  of lands, is due to pay* Creston a visit on  departmental business during the week.  Sunday's league baseball games will  bring the Frothblowers and Inter*  mediates together at Creston. Canyon  plays at Kitchener and Eastport is at  Porthill.  At the June rrfeeting of the board of  trade it was decided to suspend meetings  for- the  summer   months.   All   urgent  with opportunity to win a great' variety  of prizes.  Mr. and Mrs. Crellin of Nanton, Alberta, were visitors with Mr. and Mrs.  Geo. Mawson the fore part of the week.  They arrived on Saturday due to the  serious illness and death of the latter's  brother, the late Ardrey Wilson.  Pnblic school inspector V. Z. Manning  0* \jt&xiuVOG& was here on Friday on  matters conn cted with Grade 8 departmental examinations which will be held  at Creston and Wynndel commencing on  Tuesday.  WANTED���������Loral distributor for Bis-  mark Malt Concentrate Bricks Made  in B.C. A fast seller with good profit.  Samples $1. Write Keystone Agencies,  709 Lumbermen's Bldg.,Vancouver,B.C ,  for territory;  Reeve McFarland. was a business  visitor at Boswell on Tuesday and re-,  ports everything shaping well for the  annual regatta next month, part of the  proceeds of which will be given Creston  Valley public, hospital.  Newton Fraser, who was bookkeeper  here last season for Crestland Fruit Company, was renewing acquaintances in  town Friday and Saturday, on his way  to Pentieton where he wiil have a similar  position with the firm this year.  Plan to take at least half day off on  Friday next to attend the oldtime  Dominion Day celebration at Creston  under Knights of Pythias auspices. An  added attraction   will   be  the   midway  Yes, the  Mosquitoes are  Skinny!  Pltf   ������__** fnmm  mr\r%mr\A   r\*T   fl.atvi   fchft������V__-.  Am* m**J   *3**A   AC4J.     AAKTAAlam    VT*.     mjAA^AAA.   MU T V  got through. our  \m.S m Wm. *mS *m.m *���������*��������� S. ���������*_������__.������._=_������-������.������  Screen Doors  Wire Screen  Wejhave Screen Doors in the  2-ft; 6-inch   by   6-ft. 6-inc_r,  and 2-ft. 8-inoh by 6-ft. S-ineh  sizes.  WIRE SCREEN in 26 and 36  inch widths.  WINDOW SCREENS in  all widths.  SCREEN DOOR CATCHES  auu  _-_xx.-<i \jrJ_ifc3.  Gm Sinclair  Creston Hard-ware  Canyon St. East   :ii   ,  .___. ������- 3  1   FIRST QUALITY  Below we list a few prices on First Quality Groceries.  Canned Goods are full size, and you  receive  full  weight   aud   measure.  SOUPS���������Royal   City   Vegatable,   Pea,  and  Tomato, per can     $ .10  VEGETABLES���������Peas, 2 for 25  Corn, Beans, Tomatoes ....       .15  Corn. Beans, Tomatoes, 7 for..     1.00  Garden Isle Pineapple, sliced, 2 for        .35  Pink Salmon, ls, 2 for , 25  Herring in Tomato Sauce, per can 20  DRIED FRUITS  Australian Raisins, 2 lbs 35  Prunes, large size, 2 lbs...        .25  Apricots, lb 20  Black Figs, 2 lbs 25  Value Cocoa, lb 25  Coffee, Fresh Ground, 35c; 3 lbs      1.00  Coffee, Fresh Ground, Blended, Special, lb���������       .45  Tea, Malkin's Best, coupon redeemed         50  Tea, Blue Ribbon 50  Tea, Bulk         .40  Jap Rice, No. 1, 4 lbs.          .25  Beans, White Ontario, 4 lbs 25  VV  CI* I ll Ll VCl |      I IJ������"������ ���������*���������. *���������������. nan** | ���������    _._.������������������������..������������������* *t.t        . at i mm mm mmmm* ������������������*ii._.mm . mi..N_a. * *������m PyXO*  DELIVERIES DAILY PHONE 4  The  executive.  ���������������?  Miss Nancy Downes of Creston hospital nursing staff, spent a couple of  days at Nelson last week, attending the  graduating exercises ai. Kootenay Lake  General Hospital.  Kitchener Racketeers girls' softball  team made their first appearance at  Cresto. on Thursday evening last  when they took a 39 to 8 trimming  from the Wildcats.  Wind up Dominion Day right. Take  in the K.P. dance at Park Pa villi on at  9 p.m. Music by Creston Commanders'  orchestra. Admission, $1.25 per couple,  which includes supper.  LOST���������At the dance at Wynndel on  June 10th, old fashioned silver brooch  with gold bird in centre. Reward.  Finder leave at Review Office, or with  Mrs. Sam Moon, Wynndel.  Miss Jessie Ramsay who has been a  visitor with Mrs. Irvine at Fernie for the  past three months, returned to Creston  at the end of the week, and is a guest of  Col. and Mrs. Mai andaine.  Trinity United Church Ladies' Aid  are having an oldtime strawberry and  ice cream social in the church basement  next   Wednesday  evening,   29th,   at  8  o'clock, to which aU are invited.  y;-\~.  Mrs. W. Choate of Nelson was a visitor with Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Boyd at the  first of the week. Sho was here for the  meeting of the executive of the Kootenay-Boundary P.esbyterian W.M.S.  O.W.Humphry   of  Nelson,   district  manager for the New York Life Assurance Company, was a business visitor  here nt the end of the, week, For tho  first six months of 1932 he is at the head  of all agents supervised by the office at  Calgary, in tho matter insurance written.  lAJkiAi l.>_L_(>A  LOCAL  ILLED  ir������fc_*"> m~>,9y  VI__i/*L_,   -  ���������       A    T**   .TT.  i__</\m.o  SPRING CHICKEN, per lb,, 25c.   . -^ . __  iKniir iTnrra ifimr T- fr^i r'^cr^^w*        "V������*^i   *aL^J* fi^H,   Smmm Amatr        Om't Earn J^m I   ���������_9  Cooked Ham,  Veal Loaf,  Veal, Ham and Tongue  Bologna,  Cheese Loaf,   Baked Ham, Head Cheese  Corned Beef, Werners.  I  V  All kinds of Fresh and Smoked Fish  Y, Ltd.  PHONE 2  MMMMMMWMTVtVlWVUV  ���������\t"r.a,.mr'  '*f'WV<*   W*f"mmW'*fWma,'am"W"9'W"9'W^t'  )  i  ga____ta_������-t_^���������-_%^^  $ 9  u Vw ILL LSiaL  ill 1 BE?    ^F DWIi^F  S^B ^Liv B ^a ^___|P __���������_��������� ��������� wk   VB    fi ^_____9 ���������__���������__  because it will keep your  as   new.     Satisfaction  is  car as good  guaranteed.  We have a fall stock of Goodyear Tires  ���������all sizes and grades  C_P% _P* _Pk *__��������������� JPtk III 11 IP" 1N____J% JM t_L B ���������"���������__*! ��������� pi  Ol, <^ | gjjgfyj KLBj |__ ajpH ������ M mm yT j B B^  I%EmO 1 Ul^l lYIIialmtj'Fil^l B BB_������E_-  ._*"% A****. It Ml  *"** Jt   __4_ ��������� %_f I     ***** W**m  COMPANY,   LTD.  fcWwJnw^W.  H*m tfJJMWMf .IJJt I i-li'lll^-S-Sfffiiii. .1 lll������*������'flilll>-tf*4i'I.J|Ul*ifthfMMf_.l).ii j. 11M������ WIPWWMI .^ t^ Jl i.1 H' U<. IWwWlWW WIJ111 [ J Li!* ll W������IW^W*it W m.11 [ Ui*MJWWf  OIIUIj lit-S|JCiII 111^  All Work Guaranteed  Work ready when  promised.  j, Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Aimm. ^^^  ^^^.    j^m j^am mm*. JgM   AAA  ifl^| MSSiWf^ ^*i|itHi^8L jggwgvi ^^s*Mk jj*w^| gf^S MSI^S  Shoe and   Harncsa   Rc&a&rine!  CRESTON MOTORS  CANON STREEYT at BARTON AVE.  GRESTON  mw.*im*������am#mmV������tmWmiW*mx  I  ������A-__._____.__,--___-..-������J  Travels on MurVoBmScBes  ���������it will arrive at its destination in perfect  condition. We havo built our reputation upon  speedy, careful deliveries and moderate charges,    Investigate us���������ask about us,  Cg^^_ ^|^_        ^^^t_.     I^MIH       __________ l___k __��������� _^^g^^      u^^^ MM JM_fc        Wm- mftltmmmx   '  gMW|M|  Mg||^|    MM^.  RESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 70  ALBERT DAVIE9  PHONE 10  y^^yw^MyfP^^HH^^^^rWXW"*^^ .    ^  #������W%  .������  m  il  I


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