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Creston Review Apr 22, 1932

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Array _ prpt?oclas -^"f^-^  _���������->*"  JT -������     ������������^  ���������vf  VIEW  Vol. XXIV.  CRESTON, B.C., FlfiDAY,  APJttl, 22, 1932  No. 5.  Bonners Ferry  Wins Basketball  Visitors Triumph by Rather  Wide Margin���������Have Weight,  Height and Greater Experience���������Defence is Superb.  solemnized at the home of Mr and Mrs.  JcLn Wood;.Canyon, on S&tqr<_ay4Vhen  Father Choinel united in marriage T__Iary  Weisz and Julius Kranabetfcer, with" F.  Hollaus and J. Reidlmeyer as official  witnesses. The groom has recently purchased the former Tedford farm at Huseroft, where they will reside.  -Kev. v>.  Baase oi oreston was nere on  Sunday for Lutheran Church worship.  A fast stepping Bonners . Ferry  aggregation completely Bwamped the  locals in Tuesday night's basketball  feature at the Park pavilion, the final.  score 51-18. The superior- team work  and highly developed system of play  baffled the inexperienced Creston squad,  -wuiic tuG iGCol iGrw.sfu5 tailed to Und a  hole in the visitors' defence.  Of the visitors, Walters and Craig  were deadly shots; while Crane put up a  nice game at guard. Cherrington was  the pick of the locals.  The teams: Bonners Ferry���������Douglas  7, Walters 15, Craig 10, Crane 9, Sies 2,  Overman 4, Strom 4. Total 51.  Greston���������Cherrington 10, Whitfield 6,  Tully 2, Freney, Marriott, Kelly,  Thomson, Levirs. Total 18. Penalties,  Bonners Ferry 7; Creston 5  The evening opened with a game between Cres$dn ladies and the High  School A teams, resulting in a win for  the former by a 21-18 score. The  seniors have the credit for handing the  high school their first defeat on the local  floor.  For the town Marion McDonald and  Mrs. Levirs played a nice game, while  Opal   LaBelle   starred for  the   losers.  The       teams:   Senior      Ladies���������Nora  Payne 2, Alice LaBelle 1, M.  McDonald  10, Mrs. Davies, Nancy Downes, Mrs.  Levirs 6, Irene LaBelle 2,   J.   Pedersen  Total      21.   High.   School     A^Marjr  Abbott a, Ml Anmtag^laeilie Paj^e^^  Betty Speers 4, IreEsBburdbaTl,'Agnes  Crane* Opal La Belle 2, Hesper Lewis  2,  Kate     Payne.     Total  '" 18.   Penalties,  Senior ladies 6, High School 7.  A capacity audience packed the pavilion to see the games which should do  much to popularize the sport here.  &fg*elar  1 ������ ** . ^  Wyimdel Talent  Present Comedy  __U5   -   V,  Community Hill, April  27th���������  _*���������.__. m������i>���������������������������   k__ ���������.  '���������That's   "One   on  Bill"  in  Laugh  Getter in  on  Three  a  Acts  Lunt will comprise an orchestra that  will provide an -abundance of instrumental music before the curtain goes up and  between the acts.  Popular admission prices of 35 and 20  cents will be charged, and after the show  t_x������-e w_._ v.__ _-. _������.-.=___.-. *,__ ���������-������_-_.������. _. nQjuinai  fixed.  rfc by  the Wynndel talent have always proven  immensely popular, and those who have  seen ^That's One on Bill" declare it to  be quite the best ever.  Mr. Parr, manager of the Canadian  Bridge Company, stationed at Kootenay  Landing, was a business visitor at, Creston on Saturday.  ��������� -  Mesdames T. Rogers, R. Heap, and  H. Dibley were visitors at Creston on  Thursday last, T. Rogers was also a  business visitor at Creston Tuesday.  Mrs. F. Soucie arrived from Cranbrook last Friday and was the guest of  Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Wilson before proceeding to the coast.  Jas. Wilson was a visitor at Wynndel  and Creston last Thursday, taking in  K.P. lodge at Creston in the evening.   "  Ri vetting work on the steel bridge constructed at Kootenay Landing commenced the former part of the week, it is  espected that the bridge will be. con>  pleted within the next two weeks.  Burning of the hay flats commenced  on Sunday. This is a sure sign of  approaching high water.  Dr. Henderson of Creston was a  professional visitor at Kootenay Land-1  ing last Wednesday evening.  Father Choinel of Cranbrook conducted Mass at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Santo Pascuzzo on April 4th.  Surfacing of the bad part of road just  West of-Atbara is p_s_ceeding^dnaubli  needed improvement is. being affected.  This part has given much trouble all  winter.  b_-c_c wm we a dance to winch a  admission fee of 25 cents has been  _. xevious productions of this sorfc  Residents who ' have a liking for  amateur dramatic long on comedy  should not"miss 'That's One on Bill."  which is being presented by the talent of  the Kill Kare KluB at the commuuity  hall, Wycndel, on.: Wednesday ev ning,  with the curtain'dttjp Lo rise at 8 o'clock  prompt. f  The play is a breezy mirth-producer  in three acts for which an exceptionally  fine cast bas been named, each plsyer  having been placed vin a part for which  they are naturally adapted and which  they fill with ah ease ahd naturalness  essential for the "eucces of any stage  production Produced in the fine large  community hall the players have ample  space for successful effort and the  audience is assured of every comfort in  witnessing the play;  "���������Bill BaileyV tM- E. Tow on) objects  to vhe efforts of his wealthy and youthful  "UncleJimmy" (|. Hulme)Y to marry  him to "Mab" (Mi-^ E. Towson) a sweet  but quiet girl whom Uncle Jimmy has  selected for a neicfe-in law. '^������he uncle  has promised to leave half of his fortune  to BUI, if he will: marry as Instructed,  and partTbf it to a prizefighter "Battling  BennieBozo" (F. Hfageh), if Benny remain-, a bachelor.  Bill's sister, "Lil% (Mrs.. B. Murga=  troyd), seeks to have her brother marry  Mab as uncle desires, and plots to make  Mm tired, of gs romantic, desire . for a  ���������f^end^fPatrici^^  ;v-sit���������Ther:;hbmeT'inTthe^gui_������v'w  Show, April 30  In Connection Show Window Box  Competition for Boys���������Hospital Committee Has Excellent  Linen Fund Report.  BVjrnrnrarast  imiSmtSSff'  '���������'.���������'Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Phillips of Kimberley were Sunday-Tuesday visitors at  the ranch here���������the first visit this year.  Otto Dersch of Nelson is combining  business with pleasure on a visit here this  weak.   He is a guest of A. Domke.  Mrs. Lister left on Friday for Nelson,  where she was a visitor until Wednesday,  when she returned with Col. Lister, who  reached Nelson at the end of the week,  from his legislative duties at Victoria.   *  ,,' W. H. Dobson of CalgaJy, the Ogilvie  representative; D. Patterson, representing the Panlin biscuit firm; and H. Read,  Western Grocers traveler, were business  Visitors here ou Tuesday.  A wedding of interest in the area was  Community Hall  WYNNDEL  a. i__ o v_e  'en---  the  April 27  Curtain at S p.m. Prompt.  WYNNDEL K.K. KLUB  Presents  That's One  on ..'Bill'-  A SPARKLING COMEDY  in Three Acta.  Adults 35c.     Children 20c.  DANCE  ADMISSION 25c.  SHOW  Good Music,  Mrs. C. Gregory left last week for  Victoria to bring home Lillian, who has  been a patient in the Solarium for the  past two years.  A. Pigott has left for the coast, where  he expects to be employed for some  months.  Alex. Camerbn, who has spent tie  winter at Coleman, Alberta, returned at  the end of the week, to look after  operations at the Lochiel ranch for the  sea-on.  J. A. Avery, the new Watkins dealer,  was a business visitor from Creston last  week.  Mrs. M. Hagen was a visitor with  Alice Siding friends last week.  Walter Glasier was operated upon for  appendicitis at Creston Valley public  hospital last week, and is making a very  satisfactory recovery.  J. B. and Mr. and Mrs. A. Rudd and  children were auto visitors at Cranbrook,  Sunday; where Zelm Rudd is a patient  at St Eugene Hospital.  Geo. Mclnnis was a business visitor at  Nelson a few days last week.  Tho Woman's Auxiliary had the April  meeting on Wednesday la_t at the home  of Mrs. Davidge. Arrangements to  have a carding bee made, and at next  meeting to have a work stall with  Bummer foods for sale, and mako all  visitors welcome.  Rev. T. Scott of Croston was hero for  Anglican Church service on Sunday  aftomoon, at which the rite of baptisim  was conferred on tho infant son of Mr.  and Mrs. R. Andestad."  Poultry fanciers nvo beginning to tako  delivery of their baby chicks. During  tho past week J, G. Abbott haa received  875, E. Wall 800, and E A. Hackett  160.  A shipment of fruit troon from B.C.  Nuraorics Company  was  received .nst  webk ify Sum Moon.  t,     ���������,. ���������      ������������������> -        ,        ���������  ��������� ������������������  All roads will lead; to Wynndol noxt  \Vcdnes<luy evening when tho K.K.  Klub djramatlata arp staging tho hilar*  Ious throo-nct comedy, 'That's Ono on  Bill." Tho cant if. tfixrpptionnlly capable  one and a great show ts assured. Thoro  will be a dance after tho entertainment.  Lil.  by  Star, and Patricia loses little time in  snaring the hearts of all the; boys in  neighborhood, including '���������Harry"  Martell, .-jr,)������ who is "engaged to  Matters.are further complicated  "Puffy Collins" (O. Hagen) the town  happy-go-lucky wealthy "champion  eater/sleeper and story teller," falling in  love with the quiet sweet Mab.  "Mrs. Bailey" (Miss O. Hagen),  mother of Lil and Bill, a quiet sweet  lady, who likes to have peace at any  price, and "Rosie" (Miss B. Hulme), a  German maid very fond of ber little  "shoke" and "Chon Henry," make  things interesting in their own way. It  is altogether a tangled skein, threatening at times to become serious, when  Uncle Jimmy finds a large sum of money  is missing from his room  Just how the different love affairs  (eventually right themselves to the satisfaction of all concerned will, keep the  audience guessing until the fall of the  Isst curtain.  Mr. and Mrs.   W. G.   Greig  and   G.  - A. D". Pochin of Nelson is a visitor at  the ranch this week, completing the  pruning and other spring operations.  The scholars in the senior room at the  school had a holiday on Monday,  Principal Stephens being under the  weather v  From all accounts more poultry will be  kept in the Canyon area the coming year  than ever before. An unusually large  number are fiill ng up incubators with a  view to getting into the poultry business.  Preparations are well in hand for St.  George's night celebration at the hall on  Saturday night which is due tb commence with a dinner featuring the bully  beef and other favorite dishes of Old  England. Messrs; Bond, Kolthammer  and Moberg are in charge of the concert  programme, which will be unusually  good.  The government road grader has been  giving this section better than usual  attention this year. Even the sideroads  are being put in shape for a heavy  season's travel.  The cold and rainy weather is holding  up   ranch   operations   somewhat,   and  right now it looks as if it will be  May  ^before ai^^  The season is[ t*n dfi^ls^ than 1������81. ?  Word has just been received here that  ���������F- A Harbaek, who was in charge of  United Church work at Canyon, Lister  and Kitchener in 1925-26, has recently  graduated with a B.D. from Chicago  University, and has taken the United  Church pastorate at Alliance, Alberta.  He has also joined the ranks of the  bendicts within the past year.  Several from here were at Erickson  on Saturday for a work bee at the site  of Kennard Knott tourist park near the  Cristler garager Some good work was  done at clearing and building wiii start  at once on the half dozen cabins it is  proposed to erect, it has been decided  to call the camp "Bide a' Wee."  Ertek&nn  Creston Co-Operative  Fruit Exchange  rf RiliUCiI  The Annual Meeting of Creston  Co-Operative Fruit Exchange will  be held in the  United Church Hall  CRESTON  April 27  2.30 p*m*  ���������    ���������  '",'-7"   ���������:-.  ���������' ��������� B. J:'' CHAMBERS  President of, the Associated  Growers of B.C., and  W. VANICE  Manager of tho Associated Central  -at Nelson, will speak on 1932  marketing; problems.  All  prospective  shipper*   ore  invited to- attend.  W. Stewart and two sons, who have  spent the past few months at Yahk, returned to their ranch on Friday last.  The paint crew of t e Imperial Oil  Company are here this w~V. and are  adorning the buildings at Mensinger  Motors in the company colors, which  greatly improves appearances.  Erickson lost a fine citizen on Mdn-  day when Mrs. Angus Cameron and two  children left for Beaverdell, where they  will make their home, at least for the  present. They have leased their ranch  to Dr. Olivier, who gets possession  immediately,  Betty Kernaghan and Goldie Walker  of Creston were visitors hero at the end  of tbe we������k, guests of Elvaline Clark.  Mrs. Frank Staples and Mra. Coy of  Invermere apent a couple of days hero on  their return from a motor visit to Nelson,  Mrs. J. Cowle of-the Arrow Creek  district is tt patient at Creston Valley  public hospital at present.  Now that pruning and dormant spray  ore cpmpiotcd cultivation ia receiving  attention. Tho moisture supply in the  land is tho best for many years.  Many from hero wero at Creston on  Wednesday afternoon lnqt for tho  annual mooting of property owners within tho East CroRton Irrlgntlon District.  W. J. Truscott proal led and thoro was n  very full diacuasion of flnuncial matters  nnd irrigation affairs genorally R. J,  Long was ro-oloet<>d trustoo for a fhroo-  ycar term, und with L. T. Leveque and  J. M. Crafglo mnko up tho truster, board  for tho   year  Creston and District Women's Institute  had the April session on Friday afternoon, with the president, Mrs. T. M*  Edmondson, in t e chair, and 18  members and several visitors present.  The hospital committee reported holding   three   sewing meetings during the  month.   Sheets    had    been   made by  Mesdames Crosby, Sherwood, Watcher,  F. H. Jackson, Repsomer and  .Murrell.  Donations   had    been   nightshirt from  Mrs.   Cotterill; a   dressing  gown from  Mrs. Doyle, and a  parcel of household  linen from Mrs. Mallandaine, and a very  generous gift of $30 from Reg   Eastlake  for the linen fund.  Mrs. Lowther, for the public health  committee, reported that she had received a good deal of information with  regard to dental work among children,  and kindred subjects, and a supply of  literature. These matters were left over  for discussion at a future meeting  Mrs. Hendy, in charge of the education committee, told the meeting that a  visit had been paid to the school and  the' first aid kits inspected. Some  articles were needed to replenish the  kits, and she was given authority to  purchase these.  It was decided to have the annual  bulb show on Saturday. April 30th.  The following committees were appoin-  ed: Tea���������Mrs. Maxwell and Mrs.  Goodwin. Flowers^r-Mrs. Cherrington  .andTj^Mrs.^-.Murrell. Home ^cooking���������  Mirs.Payiieahd-Mra."T. Ross- A competition for boss-Will beheld at the bulb  show, prizes beingY given -for the best  window boxes made by boys of three  clashes, aeeoruiiig to age.  Class 1, six to eight years. : Class 2,  nine to twelve. Glass 8, thirteen to  fifteen.'.  Rev. W\ J. Cook, who was briefly introduced by Rev. A. Walker,' gave a  most interesting address on India, telling  of some of his. experiences while living  there, and at the close he was accorded  a very hearty vote of thanks.  The tea hostesses were Mrs. A.  French, Mra. T. Goodwin and Mrs. 3.  E. Hayden. The freewill offering for  the crippled children's hospital was  $1.80.  Creston Institute which for She past  two years haB won the silver cup for tho  best showing of needlework in the  institute section of the Vancouver  exhibition has just been advised that  this year competition will be confined  seven sections as follows: Plain sewing,  any four articles; knitting, any four  articles; crochet, any four varieties;  embroidery, three colored and three  white varieties; patchwork quilt, rag  rug, hooked; thrift class, four art I clearway include patchwork quilt made from  household remnants. The prizes are  $4, $3. $2 and $1.  The annual Bulb Show under the  auspices of the Women's  Institute will be held  United Churcts Hal!  2.30 to S.3& p.m.  Boys5 WiwSow Box Otonipelition  THREE CLASSES.  SIX PRIZES.  The Institute Quilt will be raffled.  SALE OF HOME COOKING  TEA* iHc*  ADMISSION FREE! TOE   ISEVrErW-   mESTOK   b.   ss.  H_M������.  SHE WORRIED  ABOBI HER WEIGHT  " X started taking Kruschen Salts a  month ago. I have lost 5 pounds in  freight, and I feel as if I have lost  50 lbs; I am full of vigor, whereas  before I was worried about my condition, as I was listless and worried over  littlo things. But I am thankful to  say that, were my troubles doubled,  they -would not worry me to-day-���������  thanks to Kruschen.1*���������Miss V. P.  Here's tbe -recipe that banishes fat���������  take one-half teaspoon of Kruschen  Salts in a glass of hot water before  breakfast.  Be sure and do this every morning,  for *b It's the daily dose that takes  off the fat."���������Don't miss a morning.  Kruschen daily means that every  particle of poisonous waste matter  and harmful acids and gases are  expelled from the system-  Modify your diet, aad take gentle  exercise. The stomach, liver, kidneys  and bowels are tuned up, and the pure,  fresh blood containing these six salts is  carried to every part of the body* and  this ts followed by " that Kruschen  feeling" of enecgetic health and  activity that is reflected in bright eyes,  clear skin, cheerful vivacity and  Charming figure.  ALLTOD AND ENEMY FITTERS JTRATEBTMZE  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  France -will take part in the Olympiad at Los Angeles.  A resolution favoring shorter working iiours  for  labor has  been  voted  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  APRIL  24  ABRAM'S GENEROSITY TO LOT  Golden Text:  "In honor perferring  one another.''^Romans 12.10.  -'Lesson: Genesis 13."  Devotional Reading: Psalm 133.  Build Up Health  With Spring Ton g  The   fashion,  of   taking   a Springr  tonic    Is   based   on    sound   medical  grounds.    Winter "has   thinned   and1  devitalized the blood stream so that it-  isn't carrying- enough oxygen.    That  is the reason for the listless, languid,  easlly-tired-but condition    so    preva--  lent, at this season.  What is needed is a tonic���������one that  will build new blood and restore and  purify the blood stream, and thus enable ������t to carry the energizing oxygen  [���������that quickly revitalizes the whole sys-  illxpEanations and Comments    ������  '������__������_: Prob_en_,>; verses"5-7.���������The land  of Canaan was-not fertile enough to  support such large flocks and herds as  both Abraham and Lot bad, especially  after there, had been a severe famine,  Genesis 12.10. Their herdsmen were  continually quarreling over the pas-     _  S^-��������� ������nJy^Y5f ^j.6*���������64 ^ustt 'tetti. ������ho^ands"hIv^prcTven that'Dr  ,���������__ _ .._.   _._... ..   WHllams.  pink puis are the ideal tonic  for this purpose..  Mra. A. Merritt of Welland says:  "Again last Spring. I became ill. I  could not do my work; was pale, wsak,  and tired all the time. I took Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills and they soon  made me strong and happy again."  Try them and experience for yourself  the new strength and vigour they  will bring you. At your druggist's In  the new glass container. 50c a package.  Allied and enemy flyers and observers who fought in the clouds to the  accompaniment of whining struts" and Lewis gunfire, gathered recently in the  Royal Alexandra Hotel,  Winnipeg, to attend a banquet sponsored by the  Aviation League of Manitoba.    More than a hundred  Manitoba wartime  ^Unfavorably bv the British Colum-' P������ots *.nd observers -from .both sides attended the reunion,  bia legislature     " I        Izi this Plcture������ Karl Neumann, left, who claims membership with the  Men at The Pas   Man    are ^e-eking' Sreat Baroa Richoften's famous "Flying Circus", is seen recounting: a-war  ...      . ~-._.'~   . "' ������ -u "���������     *%,,  exploit to an interested audience of Manitaban nilots.  sights   from   Ottawa   to   fish   in   the . ^Ar* ,. =v  Hudson Bay. They would operate on a  commercial basis.  John Fletcher, a notable figure in  the early history of telegraph development in British Columbia, died recently at Palo Alto, Cal.  Gugiielmo Marconi has developed a  ^completely successful uLtra short wave  radio telephone capable of receiving  and sending.  Saskatchewan's    coai    output    for  February of 108,435 tons is Si. .1 per  cent, advance over the same period a  year ago.  A trading loss of ������646,606 for the \  past year, including provision for its j  liability  in   the   losses   of   subsidiary J  companies, was reported hy the Hud-  eon's Bay Company.  Rumors prevail at Seward, Alsaka,  that Jack McGord, a promoter, has  discovered platinum bearing sands on  Chirikof Island and was planning, to  Btart immediate development of a  mine.  Hugh S. Gibson, the United States  delegate, proposed to the world disarmament conference the abolition of  offensive weapons including tanks,  heavy mobile guns and gases as the  key to the disarmament problem.  When Andrew W. Mellon arrived  In London, England, to take up his  duties as United States ambassador,  he was given an ovation by a considerable crowd at the railway sta-  tiotiu  Easturag������ for them, but they did not  ave the whole land to themselves���������  the Can.3.an������te Tand the Ferizzite wero  there too. Some scholars think that  thei Ferizziies were the original inhabitants who had been conquered by  the Canaanites.  Tho Peace Measure, verses 8,9. ���������  Abraham would have no strife between himself and ��������� Lot, nor between  their herdsmen. The unoccupied  country was before them, he told Lot.  "He was more intent on peace than  on plenty; he preferred fraternal fellowship to selfish Increase," and so  he bade Lot choose the side he -wanted and he_ himself would take the  other.  The Choice, verses 10-13.���������They  had a wide prospect from a hill above  Bethel. On the one side of them  were the rather barren, hills of Judea,  from two thousand to four thousand  feet high. On the other side -was a  rich plain ten or twelve miles broad  through which the Jordan flowed.  Lot's soul had none of the greatness  of Abraham's. The well-watered fertile plain on the east, which was "as  the garden of the Lord" was his  choice. What if the plain was filled  with cities whose inhabitants were a  proverb of lawless wickedness? He  would only pitch his tent "towards  Sodom"; but dire results followed.  "Lot was a man of the world, sharp  as 'a needle, having an eye to the  main chance. He boasted to himself  that he always 'took In the whole sit-  I uation.' But he had very imperfect  I sight. He saw 'all. the well-watered  plain of Jordan,' but he overlooked  the city of Sodom, and its exceedingly  wicked and sinful peoples. And the  thing he overlooked was the biggest  thing in the outlook! It was to prove  his undoing.���������J. H. Jowett.  The Compensation, verses 14-18. ���������  lay  behind   Abraham's   mag-  This picture shows a portion of the gathering relating wartime exploits  as the cocktail tray goes round.  Tax On insurance  Imposition Of On������ Per Cent; Of Pre-  mjiums Other Than Life, Marine  and Farm Mutual  Imposition of a tax of one per cent,  of net "premiums of insurance  com-  Ask For Protection  Cf  Livestock  Industry  Fresh Supplies In Demand. ���������  Wherever Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil  has been introduced increased supplies have been ordered, showing that  wherever it goes this excellent Oil impresses its power on the people. No  matter in what latitude it may be  found its potency is never impaired.  It is put up in most portable shape in  bottles and can be carried without  fear of breakage.  Dominion Minister Of Agriculture Re-  quested. To Call Conference  A meeting   of   the   Saskatchewan  Livestock Board held in Regina pass-  panTes authorised to transact business  ed a resolution requesting the Domin-  in any province of Canada, other than , Ion Minister of Agriculture to call a  life marine and farm mutual was an-   conference of all livestock interests in  nounced in the budget speech of E. N.   Canada before thc Imperial Confer-  Rhodes, Minister '__.fi Finance, in the   ence in Ottawa in July to  draft a  House of Commons. I Pollcy for **������* protection of the llve-  "The tax upon insurance premiums  stock ^^ to be presented at the  nassed at the last session waa not put  co���������V3rence" , , .        .        .  , passeua^        .������,������������������������������������-, ���������������- ���������������������������,..-.  '    The meeting also endorsed a slm-  into effect by proclamation- as provid- re(raeat f^        ������������ western Can  ed by the statute, owing to difficulties  ������������* ������������3���������_st from tne western um  over the jurisdic ion of the Dominion ���������*������ ^lvfl������ck ^ on- " *������f lntl"  and provinces in the matter of insur- , ������f>** at the meeting tlaat In the case  ana j^* , of tho Dominion declining these re-  nanimity? More than mere kindliness  to a younger man. More. too. t_b_an a  mind superior to material values. He  had been called of God for a great  purpose, and that certainly was  something greater than accumulation  of wealth. There was an inward  fidelity to higher ends which made  him treat the question of a better or  worse grazing-grourid as a mere detail of life. He was content to leave  his destiny and the whole question of  'less' or "more' in other hands.  "This  is what was recognized by  the gracious revelation made to him  when his generosity had been accepted without-gratitude. Ftormer promises become more precise and more detailed.   'All the land which thou seest,  to thee will I give it and to thy seed  for  ever.'    He     is     bidden    to    go  'through the land in the length of it  and the breadth of it' in the proud  consciousness of nossession. If be has  sacrificed a part of it to his kinsman,  there will be no impoverishment. The  renewed   and   extended   promise   included more than territory. There was  a  specific   assurance   concerning  the  multitudes of his descendants.    They  would be abundant so that the -land  would be fully possessed. "Thy seed  as the dust   of   the   earth"���������beyond  counting���������that is the assurance. God  Is not to be outdone in generosity by  his sevant. If Abraham gives generously, God gives tenfold more.  Community Progress Competitions  Gratifying Results Attend Movement  Sponsored By Oansadlan _Ma.tiona������  Railways  The closing entry date for the  Canadian National Railways Community- Progress Competitions for  1932 has been set for April SOth, by  Dr. W. J. Black, Montreal, director ot  the Department of Colonization and  Agriculture for the railway:  In commenting on the results of the  two years competitions, which were  most gratifying, Dr. Black said an  advancement quite substantial ,,. in  character has been-registered in the  extent of the public interest being-  taken by many communities in their-  local schools, and the education, both  primary and higher, of their young  people. In agriculture a drive has-  been instituted for livestock improvement, unprofitable breeding stock has  been disposed of, finer soil cultivation  has been adopted, good seed has been  recognised as more important the^  physical  conditions  of farms,  dwell-  Completes Winter Worlc  ance(  Mr? Rhodes remarked.  'it is now proposed, under the *UBf������������������ "������tocl<Union "?*f * ca������  Special War Revenue Act, to impose ������ ^dependent meet ng and in case  a tax of 1 per cent, of net premiums ������*> ��������������� d������nef ^ Restock Board  -The flying box car" of, the north ^ insurance companies authorised to guested that the a* P*^** *  country. JR-52, a huge Junkers aero-! Sanaact business in Canada or in ^*"^^  plane, flown to Winnipeg from Mon- any province of Canada, other than cG-tu������' *������������** *w ������c' J"*"** atld  trOdlast December, arrived back ��������������� marine and farm mutual. This. rancher* bo invited to attend,  from Norway House, having complet-   tax was In force from 1915 to 1929. .,     ..       - ���������  WA_���������  ed freighting operations for turn win-   StWh and foreign companies, not so' J* *^J������J?������^ brisks  ter.       She will  remain in  Winnipeg; authorized, but maintaining deposits   ���������^l^^1,^h^B������������������t G WP,BUM  until after the spring break-up, when. w^th the Dominion, "will also be assessed 1 per cont. of net premiums  received In Canada. Canadian policy-  Rum Running Case  nro extended for use,  Bhe will be fitted with pontoons and  Kcn% back to her summer work.  Bilious For Days  At Time Until She  Took Vegetable Pills  Gratefully, Mrs. C. writes: "The first  done of your wonderful Carter^ Little  Liver Pi I la jjavc me great relief after  ���������owry rnerllanfi K .H<vl failed,"  Because they are PURKLV VEGK-  TA1-2LI5, a pontic, effective touic to both  liver and bowels. Dr. Carter's Little  I.ivftr Pills are wiliiout equal Jor cor-  rtx't irift ConHtlpnlion, Acidity, Heatl-  rtciicu, Poor Complexion and IncllRTO-  tion, 25c. ih 70r. red plcgfl. evei-ywhere.  AiJt for Carter's by NAME,  One of tlio newest uses that farm-  acoiv%i .������ ^������.u.u.. ^j.������--������������| rr9^' ' era have found for electricity 3s to  holders who insure their property Jn virtH.......  Canada  with  companies  other than,acat ^P-tbeQa,  those mentioned above, will be charged, a tax of 15 por cent, of the- gross  pvomlums payable    on    such   insurance."  RT.    N.    t?.    102ft  IMutlnuni Will XJvaporato  jplaUnum in caused ta evaporate'  like water by a diaoovcry announced  from tho California Institute of Technology. This prackMfl vapor, probably the world's highest-priced mist,  eondanao.- latd unimaginably thin  Alms upon a wide variety of miutor-  lalfl. It coats thftm virtually porraiv-  mr.tly.  .!      XL-  ^���������rrcONst i pati O'Nsrrtrr  Nova Scotian Vessel Is Forfeited To  United States Government  Tho Nova Scotian vessel, "Josephine K," which was seized off Ambrose Light in January, 1931, has  been forfeited to tho United States  Government with the consent of her  owners, it was announced in Now  York.  United States Attorney George Z.  Medelie disclosed the action which, he  said, was agreed to by counsel for the  Liverpool Shipping Company, owners  of tho boat. The wines and liquors  found aboad will be destroyed.  Sclzuro of the boat caused international complications because her  skipper, William P. Cluett, was killed  In the coastguard chase. Am Inquiry, however, resulted in the ruling  that tho coastguard acted within reg  illations.  ^*-ere-    __*__-       "Kii .lHiTjo-a       orpnoTflllv      b51Ve  been improved,   and  rural highways  have beeif built or reconditioned.  In Public Health also interest has  been stimulated. The prevention and  control of infectious diseases has been  given more attention, and in some  cases municipal.doctors have been appointed. BoysVand girls' clubs have  been organized where few, if any, previously existed. Agricultural societies,,  farmers' and women's associations,  institutes or clubs have been brought  into being ������3r, have been advanced.  Closer co-operation in community relations has been encouraged, and influences for the general betterment  have been promoted, including due  consideration for observance of law  and order.  In the farm home the handicrafts*  have been given a premium and the  coming generation oi_ workers has-  been encouraged to preserve and perpetuate the best that has been brought  to this country from other lands.,  The 1931 prize money totalling $1,-  750 for each of the three Western  Provinces is being spent on worthwhile projects such as purchase or  renting of pure bred stallions and  bulls; purchasing seed-cleaning plant;  organizing boys' and girls' clubs covering seed growing, poultry, gardens,  calf, and swine; beautifying school  grounds and purchase of playground  equipment and school libraries; estab^  lishment of fairgrounds, sewing clubs,  and assistance to community halls  and other community efforts.  Altogether the results so far have-  been a fine achievement, demonsti-at-  Ing the possibilities, of a united objective toward tho groat goal of  Canadian Citizenship.  Rflttar Tn Canada  ���������'Conditions are bettor In Canada  because Canadians wore not as madly  excited aa Americans by post-wftr  conditions," declares Arthur Stringer,  Canadian author. "There, ia n stability among Canadians that is probably  I duo to tho Scotch strain among  them," ho Hold.  "Will you give ten cents to help thee  Old Ladles' Home?"  "What! Aro they out again?"  mad Colds  Relieved  with Vapors  Snuff Vlclca up  nose or melt in  hot water nnd  inhale vapors-  UH_������______________      m^,vi^^       ^^^Ws^^JH   \  J?������v V A I** CJ BR! O 8e$ ���������  Oven &M/IUON Jars t/SEDKARir ->w  THE   BfiYIEW.   CRESTOK.   B. -.ft  ������&  *yt,9am  THOUSANDS c. txipwH������aec_i  h������������������vri������������a, (ton Hallfoc. lo  Veaeestrer, ess StCb_.!ee MJtk  ���������sdmlvaty. Hi* l_aprov������d!t������ver  #r &������V cooict.it ������_td tb* ������cocomy  askes S3. CSm.. _i MlBt doubly  appreciated.  B������ iur ��������� yeuntk for St Cfa_r.������������  Milk. Ns oDicr evsna.et������d i_.lk  w!i_ stve seeh a won<l������r.������. rich.  eraaay Havo*.  vJ.nyt&KsY* y������������������'.'' ���������''-tTT  HARI_!  _*SiS2fci)-l? J_UAtE;-_j_-g._Sl fcDYEi/AELOMl __ D.Y  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  - BY -  MARGARET FEDLER  ______    _. Author Of  "The Splendid -Folly." "The Hermit  Of Far End."  Holder & Stoughton, Ltd.. I_oz_don.  ,      CHAPTER XVm.-���������Continued  For a moment they faced each  -other, his eyes, stormy as her own,  <dark with anger. His hands clenched themselves.  "If I could," he said hoarsely, "I  ���������would "make" it my business."  He wheeled round and left the room  without another word. Jean stood  staring dazedly at the blank panels  of the door which had closed behind  him. She wanted to laugh ... or to  Ihcn^r.  g, .���������������*"      ^������m   _r___rf^_._?sy9_.i  "I've just  thrown out all  my dust cloths  ���������because Fve found how to do tho  work better, easier and quicker.  MI use Appleford Wonder Paper now.  You buy it in a neat package that  tucks away handily in a table drawer.  Twenty-five large -heels for a quarter.  When you use it, you simply crumple  . n Bhcet into a soft wad and go over  whatever needs attention.  - *Tve never ���������sfeen' anything like "Wonder  .  Paper. It really dusts, cleans and polishes at the same time. It takes up dirt  like magic, and so easily. And you can  use both sides.  ' "What I used to loathe about dusting  ��������� was the bother of keeping the dusters  clean. I always used odds and ends of  ���������old phir!" nnd tho like������������������p.nd st scorned -  -to mo I was eternally washing them. It  worried rae just to throw them into a  bag or cupboard. They seemed so  unsanitary.  " "The beauty of Wonder Paper 3* that  you throw it away when you're through  villi it_  " 4'I can promise tlint you'll like Wonder  Paper. It gives you time for things very  much more attractive than dusting."'  Special Offer  WONDER PAPER ia made by tlio  Blinkers of die famous PARA-SANI  . Heavy Waxed Paper in the Green Box.  Most grocery* hardware and depart*  Haunt stores hnvo Appleford Wonder  Paper in Btock. If yours hasn't, sand  ne tlie coupon below and we'll give yon  ,��������� ������ booklet entitled "Leftovers", containing one hundred.recipes, ob n  bonua for your troublo.  A:M-lefo_<_ Pupa.   Product*, Ltd.,  Hamilton, Ontario.  Enoloflotl find 25c for which please  ocnid me one package of Tha  Wonder Paper and your 100 recipes  f or *'Lof toverft1'.  Native   Address,.  My dealer _>.,  ���������W  w.  iv.   u.  im&  I cry. To laugh, -because with every  !.sullen-'word he revealed the thing he  was so sedulously intent on keeping  from her. To cry, because he had  taken her pretended indifference at  its face value, and so another film of  misunderstanding had risen to thicken  the veil between them���������the veil which  he would hot, and she, being a woman, could not, draw aside.  CHAPTER XIX.  The Spider  Probably masculine obtuseness and  the feminine faculty for dissimulation are together responsible for more  than half ' the broken hearts with  which the highways of life are littered.  The Recalcitrant Parent, the Other  Woman���������be she never so guileful���������or  the Other Man, as the case may be,  are none of them as potent a menace  to the ultimate happy issue of events  as the mountain of small misunderstandings which a man and a maid in  love are capable of piling up for  themselves.  The man is^prone to see only that  which the woman intends he shall -r-  and no self-respecting feminine thing  Is going to unveil" the mysteries of  her heart until she is very definitely  assured that that is precisely what  the man ia the case is aching- for her  to-do. '- ......  So she dissimulates with all the  skill which Nature and a few odd  thousand years or so of tradition have  taught her and pretends that the Only  Man ih the World means rather less  to her than her second-best shoe  buckles. With the result that he probably  goes silently and sadly away,  convinced that he. hasn't an outside  _ .   ��������� ���������*.  chance, while all, the time she is simply quivering: to pour out at his feet  the whole treasure .of her love.  In this respect .Blaise and Jean  blundered as egregiously as any other  love-befogged pair.  Following- upon their quarrel over  "the matter of Jean's attitude towards  Geoffrey Burke, Tormarin retreated  once again into those fastnesses of  a_oof reserve which seemed to deny  the whole memory of that "magic  moment" at 3S^ontavan. And Jean  because she was unhappy^ flirted outrageously with: the origin of. the quarrel, finding a certain reckless enjoyment in the flavour of excitement lent  to the proceedings by the fact that  Burke was in deadly earnest.  Flaying with an "unexpioded bomb"  at least sufficed to take her thoughts  off other matters, and enabled ��������� her  momentarily to forget everything for  which forgetting seemed the only possible and sensible prescription.  But you can't forget things by  yourself. Solitude is memory's closest  friend. So Jean, heedless of consequences, encouraged Burke to help  her.   -  I_ady Anne sometimes sighed a little, as she watched the two go off together for a long morning on tlie river, or down to the tennis-court, accompanied, on occasion, by Claire  Latimer'and Nick to make up the set.  But she held her peace. She was no  believer in direct outside interference  as a means towards the unravelmcnt  of a love tangle, and all that it was  possible to do, indirectly, she had attempted when she revealed to Jean  the history of Blaise's marriage.  ���������She did, however, make a proposal  which would have the effect of breaking through the present trend of affairs and of throwing Blaise and Joan  more or less continuously into each  other's company, She was worldly  wise enough to give its duo value to  the power of propinquity, and her innocently proffered suggestion that she  and her two sons and Jean should all  run up to London for a week, before  the season closed, was based on the  knowledge of how much can be accomplished by the skilful handling of  a "partlo carroe."  The suggestion was variously received. By Blaise, indifferently; by  Jean, with her natural desire to know  more of tho great city sho had  glimpsed on route augmented by the  knowledge that a constant round of  sight-seeing and ontcrtalnmont would  be a further aid towards tho process  of forgetting; by Nick, the Bun of  whose exlstonco rose and sot at  Chamwood, with open rebellion.  "Why go to bo baked In London,  madonna, when we might remain hero  In the comparative coolth of tho country?" ho murmured plaintively to his  mother.  They wove alone at tho moment,  and Lady Anno regarded him with  twlnlcllrtg; cyca.  "Frankly,   Nick,   because   I  Jean for my daughter-in-law.  vrant  No  other reason in the world. Personally,  as you know, I simply detest town  during the season." -^  He laughed and-kissed her.  "What a MachiaveMiT in petticoats!  I'd never have believed it of you, madonna. S'elp me, I wouldn't!"  "Well, you may. And you've got to  back me up, Nick. No philandering  with Jean mind! You'll leave her severely alone and content . yourself  with the company of your aged parent."  "Aged fiddlestick!" he jeered. "If  it weren't for that white hair of  yours, I'd tote you round as my  youngest sister. And I don't believe"  ���������severely���������"that it is white, really.  I believe your maid powders it for  you every morning, just because you  were born in sin and know that it's  becoming."  So it was settled that the first week  of July should witness a general exodus from Staple, and meanwhile the  June days slipped away, and Tormarin sedulously occupied himself in adding fresh stones to the wall which he  thought fit to interpose between himself and the woman he loved. While  Jean grew restless and afraid, and  flung herself into every kind of  amusement that offered, wearing a  little fine under the combined mental  and physical strain.  Claire, perceiving the nervous tension at which the girl was living, was  wistfully troubled on her friend's behalf, and confided her anxious bewilderment to Niclc.  "I think Blaise must be crazy," sho  declared one day, "I'm perfectly convinced that he's in love. with. Jean, and  yot ho appears prepared to stand by  while Geoffrey Burlco completely  monopolises hor."  Niclc nodded,  "Yes.   I own I can't understand tho  ���������f\ cr������Btn  i\ Mrd'c,  ��������� I ,,        one*  BJ m*nt  w jn      C������ta  A������Id an squal n uio tin* of  crimn., or ������we������t oil, lo Mitt- '  "    ancl apply th* mixture'  ttally.. A iltntil* <f������t>  wl-icu will  Clear up your ilclit I  fellow. He'll wake up one day to find  that she's Burke's wife/'  "Oh, I hope not!" cried Claire  hastily.  TSsey were pacSng^up ������___������. down one  of the gravelled alleys that intersected the famous rhododendron shrubbery at Chamwood, and, as she spoke,  Claire cast a half-frightened grlance  in the direction of the house. She  knew that Sir Adrian was closeted  with his lawyer, and that he was,  therefore, not in the least likely to  emerge from, the obscurity of his  study for some time to come. But as  long as he was anywhere on , the  place, she was totally unable to rid  herself of the hateful consciousness  of his presence.  He reminded hor of some horrible  and loathsome species of spider, at  times remote and motionless in the  centre of his web���������-that web in which,'  body and soul, she had been inextric*  ably caught���������but always liable to  wake Into sudden activity, and then  pounce mercilessly.  "Oh, I hope not!" she repeated,  shivering a little. "If she only knew  what marriage to the wrong man  means! .... And I'm certain Geoffrey is the wrong man. Why on earth  docB Blaise behave like this?"���������impatiently. 'Anyone might think���������Jean  herself might think���������he didn't care!  And I'm positive he does."  "If he does, he's a fool. Good Lord!"  ���������moodily kicking a pebble out of his  path���������"imagine any sane man, with  a clear road before htm, 'not taking  it'!"    He swung round towards her  suddenly.   "Clairo, if there were only  a clear road���������for us 3 If only I could  take.you away from all this!"���������his  glance embracing the grey old house,  so beautiful and yot so much a prison, which just showed above tho tops  of the tall-growing rhododendrons.  "Oh, hush! Hush!"  Claire glanced x-ound her af-rlght-  odly, as though tho   very   leaves and  blossoms   had   ears    to    hear   and  tongue sto repeat.  "One novor knows"���������she whispered  tho words barely above hor breath���������  "where he is. He might easily bo  hidden ln one of the alleys that run  paraHlel with thla.1*  (To Bo Continued.)  r_a.i.i_ u _______ 1? tl:. hi i. I  L-iuit: Eieips rm   LUIS HTfCCIV 1  "For - God-hath not  given  us  the  spirit of fear; but of power,  and of  love, and of a sound mind."���������-2 Timothy 1.7.  Lord and Father, great and holy!  . Fearing naught we come to Thee;  Fearing   naught,   though   weak   and  lowly,  For Thy love has made us free.  By the blue sky bending o'er us,  By the green earth's flowery zone,  Teach us, Lord, the angel chorus,  Thou art love and love alone.  ���������Frederic W. Farrar.  "Fear may create the enforced  obedience of the slave, love only can  win the devotion of the child, and  that ia why God hath not sent to us���������  who know the truth and whom the  truth has made free���������the spirit of fear  and bondage, but of love, and of power, and of a sound mind. And this love  is the sole basis of holiness.���������Ibid.  Relief From Asthma, yvho can describe the complete relief from suffering ���������whlch follows the use of Dr.  J. r>. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy ?  Who can express the������ feeling of joy  that comes when its soft and gentle  influence relieves the tightened, choking air tubes! It has made asthmatic  affliction a thing of the past for thousands. It never fails. Good druggists  exerywhore have sold it for.years.  Television Coming  Guglielmo Marconi, who announced  that he had made successful tost8 of  a new shortwave radio telephone, disclosed recently that he is turning his  inventive genius to television. "I expect soon," ho said ir_ an Interview,  "to bo able to seo my family in New  York while I speak with them by  wireless telephone."  Many (mothers can testify to tho  virtue of Mother Graves' Worm Ibc-  termlnator, because, they know from  experience how tuneful lt iu.  Tho  snutf habit is  being  revived J  among: women of Britain. '  i^^^lq ^^^B2fi}3&     ^_L___^ ^EmI H^Mr t&w  "Baby waa awfully fretful." writes  Mrs. II. A. Flewclllng, Rtpplca, N.B.,  "until I started giving BABY'S OWN  TABLETS, Now lie la Just wonderfully W������1L������ BABY'S OWN TABLETS are thc ideal  treatment for children's colds, fever,  colic and up act  stomach. Harm-  lean. See certificate in each 25c  package.       237  Pr. WimMitio"  bu9������r%n!0 if    **W   %f iftf firw   03 J-MLB3IBEaiEi 8 mnW THIS   UKJfJSTUI.   KJKVlJflW  The best  Mother's Day  gift**.  telephone home!  "You know Jack," Bill was  saying, -Mother's Day will be  here on May the eighth and I  can't think of a suitable gift to  send to my little mother back on  the prairies."  "Gift?���������Why Bill, I'll bet she'd  rather have you home than anything else in the world."  "I guess she would, Jack, but  you know how I'm fixed���������not a  chance of making a trip home at  "But you don't have to travel!  I'll tell you what I do every  Mother's Day���������I call mother up  by long-distance telephone. I  remember last year she said she  was the happiest woman in the  world, the sound of my voice was  just like having me home."  Tor-lr  B<rPl-������t-l-������_  fr������������-   +hs    ide:  -at,   ._._���������%���������*_>._-____.*-��������� M-V-T* ���������������-���������.*������-_ i-VIV*  here's another fellow who will be  telephoning to his mother."  both we and they know darn well  that they can do nothing about it  for five years from the time they  are put there.. In other words  each and every one of them receives a living for five years,  $10,000 plus expenses, to do  nothing but raise their hands in  disgust, a~d bow their heads in  pity and shame at the various  thoughts, words and deeds committed by the party in power.  What is the suggested remedy?  In the first place-do away with  provincial party politics. B.C.  does not control taxes and  eustoins duties, and therefore  tariff or protection needs no supports or "antagonists in our house.  The doing away with party  politics would do away with the  rotten system of prtronage that  has developed. Do you know  this, if you fathom out this patronage system it is not British.  It hasn't the first germ of  decency or fair play, and the free  speech Britons are so proud of,  coupled with vote by ballot, is  nothing but "a scrap of paper."  Kootenay Telephone Go.  jr__g;c������.e__  ;_���������  ii_  T  __ic_r_c;  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription:    52.50 a year in advance;  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,  B.C.,   FRIDAY,  APR. 22  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  What's Wrong with B.C.  Editor Review:  ������_4_  mu:- : _ i   a _____ xa uajc p<_.n-y  politics.  By a vote of 563 to 431  Kelowna has decided not to have  daylight saving time this year.  A baseball diamond is being  cleared at Moyie. It will be used  for an open air rink in the winter.  The provincial police are to  take full charge of police work in  Kelowna  commencing  June 1st.  It will cost $1000 a month to  operate Vernon United Church  this year. $4000 will be paid off  the mortgage.  1.621,143 tons of ore were  mined .at Kimberley in 1931. This  is about 300,000 tons less than  1930 production.  At a sale of pantry products at  Kimberley last Saturday the  Catholic ladies disposed of 135  dozen uoughnuts.  Vernon council has just given  the poundkeeper very special instructions to prevent cattle pasturing on the airport.  During the summer months  Bonners Ferry businessmen and  employees Will not park their  autos on Main street.  At Vernon the members and  adherents of the United Church  will vote by ballot as to whether  evening service be discontinued  during the heated summer  months.  In Drainage District No. 3 at  Bonners "Ferry a Spokane. firm  will try out 20 acres to vegetables, five of which will be  celery, five onions, arid s five  cauliflower.  **_B  It has nothing to do with any  present, past or future power;  that is, was or wiil be putting  through legislation to the advantage (?) of its people. The  present general, specific and  damnable condition of affairs  urges me to provoke an argument, and hoping that these lines  will cause such a wave of constructive criticism as will cause  evolution in the system.  There are those who preach  that "prosperity is just around  the corner." I claim that it  isn't, and won't be until we have  a vastly different method of Tuning the business of the country.  That, in fact, although we may  have better times in the far or  near future, yet "prosperity" is a  peculier word to use when we will  still owe millions of dollars with  small prospect of reducing the  debt, ,.  And here let me say that the  time to spend to the hilt is not in  the time of prosperity. That is  the time to recuperate, to lay a  little by for hard times, and to  lessen the debt. Vice versa, the  time to spend is the time of depression, when the circulation of  the dollar is the throb that will  keep life pulsing.  What is the system mentioned  above? We elect a legislature*  the premier nominates the cabinet  and it (the cabinet) is controlled  by tbe caucus���������a non-elective  body. This is what we call representative and responsible  govern merit. Further, these controlled men know blamed well  that any legislation passed by the  cuucur, and introduced by them  has a 99 per cent, chance op being  passed by th<_ house and becoming law.  Again, Ihe opponilion sits  cri.icis.OR and Rwonns, shows, the  country   {.!_<_   ton-ilil..    ..in*,     tho  bold to say countless thousaands  of dollars are spent and wasted  for   this   patronage every   year.  Secondly, we are over-ruled.  Cut your legislature down to ten  full time men, and you'll get  exactly the same results as you  are getting from 48. The other  38 are getting about $75,000 and  expenses annually to vote for or  against the guggestions of the  cabinet, and the cabinet wins  anyhow.  Two months work, a trip to  Victoria, and $2000. Glorious.  Here's the suggestion: Put this  $75,000 to the thousands saved  by the abolition system and pay  off some of the principal and all  of the interest on the provincial  debt.  Finally, and I am getting as  weary as the reader, for goodnsss  sake let's have added taxation in  prosperous times and not in times  of depression. It is comparatively easy for a man to pay taxes  when times are good and they are  the times to recuperate, lessen  the debt and make things easier  for hard times that apparantely,  must come periodically. In that  way money could be used when  depression hits us overburdening  the taxpayer.  Buck up, B.C* Possibly we  are even now in the throes of a  new birth, and the offspring will  be the more glorious for having  been fathered by Depression.  K.W.  At present there are only eight  Fernie citizens in receipt of  mother's pensions from the  provincial government.  Police  ���������__ ���������  -lllS  magistrate  v->raiioruoK   Wi'n    iiave  cui 10 per cent in common  all  other city employees.  Leask    of  with  W  m^mmm^  HEN you are building,  is the best ��������� time to  make your home gafe ffrosa  the damage fire can do.  Order time-and-labour  saving Gyproc Wallboard for  all interior walls, ceilings and  partitions.  When remodelling, extra  space may be gained hy  dividing the attic and basement with Gyproc partitions.  You can paper it or panel  it if you wish and it is an  excellent base for Gyptex or  Alabastine.  wiyproc -may oe easuy laeniijiea oy  tbe name on tbe board and tbe  Green stripe along tbetdge.  GYPSUM,  LIME AND  A__A_-AST_N__,  Canada, -Limited  Veacoavsre B.C.  The News claims that the price  of buttea fat has ranged higher all  winter in the Okanagan than at  any other point in Canada.  Cranbrook has voted $180 to  assist the board of trade operations this year. A like amount  was voted the public library  Cranbrook Curling rink shareholders were paid a dividend of 5  per cent, on last winter's operations. This is the first dividend  ever declared.  Summerland growers are showing a decided preference for packing their own fruit, and the outlook is good for plenty of work  * 1 T- _-._..__.  iui   uci_������_.i_   jjchj__ci a.  Last spring the bench lands at  Bonners Ferry have moisture to a  depth of 16 inches. This year  one farmer dug six feet before  coming to dry earth.  Bonners Ferry Herald: Reports of snow conditions in the  mountains have been conflicting  throughout the winter, but it is  generally believed that the snow  is not above normal and that  there is very little or no danger  of flood this year. Dry conditions throughout the summer and  fall of 1931 have left the ground  in condition to soak up much of  the moisture, which also- has a  tendency to diminish danger  from floods.  PROVINCIAL ELECTIONS ACT  For Sale by  CHAS. 6. RODGERS.     Creston, B.C.  5  5  $  &  - ~ TRY iT   J  er.lJ  BO  YOU KNOW  That new Kings in your car and a  Valve Grind will pay you back many  times over what they cost ih Oil and  Gas   saved, and   increase   in power.  We"have a full stock of Goodyear Tires  ���������all sizes and gtades  l  *  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  Fernie's tax rate this year will  be 37 mills.  Vernon will require $70,008 for  school purposes this year.  Cranbtook has a softball league  with eight teams entered.  At Nakusp a year's membership in-the golf club is only $2.50.  A Safeway chain store is due to  open   at Kimberley about  May  lst,  $39,791 will be required to  finance Cranbrook schools this  year.  The auto tourist camp at  Bonners Ferry will accept Canadian money at par.  Vernon city council provided  relief to 797 parsons during the  past few months. ���������  Kimberley schools have an enrollment  of   620,  of   which  555  attend thc central school  The lake at Windermere was  clear of ice on April 8th, which is  a week earlier than usual.  At. Vernon the Masonic Lodgo  r-r......    ;..   ...,��������������������� - .,������.      iw'M ������Pond $12,000 in  erecting a  party   in   power ih   committing two-story  Masonic   temple   thiw  pr.rmit.tinK   and   Kubmit.ing and  year.  Greston Electoral District  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  I shall, on Monday, the 16th day of May,  1932, at the hour of 10 -.o'clock,in the  forenoon, at my office, Hillside Road.  Creston, hold a sitting of the Court of  Revision for the purpose of revising the  list of voters for the Creston Electoral  District, and of hearing and determining  any and all objections to the retention of  any name on the said list, or to  the registration aa a voter of any  applicant for registration; and for the  purposes set forth in the Provincial  Elections Act.  Dated at Croston, B.C., this 14th day  of April, 1982.  P. H. JACKSON  Registrar of Voters, Creston  Electoral District.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  ISectlon 1G0]  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE.  ORESTON  m*mma&mmtm%mim*X*mn*m������m&������im^^  A___._  '____._  -*.-A__________________-______��������� - fc . ^-������.ft.Jt,f, .__-__..__nj,  &f&a������3^mwp TikWs&F  SPRING has at  last made the  grade, and we  have Clean-Up Time with us. No matter how much  or how little HAULING you may have we guarantee  satisfactory service at a moderate charge.  SAND FOR GARDENS���������We can supply you with  the best on short notice. Gravel or Sana for building  or Any other purpose at attractive prices.  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 18  NaMHfMMiMN>W>W������MW ^  JN THE MATTER of JW 3, Worni. 7.  of Block 14, of Lot 391. Group I  Map 912, Kootenay District.  Proof having been filed in my office of  tho lost, of Certificate of Title No.&JlG9-A  to the above-mentioned lands i the name  of LOTTIE MEAD and bnaring date the  18th July, 1917, I HHREB GIVE  NOTICE of my intention, at ho expiration of no calendar month from the fimt  publication hor of to issue to the aaid  LOTTIE MEAD a ProviH.ona' Certificate of Title In liou of such lost Certificate.  Any person having any information with  refcronco to such lost Certificate of Title  is requested to communlcato with tho  undersigned.  Dated at Neliion, B.C., this flint clay of  March, 1982.  A. W. IDEN8, Registrar.  Date of firnt publication April 16, 1982.  ^mm^mm4lkmJmmMkmA^mm%\m,Ak\mm1km*a%iimAk i Ai A n __k-_,i.l-_i A _i_____U_____<. __l ���������,_<h___Aa-_lLfrJ__fa-*A_t-A*^h___^k������J_Wi^  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting: Company of Canada, Ltd,:  TRAIL, Britiah Columbia  manufacturers of Ammonium Phosphate  ELEPHANT  brand Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold by CRESTON VALLEY CO OPERATIVE  CRESTLAND FRUIT COMPANY, LONG. ALLAN S. LONG  .  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TADANAC  Brand  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH  '<p'wr.y������'ii.������>.y������y.<<[������.y.yy������ ^ - ������y ^y y m.y . iy^y-ty.y  !~V  -y-T". ,"V"S' 'X"V~  ~tr~9  ������^jF  f< :YY(?i3MiS3  /.  THMQ  OKJESTOJ!.   J_t_J_V-U_2W  Local and Personal  Get those Victor Records; from V.  Mawson.  FOB SALE���������Democrat, wEf& sfcafte.  C. Kelaey, Erickson.  A good assortment of flower bedding  plants at Cook's Greenhouse.  . Order spring plants ; now and  avoid  disappointment.   Cook's Greenhouse.  MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE CO.  of Canada.   Agent, H.A.Powell, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Milch cow, eix years old;  will trade for hay. Syd. Abar,  Kitchener, B.C.  APPLE TREES FOR SALE���������Rich-  ared and Red Rome Beauty. Percy  Boffey, Creston.  COW FOR 5&LE���������Good, jyoung milch  cow, Jersey,  reasonably priced.     Esrt  Boffey, Creston.  FOR SALE���������3 self-oiling snatch blocks  and 75 feet 5-8 wire cable, all suitable for  stumping, $26 for the lot. A.R.Bernard,  Camp Lister.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  SUNDAY. AR&H- 24  CRESTON���������8 a.m.. Holy Communion.  11 a.m., Matins.  SATURDAY, APRIL 23  CRESTON���������10 &.m., Holy Communion.  ��������� a ������ S a a tfs e a a=Efcrs'SS  ' Phone 19  CRESTON  ������������������  i  POULTRY  SUPPLIES  Now as   the  time to buy those  Poultry needs.   I have placed  in stock���������  Eureka Poultry Fountains  pail type.  Moe's Bottom Fill Fountains.  Moe's   Large    Capacity  Feeders.  Moe's Chick Feeders, in 8 and  12 hole size.  Moe's Buttermilk Feeders.  Moe's Grit and She!! Boxes.  Medal ta  Earthenware  Fountains  . Half-Gallon and Gallon sizes.  Leg Bands in colors, as well as the  numbered rib bon type.  V, MAWSON  CRESTON  t m~������*-* am  PIGS FOR SALE���������Ready April 21st,  $3 each. R. Stewart & Son (Alice  Siding), Creston.  Cook's Greenhouse now booking orders  for Tomato, Pepper, Celery, Cabbage  and CaaUflower plants. ���������  FOR SALE���������300 feet l-inch galvanized  pipe, 10c; foot, or best offer. A. R.  Bernard, Camp Lister, B.C.  Fred Hale has been named to succeed  Sam Steenstrup, as K.R.& S. of Creston Knights of Pythias lodge.  Mrs. C: F. Armstrong was a weekend  visitor with friends at Kimberley, where  Charlie is now assistant C.P.R. agent.  FOR RENT���������4.room' cottage below  track. Also two small cottages above  track.   Apply w. K. Brown, Ureston.  FOR SALE���������~VanSan Strawberry  Plants, $2 for 600; larger quantities at  reduced prices.   J.W.Robinson. Creston.  FOR SALE���������Creston View , Tourist  Park. Good location. Price right. Full  particulars from R. Walmsley, Creston.  HATCHING EGGS���������Purebred White  Leghorn hatching eggs. Now is the  time to place that order.   V. Mawson,  Creston.  Daffodil shipments commenced from  Creston at the end of the week. In the  more favored spots narcissus are now in  full bloom.  All backers of baseball should be out  for the intermediate club bridge on  April 29ih, wriieh is for the purpose of  raising funds for 1932 equipment, etc.  Mr. and Mrs. Halliday and family of  Piapot,    Sask.,   who   have   spent   the  winter months in residence at Creston,  left for home on Friday, making the trip  t y auto.  Quite a number of the young people  will be at Kitchener tonight for the  athletic club dance in Hunt's Hall. The  music    is  by   Creston    Commanders'  orchestra  T. J. Crawford, who _ has spent .the  past few months on a visit at Vancouver and coast points, arrived home  on Saturday, making the trip by auto  and via Spokane..  Official notification has been received  from Victoria that in the amalgamation  of the Creston and Nelson ridings it has  been decided to call the new constituency Nelson-Creston.  Prior to her departure for Beaverdell  at the first of the week, appreciation of  useful service was shown Mrs. "W.  Kernaghan hy the Women's Institute,  who. presented her with a-silver butter  dish, the presentation taking place at  her home on Thursday last.  Yahk Entertainers are announced to  make their appearance at Creston at the  Parish Hall on Tuesday night, in a very  amusing comedy "Aaron Slick off Pum-  kin Crick." The company is a very  clever one and  considerable variety  is  lent the performance with musical  numbers before the curtain and between  the acts, as well as a' cabaret scene in  which the music is exceptionally pleasing. The admission is 35 and 15 cents,  and the curtain is at 8 o'clock prompt.  There was a fine turnout of tennis  enthusiasts at the town hall on Wednesday evening for the annual meeting  of Creston Tennis Club, with the retiring president, Dr. McKenzie in the  chair. The balance sheet submitted by  treasurer H Cornwall showed all accounts paid, and a balance of $3 with  which to commence the season.  Officers elected are: President, Miss M.  Hamilton; vice president. E. Whitfield;  secretary-treasurer, Miss Phyllis Foxall.  Fees have been .reducer, for 1982, ladies*  and gents' season membership being new  $4, and the junior fee $1. The courts  at exhibition park are being put in shape  and play will likely commence early in  May.  i.4fci_iA������_i_h������<it_������ ft_____r__-i  . __.__.-_.__. __.  YO  U  R  Phone 52L  WYNNDEL  CASH    STOsiSii    m  SPECIALS  PRICES EFFECTIVE from APRIL 21st to APRIL 23rd.  FLOUR, 98's, per sack..  FLOUR* 49's, per sack.  FLOUR 24's, per sack.  2.45  1,30  JO  1 lb. COOKED HAM   1 lb. BACON���������- ...  1 lb. COFFEE   1 lb. BUTTER   1 doz FRESH EGGS   2 lbs, SAUSAGES   2 tins PEACHES, ls   2 tins SALMON; tails  2 tins PEACHES, Is........   2 lbs. SAUSAGES   MAGIC CLEANER, 4 tins..  .50  ..SO  .SO  .50  .50  $1.00 SOBA^ per box.  .50  lib. Braid's COFFEE...  1 tin SARDINES   4 lbs. WHITE BEANS.  8 lba. RICE   2 lba. SPLIT PEAS   4 lba, WHITE BEANS..  3 lba. BARLEY   4 lbs. WHITE BEANS  8 lbs,TAPIOCA   4 lbs. WHITE BEANS   3 lbs. SAGO.-,.,....- ........  4 lbs. WHITE BEANS   1 Ideal SILVER POLISH.  2t-UHOLt> DUTCH   DP&G SOAP.   4 Crown Olive SOAP   .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  "Y " Blend TEA  OUR BEBT, per lb :  Y FAMILY, por lb.  SPECIAL, por lb  .45  .40  .35  SUGAR, 100 ibB  SUGAR, 50 lbs ...  SUGAR, 25 lbs ...  $5.94  3.10  1.65  1 lb. COOKED HAM   1 lb. SAUSAGES     2 lbs. SAUSAGES   1 Ib. BACON   1 S2-oz. jar MARMALADE  ���������2 tins SABDINES   2 tins PEACHES. Is   2 tins PORK and BEANS....  2 tins PEACHES  .....  2 tins PEARS   .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  WATER GLASS, 2 tins...  -_6A_n%AE-E_,4lbs...:  .50  .50  1 lb. COFFEE, fresh ground  1 tin SALMON, tall   1 tin B.M. PINEAPPLE   1 lb. COFFEE, fresh ground  2 tins CORNED REEF   1 tin SARDINES   a tins TOMATOES..*   2 tins SARDINES   2 tins TOMATOES   2 tins SAUSAGES   3 tins' TOMATOES '....  1 tin CHILI CON CARNI..  1 BROOM..   1 tin OLD DUTCH '.   5 2s EARL SOAP   4 CROWN OLIVE   .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  .50  'Y" Blend COFFEE  OHB BEST, por lb.. ........  FAMILY, pur lb. -_.   SPECIAL, por lb -   Braid's Nectar Coffee, -_������tnhu< Cnp & ___������_>. 3-lb. pkt..  maAp+rmf m mm -*rmg m - ^i~n mmmr*Awy*mM^*t*^m*^'m*^*rai^tmt ^mgmrmm m  'mmAjrmtaAm-m mrnfim tmajvi-auprnt  AtiSSG Sffiil������3&  Mr and Mrs. Kalmas, Hillport,Wash.,  arrived on a visit with the latter's  mother, Mrs. Stace Smith.  N. Husband has resumed his former  position as cook with the Winlaw firm  at Wynndel, where a small cr_>w of men  Is at work  overhauling the plant, preparatory to commencing sawing.  The warmer weather of last week ha^  put the Goat River on the rampage and  the fiats are pretty well flooded at the  middle of the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Albert Willis of Colorado Springs, Colorado, arrived by motor  last week on a wisit with the former's  brother, Ira Willis, on the former  Beazer place.  Geo. Boyrne got away on Saturday to  Midway, where he is working on a  C.P.R. section crew, and as soon as' he  can get a house ready Mrs. -Bourne will  leave tc join him.  Chas. Botterill. who moved into the  Walter Nickel house last week, has  purchased the east 20 acres of the former  Swanson place and is already busy with  plowing operations.  Rev. W. J. Cook. Presbyterain pastor  ai Creston, who has bepn helping with  the community Sunday school here for  the past six months, was here for the  last time on Sunday, having left on  Monday for his home in Alberta. He  Was both popular'arfd" thorough - in his  wfork at Alice Siding and ' his departure  is very much regretted.  Tlie yellow Easter lily crop this year is  producing some magnificent blooms.  Stems with three and four blooms have  been common, but on Sunday Bert Hare  brought in one with nine full blooms on a  single stem. Affidavits to substantiate  this have been secured from two members of Creston school teaching staff.  A quiet wedding was solemnized at  the United Church mansd oh. Wednesday morning when Rev. A. Walker  joined in holy wedlock Miss Mary  Agnes, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Chas. Sutcliffe, with Andrew Robert,  eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. John R.  Miller. The ceremony was witnessed by  the immediate relatives of the contrasting parties and following a wedding  luncheon at tbe home of the bride's  parents. Mr. and Mrs* Miller left by  auto on a trip to Nelson, after which  they will take up housekeeping on the  grooms ranch here, on which he has just  erected a new residence. Both are well  known members of the younger set and  have the be3t wishes of all for n success-  full future,  KSatGli&nBa*  E. Driffll, C.P.R. tie inspector, left for  Cranbrook on Sunday to rcsu re his  work in that district, after being laid  off for most of the winter.  The water in Ru..s.ll Creek haB risen  considerably In tho past few days, and  right now it looks as if wo will have real  high water this spring.  Carl Anderson left last week for  pralrlo points, whoro he is hoping to  secure employment.  Don't forgot the big dance in Hunt's  Hall tonight, 22nd, given by tho  Athletic Club to roiso funds for athletic  activities.   Good music and'goori supper  asBuredi and everybody welcome.  Chas. Connor; who has spent the  winter hero, left on ' Saturday for the  pralrlo, to ti������bu__i<. worlc.  Last week's surprise party in Hunt's  Hall waa in honor of John RolanRor, who  has been a hard worker in promoting  thono ovontfl tho past Beano n, nnd ������lno  honoring tho orchestra who have vory  kindly given their aorvJces for bhmta  event*-. Cards and dancing wero tho  fcaturoa. with the u������ual midnight;  mjppor, and cortnlnly everyone had a  ftne time.  __r"T__"__r i_--_r tsw tsur "tt-xr "new mvzv ur ts "tew-  KILLS DANDELIONS  and  OTHER WEEDS  "EVill   _rJ3r������Ck_of"������riBiQ  Per Carton . .  50c  !fl-_-l  RESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE ������  THE  REXALL  STORE  GEO. H. BZE1L_I_Y  lliSiiH  When it's Your Move  let us know  The best evidence ot our  intentions in the moving business ns the service we have  rendered to the people of this  community for almost a quarter of a century.  We never break promises  or furniture. We deliver the  goods efficiently and speedily.  We price our services reasonably always.  GOAL.  _^ood \    :.7*__.oi/fi_  -AtT.H   i  F'MB-aO  s  anna ���������������������������������������������(������������������������������������������������������(������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������_.irM>i>������(iiiiii������i������.iimVmii������i>i  JDo something practical  You want to build up an  estate, of course. There is  only one practical way-  Begin with a Savings Account, Deposit regularly.  Iii an astonishingly short  time you "will have accumulated a fund that will represent the foundation of  an estate.  Any branch- of this bank  will welcomeyour account.  IMPERIAL BANK OF CANADA  HEADOPnlce - TORONTO  I Capital and Reserva $15,000,000 I  OKDSTOS. BRANCH      .    .      J. 8. W, CLOWES. Mxirmtcer  Bmncliofi ab Nolsoi.. Invcmioro,Oi'ai.l.rooIt nnd Pernio  Your Pocket  41 _ ,  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money Carried in ii ������ easy to  spend on Crifles or may be lost  or stolen*  Weekly deposits in pur Savings Bsmli  <tS2        .   will accumulate rapidly.  Small or Ear ire accountB are welcome.  THE CANADIAN BANK  ___������i**__l *W*m ___*Mte _ii"*L. *VL       mp'mMm      M "tg������������l'WfiW   ^mmmmtimm  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Vp $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  CrtiHtovt Vtti< m.H.  mma*i***m*mmammmammmmm*ammima*km*m TKE   KEVJL&W*   KME&tONa   B.   ���������L  For All Who Prefer Quality  a  fresh from the Gardens'  Reducing Costs Of Government  ram       Continuing discussion of the above subject, let us consider tn a little  "Tnore detail some of the many duplications in services on the part of the  Federal and Provincial Governments.  -first, agriculture. Both Governments maintain experimental farms or  experiment, illustration or demonstration stations, forestry farms, etc. This  work should be confined exclusively either to the Dominion or to the Provinces, and, as conditions vary so greatly as between the provinces, this class  of work might well be left to them. The Dominion Department of Agriculture  Making Better Use  Of Sunlight  On  Farms  New   British   Glass    Substitute   For  Window Lighting Is.  Boon To  ���������   Farmers ;  During the past fifteen years there  has been much scientific studying of  sun fays and their effect on human  beings and animals. Ultra-violet rays  particularly have been studied. Even  the scientists themselves are unaware  exactly how ultra-violet rays affect  growth, + health, and development in  both vegetable? and animals. They  are, however, known to be largely  responsible for all three. After exhaustive researches, means have been  found not only to produce them artificially, but to facilitate their entry in  a natural state into ordinary buildings by using specially prepared material of low cost for window lights.  It is probable that this is one of the  greatest boons conferred on farmers,  poultrymen, market gardeners, and  smallholders  by  scientists  for  some  ,~s_-i-_        ..        ._.      ._.���������-=_...-.        -I..!.. __        __.._ _._������_������_-   time.       The specially  prepared mar  mig-M well confine its efforts to estabhshmga^d maintaining standards of, ^^ referre<JPto surpas3eS ordinary  weight and quality of all agricultural and all.ed products, safeguarding the \yrludow    las3 ln that lt wlll permit  Health of animals, preventing the introduction of diseased animals, impure j th& pas of ultra-violet rays. Glass  seed, and infected tree and plant life fiom abroad. Responsible for the ftK- j w|U not d~ s0    Ttmg  gince lt is flexi.  tegT and maintaining: of standards of quality, the Dominion would likewise be j bi<_  ^ ^^ lnde;fcructabie,  it of-  rtssponsibie for promoting the  sale of these high standard products in the j fera immen3e    p0ssibiuties    for    the  markets of the world. Let the provinces look after the educational and pro-   ,ightlllg of livestock sheds, chick and  du������tion end. and the Dominion the maintenance of uniform Canadian stand- I i    ^���������-pcn3 for pouitrv, hot and cold  srds and the development of our export markets for these uniformly high j ^_ ._.   +v    ,,������������������__. pk.__  ������n^_   flower  quality products irrespective of province in which they are produced.  Public health.    Here, too. the Dominion might well confine its work to  safeguarding the health of aHl through the prevention of disease resulting.  tr&m  disease-afflicted   people   entering   the   country,  while   leaving   to   the  provinces the general work o_ health education amon<r its people, health inspection and disease prevention.    And just as the prairie provinces now pay j are n������>{.   ^0^^  they  have  been  the Dominion for police services, so the Dominion might pay the provinces \ proved to be profltable in acutal tests.  for carrying on the necessary health work among the Indian wards of the Ta]<e pouitry for example,  nation.    The Federal Department of Health could thus^be done away with,  and the work performed through the Immigration Department on the one  Biaaad and the Provincial Departments of Public Health on the other hand.  Then there is that most prolific source of friction between Federal and! year iri "brooders which are lighted  Provincial _Governments, namely, company incorporation, company law, in-! witll the new niaterial and that in  spection. taxation, etc. Hardly a year passes that there is not some refer- wint6r months adult birds housed be-  ence before the courts to settle the respective jurisdiction of Federal and hind it lay mere eggs,  provincial authorities tn regard to these subjects. There is also the heart- i Another test made in England with  "burning issue -where provincial governments through local government * a flexibie glass substitute called  boards, utility commissions- or some similar body, seek to protect their peo- "WINDOLITE" which has now been  pie from irresponsible, not to say dishonest, company promoters and high  pressure stock salesmen, but -whose best efforts are brought to naught because such companies by obtaining Dominion rather than provincial incor-  poration can defy the provinces.  It would seem as if all company incorporation should be Dominion, rath-  Cuban   Earthquake  Recorded  At  Ottawa  Delicate   Sei_miogra|.hs   At   Ottawa  Observatory Register ������lsfcurbace  The earthquake at Santiago, Cuba,  on Feburary 3, 1932, was well recorded by the seismographs at the Dominion Observatory, Department of the  Interior, Ottawa. By means of the  seismograms the distance to the epicenter was found to be 2,760 kilometers or 1,700 miles, and the time at  the origin 1-15-57 a.m., Eastern Standard Time. The maximum'ground  displacement at Ottawa was about  one-hundredth of an inch. According  to press reports the damage in. the  city of Santiago was estimated at  $10,000,000. Nine persons were killed  and the casualty list was about 300.  -������������������M  garden and special covers for raising  young plants in the open much ahead  of the usual time.  The advantages of using a material  j which will transmit ultra-violet raj's  Tests carried out both in this country and England have shown that  chicks   can be   raised   earlier   in  the  AT  A    List    Of    "Wanted    Inven������6n.s"    an*  Full  Information  Sent  Free  On Request.  373 BANX ST.  oTTAWJ-,   On*.  ������__���������_. DAMC&V P.ft  ��������� UU   o������r_i������������������r������������     amar.  Dept.  Tells Dyspeptics  What To Eat  Strict Diets Often Unnecessary  .  It Ib a' well known fact that some  roods have a strong tendency to produce  excessive stomach acidity and consequent lndiereation. By omitting from  dally meals those foods that expe- i  r.snce proves do not agree and limiting the diet to certain tasteless unappetizing foods, stomach troubles may  In many Instances be slowly overcome.  Nine times in ten, however. Indigestion.  s������3i etc., A.T49 duo to excessive acidity  and the premature souring of food in  tha  stomach.       Keep  the  stomach  clean  and   sweet   by   freeing   it   of   thla   extra ,        ^    ���������     ���������        , , -    _.������_  acid and then sufferers can eat tho j system, therefore, exclusive of tha  foods they like best and as much aa  they want in reason and have no stomach trouble a* all. Thousands of people do this daily by merely taking after  every meal a llttU. Bisurated Magnesia,  which can be had at any good drug  store In either powder or tablet form.  Bisurated Magnesia Instantly neurts.1-  IzeB stomach acids, stops food fermentation and meats digest as nattirally and  painlessly as in the stomach of a healthy  child. Stomacn   comfort   means   a   lot  and most folks like good things to eat.  Enjoy them both by making Bisurated  Magnesia your daily after-eating protection.  C. N. R. Efficiency  Impressive   Economy  Record   Estab-  *        lished For Year 1931  Figures upon the operation _of tho  Canadian National Railways for the  year 1931 indicate that an impressive  economy record was established in  the face of heavily declining revenue.  The operating . revenue for the year  reached $177,273,700, as compared  with $221,770,445. for the. preceding  year, a decrease of about 20 per cent.  Net operating expenses were $169,-  688,000 as against 5195,259,507 for  1930, a decrease of 13 per cent.   The  Biding Mountain Park Golf Course  Riding    Mountain    National   Park,  Manitoba, now has a   nine-hole   golf ,   ,  golf course, which has been brought | ^^Zl   ^^I??*^���������^,  up to good playing condition. It was  lines operating under the Marit'me  Freight Rates Act, will show an operating surplus of about $7,585,700  for 1931. This, of course, as a very  slight help toward paying the enormous-burden of interest on capital investment, but it is at least an operating profit.    T .  Ths reallv sncou������*a__������n__ th^Ticr nbo'**  the report from Montreal, however, is  that while freight traffic revenue  dropped about 16 per cent., operations  were so arranged that the gross ten-  made available in. Canada,, showed  that a flock of 30 hens behind ordinary wine?-, w glass averaged 39.20 eggs  per hen for the six months from May  to December.    Another flock  behind  ������r than partly Dominion and partly provincial. Then any company could do   the glass substitute    averaged    78.27  business in any or all the provinces. If some company desired to engage in a  purely local business, its incorporation fee might be made smaller, and its  charter so restricted, if desirable, but if all company incorporation was vested In "the Dominion, all incorpoation fees could be reduced and at the same  time Dominion revenues would be increased. Certainly, a vast amount of friction and litigation, not to rpeak of much duplication in taxation, would be  ended, and all Canadian business except the lawyers, would benefit thereby.  Changes such as suggested would mean loss of revenue to the provinces,  and increased revenues to the Dominion. "��������������������������� It therefore follows that there  should be a readjustment of taxing powers. Under the B.N.A. Act the  provinces are limited in their taxTng power to the imposition of direct taxes,' medical authority states his belief  while the Dominion can impose both direct and indirect taxes. The field of that tuberculosis in cattle is largely  indirect  taxation  is much wider  than  the  field  of  direct  taxation.    The  due to their being deprived of ultra-  eggs per hen for the six months.  Those figures are, in themselves, conclusive.  there is decidedly less leg weakness.  and the usual chicken mortality in  brooders is very largely removed.  Livestock buildings and barns lighted with this material should be healthier for animal3.   One eminent British  very popular during the past summer with both residents and transients in the park. An additional nine  holes will be added in the near future.  xhe indications of -worms are restlessness, grinding of the teeth, picking of the nose, extreme peevishness,  often convulsions. Under these conditions one of the best remedies that  can be got is Miller's Worm Powders. They will attack the worms as  soon as administered and they pass  away in the evacuations. The little  sufferer will be immediately eased and  a return of the* attack will not be  likely.  A hick town is any town, and the  bigger the town the bigger the hicks  contained in it.  Dominion, therefore, might well withdraw from the latter field and leave it  to .the provinces. By and large this would mean the dropping by the Dominion of the income tax, and leaving that source of revenue exclusively to  the provinces.  This is surely worthy of consideration. In the meantime, however,  with both Federal and Provincial Governments levying taxes upon income,  and with both governments  maintaining income tax departments for the  levying and collection of such taxes, is it not possible to eliminate the waste  of taxpayers' money resulting from such duplication of departments by seme  arrangement whereby either the Dominion would collect for the provinces, or  the> provinces when collecting their taxes would likewise make collection for  tho Dominion ? Whichever body was saved tho expense might pay to; the  other a percentage fee on the money collected for lt. Not only would the  money now wasted in duplication of collecting agencies be saved, but the  pulblic would be relieved of much annoyance and the necessity of filing  duplicate sets of returns and calculations.  Furthermore, surely it ds high time a s(pp was put to such practices as  the one introduced in the recent budget at Ottawa whereby the Dominion  imposes a tax on businesses conducted by provincial governments. The  recent budget Imposes a tax of five cents on every long distance telephone  call. This really means a.t_ increase of that amount in Jong distance telephone tolls, which business in theso prairie provinces is the exclusively business of the provincial governments. If that additional sum is to be extracted  from tlie patnons of the long distance linos, then it should accrue - to tho  provincial governments, and not to the Dominion. But the Dominion steps In  and Imposes this tax on provlncially-owned public utilities, and even throws  additional expense upon the provinces to collect the tax, .and do the additional bookkeeping and accounting work which it wlll entail. This is most  Illogical and unfair. It woutd be just as reasonable for the provinces, if they  had the power, to Impose _& tax upon the business transacted by the post  office department.  So, in conclusion, we would again emphasize the view expressed In a  previous article In this column, namely, that tt is expedient that a corftfor-  encc of all tlie provinces with the Dominion be held with a view to amending  violet rays In dark sheds in w'nter.  In the garden, berry crops, lettuce  and all other small plants can be  brought to maturity a fortnight earlier, and have been found to be bigger  and of better flavor if grown under  covers made of this material.  Another factor In favor of using  the new glass substitutes is the extreme cheapness, strength and han-  dleability.  Thc new British glass substitute  for window lighting actually costs less  per square foot than ordinary window  glass; is unbreakable, except by extreme violence; retains its translucen-  ary and ability ,to pass ultra-violet  rays indefinitely land Is unaffected by  severe climates���������yet Lts weight is less  than one fourteenth that of ordinary  glass.  erated was maintained and slightly  increased. Speed of operation was  increased and fuel consumption decreased. Passenger train service mileage operated was 25 per cent, less in  December, 1931, than in December,  1930, and 29 per cent, less than in  December, 1928, but locomotives were  kept up to "the usual average, and "on  time" performance for the year set s.  new high record."  These figures indicate that the ef-  ficiecy of the system is being improved in the time of adversity, and with  an increase ih freight and passenger  traffic, such as may be expected with  a gradual return to normal conditions, the relation of operating net  revenue to overhead cost should ba  greatly improved.���������D. P. C. in Tho  Border Cities Star-  Savings bank depositors in Austria  are reported to be withdrawing their  money to hoard it.  Uruguay expects bumper crops this  season.  Persian Balm���������there is nothing like  It for creating nnd preserving a lovely complexion. Cooling, caressing ���������  it Bo6thes and dispels all roughness or  Chafe caused by weather conditions.  Dainty fragrant, It adds exquisite  charm to the most finished appearance.       Dainty    women    Inevitably  A   velvety  4mA     ^^^  mlJM  going, anyway  I  choose   Persian   Balm..  the B.N.A. Act, removing therefrom tho many causes of dispute between! smooth lotion, it makes the skin rose  the Federal authority on tho one hand and tho provinces on the other, more  leaf ln texture. Recommended also to  definitely defining the spheres of   control   of   each,   and   clarifying   their soften and whiten the hands.   Truly a  respective field:, of taxation.    Tha taking of such action would. be a long  ottup florward towards reducing coats of government in this country.  Sorry To See Night Coming  Sho Could Not Sleep  Mm. K, MoElroy, KfrkfioM, Out.., writon:���������"I  V.JW v������sry nervous and run down, wn8 short of  breath, and had (.mothering _cali__K_i, and waa norry  to nee night conning as I could not Uo down or co  to uloop.  I v. aa advl/jod to uho Millnirn's Hoftrfc ������nd Norvft  rillri. I took noven boxen and am now oomplotoly  yfrltew-dj can Bleep fine all nlaht, ������md havo ccinw.  iu wda-it."  tefepiLlf  peerless toilet requisite tor every woman.  Manitoba-Ontario Highway  Tho trans-Canada Highway east  from Whltomouth, Man,, to tlio Ontario boundary hm been completed  and formal oponlng of the 45 mile  Btrnteh to Kenora will tako place with  appropriate ceremonies on Dominion  Day, July 1, under tho auspices of the  Manitoba and Ontario governmenta.  Douglas* Egyptian Liniment la  without a rival. Stops bleeding In-  ntantly. Cauteri5-e������ woimda and pro-  vonts blood poltiontng.  ._______________________.- ���������_... _ - ______, i������.���������,, __.____��������� _ .____.___r���������ri~ r mill m.mi in  w.  jn.   u.  jwat.  HE   modern   Miss   needs   no  time out" for the time of month.  If you've-ever taken Aspirin for a  headache, you know how soon thc  pain subsides. It is just as effective  in the relief of those pains peculiar  to women!  Don't dedicate certain days of  every month to suffering. It's old-  faslnoncd. It's unnecessary. Aspirin  will nlwnys enable you to enrry-on  in comfort. Take enough to assure  your complete comfort. If it is  ftcnuine Aspirin it cannot possibly  iiurt you. Aspirin tablets do not  depress the heart. They do not up-  Bet tho stomach. They do nothing  but stop thc pain.  Headaches come at inconvenient  times. So do colds. But a little  Aspirin will always save tho day.  A throat so sore that you can hardly swallow is made comfortnblo  with ono flood ������arglc> made from  these tablets. Neuralgia. Neuritis.  Rheumatism, Pains that onco kept  'I^SW;.^^,'  wKpv>rt'  C^������'i_,i_  people home Are forgotten hair an  hour after Inking n few of these  romnrkubla tablets. So nrc the little  nagging aches that bring fatigue and  "nerves" by day, or a aloeplcfts night*  Genuine Aspirin tnblcls cost so vory  little after ull, thnt it dom._'t pay to  experiment with imitations!  S-JSttiW"  3*������������SS  i'TTTirumt-Wlltill .(HVntiMiiii L"��������� "T"   (Mude in Canada) mmmmm  ___������  *PWK     .-tiEWma^^  4������  ' / Uri'  ���������ty '  ���������*mmsm*m  ___________  NGE URGED  US, RADIO  BROADCAST!  ���������������.-������������������  Eay Route  Ottawa, Ont.���������The : outstanding  educational associations of the United  States i_ave" passed resolutions urging a drastic change in the system of  xadio broadcasting in that country,  the. parliamentary committee on radio  broadcasting was told by Dr. J. E. *���������,  Morgan of Washington, D.C.  Dr. Morgan has been for ten years  editor of the Journal of the National  Education Association, and represented -taie national committee on education by radio. The opinion was expressed in, his brief that certain radio channels should be assigned to  the educational authorities and. that  they should be owned and operated  at the public expense without recourse to ���������commercial advertising.  The federal radio commission of five  members, appointed; by act of congress in 1927, had proved a "weak,  organization" so far and had not  made full use of its powers, the witness said. Evidence that the "United  States congress was alive to the unsatisfactory condition of radio in that  country was seen in the fact that a  commission similar to that studying  the Canadian situation was now sitting in the United State3 by unanimous order of the United States senate.  The radio, congress had decided,  must be conducted in the "public Interest, necessity and convenience,"  but whenever commercial interests  made a bid for radio channels or hours  held by educational organizations, the  latter gave up their privileges unless  they wished to enter into expensive  litigation, Dr. Morgan  said.  A powerful   "monopolistic"   organization in    the    United    States    wa_  spending a million dollars & year in  ' propaganda to keep control of radio  ; In the hands of private interests, the  witness declared.  Many Misrepresentation** Claimed In  Regard To Churchill Outlet ._  ' Ottawa, Ont.���������The Hudson Bay  route and the Port of Churchill are  the butt of many misrepresentations  in. both English and Canadian, newspapers, E. M. StittjtCons!, Nelson),  told the House 'of Commons* The  member from: Nelson charged that If  the underwriters had their way they  would make it impossible for business  to flow over the Hudson Bay route.  Hudson Bay and Stra'ts were now  equipped, with aii necessary aids to  navigation and ready for service. Parliament must see that nothing was  done to jeopardize their future development.  With regard to the railway into  Churchill, he sa!d shippers were ready  to use it, but so far������no schedule of  freight rates had yet been published.  He urged that the government direct  the attention of the railway's management to this matter.  Naturalization Papers Needed  PROMINENT VISITOR  Combining business with pleasure,  Gilbert Carmichael, official of Scotland Yard, famous British police or-  Use More Foreign Wheat  Italy To Lighten Restrictions On Fu-  .    . ture Importations  Rome, Italy.-r���������Restrictions on the  use of foreign whtfat again, were  lightened by government decree.  Begihninjg April 26, millers of northern and central' Italy: will be allowed  to-use imported grain for; 60 per cent,  of tneir flour, -while miiiers of south.  ern and insular Italy will be permitr  ted to use 85 per cent;  The amount of foreign wheat which  could be used in the mixing of flour  formerly was 40 per cent, and 60 per  cent., respectively, having been gxad-  ..-.ii..  u<x_.i.jr  ocr i;t:i_.L. iii  of an insufficient production of domestic grain.  .  Ottawa, Ont.-���������Growth in Italian  purchases of Canadian wheat Is looked forward to here asa result of the  increase in the proportion of foreign  wheat allowed in the making of flour  in Italy. The lightening of restrictions  follows the trend of other years when,  ganization, is shown as he arrived on   to encourage consumption of domestic  these shores. He denied rumors that' ������������������..-<  Many Countries Will Exhibit  Saskatchewan    Farmers    Urged    To  Take Interest In Grain Skew ."  Regina, Sask.���������J. A. Mooney and  E. B. Gass, of this city, addressed a  meeting of the Board of Trade at  Yorkton in an endeavor to stimulate  interest and enthusiasm sn the 'World's  Grain Exhibition and Conference to  be held iri.Regina in 1933.  Mr. Mooney told the gathering that  more than 30 countries have already  signified their intention of entering  exhibits at the World's Grain Exhibition and that before long he expected the number would be at least fifty.  , "We have one of the best growing  grain areas here," Mr. Mooney said,  "and it will be a shame if we do net  put forth our best efforts to enthuse  and encourage the farmers of the district to enter exhibits at the World's  Grain Exhibition."  Mr. Gass outlined ways and means  of stimulating" interest and enthusiasm among the residents of the small  towns and villages and th������ farmers  in the Yorkton district and stated  that Saskatchewan should enter at  least 10,000 exhibits in the World'-s  Grain Exhibition.  C.N.R.   Workers   At   Winnipeg   Re-  v quired To Produce: Citizenship  Papers  Winnipeg, Manitoba.���������Foreign-born  workers in the T Canadian National'  Railways shops at Port" Rouge and  Transcona are required to prove their  citizenship. Their naturalization papers were inspected by a committee  headed by A. E. Moore, Dominion  chairman of the Canadian Legion,  who said tbe investigation is the'result of a new basis for the proposed  lay-off of men by which all employees  who cannot prove their Canadian citizenship will be dismissed regardless  of seniority.  Mr. Moore, said the basis had been  arranged at a conference he had a  few days ago with Sr Henry Thornton, president of Canadian National  Railways, and R. J. Manion, Minister  of Railways.  Ulster Is Lo?al  Northern Ireland To Remain True To  the British ID aspire ;���������  - Enniskillen, ��������� Northern Ireland. ���������  Viscount Craigavoh, Prime Minister  of Northern Ireland,; told a Unionist  meeting that, whatever happened in  the controversy between Great Britain and the Ir.sh Free State, nothing  would make, his government "flinch  in upholding the flag which so Song  has flown over Ulster, the United  Kingdom, and the rest of the Empire"  A resolution expressing unshakable  loyalty to the King and a determination at all cost . to remain within  Great Britain and the empire was  adopted by the meeting. (The Union-  r ist party is the government party  in  Ulster.)  h-s? is, in the United States to investigate the Lindbergh kidnapping ahd  said he will"make a study of. traffic  svbterns in various American cities.  Sunday Cinemas In England  Bill    To    Legalize    Sunday    Picture  Shows Passes Second Reading  London, Eng^p-A bill which would  legalize Sunday motion picture shows  passed second reading in the- House  of Commons by a vote of 235 to 217  after prolonged debate.  The decision was left to a free vote  of the House, the- voting cutting  across all party lines. Sabbatarian  elements have waged a campaign  against the bill and many members  received postcards making such prophecies as one that the Lord would  strike them dead if they voted in favor of the measure.  Cinemas have been open on Sunday evenings in London and several  other cities for many years without  legal sanction. They would definitely  have to close on Sundays after next  October 7, however, unless the bill  nassed.  wheatr "restrictions are imposed, -early  in the c'rop season "and gradually relaxed as _ the domestic supply diminishes. -  SEEKALOWER  RATEONGRAI  TO MARITIMES  Ottawa^ 0_-t.-���������Granting of a rate  Of 19-34 cents per 100 pounds on grain  from the head of the lakes to Saint  John, N.H., and Halifax, is urged in a  memorial which is being sent to the  Dominion Government. Conseryative  members and senators from the maritimes signed the document.  mi- _,    __._.__. _.__.. i    _..*.������_~._4-*.    i,_._.    .������������_.-������..������-.*  -LUC     AJ__0___V. __.<_._     OUJWJJU1 1.0     LUC    <v^i������coj  of the Halifax harbor commissioners  and the transportation commission of  the maritime boards of trade for a  one cent differential for the maritime  ports as compared with Quebec port.  The appeal was heard before the cabinet shortly before parliament assembled for the session.  By a decision of the board of railway commissioners, the rate from tha  head of the Great Lakes to Quebec  port was fixed at 18.34 cents per 100  pounds. Maritime bodies asked that a  one cent differential rate be put into  Resigns Seat In Commons  Member For Roya% N.B.,  Hands In  His  Resignation  Ottawa, Ont.���������George B. Jones,  former Conservative Minister of Labor and former member of the New  Brunswick legislature, . has resigned  his seat in the House of Commons for  the constituency of Royal, N.B. The  j resignation with an accompanying  . letter by Mr. Jones was read in the  House by Mr. Speaker Black.  The action was taken by Mr. Jones  on learning that a contravention of  the House of Commons act had occurred by reason of Jones Bros., Apo-  hoqui, N.B., having supplied medical  goods for needy Indians on orders of  the Indian medical director. The  firm is not operated by Mr. - Jones  personally. It is an unincorporated  firm, and had it been a corporate one,  it is understood, the provision of the  act would not  apply.       The amount  enect under'the Truxisseoiitiiiexital Act.  The memorial supports the rate  fixed by the railway commission to  Quebec port. It further requests  that the appeal for a 19.34 cent rate  to maritime ports be not referred  back to the railway commission. An  early decision by the government is  asked.  id For Farmers  En-  Bistrfee  <_���������. V-*������___-*������������  Benefit To Canada  In  Canadian    Horticultural    Society   To  Donate Seeds To Saskatchewan  Ottawa, Ont.-���������Flower seeds, for  distribution to residents in southsrn  Saskatchewan, where the drouth of  last year took toll of crops and flowers, will be collected in the east under  the direction of the Canadian Horticultural Council. Women's institutes  and horticultural societies in eastern  Canada, will be asked to make donations of seeds and these will be distributed by the Saskatchewan relief  commission, in co-operation with the  horticultural council.  F. C. Nunnick, chairman of the  "Beautify Canada" campaign, announced distribution plans here.  Ol  E_ ULj^ij^r- icu,  was smaii.  Miners May Strike  Calgary, Alberta.���������Alberta coal  miners stand firmly against wage reductions/ according to results of the  vote held by the Mine Workers' Union  of Canada to ascertain ihe men's  stand in the event of pay cuts. Returns so far show a great majority in  favor of a general strike if operators  attempt salary-reductions.  Gives Royal Assent  Winnipeg, Man.���������Making his first  appearance in the Manitoba legislature this session, Lieutenant-Governor J. D. McGregor gave royal assent  to six bills. His Honor recently took  up his duties after a leave of absence  occasioned by a severe illness.  Advocates Bonusing  System To  courage Mixed Farming  Ottawa, Ont.���������Earl   Rowe    (Cons.,  Dufferin-Simcoe),        debating        the,.  Rhodes'^budget,    pointed    to    mixed  farming as the economic salvation, of  Canada.      It might be necessary to  bonus  certain products and he suggested two "cents for bacon and live  beef; one cent for cheese, and three  cents a dozen for eggs. This, he said,  could be done without a heavy dra____  on the national exchequer and would.  revolutionize mixed farming.   A plan  of this t^-^e would encourage exports  __._ . _J  u_.e __oij__e -uoTncb.  iuxu amuuiawo  The farmers of Canada, proceeded  Mr. Rowe, for years have witnessed  the coal and iron and steel industries  bonused. He" believed it- was time to  take similar action for mixed farming.  T1*,.--  V>t_.r.a-#���������  ������M./VK.__%irt   _n. f^.Qriafia  wna  the rehabilitation of the farmer, said  J. D. Brown (Lib., Lisgar). The question now was whether farmers were  to be responsible men living on f arms,  deriving satisfaction out of their worlc  and enjoying reading and other forms  of education and entertainment, or  whether they were to sink to tho  position of men engaged solely in  grubbing out some kind of living1  from the soil.  For Peaceful SoMion  Sees Signs Of Co-TOperailon Between  Capital and Labor  Vancouver, B.C.:���������������i   look   for   the  destruction of the capitalistic system  through co-operation rather than revolution," declared Dr. S. D. Chown,  former general auperintednent of the  Methodist Church in Canada, addressing the- Vancouver Proabytcry of the  United   Church here.  "I rejoice' in the signs on every  hand of co-operation between owners  and operatives, the s&lling of company stock-to employees and other  like movements,'.' he added.  Ipstonrafted $250,"3 76,000   Brought  By Tourists- Last Year  Ottawa, Ont���������Total expenditures  of tourists In Canada during 1931 are  estimated by the Dominion Bureau of  Statistics at $250,776,000. This Is a  decrease of $29,000,000 from the estimated expenditures of the previous  year. Entering Canada via ocean  ports, tourists spent $12,018,000; from  the United States by motor car, $188,-  129,000; and from that country by  ra',1,  $50,629,000.  As against this, Canadians touring  abroad spent , $76,452,000 In other  countries, a decrease of approximately $25,000,000 from the figure in 1930.  THE HIKERS' MYSTERY EXPRESS  Favoro Wa_f Weapon Cut  Geneva, Switzerland.���������-Foreign Minister Dino Orandl of Italy told the  World Disarmament Conference Italy  welcomed the United States proposal  for abolition of tanks, heavy artillery  and gaa warfare. He". ndded to till a  plan a proposal to abolish (battleships,  twroplune carrier*) and tyombing aeroplane... "',���������_.'  m)Amnmm4*Mm*Mmmmmmm*amammmmamam^^  r W.   N.   TJL    H.U8  Discount On Debts  Toronto, Ont.���������To enable farmers  I to secure eqtilpmen t much needed for  tho new season's operations and to  aid In liquidation of their peaenfc indebtedness, a plan was announced by  Maaaoy-Knrrls Implement Company  Involving a 10 per cent, discount on  all existing obligations to the company  and on all new purchases of Implements te> tho extent of payments prior  try the end of next November.  Wri .Receive Degree  Lennox ville. Quo,���������Lord BosHbar-  ough will viHlt B'Bhop'a University,  Lennoxvllle, on the occasion of tlie  annual'convocation; which "takes place  on Thursday, Juno 1 ft. Tho Govemor-  CJeneml will receive the degree of  Doctor of Civil Law, Honoris Cnmsa,  which will be conferred by tho Chancellor, F. _ED, Meredith.  Disband Hitler Amy  German Government To Put An _Endl  To Political Activities  Berlin, Germany.���������The German  Government ordered Adolf Hitler ta  disband his army of 400,000 National  Socialist shock troops and put an end  to the terrorizing activities for whicfi  It held him and his legions responsible.  The sudden blow at the strongest  single political organization ln the nation came in tho form of an emergency decree signed by President Paul  von Hlndenburg. As soon as it wna  promulgated, police throughout tha  country proceeded to enforce it by invading tho various Nazi headquarters  nnd seizing materials of war and propaganda.  A unique ntunt was put over by tho British Railways during tlie Easter  holldaya by running "My������tory" special*, for an unknown destination. So well  were those mystery trai.u. run that not "oven tho train crow knew where they  would Htiop until a moment before their departure. The above picturo ������hows  G. W. Holford Knight, K.C., ancl two other enthusiastic hikeni trying to  persuade the engineer to let tlicm into the occrot.  Business Advisers  Will   Accompany   United   Kingdom  DeEeft'uiioii To- Imperial <Co__-ereMf<u������-  London, Eng.���������The suggestion that  buslneaa advisors should accompany  the United Kingdom's delegation to  the Imperial Economic Conference at  Ottawa, has been welcomed by most  Dominion governments, J. H. Thomaar,  secretary for Dominion A_lfairs, announced in the House of Commons recently.  Mr, Thomas added ho had Invited  Industrial aumclntions to recommend  selected advisers.  Japan has ordered 400,000 military  coats In Germany, for delivery went  -mmraer. jl-ek-bi   ojs.J������axvi.   J&xi va.xt rf  FOR SALE or TRADE���������McCormick-  Deering No. 2 cream separator, nearly  new. 8J������ x 3 McCormick-Deering wagon  gear with brake. 1J^ h.p. Fairbanks-  Morse type Z engine All in Al s bape.  V. M. vasseur, Creston.  Brand  Theatre  Local and Personal  Gay cavalier . . . chivalrous  bandit . : . plaguing the rich  . . . helping the poor .. defying all laws of God and man  , . . always enamoured . . .  never in love.  romantic  had man  STRAWBERRY PLANTS FOR SALE  ���������Parson's Beauty, dug, $4 per 1000; or  dig them yourself $1.60 per 1000. T.  Hetner, Wynndel.  CHASSIS FOR SALE���������Suitable for  team work or one horse; balloon tires,  disc wheels, im gtood condition, will sell  cheap.   Apply residence J. W. Robinson.  FOR SALE���������Seed Potatoes: 15 sacks  Gold Coin at $1.60 per 100 lbs. 20 sacks  Netted Gem, $1.25 per 100 lbs. 30 sacks  Wee McGregor, $1 pea 100 lbs. Gustaf  Steiner, Wynndel.  Robt. Stevens, who has been holidaying in Vancouver for the past couple of  months, returning home on Saturday.  Mrs. Stevens is remaining: at the coast  for a few mote weeks.  The Young Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary  are having a tea in the United Church,  basement on Saturday, April 23rd, 3.00  to 5.3Q p.m. Daffodils and Candy on  sale; cup reading and entertainment.  with  Warner Baxter  Edmund  Lowe  Conchita Mantenegro  Paramount  RAW TQWr* A I      Af*T  ATM *^rtmmA W.T"J__L_        4TA S-������ M  and  METRO NEWS  rVUmmn*  \._JU_UU       TF   ULUCkll   CJ������   __.������.LA������VI 1ACU JT  having their May Sale  at the   Parish  Hall, Saturday afternoon, May 7.   Sale  of work, home cooking and home pro  duee.   Afternoon tea 15c.  At a meeting of the directors of Creston  Farmers* Institute on Wednesday last.  W. H. Hilton and Fred Smith were  elected delegates to the Central Institute  convention at Robson in June.  Neil Smith, B.A., a first-year student  at Knox College, Toronto, is announced  to succeed Rev. W. J Cook in charge of  the Presbyterial Church, and is expected bere for Sunday services.  G. A. Robinsou, western superintendent of the Mutual Life Assurance Company of Canada was here on a business  visit on Wednesday and Thursday  with the local agent, H. A. Powell.  At the April meeting of Creston  Valley Post Canadian Legion $15 was  voted to purchase a shield, which will be  one of the trophies for yearly competition at the annual track meet of Creston  Valley schools.  Mrs.   Geo.   Mawson   is  a  visitor at  Beaverdell at present.   She left for ��������� hat  ������.������-.._.'___.-' ������������������������������'j-T.'i-   _. ___���������__��������� _: <-u   ���������������_���������_,-.  ���������Onu vu uxuuuay uj   vOmyaity  w������u������i    im.o.  Angus Cameron and children of Erickson, who made the trip by auto to that  town, where they nre to reside in future.  In order to secure funds for 19S2  operations Creston intermediate basr-  ball club are having a bridge at the  Parish Hall next Friday evening, 29th  -with cards to start at 8 p.m., and an  admission of 50 cents.  Rev. F. V. Harrison of Cranbrook,  and rural dean of East Kootenay, was  here on Thursday last for a congregational meeting of Christ Church in the  Parish hall that evening, and during his  stay was guest of Rev. T. Scott at the  rectory.  FREIGHT FOR NELSON���������I have  established s freight truck service between Creston and Nelson, leaving here  Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at  8.30 a.m.   Depot   at   Creston   Motors.  __.._���������,. __.-__���������--_.-__���������__.,_____-__.��������� _-._L, ^    -f.    m     _^||f>  !____���������_J_____M_Mkl  HEADQUARTERS for  ������3.11  d  I m 4_3_ 1 A~m  J_<&A*J.  _Mfl__A__M__kdAmMfa_*im_NMk--_-4MMn>M_n������  4  4  enn n  C3������i"infA<_^A'H..  m*+������m mOA %*���������*������������������ %r\Jm. J- ���������_���������������_��������� *  T5 -im������*li������M������M   T%**&t3.m'tw*\  mm*. ������*���������������������*������*% ���������*_-_0_f1  r%  The girls softball club has  been re-  O-KaiJJaed  for the season with Miss Ena  Christie, secretary-treasurer, and Mrs.  Levirs, captain. Some practices have  already been held, and it is expected  there will he a four-club league made up  of village and high school teams.  feed room when temperatures run up to  70 during the day is the main cause for  this weakening of the alfrumen. All  poultrymen are urged to keep eggs in a  dry cellar from now on. A sharp ..twist  given to the egg as it crosses the-amp  causes the yolk to rotate, and the condition of the albumen is easily noted. What  with incubator eggs; and even chicks,  grader Argyle is having a lively time.  Members and  adherents   of  Trinity  United Church were out in large numbers  at the church hall on Friday evening for  a farewell reception to Mrs. W Kernaghan, who left at the first of  the week  for Beaverdell, where they will reside for  the present, at least.    There was considerable variety to the euening's proceedings, and just before lunch the pastor,  Rev. A. Walker, on behalf of the congregation, presented Mrs. Kernaghan with a  United Church hymnal, which she suitably ackuowledged. Trinity will certainly  tni. a her, as she has been actively identified with all branches of the work, and  was particularly talented iu getting up  musical features for entertainments. She  has been organist for the past two year..  One of the most interesting sessions of  Wild Rose Lodge, Knights of Pythias,  was that of Thursday last whenrthe usua  attendance was augmented by a ��������� delegation of about 35 members of Acme  Lodge, Bonners Ferry, Idaho. The feature of the meeting was the conferring of  two Third Ranks, Creston iodge conferring the degree on a candidate from Bonners, and the visitors returning the c: r_t=  pliment in like manner on a Creston  lodge candidate, with degree team honors  pretey even. There was a splendid supper after lodge closed when some timely  fraternal talks were given by past chancellors Scott and Werner of Bonners, and  Dr. Henderson, W..���������J. Truscott and Jas.  Wilson, with chancellor cammander Joe  Romano at the head of the banquet table  and  iNeeas  We invite you to visit  this department where you  will find the largest and best  assortment of Enamelware,  Aluminumware, Tinware,  Wire Goods, and Kitchen  Goods of every sort and  kind ever shown in Creston,  all at prices guaranteed to  be as low or lower than the  lowest.  G.  Sinclair  Creston Hardware  Canyon St. East  ,_.-_ J!  cllHJ  A    ��������� \������ ������  irerxuizers  1 '������*(_%___T_P!__fl-  UIC9IUII  Phone 12  Valley Go-Ope. alive Assn.  CRESTON  ^ *m.~am%.   .   AW   -___L _______ _________   ___W_.   Am. ______ -   __k.__ ____.   -mfm-  ___ ^ ___ _fc||___.^.__^B1___.|^1.J*l-ft| -^   %  ff^atwuk __���������_���������<   ft ���������._��������������������������� <____>��������� ___kj_jfc-_L_ftMjftLO___J-_-_L-J_l-_-_8_L  . m^^m^Liv^m^mi^^ma^mi^m^^ismmmm^msmm^^s  _l_E5fci3i&53WHS&aU&ii3  PENMAN'S  and  Circle Bar Knitting  Company  HOSI  for  Men  Women  p  and  I  ^t������_/ll 1 IO.a ������2O  PRICED RIGHT TO YOV.  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY,   LTD.  U*0flWVV*4������ I ���������.' ^ lAflWW!?^  'zmm^Xtmmm&A^^mmm^  This is Ypres Day, and the event will  be observed by the local post of the  Legion who will attend divine service at  Christ Church on Sunday morning at 11  o'clock. An appropriate address will be  delivered by the rector, Rev. T Scott.  Men are asked to fall in at the Shell Oil  Company premises at 10 45.  Rev. W. J. Cook, who has been in  charge of the Presbyterian Church for  the past six months, has resigned. He  took his final service on Sunday and 'left  on Monday to join his family at Roch-  ford Bridge, Alberta. Both in and out  of the puipst he essfoyed a well deserved  popularity and his departure is regretted  by the congregation.  Miss Yurick, who has held the position  of matron at Creston Vaiiey public  hospital for ahrtosfr the past year, has  resigned and at the April meeting of the  hospital board the resignation was  accepted with regret, as she has been a  popular and efficient head of  the insti-  J-..4.?_.M OL.       ���������_._*__   1        ���������It JL                 -_ -1-  tut;on. -jtie _<������ ut.e-_ _-u_e___ vn aid-  leave for the past month. As yet no  successor has been named.  Miss Mary Sutcliffe, whose marriage  took place on Wednesday,- was guest of  honor at a miscellaneous shower at the  home of Mrs. M. Young with whom  Mrs. J Spratt was joint hostess, on  Monday evening, when a party of about  30 showered her with many useful gifts  for the new home, and a very pleasant  time was spent in the oldtime sociability*  with refreshments at the close of the  very happy evening  W. Kernaghan arrived from Beaverdell on Sunday, and on Monday left by  auto with Mrs. Kernaghan and three  children for that point, inhere they will  reside, Bill now being employed at the  Bell mine there. Mrs. Kernaghan has  ben promiently identified with United  Church activities, having been organist  for-the past few years, as well as with  the W.M.S., and Women's Institute, and  her dpparture will be generally regretted.  A meeting of interest ^6 growers will  be held *n tho United Cliurch basement  on v Wednesday afternoon, at 2,80  o'clock, at which E. Jf. Chambers of  Vernon, president of the Associated  Growers, will be the chief speaker, and  W. Vance, manager or the central nt  Nelson, will also speak The gathering  is In connection with thc annual meeting of the Co-Oporotivo Fruit Exchange,  but all interested orchardists aro invited  to attend.  The badminton club wound up the  eeaaon's operations on Monday. After  the usual practice games at Park pavilion the talent adjourned to the home of  Mrs. F. C. Rodgers whore lunch was  nerved, and during this feature of proceedings Pago MePhee. ono of the  member, of the club^ was prenonted  with a Bllver flower bankot.. Pnge Ir duo  to figure in a late May or early June  wedding according to information  reaching tho club.  An unusual proportion of wutory orkb  Jn (;ho recelpti. in calming noma concern at  Crouton Farmer/.* Institute. EggH-of  thin nature ������.o not eonnldwred fr������Hh by  tho trndo, and nro worthier for baking  purpojjoa.    Keeping ������gem In tho houoo or  m*Wt ... .,   .   ���������_..... ._.__.  ������V..A<__4fc_.  ��������� Ifh ii mm i A ������ 4% m _���������> ��������� ____ ��������� __fc t. .ft ��������� Jb.n jl.  i irnnAiAiJinlkiJli ____fc._i Awltiafliw  _-_____._- ���������_ _____   ______  ALWAYS GOOD!  That's the reputation our Meats have established and we guard that reputation zealously.  ^^mS&^&mfSimf     &^���������������rimW$*&  Fresh Killed CHICKEN, per lb    18c.  Standard Sausage, 2 lbs... .....-_._...... 25c-  Pork and Beef HAMBURGER, 2 lbs .... 25c.  Breakfast'BACON, by the slab, per lb    18c.  Local Fresh Killed BEEF, VEALS PORK and LAMB  Fresh SALMON, HALIBUT, COD  4  4  4  4  4  '  4  4  4  4  4  _fl      mf\*f\������  ��������� lltf     I   JL_J  nianAl** r*   _f*_m__na__^ a ah*_p   i jl-i  Duitr.^ & uumt'ANr ,LTa.  PHONE 2  4  i  i  4  >  4  ���������vwvvvryvrf1 yfo-T1  'f������' W-af  ���������y,������,|.J'V't'������if. 'mmwi  'yt"y*y .  SPECIAL  j[ j[|^|l^a^^: i~^cS.M-&m L  FOR   ONE   WEEK   we   will  HOUSE PAINT-at  $2.95  per gallon  Do not fail to secure your  at thus special price.  Paint  I  Men's Blue Pant Ri vetted  OVEKAL-LS ��������� $1.50 pair  TENNIS  SHOES  Ladies', White, per pair. $1.00  .Men's, White  1.25  Boys, Tan  1J0O  Misses, Tan..,     .86  Child's, Tan  .76  V> WW     CAm^VOrSISmOm     ^  ^   X?  m%mmmmmsimmmmmmmm^

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