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Creston Review Jun 3, 1932

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 Vol. xxiv.  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY,  JUNE 3, 1&32  No. 11  _  _  I  __.  r  i  I  I  Music Pupils  reanire iteciiai  Pupils of Mrs. J. E. Johnston in  Nicely Arranged Programme  Instrumental and Elocutionary  -Large jl uracilt.  KT I   i .uiuucrs-  Parents and friends of the elocution  and piano pupils rf Mrs. J. E. Johnston  were out in large numbers on Saturday  afternoon for the annual recital at the  Parisji Hall. Ttye pupils performed unusually well, reflect tig great credit on  their teacher who, undoubtedly, takes a  great interest in developing the musical  sense of the pupils. Iris Taylot should  have assumed the duties of chairman but  was unable to attend, and here place wa3  nicely taken by Molly Moore.  Mrs. Johnston opened proceedings  with a few appropriate remarks, the class  favored with. O Canada, with Betty  Speers .at the piano. Senior pupils,  assisted by Elizabeth and Margaret  Armitage,-gave two well rendered, songs,  "The Bfells of St. Mary" and "Jean nine,  I Dream o* Lilac Time." Miss  Margaret Crawford feelingly rendered  "SingfMe to Sleep." and was recalled;  singing "Absent" for an encore.  Lorraine Olivier was particularly clever  in her reading of Mozart's life, showing  great possibilities as as elocutionist.  Ka hleen Bundy followed the reading,  playing,, Mozart's    Sonata    No.  .17.  'Dreams."  again  Lorraine also  showing a very earnest style with good  phrasing. *  Louis Johnston ga\e a little story of  the Pedlar Mouse in his own inimitable  style which caught the fancy of the audi-   - ���������*_!'____._.       m _. l-        -_.____.���������. _i'!     "���������������_-_..__  ence.      j__u_-_-   ������i UJ_msiu__ .    recawjo     " vnu  water will reach. Ths cold of the past  several days is entirely responsible for  the lowering of the water. There is one  thing noted-the flow seems to be faster  than usual,which is another factor of  preventing high water.  Five of the younger folks motored to  Boswell on the 24th of May to attend  the donee that evening there. Everyone  reported a good time.  The W. M. Archibald aeroplane made  several excellent practice landings and  take offs from Duck Lake on Sunday  afternoon.  Mrs. E. Martin was a visitor at Creston Monday.  Many tourist cars are passing through,  and it.is noted that women drivers predominate.  Everyone is busy on their land, taking:  advantage of the moisture so plentiful  this month.   Good crops are expected.  V. Z. Manning, school inspector, made  an official visit to Sirdar public school on  Monday.  Miss Frances Talarico was a visitor at  the home of her parents over tbe 24th of  May h&liday, returning the following  day.  T. Rogers was a business visitor iat  Creston last Monday, also Jas. S.  Wilson.  A. C. Whitehouse, water engineer of  Jaffray. was a business visitor _ at  Kootenay Landing last Monday, prc>-  ceeding to kelson the same day.  On May 24th Principal Roy Johnston  and the sf&ggl children hiked to the  Mannarinc place for a picnic. Owing to  the stormy weather it had to be cut  short, but everyone enjoyed the hike.  not*  Form Six-Club  H_._y__._L-!!  league  r>__,* _.    ���������__���������_______---    r*������   iL--ES-pi_j-������.9   _. v&it-iu.   v__>tsa.y *_���������_._?  chener an������__  Comprise '$ Circuit  X������_lt"  Creston Teams  Play  Ten  Games-  -acasun End July ^Otn  --4  International league baseball will be in  evidence again this year, with six teams  in the circuit. %wo of which are from  Creston, thus assuring local fans a game  every Sunday.  ���������*  All    arrangements   for   the league's  l'.     Fashioned ������es^'. i^  l Inspirationiht6rthe poem^CGpld_e^^al%-  er and MaTgnerite Grant sang ''Early  One  Morning.?   While *a   bit   nervous  i_      they caught the mood of the song nicely.  j Mrs. Johnston   gave  "The   Singers,"  from Longfellow, in a clear reading style.  The pupil? who favored with piano selections were Lillian Johnson and Leah  Abbott of Wynndel, Marguerite~1Grant,  Goldie Walker, Edith Johnston, Hugh-  ene McCreath, Margaret Henderson,  Moll j' Moore; Kathleen Bundy, each  playing well according to their different  style of theme.  ������ Mrs. Johnston and" her   pupils  were  complimented on the artistic decoration  1 of the hall, lilacs being the flower decoration and the stage setting was particularly effective, Margaret Henderson seeing  that each person received a sprig of lilae  on entering the hall. The singing of the  national anthem brought the programme  to a close. Lunch was served by a committee of Women's Institute members  and this feature added much to the afternoon's pleasure. The accompanists for  the recital were Misses Marguerite Crawford and Betty Speers, and Mrs. Johnston. *  Sirdar  tke  be-  the  A noted tact in tms district is  only the large number of birds -butt  variety oi same.   Birds,never   seen  ijy^ja^tfai'Q ^  s___ai-y- ^C_toanep-$i|e^b������ ^v pfentiful  usual.""' y"-'**.  "  'T'y'T"  li was found necessary to double  strengthen the boom for catching drift  wood at the river, Kootenay Landing,  and it is now iri operation with a crew on  the job to deal with the large amount of  driftwood coming down stream.  Ganyon Qity  i  Arthur Lombardo returned to his  home laBt week after spending a brief  holiday at Tye with his brother Frank.  Miss Ruth Cummings of' Boswell was  a visitor at Sirdar on Monday, making  the trip with Tom Kuntz.  On Sunday many of the children and a  good number of adults hiked to Kuskanook for a picnic which was much  enjoyed by all.  A grader from Boswell has been out  again as far as Atbara, leaving tho roads  in pretty good condition.  J. MaoDiarmid of Nelson waa a Monday visitor at the home of Mr, and MrB.  Jas. Wilson. .  Mrs. J. Talarico was a visitor at Creaton on Thursday, A. North was a v.Bitor  on Friday ancl Tony Lombardo was  there Monday. '  Fishing in exceptionally good,  char were caught at Slough  Atbara, ovor tho woelco d.  . Tho wator gunge nt Slough  H_ and ii nt 14.45. This Is a drop  for tho week. Whllo a drop has boon  apparent In the water during the last  fow d������y��������������� th.H mmnoi. he rfi^nrdorl at. any  criterion as to tho ultimate  height   tho  Many,  bridge,  bridge  of 0.15  Canyon baseball team evened the  count with Creston by taking Sunday  afternoon's game by a margine of 11-7,  with Niblow and Hale as the local  battery. Canyon will play at Creston  again on Sunday.  Gene Nouguier of Seattle has just  arrived on a visit with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. E. Nouguier, and will probably  remain for the summer.  Miss Nissie McRobb, accompanied by  two of her nieces, who h^ye been holidaying here, left at the end of the week  for i short visit with her sister, Mrs.  Houle, at Kimberley;  Canyon witnessed unusal activity in  the spraying line on Friday last. It w_\s  the first real good day to put on the  calyx spray, and every machine in  Canyon was busy.  Orchardists are frefly predicting thc  largest yet crop in the winter varieties  of apples, ns well as the Mcintosh Red.  Their is also a wonderful cherry crop in  sight.  Mrs. Niblow, who haB been a patient  in Croston hospital, returned home at  the flrBt of tho week, much mproved in  health. '  Goat River ia now running clear and  falling rapidly, much to the delight of  those who have taken out angler'N  licenses.  The outlook for the first utting of  alfalfa io just about thc best Canyon  has over known and f-caording to reports tho crop is oven superior to -tho  Lister-Huacroft area. Cutting will not  commence for at least two works.  About 60 of the Canyon friends of Mra.  Marshall (moo Margaret Nygaard) were  guests at a miacpllanoouf. shower nt the  home of Mro. A. Halstead on Thursday  last, when scclabtlty, wedding gift  remoinbrancocs and lunch were happily  combined to provide a most enjoyable  ovoning. Tho hostess was assisted by  Mrn. Manfrod RimiuelHon and Mr������. Roy  Browell.  .operation were completed at a meeting  at Erickson "last week, at which representatives welre present from Porthill,  Kitchener, Canjron, and Creston Froth-  blowers and Intermediates. Eastport  was not represented but a letter was  received from that town stating that  whatever arrangements were agreeable  to the other five towns would suit them.  To expedite league operations it was  agreed to Th4vf affairs directed by a  secre ary, and^for this position R. M.  Telford was t_?e unanimous choice.  Wherever possible double umpires wiil  work in every|name. The schedule that  has been ado|it?d gives each team ten  games^-iivefsli Some and five abroad���������  and the season will close at the end of  July. ;';*'"  It was agreed that from each game one  dollar of the cash intake will go into a  centra, fundi-which will be Used as a.  priz������ for the ginning team in a playoff  series at the close of the season. The  balance of thd intake at the games will  be split &(Mto: '_:;,  The league season opened on Sunday  with PorthiU "st Creston where they took  their first def^klt pi the season from the  .FrothM^ \   Schade  mMo dfo^tt/er^w^k fe* loc^s,  ton Intermediates . made! their Yfirst  appearance at Canyon, and came oat or,  t~e shortend of aC 12-7 score. The  batteries were Niblow and Hale for  Canyon, and "Bud" Miller, Art Couling  and L. Spencer Aior Creston. With  steady pitching by Louis Anderson,  excellent backstop support by Claude  Simpson and some nifty hitting Kitchener won ts first league fixture by a  5-1 margin against Eastport.  and with these completed they and Agent  Ryckman gave the new head of the tribe  some good and wholesome instruction for  his nsv I^^ors  The date for the exercises was admirably chosen as it came at the feast of  Corpus Christii and Father Patterson  of Cranbrook, who has charge of ndian  mission work, was here to conduct the  solemn yet colorful religious rites in connection with the great feast.  So far as can be learned the population  of the Creston reserve is now above the  100 H-ark, whieh is an increase after an  epidemic in 1916 and the flu outbreak in  1918, which took a considerable toll, including the former chief Do&nnic. Twenty  years ago the population was about 170.  What early records are .available would  indicate that it was about 1868 when the  first indians located in this section of the  Kootenay Valley.  Legion Reunion  nans Complete  Exercises  Par-  4.30 p.  Commence with  ade to IVj-onument at  ���������Dutch   Lunch���������Dance���������Attend Drumhead Service Sunday  J. B. Rudd was a business visitor at  Nelson a few days last week.  Mrs. Tom Watson has been a patient  at Creston hospital for the past few  days, and is reported to be progressing  nicely.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Uri left on Sunday,  by auto, on a combined business and  pleasure visit at prairie points.  Miss N." and Mr. S. Mathews of  Winnipeg, Man., are holiday visitors  here, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Towson.  A heavy frost was encountered two  nights last week. Smudges were set going to save the berry patches, but some  black eyes are showing.  The  All arrangements are now completed  for the third annual international reunion of posts of the American Legion  at Bonners Ferry, Sandpoint, Coeur  d'alene and possibly, Lewiston, Idaho,  with reston Post Canadian Legion, at  Creston on Saturday, and given lavor-  adle weather the attendance from ' across  the line promises to be even bigger than  in 1931.    ;.'���������.'���������,���������<".'-'..'.  It is now arranged, that the. exercises  will commence at 4.30 p.m., when the  visiting and local Legion posts, headed  by their bugle bands and drum corps,  will parade to the monument at Canyon  Street and Barton Avenue, where the  exercises will be in charge of H. G. Rice,  commander of the Idaho first district  council. The invocation will be by Rev.  Thos. Scott, chaplain of Creston Legion,  and the address of welcome will be delivered by Col. Fred Lister, M.P.P.  Then will come greetings from the department of Washington, conveyed by  E. T. Brigham. The reply to the  address of welcome will be by department commander H. Dworshak, who  will be introduced by Lester F. Albert.  A new feature to the exercises this  year will be the presentation of an  honor memorial bearing the names of all  Louis Luke N**w  UVMIV    mammmmmy������r   ��������� .v m   .���������  Indian Chief  ._.������.  .������-..  IO? utiSii_���������S5 ittSb W���������������__, out*   SS. Ill . CfiSrgC  of Miss Dorothy Marshall of Creston.  .5*te->i  ���������^"m?  .������.>���������.������������������.:  ivir.  New Chief Succeees Brother  Dominic Heads of Alt East  Kootenay Reserves Here for  Election and Installation.  Creston was favored with quite a large  influx of Indians from the various reserves  in East Kootenay, and a much larger  delegation from the reserve at Bonners  Ferry, Idaho, on the occasion of the  election and installation of a new chief  for the Creston tribe, which took place  last Wednesday and Thursday with agent  Fred Ryckman, of Crgnbrook, here to  superintend the election and have a part  in the installation.  Chief Paul David of Tobacco Plains,  chief Louis Abell o! Columbia Lake,  second chief Louis Joseph of Winder-  more, first and Becond chief Adrian  and Eustace of St. Mary's Cranbrook;  acting chief Louis Stowekan of the Si.u-  BwapH, Athalmer; chief CharloB Isadora,  Bonners Ferry, chief Frank Joseph of  Arrow Lakes, and acting chief Louis  Aboil of the Creston reserve were the  notables in attendance  Tho election was by secret ballot with  tho polling place at Aboll's houBo, Agent  Fred Ryckman waa in charge of tho  ballot box and there were the ubuhI two  scrutineers. So fur m can bo Leurned the  voto was almost unaimous for Louis  Luke, a son of old Luke, and who 1s also  n brother of tho deceased chief, Dominic  Luke, and both of these aro nephews of  the formor chief, Alexander.  As Boon as the eloction was formally  announced and received with considerable acclaim, tho aforementioned chiefs  took chargo of the installation oxorciaow,  Y" stose lee cream parlor opened  ���������,-+*,-,������ r��������� ������,���������  r>m**,+~m.  _,.___, ,������*,__ i������_._.  1 mothers in the  Oreston . area who lost  sons or husbands in the great war.   This  will    be   presented . by   Mrs.   Martha  Ramsay,    president     of    the     Idaho  American Legion Auxiliary, and will be  this feature aii mothers of fallen men are  asked to be at the monument by 4.30  Taps and the Canadian national  anthem will then be played and the  procession will reform and parade to the  auto tourist park where there will be the  usual Dutch lunch and informal reunion  of aii ex-service men. In the evening at  8 the dance at Park Pavilion will get  under way to music by the 9-piece Idaho  Stampers orchestra, with an admission  of $1 to gents. Ladies are admitted  free as well as all Canadian returned  men, who are especially invited to  attend.  For this occasion the local Legion are  bringing in the crack bugle band from  Nelson, who will head them in the  parade, and will have a part in the  usual exercises at a drumhead church  service at 11.30 a.m. in front of Christ  Church, which will be in' charge of  Ghaplian Rev. T. Scott. The parade to  Snnday service will move off at 11.15  from the Shell Oil Company warehouse,  and all returned men are invited to take  part in the Sunday features.  '   Birth���������On. lifiss^ 26th^td Mr. and, Mrs.,  E. Steib, a son. ;  Mr. and Mrs, C. H. Phillips of  Kimberley spent the weekend at the  Phillips ranch here.  B, B. Stallwood of Nelson was a weekend visitor, a guest of Col. and Mrs.  Lister.  Mrs. Wm. Demchuk is at present a  patient at Creston hospital, where she  was operated upon for appendicitis at  the first of the week, and is making a  satisfactory recovery.  HUU  -WJL1B.  uau5_wii  _-~.l  aaaaa*  Langston, along with L. Rowe of Canyon  were motor visitors to Boswell on Sunday, and report the fishing excellent in  Kootenay Lake.  There was a very large turnout for the  community picnic at Huseroft on Sunday, the residents of Copeland, Idaho,  coming up in large numbers. At baseball honors were even. Huseroft ladies  trimmed the .Copeland nine 20-4. In  the men's game Copeland was winner by  a margin of 17-11. There was the usual  lot of sports for the children and a very  fine picnic spread of good eats.  KMmm^hQkmBr  forestry  on   an  Frank    Pym    of  the  B.C.  branch,   Cranbrook,   was  here  official visit* Monday.  Mr . B. Johnson, who spent a week on  a visit with hor sister, Mrs. Myrene, at  Spokane, returned on Monday.  Miss Ruth Cartwright of Erickson  was n weekend guest of MSbs Clara  Hunt.  Messrs. W. A. Halo, W. F. Robertson  and J. Pruett of Spokane, were here for  the annual meeting of Leadville Mining  Company, Limited, on Monday.  MitJB Olga Nelson left on Tuesday for  Cranbrook, on a visit with her Bister,  ������M1bs Esther Nelson.  Mi-iB Vivinn Lnnglols returned on  Thursday from Crpnbrook hospital  whoro she recently undorwont un  appendieitio operation. J  The firnt bnnebnll league game of the  seanon was played on Sundny when  Eastport mado tholr first appearance  horo againftt Kitchener, the home team  winning 5 1. Tho Kitchener rim makers  woro    Clarence    Andoruon 2,    Claude  Simpson, Richard Molander and Lewie  Simpson one each C. Davis was responsible foe the sole Eastport score.  The boys played a nice game in all  departments.  Rev. Fr. Choinel��������� O.M.I., said MaBS at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. Foisy on  Saturday morning.  John Belanger had tho misfortune of  cutting tho back of hia hand very severely while chopping wood laBfc week, and  is being treated by Dr. Henderson of  Creston.  MrB. Stanley Igras left on Tuesday for  Cranbrook where she underwent nn  operation for appendicitis tho following  day. It is reported her condition is  quite satisfactory.  Tho RackatecrQ softball team put on a  bridgo and dance in Hunt' hall on Sat������  urday night, with a good crowd in  attendance. Ladles' first and Becond  pris-cs at bridge were won by Cyril  Sonesaol (playing a lady'a hand) and  Mra. C. Fotoy, whilo gents' first and  second woro enpturod by John Belanger  and Claude Simpson. A splendid lunch  was sorved at midnight, after which  dancing was enjoyed, with muaic by  Mrs. Elmor Blair, piano; Lewis Simpson, violin { D. Bush and C. Harmor  banjo.  I THS  CRUSTOK.   ������-   ���������L  Canada's Newest Metal  Latest   Addition   To   Many   Refined  Products Is Selenium  Selenium is the latest addition to  the numerous. refined metal products  now being produced in Canada. It is  obtained as a by-product In copper refining and was produced for the first  time in Canada early in 1931 at Copper Cliff, Ontario.  T Canada is now In a position to produce selenium in large quantities but  the 'market for any output is at present restricted, according to Mr.  Arthur Buisson of the Dominion Department of Mines, Ottaw  Forgotten   Soldiers  War   Office   Evidently   Over-Looked.  Some Detailed For Special Duty  ..There*-must bave been more than  one Teasesimilar to the story told by  Mr. Cedrtc Hardwicke in his recently-  published autobiography, of the two  British soldiers whot detailed to look  after a rifle-range at Havre in 1914������  remained there forgotten until the  end of the war, when they reported  themselves pjid claimed, five years'  back pay, states Candlde in the Sun-  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JUNE 5  JOSEPH THE! WORKER  t>lnfo.t������lol  Am    *%_ W* AmAaAa)  *Wtr\  A_._vn_^%v.l*. a   .���������*%.  T ___j_q .Trm.mm   r\4*   *VT<af'Yy\r%<__  C\-.VTJLAVMUI-AX___l^     AAVm      ammAlmt^jmmy^m.w,      W*.      d_ ������ ^* ������. w_m. V  expenses a measure proposed by  Groat Britain has been sent to the  supervisory committee.  A. bill amending and consolidating  the fisheries act was put through the  committee stage and given third  reading in the House of Commons.  There was little discussion.  Millers of north and central Italy  are now allowed to use 75 per cent of  import grain, south Italy 95 per cent,  while in Sardinia and Sicily restrictions have been  entirely lifted.  To take possession of a fortune of  about $180,000,000, a white-haired  Armenian woman, Marianne Djani-  kian, 80, has gone to India with her  two sons.  across one man in a similar position  at Innsbruck, the chief town of the  , Austrian Tyrol, three years after the  researches to develop new uses w^   war bad ended. Dining   in    a   hotel  undoubtedly  create   a wider  market i ^^ he Wfts surprised to see at a  for this relatively new commercial  product.  Selenium is not very abundant in  nature, although fairly widely distributed. It is found associated with  sulphur compounds and often accom-  panies"the sulphides of heavy metals  in the form of selenides. In the electrolytic refining of copper it remains  in the slime or residue from which  it is afterwards extracted. In its metallic form it is characterized by a  unique action toward light, which has  made possible the development of tbe  photo-electric cell or "electric eye."  Selenium finds its present chief  market in the glass industry where it  is used as a colorizer and for neutra-  nearby table a British captain in uniform. They got into conversation, and  he said that he had been sent there in  1918 and was convinced he bad been  forgotten by the War Office. "Why  don't you get in to������ch with London?"  asked the writer. "Why should I?"  was his answer. "This is a cheap  place in which to live."  Golden Text: "Seest   thou    a  man  diligent in his business.? The shall stand  before kings."���������Proverbs 22.29.  Lesson: Genesis 39 to 41.  Devotional Heading: Luke 19.11-23.  Recipes For This Week  I By  Betty  Barclay >'  j lizing other colors: it is also used in  | the pottery industry for the same  ! purpose. In the manufacture of rub-  Hope that 1932 would prove historic j ber products it serves as a vulcaniz-  in drawing together all citizens of the j ing an<i accelerating agent, and be-  British Empire was expressed by J. j cause of its reputed properties of in-  H. Thomas, Dominions Secretary, in j creasing the resistance to abrasion of  an Empire Day address. ! t-..v_k__.. _,t. <-������_ ������.<_ rr.-i.-Vh  oe oio*,tv Twr  Shanghai was completely isolated j cent., it may have a large potential  from the rest of the world as far as i market in that industry. One of the  mail  is  concerned,  when  the  indoor j most important potential uses is  in  postal workers    joined    the    outdoor  workers in a strike.  Attempts to find the abandoned  Hudson's Bay Company fur ship  "Baychimo," and the salvaging of a  _*ic__ fur cargo believed to be aboard5  have been given up by William R.  Graham,  and Mrs.  Edna  ChristofEer-  o-i-r* !  WVWt  Several thousand feet above the  city of Chicago a youth killed himself  in an aeroplane recently, because his  the production of selenium cells for  television transmission and reception.  Disastrous Economy  Demand For Products  Ceases When  Advertising Is Stopped  e ones most asked for. Stores  advertise the most are the  frequented     and   prosperous.  prices  are no  higher than  at  GOLD  COOKIES  2 cups special cake flour, sifted.  1 teaspoon baking powder. "  V2 cup butter or other shortening.  1 cup sugar.  i egg yolks, unbeaten.  Sift flour once, measure, add baking powder, and sift again. Cream  butter, add sugar gradually, and  cream together until light and'fluffy.  Add egg yoiks, one at a time, beating  thoroughly after each addition. Add  flour. Chill. Roll into balls % inch, in  diameter. Roll some balls in mixture  of chopped nuts and cinnamon, and  remaining ones in tiny colored candies-. Bake in moderate oven {350 degrees Fahrenheit) 15 minutes, using  lower grate during first half of baking period and upper grate duslng last  half. Makes 3}& to 4 dozen cookies.  Explanations and Comments  Joseph's Work During the Years Of  Plenty, verses 16-49.���������"What a position for a man to attain at thirty  years of age! Sold as a slave when  seventeen, grand vizier of Egypt  when thirty! God took thirteen years  to make this man; and this man was  the benefactor, and, under God, the  saviour of the nation."  Joseph was Pharaoh's vizier. WhaS  that position meant Professor Breasted explains: "The supreme position  occupied by Pharaoh "meant a very  active participation in the affairs of  the government. Me was accustomed  every morning to meet the vizier, to  consult with him on all the interests  of the country and the current business which necessarily came under his  eye. The chief treasurer, through  the local officials, collected all taxes;  he was, however, under the "authority  of the vizier, to whom he made a report every morning. .In the administration of justice the vizier was supreme. He was the motive power  behind the organization. In his office  we discern the complete centralization  of all local government in all its  functions."  No grass grew under the feet of  Joseph, during tlie seven years of  plenty as he went throughout all the  land of Egypt travelling from city to  eity, personally overseeing the conservation of grain. Koyal granaries  had to be built and stored with one-  fifth of the harvests,, so marvelously  plentiful that they were "as tbe sands  of the sea,". In the beginning all was  carefully registered but at . length  Joseph had to "leave off numbering,"  for his scribes could not keep up with  the work.  "Take no thought for the morrow,"  Jesus counseled, but he meant take  no anxious thought, have such, trust  in God's help that you will not be  over-anxious about what the morrow  may bring forth. Anxiety; worry,  about the future, is unchristian; prudent preparation for the possible, probable, or inevitable, is Christian.  "ITore-sorrow is very foolish, but forethought is very wise."   -  ���������which  most  come to naught  mAJ        JULCL V Km  4-rm *.1lf  dreams of becoming an aviator had j Theii  He shot himself to \ the   other   stores.      Often   they   are  j 'ower for the precise reason that their  In the first case  of its  kind ever: advertisements bring  them   a bigger  brought in district courts, Angus D.! clientele and, as their sales are there-  Graham paid $5.25 in county uolice I fore far more' tliey are m a Posltlon  court at London, Ontario, because he Ito be content with a smaller profit on  j each sale. It was never so important  to make sure that we do not become  discouraged, and to go ahead with  cur business and keep money in circulation. How can we expect to suc-  cf ed if we cut down on our advertisements which create the demand for  the products of industry and commerce? This would be a false econ  A.\SX ������) \J \. ..._<__.  2  3  4  %  3  4  .1  style,  stamp on a cheque.  New Earl Of Egmont  ������ w������������W im*rt*������t**y4a^*aa*^aarai*^i^<mmm,aqm**'*mmr*^>iy**fv^ ���������w_wfww  ������'i_itTu.iMM-.**_ . lngn.t._-<-w,iiil-w.  Has Inherited AU His Father's Troubles In Connection With Estate  The new Lord Egmont is a pitiable  figure.   He made friends with no one I omy> an economy which would be dis  but his father, and now there can be | astrous.���������Le Droit, Ottawa  hardly any lonelier boy in the world | ^m-������������������-mm.m~--m-.mm~-mm~--~--*---mmm���������--*--.  than this 18-year-old earl. He avoids  aU society, and has a terror of publicity.  He will have all his father's troubles and more, for death duties must  again be paid on the Egmont estates.  His father was staggered to find the  estates reduced in apparent value  from $2,500,000 to $1,500,000, due to  death duties and settlements on two  dowager countesses.  Father and son shot rabbits and  pheasants on the castle estate and  sold them to neighboring villages to  help meet expenses. The boy, who  never had a mother's Influence, had  practically no education or experience  of thc world, and who haa been embittered by the cruel disappointments encountered since reaching  England, is left to cope with the problems of a large though impoverished  estate.  COCONUT SOUFFLE  tablespoons butter, melted  tablespoons flour,  tablespoons sugar,  cup milk.  egg yolks, well beaten.  egg whites, stiffly beaten.  can   coconut,     southern  chopped.  Dash of salt.  1 teaspoon vanilla.  Blend butter and flour^add sugar  and milk, and cook in double boiler  until thick and sooth, stirring constantly. Cool slightly and add egg  yolks. Fold into egg whites; then  fold in coconut, salt, and vanilla. Turn  into greased casserole, place in pan of  hot water, aad bake in moderate oven  (375 degrees Fahrenheit) 50 minutes,  or until firm. Serve with lemon  sauce.    Serves 8.  A Hundred Point Man  Is   True   To  Everyv Trust   and   Safe  Person To Deal IVifiii "'  - "A Hundred Point Man" is-one who  is true to every trust; who keeps his  word; who is loyal to friends and-to  those who employ him; who does not  listen for insults nor look for slights;  who carries a civil tongue In his head;  who is polite to strangers, and is  never "fresh"; who is considerate towards employees; moderate in eating  and drinking; who is always willing  to learn; who ' is cautious and yet  (courageous.  Hundred-point men lire safe men to  deal with, whether they be chauffeurs,  motor men, clerks, cashiers, engineers, teachers or presidents of this  and that.  WhereTo SpendAnEnjoy^ble^cation  ��������� J~������.--_,--_._;.i_ifc  Elephants have been known to live  200 years.  rat***  1>*^9_wy������**V**l(l ** \f*m **���������**��������� J* "f Pt(H*W (<*���������*<W'm*)**4f*iaw*t* 1va*P*{l*X*.*t1 "1*fiff  +M.^^v*mauiaihi+til.kh-<Aml*il.-m'**i'i*.ia*>a*ai+m ���������Jm,**la,.tm.m*.aA.m,mt*a a *,,���������*���������.. at.i\i.a  ^*wT^WiW.������ny*yyB><w.^mlWW|W .M.CPWW.VJ* **>*���������***���������  |JU.*������^4_t*������������fc4*lliM*������*-������A.  ntMiada-Ji'MQr  \���������r r i ��������� ��������� l ii ij 11 r i n mm  m$,tm  40 YEARS OIT"  says Irene J:  f?VES, S am 40 years old. 1 don't  -B- mind confessing it a bit," says  Irene Rich, "and I have two grown  daughters of whom I Tsm very proud..  A screen star never worries about birthdays, you know.  But, in Hollywood, they guard complexion beauty above all else. They  know it says youth quicker than anything else.  How does this lovely star guard complexion beauty?- Just as so many  other Hollywood actresses do���������686 of  the 694 important ones! "I have usee.  Lux Toilet Soap regularly for  years/' she says, "and am very  grateful for it."  Surely you will want to try this  fragrant, white soap. The caress ������������  doilar-a-cake French soap for iOci  iREIvS HICK ������nd hex' two <__.i_gS������fc--3 fle|S  to right) Frances, t-wenty-cn* yearo old,  Jane (in background), fifteen, their mother,  actually 40! (above). One of Miss Rich's  recent photographs.  Repair Vessels At E$������ni_!i_Ji  Summer Overhaul Of C.P.R. Pacific  Steamers* To Be Made In Canada  Summer overhaul of the Canadian  Pacific Railway's Empress liners  which ply out of Vancouver, will b������  done at Esquimalt instead of at Hongkong in future, it is announced bji  Capt. B. Aikman, general superintendent of Canadian Pacific Steamships  Ltd.    \  The general overhaul, which takes  place every winter, will still be don<  in-the Orient.  The decision, which will bring ad  ditional employment for British Col  umbia workmen, has been reached *b3  agreement with the Dominion Gov  eminent. -,  The government has made conces  sions regarding dock dues and thi  Canadian Pacific Railway has under  taken to pay the additional costs^o  labor, which is nearly five times a  expensive as that in the Orient.  The new policy will become effect  ive with S.S. Empress of Russi  which will go into drydock on Jul;  15. She will be followed ih turn b;  S.S. Empress of Japan, S.S. Empres  of Asia and S.S. Empress of Canadt  Ono Of Canada's Largest Italics  Great Bear Lake, tbe fourth large*  on the North American Continent, ha  an area, according to the best infoi  motion available, of 11,663 squat  miles. The Topographical Surve:  Department of thc Interior, Ottawi  has recently issued a map on Hi  scale of eight miles to an inch inclu<  ing the whole lake.  The city of Bahla, In Brazil, he  a 240 foot elevator tower which ca  rles pedestrians from tho streets I  the bay up to tho streets on the hill  Skira liveliness  Eany to Have.    Famous  Vegetable Pitta Better  than Creamm  IMFtna K. T. hni. proved !t. Sim any*:  ''Carter's Little Liver P_ll������ will do inore  to keep the complexion clear than all  the face creams I have used."  PURELY VEGETABLE, u ������<._._!������,  effective tonic to both liver and bowelo,  Dr. Carter's Little Liver Pillu are without equal for correcting ConoHpAtlon,  Aciditv, Biliousness, Headache., unci In-  d-uewtio-i. 26c. & 7tic. red pkg������M everywhere.   Auk for Carter's by NAME.  W.    N.    IJ.    Ittt4  INCE the unnuui vacation  has become a definite part  of modern life, tho decision  as to where it will be opont  is of considerable importance. Canada Ji as n ipar-  ticular appeal to the vacntlonint, for  it has an unusual variety -of attractions, which may be enjoyed at reasonable coat.  For most people, Uio summer vacation Ih limited to a few weeks and is  really shortened by tho time used iu  travelling to and from t.h������ locality h������������  I lected.    Canada has aid extensive ay***  tern of good x'O'ads and excellent railway services, which gi'oatly facilitate  travel botwoen provinces.  Canada preaonltf a atr J king divorolty  of natural features���������the rugged and  picturesque Atlantic Coast; the St.  Lawrence River and Groat Lakes, tho  world's greatest Inland waterway; tho  Laurentian Mauutaina, land of fewest  and stream; the prairies; tlie majestic  Rockies; and the boautiful Paolftc  Coast. HJach. of those areas has it������  own attractions of econle beauty and  opportunities for enjoyable recreation,  wishing, hunting, camping, canoeing:,  and, mountMin-elimblwg may all be enjoyed under 'idea! eowditlonfl, while  golf und tennis may-be played prac  tically everywhere. Accommodation  Includes everything from camp olto to  luxurious hotel. Those to whom economy S3 a matter of concern mny  Bpentl a pleasant vacation close to nature, at surprisingly smalL cost.  The National Development Euroau,  Department of the Interior, at Ottawa,  Iium pi-upi-i/ed a uuiiea of automobile  road maps, allowing tho main routes  from ono province to another, also a  number of Interesting booklets, including "Vacations In Canada," which  describe tho tourist attraction.! of  each province. These will toe went to  any of our readers planning a vacation  AppllcRMtn nhouM jjtate the areas to  which thoy are Interested.  ������'James, have.you a pocket Imtfe  "Yes, sir.",  t  . "Then, carve two heart* creased  tm arrow oi_ thin tree,0-���������Wnliro .  Itob, Berlin. f-cY-.ii-.aa  Wm^V^W.   CRESTON   B.   ���������t  ���������WW    VBallia     ������������W     B������3      *m%\2  Still Fit y d Actlv* at 55  >>"! have beert taking the small di������se  jof Kruschen Salts every mominff for  the last three years. I wouldnrt be  jwifchout-them in the house. I used to  Suffer with constipation and piles, but  lain -never troubled in that way now.  !l am 55 years, and as slim as when I  !was 20. I have .to work very hard, as I  'have my family and ah invalid father  to attend to, and I always, say-it's the  t Kruschen that keeps me fit."���������M. S.  . There's nothing like hard work and  activity for keeping superfluous fat  awav. The trouble with, most folks is  finding the necessary energy. That is  where Kruschen comes in.  After you Jiave had your daily supply  or   Kruschen   every .^morning   for, a  'couple  of weeks  you'll  get  what  is  known   the   world   over   as   " That  Kruschen Feeling.." ���������   '''   ,  Thc urge for activity will.fill your  entire being-���������you'll hot be content to  sit in the old arm chair after 'your  day's work is-done.  V i.YjyTX  You'll feel the spirit of youth within  you���������what   a ; joyous   feeling���������you'll  . want to take long walks, play games  and your work will cease to be a hardship���������it will become a pleasure. "  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  '��������� BT-  S2ABGAIBET gBPfJCfB  Author Of  "Th* Splendid Polly." "The Hermit  Of Far Baa."  BTodder & Siouehton. X_td-T I-ondon.  CHAPTER XXH.  "Willing Or Unwilling r  It was over. A. bare twenty yards  from, the brow of the hill the man had  won, and now the mare was standing  swaying. between the shafts, shaking  in every limb, her flanks heaving .and  the sweat streaming off her sodden  coat in little rivulets.  Burke was beside her, patting her  down and talking to her in a little intimate fashion much as though he  .were soothing a frightened child.  "You're all in, aren't you, old  thing?" he murmured sympathetically. Then he glanced up at Jean, who  was still sitting in the cart, feeling  rather as though the end of the world  had occurred and, in some surprising  fashion, left her still cumbgjpLng the  earthv    y.-y;-V ^ y;t:ty.       ]:.'y----y:- :;y" " '"���������  "She's pretty well run herself out,"  lie remarked. "We shan't have any  more trouble going home"���������smiling  briefly.  "I hope not," answered Jean a trifle  flatly. (''..-.  "You all right?"  She nodded. .���������*-..  "Yes, thank you. You must be an  excellent whip," she added. "I thought  the mare would never stop."  . Probably even Jean hardly realized  the fineness of the horsemanshipof  which she had just been a witness ���������  the judgment and coolness Burke had  evinced in letting the" mare spend the  first freshness of bee strength before  he essayed to check her mad pace;  the dexterity with which he had  somehow contrived to keep her  straight; and finally, the consummate  skill with which, that last half-mile,  s he had played her mouth, rejecting  the dead pull on the reins���������the instinctive error of the mediocre driver  ���������which so Quickly numbs sensation  and neutralizes every effort to bring  a runaway to a standstill.  "Yea. I rather thought our number  was up," agreed Burke, absently. He  Was passing his hands feelingly over  the mare to see if she were all right,  arid suddenly, with a sharp exclamation, he lifted one of her feet from  the ground and examined it.  "Cast a shoe and torn her foot  rather badly," he announced. "I'm  afraid we Bhall have to stop at tho  next village and get her shod. It's not  a mile further on. You and I can have  tea at the inn. while she's at tho  blackumi th'a."  . With a ilnal caress of tho. steaming  chestnut neck, i_e��������� came back to the  side of the cart, reina in hand.  "Can you drive her with a torn  foot?" queried Jean.  "Oh, yes. We'll have to go carefully  down this hill, though. There are suchj  a confounded lot of'v loose stones'  about." .; .   . -*  Ha climbed, into, the dog-cart and  very soon, they had reached the village, where the chestnut, tired and  subdued, was turned over to the  blacksmith's ministrations while  Burke and Jean made their way to  the inn. "  Tea was brought to them upstairs  In a quaint, old-fashioned parlour  fragrant of .bygone times. Oaken  beams, black with age, supported the  ceiling,."and on the high cnimneypiece  pewter dishes ' gleamed ( like - silver,  while at either cad an amazingly j__id-  eous spotted dog, in-genuine old Staffordshire, surveyed the scene with a  satisfied smirk!. Through the leaded  diamond panes of the window was  visible a glimpse of the Moor.  "What an enchanting place!" commented Jean, as,, tea over,- she made  a tour of inspection', pausing at last  in front of the window.  Burke had been watching her as  she -wandered about the room, his- expression moody and dissatisfied..  "It's a famous resort for honey-  mooners," he answered. "Dc ycu  tfaink"���������enquiringly���������"it .would be a  good place in which-to spend a honeymoon?"  "That depends," replied Jean cautiously. "If the -people were fond of  the country, and the Moor, aad so on  ���������yes. But they might prefer -something less remote from the world." -  "Would, you?".  "I?"_-with. detachment. "I'm not  contemplating a honeymoon."  Suddenly Burke crossed the room  to her side.  "We might as well settle that point  now," he said quietly. "Jean, when  will you marry ine ?���������".  She looked at him indignantly.  "I've answered that question_before..  It isn't fair of you to reopen the matter here���������and now."  "No," he agreed. "It isn't fair. In  fact, I'm not sure that it isn't rather  a caddish thing for me to do, seeing  that you oaii't get away from me just  now. But all's fair in love and war*  And it's both'joye and war between  lis: two"���������grimly. T:T T\T'"'"V  -   "The two things don't sound- very  compatible," fenced eJan.  "It's only war till you give in���������tijl  you promise to marry me. Then"���������  a smouldering light glowed in his eyes  ���������"then I'll show you what love  means."  She stoook her head.  "I'm afraid," she said, attempting  to speak coolly, "that it means war  indefinitely then, Geoffrey. I can give  su no different answer."  "You shall!" he exclaimed Violently.  Why ������amble,   BJ PAI   -f-lj  With  Youf     ������������������ Sun ������_. 5  ia  inveBfilgate Sleoire-Magnetlam  'Write For Free Booklet  SSTHE WHY-i.'-ftND': HOW  OF HEALTH."      r  RADIO TM-CJR������K^ 12.15 Noon  jm^Ff&Kiiitiii  Of  606 McArthur BIdg.    Winnipeg, Mao.  Oepi. V W  Contract  face, his mouth on hers till it seemed  as though he were draining her very  soul.  When at last Ike released her, she  leant helplessly against the woodwork  of the window, panting and shaken.  Her face - was white as a magnolia  petal and her eyes dark-rimmed with  purple shadow. y  A faint expression of compunction  crossed Burke's face.  "I suppose���������I shall never be forgiven now," he muttered roughly.  With an effort 'Jean forced her  tongue to answer him.  "No," she said in a voice out of  which every particle of feeling seemed to have departed. "You will never be forgiven."  A look of deviltry came into hia  eyes. He crossed, the room and, locking the door, dropped the key into hia  pocket.  "I'think," he remarked coolly, "in  that case, I'd better keep you a pris-  ! oner here till you have promised to  marry me. It's you I want. Your forgiveness can come, after. I'll see to  that."  The result of his.action was unexpected. Jean turned to the-window,  unlatched it, and flung open the'casement.  "If you don't unlock that door at  once, Geoffrey," she said quietly, "I  shall leave the room���������this way" ���������  with a gesture that sufficiently explained her meaning.  jTgy voice "was ver^ steady. Eurfcs  looked at her curiously.  "Do you mean���������you'd jump out?"  he asked, openly incredulous!.  Her eyes answered him. They were  feverishly bright, with an almost  fanatical light in them, and suddenly  Burke realized that she was at the  end of her":tether, ��������� that the emotional  stress of the last quarter of an hour  had taken its toll of: Ther Mgh-strimg  temperament and that she might even  do what she had threatened. He had  no., conception of the motive behind  the threat���������of the imperative determination which had, leaped to life  within her to endure or suffer anything rather than stay locked in this  room with Burke, rather than give  Blaise, the man who held her heart  between his two hands, ground for  misunderstanding or mistrusting her  anew.  By Hamlin B. Hatch, Cavendish Club  -.:..'���������������������������.���������';.  Toronto  (Article No. 10. .  ,._���������,.rt '.  ��������� . The greatest";:asset y Bnyy' contract  bridge player can. possess is the ability to play partnership. The basis of  success in the game is goiod partnership. The first thing, therefore, for  the contract player to learn is partnership methods. The "essence of partnership is, primarily, partnership language, and the basis of language is  conventions.; f��������� In other words, it is  necessary for partnership purposes,  that certain precise meanings be given to the langaj^e useh ^ the con-  ClCARETfE PAPERS  -.P'fW ������ ff. - voucah auv  AVO. O..T- M f TATIONS  Little Helps For This Week  -._.-. -������.  Try Lytfta E. Pliikliam'a Vocotobla Compound  Had bad dizzy spells .  Afraid to leave house . . . _eate<l aw- |  Afradl to leave house . . . feared awful dl-Uslticjo woukl make her ]_ccl  over. Slits neecla LycHsi E, Pinlcham's  Veflctable Co.mpC-_i.--l in tablet form.  mwmmmamm in Piimn minim ii.iih.i i,n.,n____. ���������������  w.  n.  tr.   wn  rrrrrr?.  MMW_WMMM  "I tell you, Jean, it's useless your refusing me. I won't take no. I want  you for my wife���������and, by God, I'm  going to" have you!"  She drew away from him a little,  backing into the embrasure of the  window. ��������� The look in his eyes frightened her.  "Whether I will or no?" she asked,  still endeavouring to speak lightly.  "My feeMngs in the matter don't appear to concern you at all."  "I'd rather you came willingly���������but,  if you won't, I swear I'll marry you,  willing or unwilling!"  He was standing close to her now,  staring down at her with sombre, pas-  slon-llt eyes, and instinctively she  made a movement as though to elude  him and Blip back again into tlie  room. In ,the same Instant his arms  went round her and she was prisoned  in a grip fnom which she was powerless to escape.  . "Don't struggle/' ho said, ak she  strove impotently to release herself.  ul could hold you from now till  ,doomsflay without an effort."  There was a curious thrill in his  voice, the triumphant, arrogant leap  of po3j_eaal.on. He held her pressed  against Mm, and she could feel his  chest heave with bis labouring breath.  "You're mino���������mine! My woman  ������������������iviuuhl fun- _iio from Ihe beginning ot  tho world���������and cto you think I'll give  you up? . . , . Gtvo you up? I toll  you, if you wore another man's wife  I'd take you away from himi You're  mine���������oyory inch of yon, body and  ������oul. And I want you. Oh, my God,  how I want you!"  "I_ote mo go' , ������������������",   . Geoffrey ..."  The words struggled from hor lip.-.  For answer bin arms tightened round  her, cni-ihing her savagely, and ahe  fell; hlH klRsen burning-, ������<corchlii**' *W#  (To Be Continued.)  Persian Balm is Irresistibly appealing to all women who appreciate  charm and elegance. Its use keeps the  complexion always clear and beautiful. Tonic in effect. Stimulates the  skin and makes it wonderfully soft-  textured. Softens and whitens the  hands. Persian Balm is equally invaluable to men aa an excellent hair fixative and cooling Bhaving lotion.  Splendid also to protect the tender  skin of the child.  Tlie lM������t Straw  During a Scripture lesson a little  girl was asked to describe the sufferings of Job.  "Job had one trouble after another," she replied. "First he lost  all hns cattle, then he lost all his  children; then ho had to go and live  alone in the desert with his wife."  '     The Timid Soul  "You remember when you cured  my rheumatism a couple of years  ago," asked tho patient, "and you told  me that I should avoid dampncflB?"  "Yes, that's right," replied tlie doctor, approvingly.  "Well, "I've come to ask you if I  can take a bath."  i_.<i.i. dug. Aucse -L-x&n.riiri&s are knovyu  as conventions' _Mdv^eV.d_fee'renjee:'.iil.  these conventions^is Tthe basis "of 1 the  difference in all tbe' "so-called; contract  systems now being ' put - before the  Contract player.., Iti must .be under--  stood that any system is an attempt  to make easy to learif the methods  the good card player has used for  many years, and that the fundamental differences in all these systems are  slight.  Besides conventions a good partner  must make it a habit to study, whenever the opportunity arises, the tem-  "perament,  morale,  and technique  of  his partner. By temperament as means  the  way a partner  reacts.  Does he  lose his poise when the breaks  are  against Thim  and   does   this   loss   of  poise affect his game, or does he remain calm and collected in the face  of adversity ?  If your partner never  loses his poise then half the battle of  partnership ls   won.   By   morale   is  meant\how your partner's courage is  affected by adversity and what effect  does adversity have on your partner's  intellectual-processes? If your partner has. bad breaks does he underbid  or overbid? Or is he not affected apparently in any way. If your partner  thinks that every time he holds an  Ace Queen, that the King is over him,  that everytims he holds a King Jack  that the Ace Queen is over him, then,  this may affect him to such an extent  that he will consistently underbid. A  good partner,   under   these   circumstances, when playing with a partn������-.  who  is  suffering  from  the  complex-  outlined above will offset these conditions by overbidding his own. hand.,.,  By technique is meant your partner's actual ability in the play of the  cards. Does he or does he not get all  the tricks possible? If be consistently drops a trick in the play of the  band, then a good partner when playing with a poor technician will underbid his hands, when the poor technician is the contractor. If on the other  hand, your partner is a good technician bid your cards to their value limit.  A good player must always adapt  himself to his partner. And adaptability is one of the strongest assets  of any player. If you have an. unskilled partner, you must not try to lift  him. up by his bootstraps to your level. You must sing tp his. No partnership is better than its weakest  member and to have successful partnership, the partners must meet on  the same Intellectual plane.  Further be pleasant and affable. D&  not "rag" your partner. Keep the entente cordial established. Never, Sf  possible, lose your poise. And tf your  partner has a set eystem of playing  the game, then for that particular  partnership, play the game your partner plays and do not try to cram  down his throat any of your own pet  Idiosyncrasies.  If then, you will realize that the  theme song of contract bridge la partnership and more partnership, and  that winning depends on partnership  as outlined above, you will be well on  tho road to success, and even If your  o.m technique is weak, ym_ will be  Boventy-flvo per cent, good player provided you play good partnership.  /'"And let lis not be weary in well  doing; for in due season we shall reap  if we faint not."���������Gaiatlans vi. 9.  A commonplace life we say, and we  .sigh;. '..,,  But-wh3f should we. gigh as we say?  .The; "cpnarn.o__pl22.ee *sira' iii "the; obmmon-  ������������������."^T^pla^e'l-ky^ r~^.-%:; : ������������������/"':..  T^akeup 'ihe_-Odmmqnplade -day:  The -___6on'-:arid -the stars ��������� &.te common.  v;: ���������'.' '"'.)place��������� things);v'..' "W  And the ^flower that,,blooms, .and the  !'*."X ibird^that sings; ���������;'..'.  '' ��������� ���������  But dark were ther world and sad our  lot,  If the flowers failed and the sun shone  not;  And God, who studies each separate  soul,  Out of commonplace lives makes His  beautiful whole.  . ���������Susan Coolidge.  The course of life is a thousand  trifles, then some crisis, and again a  thousand trifles and a crisis;.nothing  but green leaves under common sua  a_id shadow; and then a storm or a  rare June day. And far more than the  storm or the perfect day the common  sun and common shadow do to make  the autumn rich. It is the "every  days" that count. They must be made  to tell, or the years have failed.  ���������William Charming Gannett.  "Her husband was a judge, wasn't  he?"  "Everybody thought so til! he married her."  Hotbeds heated  by electricity are  rapidly gaining favor in British Columbia.   ^��������� ���������  /?,%. SPRAINS  f.  ttiib Ml-ionl". Im (Mtntly.   It  {MilMr*.a*/   ������������**  llB-.tlM.tt_*,  allay* tniimUnmuloHt uoottm*,  h_������I������.  Pul* yau <m yew laotl  Douglas' Egyptian Unlment relieves toothache"nv>r. neuralgia. Invaluable in cases of croup, sore throat  and quinsy.    Keep a bottle handy.  Waibr-Power Sitea In Cann&m.  The developed wad undeveloped  water-power sites of the Dominion of  Canada are estimated to have a capacity of 20,:i4T,000 horse-power  under conditions of ordinary minimum, flow, or HS.OIT.XOO horse-power  ordinarily dependable at leaot six  months of tho year.  at least not with old-  fashioned dust cloths*  Tve found abetter way*  Thousand-: of Canadian women  know that her "better way" Is iho  Appleford Wonder Paper. Made  from clean rugs and soft paper pulp  ecientificnlly treated with high-  grade furniture polish, it dusts ���������  ns it cleans ��������� ao it polishes.  Wonder Paper Is changing the old-  established order of house-cleaning.  One neat package of It appeals more  to women than yarH*. of old rags  that spread dust and constantly need  washing to be sanitary.  Yon Bet twenty- five**afreets of  Wander Paper for a quarter. Simply crumple a sheet into a soft waa,  go over the furniture, woodwork,  and the floors. The results are a  delight. In half the lime and with  half the effort, you got a necessary  task dona tar more satisfactorily*  And when youVe through, throw  away the piece of "Wonder Paoer. No������  ���������halting ������.ut������ or washing, of dusters.  Certainly you ought to try Wonder  Paper.  Special Offer  WONDER PAPER is made by tha  makers of tho famous PAUA-SANI,  tha Heavy Waxed Paper in tha  ���������. r������.an 11*. x. Most grocery, hnrdwnra  and department Dtorca hove Apple*  ford wonder Paper in stock. If  yours hasn't, ju������t send this coupon  and we'll give you a booklet entitled "Leftovers", containing ono  handrcd res. ipso, ns cbssHse,  A recently developed portable machine for cutting brick or tlio on the  job In nald to cut hard material at  t any slant or anjrla.  Api.Uford _������������p*r Product., Ltd..  Hamilton, Ontario.  Enclosed find 25c (or which  ptt)������--o ������<3i.<1 _i������h- *._������-; package ������f  ' The Wonder Pitpar and your 100  ri-clpaa for "I-.aftnvars1**  _Vame..M   ������M ������... ������������������. M.I*.... t....... I.  .!.������..............,, ,..���������,,(..������,.������....  My ihaier i���������������  .M..4...IH....M*.  '"���������IIIUMmmMlliiWHHHfmi'"'    .!0 THE l5BEgS0H MBYS&1������  They  weren't invited  ===no  telephone  "Why not invite the Blanks  to the party tonight?"  "Id like to, but they havn't  a teleDhone,"  And so the Blanks weren,t  asked. They spent the evening  wishing they had someplace to  go.  Nowadays most invitations  are extended by telephone.  Think of the many pleasant  evenings you'd miss if you  hadn't one.  Kootenay Telephone Co.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance:  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY, JUNE   3  I CTTCDO Tn toe cnirno  Canyon Development  Editor Review:  Sir,���������I write with reference to  the power situation in this  Valley, a matter to which your  columns have given repeated  attention of recent months and  one which has been receiving the  more than passing attention of  the  Village   Commissioners and  T*VlO  T^riOf������.rl   *\ir  TF****.*?.** fj*������a ������t_rvw*sfc   *m*r\m*m_  W~*w     ������^VtM**.V������     ���������*������#���������*.        ._���������_.   ������ %������^__k.^O    am.\m*m        amlXJ ammj-mmm       H^W A. M ~*  siderable time. I hold no brief  far any special interest neither  do I have any personal axe to  grind, and I ask for some small  space to frankly and without  feeling or bias outline a situation  which apart from the stress of  the times is operating much to  the disadvantage of town and  district. My pretext must be  that while meetings and correspondence have taken place the  rock bottom of the situation with  respect to power development in  in this Valley has not yet been  reached, and it is with the hope  that this communication may do  so and thereby help at least to  better the picture that I venture  into it.  As a premise I must take you  back to the applications which  were filed to acquire the waters of  Goat River for power purposes  by the Creston Power,, Light &  Telephone Co.,, Ltd., and the  South Kootenay Power Co., for  convenience referred to hereafter  as the West Kootenay. When  the minister decided these conflicting applications in favor of  thc West Kootenay, and I write  in no spirit of criticsm of hia decision, a Becond power company  proposing a distribution throughout the length and breadth of this  Valley was created. Except  under one special circumstance  one of these companies must be  eliminated and that nt the expense of the consumers of power  and light within the town and  the potential consumers in the  district, that excepted G_r<_um������  stance being if the West Koot-  umuy vvJ_(._emt-ei3 their power,  developed   either at Canyon or  stepped down from a high line  running by way lot this Valley to  East Kootenay.  Now what is the position at the  Canyon?   The comp  u-oat River *^������ ���������������*-������*?  troller of water rights speaking  at a meeting this last week outlined the position that they were  at this time receiving a revenue  from the West Kootenay Co.  with respect to the Canyon, that  they were not prepared to effect a  cancellation, but were ready to  CANYON POWER DONFERENGE  By S. C. MURRELL  The Canyon Power Committee of the  Board of Trade had a conference with  Major MacDonald, water comptroller,  and Lome Campbell, president of the  West Kootenay Power Company, in the  council chamber on Thursday evening  last.  The reeve and F, H. Jaekson represented the village commissioners, with  Col. Lister, Guy Constable, Jas. Cherrington. Rev. A. Walker,T. M. Edmondson and J. F. Murrell also present. The  comptroller told the committee the present holders of the franchise paid an  annual assessment to the provincial government ss _q__2 as they held the same,  whether they proceeded with development or not, and it would be fo lish to  cancel the franchise. He also stated  quite definitely, andjwith no reservations,  that should the village, or anyone else������  wish to proceed with development, pro  vided proper financial arrangements were  made no obstacle would be placed in the  way by his board. To this Mr. Camp  bell agreed, and added that the plans and  engineering data prepared by his company were available. He also stated that  owing to the present financial stringency  his company was unable to proceed  with the scheme as a major development,  but that he would look into partial development with a rockfilled timber dam  and some generators they had at- their  Bonnington plant.  Various phases of tbe situation were  discussed, and it was clearly demonstrated that if the district wishes to have the  most favorable rates and development in  the near future the logical thing to do is  for the Valley to form an Improvement  District under the Water Act and operate their own plant for the benefit of the  citizens.  The comptroller stated that his board  looked forward to a provincial-wide  hook-up controlled by government supervision, and operated by some big company practically as a monopoly. His  reasons for this were that competition in  power and telephone construction was  costly and that the consumer always paid  in the end.  Truly a nice state of things to look forward to when one considers that so many  of our troubles at the present time are  due to monopolies held by big interests,  both in money and commerce, and it is  obvious tbe citizens of this province  should think long and seriously before  agreeing to such a proposition.  The committee are now investigating  the matter from the community angle  and will submit a report to the next  meeting of the board of trade. It ia evident that a large number of citizens are  of the opinion tha .community development is the right road to follow and when  a decision has to be made the pros nnd  cons should be given very careful consideration.  From every^ angle it is most desirable  that such a plant should be owned and  operated by the citizens of the valley.  From an economic point of view it would  seem that now is a good time to proceed  with such an undertaking rather than in  boom times. Labor ib cheap and plentiful, the price of machinery down and the  building of a plant would provide a much  needed payroll and something that would  pay dividends while taking a number of  workers off relief.  While it must be admitted that there  are dlfllcultio in tho way. both financial  and otherwise, it must nloo be admitted  that as yet no effort has been made to  overcome them. The water righto on  Coat River belong to the reaidents of thin  valley, und if even thla nmnll portion is  to be rescued from tho rapacious maw of  monopoly control no time Bhoulil be lost.  When tho insecurity of our position in  regard to electric light and power is considered, and It must bo remembered t.tnt  at tho present time there is no evidence  tEuiilu Iu the uuur future the ayt.tern will bo  extended over tho agricultural portion of  tho valloy, it Ib evident that the time let  rlpo for a dotormined effort to overcome  what difficulties appoar In tho wny������  Light and powor for all, cheap ratwi, and  a job for iiomo of our employed, ouroly  thono are worth a combined effort. Mt*  Penc^n't- letter to tho lloview pointed out  that we Hhould look after our own attain?*  Here io u good chanco to begd).  consider any application of responsible parties adequately  financed, to acquire power rights  at Goat River. The West Kootenay position was that at tne expense of some thousands of  dollars they have investigated a  major development at Goat  Canyon and have found the same  to be uneconomic as the Valley is  constituted at this time, that if  any responsible interests thought  they could handle the situation  better than they could, they were  prepared, upon reimbursement,  to relinquish their rights*  Whether the two statements are  the same only -differently expressed can only be determined  by an application to acquire  rights off the government and  learning the _ conditions, but if  they are the same then the power  rights at Canyon are open to  anyone but with a price tag  attached. The cost to the con  sumer of these tags, which in the  last analysis are directly reflected  in the rates, has already commenced, and while in the aggregate such costs bear only a small  relation to the costs of a major,  development they will be a much  greater percentage in their, relation to the cost of developing  any partial head at Goat Canyon.  And what of the position of the  power companies? One has a  distribution system and no water  power, the other a water power  determined as being uneconomical of development in a major way  at this time. The one may be  making a profit in operation, if  so perhaps it may continue for  the mere shekels in the business  to hold the sack; if losing, with  no future before it, may drop the  bag and cut the losses.  Under such circumstances what  of the position of the town and  district? They might make, as an  iinproement area under the  Water Act, s_ome temporary  arrangement pending a minor  development at the Canyon or  await the working out of something by the West Kootenay.  Truly a position of insecurity,  one which has developed or at  worst created inadvertently by  the government, but none the  less none of the seeking of the  people: a position which has and  is at this time operating much to  the disadvantage of town and  district, and if the people desire  to have that position corrected,  these disadvantages removed  without costs to themselves in  subsequent rates, it would  property seem that they should  be entitled to secure the same.  I do not assert for the purposes  of this communication that such  feeling exists, but undoubtedly  the representations of- Village  Commissioners and Board of  Trade unanimously passed mean  something.  While the recent meeting between the Board of. Trade committee and the comptroller of  water rights, at which officials  of the West Kootenay were  present, failed to get to the rock  bottom of the situation and was  productive of nothing concrete,  there was this, that the West  Kootenay will proceed forthwith  to investigate the economic feasibility of a minor development at  Goat Canyon such as the utilization of the first, head at a much  reduced cost of construction, and  a pregnant note was struck that  all should get together to work  the situation out in the interests  of all concerned.  GUY CONSTABLE.  Due to the recent imposition  jof a sales tax by the federal  authorities on wrapped bread  Rossland bakers have advanced  the price to seven cents  a. loaf.  ������T*w*xT*Mawvn__o_rl 10   firm** lr**nr_a<a    f/*������*-'   OK  "WiA VIAMlii'H^**    M/     *VMMb..   *WajW W <%*W        ___.������_r_t- a^V*  cents.  *���������>> *.  M&UTFING   UP   fire-safe  ������������������������������������     walls, ceilings and par-  t.tions in?  Stores  Harness Rooms  Warehouses Chicken Coops  Factories  Attics  Theatres  Bssesssstis  Hotels  Summes? Cottages  ; ��������� Farmsteads  San-porches  Bants  Covering old  Dairies  Plaster  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  SUNDAY  CRESTON  JUNB 3  Hols  8 a.m.. Holy Communion.  10,45 a.m , Muroiuu Frayor. j__l,i.0  a,m., Drumhead Sorvlce (if rnlnlriff,  im Parinh Hall, 7.30 p.m., Evenaona.  Gyproc costs little, is  quickly erected, nails and  cuts like lumber, lias insulation value' and structural  strength, ft may be panelled,  papered or finished with.  Gyptex or Alabastine.  Gyproc may be easily identified by  tbe marne on tbe board and tbe  Green stripe along tbe edge.  GYPSUM. LDIB AMD ALABASTINB,  Canada. United  Yeasesrer* B.C  13 V  FiiVe^  For Sale hy  CHAS. O. RODGERS.     Creston/B.C.  ^������f_--^^*--_������4--*_^.ra^  I. *      ''  ������T  mi*  Get all the mileage possible out ot your  gasoline by changing Spark Plugs every  10,000 miles.     ���������  We have a full stock of Goodyear Tires  , ���������all sizes and grades  r_wFxTflN MflTflRK  mmmv ��������� vi bsb *fe_r   n   "mmW U m     m ��������������� Mm*   H   *W si m -matr  CANON STREEYT at BARTOH AVE. CRESTON  mfmmtmm^mm^Am^tmia  j_k . ___ _.__H__. A__.____--_______.__h_- _____ ____._._________.- ____, t ^,ia1* r A-.*...____-__. ___^a.__^.__ Jhw^- A-Ar^ ���������^,ri_*r<fr'T .ft ~_fl_>^nn_*-_r ____.���������.���������% *i1lsi__h-__i^ii 0.s_fr-"-^*^  We are  exceptiohally well  equipped    to    solve    your  HAULING PROBLEMS  and always pleased to have  you  get in  touch  with us for any information  required where trucks are wanted.  P.O. BOX 70  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 18  mM-mTmfMVmjt'*mmpr^WTmri*mim~*'^ p. ^    mprmmmf       *^n^iwi^^^iP^^a^MMMw������mP  law_M*__i___-____������������aMaM������M^^  A<-fcBA<_fcp_AiA>A>AiAi_ifftil4>_li4_s<A.A__fc������ift  The Consolidated Mining Sn       3  Smelting1 Company of Canada, Ltd.:  TRAIL* Britiah Columbia  manufacturers of Ammonium Phosphate  t_t_ant_ mfwttpSmate or -raW-Wic.ma  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate   Sold by CRESTON VALLEY CO OPERATIVE  CRESTLANfc FRUIT COMPANY, LONG, ALLAN & LONG  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  ������������������     of  TADANAC  [Brand  Electrolytic  H^g^qinMjawi^rpg|M������f )(Mp^ ������  LEAD-ZINC  0am^mmmmf0mt^mmmmm4jfmmm^ ���������  i viYS-rxi.  SHE  CBESODON  BEYIEW  ���������v-'"'/_. /  Local and Personal  *        - ���������  *������u__MWBBaMi___^_____________M_____a-M__-a_____-_-_-__^  Birth���������On May Sls-t, to Mr. and Mrs;  Harry Benny, a son.    y  HAY FOR SALE���������Alfalfa., in   field.-  John Bird, Camp Lister.  FOR  SALE���������Modern bungalow,   fine  locati. n.   Enquire Review Office.  Mrs. H. Cooper of Yahk is a patient  at Creston Valley Public hospital. ?  Mr. and Mrs C. F. Hayes are visitors  at Spokane this week, leaving yesterday.  FOR SALE���������Heifer, 8 months, iron-  heavy milking stock.   G. Lunt. Wynndel.  INSURANCE���������Life, automobile, sick-  noea ovii.     m%emr.^Aa-r\*\- W      A  ton.  C. F. Armstrong, assistant Q.P.R.  agent at Kimberley, spent the weekend  at his home here.  and lambs, or will  Chas.   Huseroft,  YP_t.������_.__11    C*.  uvu_ _.-%.������._...^_   .~m  pup.   Reward to finder.  Creston.  AAJL %m*Am- V UO  ���������a, i_/aa.v*c  John Watson,  ID ID IT EVER  STRIKE YOU  That You Can  FOR SALE���������Sheep  exchange for cattle.  Camp Lister, B.C.  Mrs. D. W. Dow of Cranbrook has  been visiting Creston friends this week, a  iguest Of Mrs. J. W. Dow.  WANTED���������Ligh^i delivery ear,; must  be in good running order, state price,  make and model to P O. Box 95.  Mr. "and Mrs. Denzil Maxwell and  two children of Cranbrook, are visitors  this week with Mrs. Jas. Maxwell.  WANTED���������Will purchase two tons  alfalfa, first cut* Price must be reason=  able for cash.   Richardson, Erickson.  FOR SALE���������Whit? Leghorn cockerels,  five weeks old, R.O.P.stock* 8 for $1.  J. C. Martin (Alio. Siding), Creston.  any.t; menabej ..of.. Greston   Canadian  Legion.  The trout fishing season on all local  streams, except Summit'.Greek, opened  ot_'Wednesday. Up to tie first of the  mnt.f'.l- 7\rt������. ������u!t������ 5Q- siicltjr's lice__ses have  been issued.  ���������4 Hi 'Dark'arrived from^Salmon Arm at  the end of the week, and has taken the  position of ledgerkeeper at the Bank of  Commerce, which now has a staff of three  clerks and mscnager.  Ursal and Edna Farris, who have been  attending high school at Bonners Ferry  the past term, arrived home on Saturday  for the holidays with their parents, Mr.  ____������_ m**h- J. G_ Farris=       -���������  erries, and 40,000 crates plums  TV^IC  fZmarn  XKTahai-am 1_������f_-   !_._-������-  ^.........   . w wr*._v\_.   aa^aat   ...aw  ek for  Calgary, Alberta, where she is holidaying with her sister, Mrs. H. MacDonald.  and other friends.  across  of  of the  in__tiA  wicach  Creston baseball teams got" an even  t ths Sunday "contests. The  Frothblowers" handed Porthill a 13-11  trimming, but the intermediates were  beaten 7-11 at Canyon.  Three degrees of frost were in evidence  on Thursday morning last. Damage has  been done to vegetables and the later  varieties of strawberries, but tree fruits  appear to have, escaped.  The music for the Legion reunion  dance at Park Pavilion to-morrow night  will be supplied by the 9-pi������fe Idaho  Stompers. orchestra and will certainly  be the best of the season.  Erickson  HFINDER  TIRE  For as little as  7__^_  Q,  AND IT IS FUIsIbY  O U A R A NTEED  Monday   was   Memorial Day  the line and there was a larj  American autolsts to spend part  holiday in Creston.  ERICKSON LANDS���������At Erickson  siding, 16 acres, Block 31 ahd 32; cost  $4000; reasonable offer accepted. Capt.  Peters, Chinook Alta.  Creston    Mercantile    Co.    has  still  further improved  the store service by  putting   on  a   daily  delivery   for   the  convenience of customers. Walter Long was a Wenatchee, Washy,!  We have a market for Lettuce. Spinach,  visitor a few days at  the  end   of  the   __ ~  weeK.  Mrs. Isles, who has spent the winter  at her home in California, arrived home  this week, accompanied by her father,  Mr. Noble, making the trip by auto.  Erickson baseball team was at Yahk  on Sunday, and ran into a defeat by the  rather narrow margin of 6-5.  J. E. Healey, who has been at Cranbrook the past ten days for medical  treatment, returned home   on   Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Morrison and daughter  of Coleman, Alberta, were visitors with  Mr. and Mrs. F. Celli for a few   days.  Mrs. Kirk and daughter, Miss Rita,  were Bonners Ferry visitors at the end  of the week.  Miss V. Bronges of Vancouver, is a  visitor here, a guest of Mr. and Mrs!  Frank Putnam.  Trail-will have the Kootenay-  Boundary schools' track meet in  1933.  For the last week in May there  were eight births at the Cranbrook hospital.  A Safeway chain grocery will  open for business at Cranbrook  the first week in'July.  A frost touch of at least three  degrees on Mhy 26th, has damaged the vegetable crops in the  Okanagan.  The News says 700 people  attended the opening of the  Legion community hall at  Nakusp on May 20th.  There is a war on between the  dairymen serving Kimberley and  the price of cream has dropped to  15 cents foi the haif pint.  While later crop estimates are  not as optimistic as the earlier  bulletins, the Herald still believes  Pentieton will have a yield t of  75,000 crates pf peaches, 20,000  crates   apricots,    20,000     crates  for  ___aaisir, ana otner garaen proauce. Uaii  and let us know, what ���������is avai able.  Greston Farmers' Institute.  Mrs. T. Lacey left a few days ago for  Lethbridge, Alberta where she is visitin"  with her daughter. Miss Helen, and  other friends at prairie points.  Christ Church Woman's Auxiliary will  have a silver tea and sale of home cooking on Saturday, June 11th, from 3 to  5.30 p.m:, at the home Mrs. Matt. York.  Creston and District Women's Institute has its June session on Friday next,  11th, at which arrangements will be completed for the annual flower show on  June 18th.  VETERANS ATTENTION���������All Canadian veterans wishing to take in  the hospitality of the American Legion  at the auto park and also the dance, can  be supplied with a badge by applying to  maf n mm g**$gA     ���������   f_) I __*!!������ fi AVI  Mjig 8 Diiuiuay  Between all Stations in Canada.  4  e  ETA DC"  B     #"���������^ i   % __���������_���������  for Round Trip  from NOON, June 2  toNOOA, JuneS  Return until  JUNE 6, 1932  Ask the  Agent.  .eA-NAP:iAfcL:  ���������.'.PACIFIC-  r^?"^C2s?"^C ������3������ %.__!? %������?? m*JP *������.;?* *Z3F 1RJ3? *SL _3* *E,*EJ3*,3* ^lj?ji **  ��������� JSLSft.  JR. so.  Good Old  Summer  On mOTORS  L C. McFARLAND  Canyon St. at Barton Ave.       CRESTON  CARD OF THANKS  Sun Visors, Parasols, Sun Hats and Berets  Sun Glasses  New Tennis Balls, Softball and  Baseball Goods  Fishing Tackle  Lime Juice,   Grape Juice  Lemon, Orange, Lime,' Raspberry  Grape Cordials  **.  Mrs. J. E. Luckhart left oh Sunday  for Calgary, Alberta, and wishes to  heartily thank the people of Creston  who were so good to her durinr her three  months' stay.. as patient in Creston  Valley public -hospital. It ^was much  appreciated.  ������4fe__^ia_ft______*4A__^t__*_A______-*-____________-_____^^ '  Phone 19  CRESTON  o  ii  Y  CASH STORE  R  Phone 52L  WYNNDEL  I       [_��������� w1r"%B_iW '  PRICES EFFECTIVE from JUNE 2nd to JUNE 4th.  TEA��������� "Y" Blend  OUR BEST, per lb...  .43  FAMILY, per lb.. ���������. .39  SPECIAL, per lb ~P  ,35  NABOB TEA, per lb  ,52  BACON, LARD, &c.  SIDE, per lb .���������.,..  ' .1714  BACK, per lb..-..,  .25  COTTAGE ROLLS, per lb., . .20  SUMMER SAUSAGE, lb... .30  BOLOGONA, perllb  J9  SAUSAGES, 2 U>b 35  ��������� \LOOKED HAM, per lb  .30  LARD, Shamrock, 8s., tin.... .+0  LARD, Shamrock, Bs., tin... m(jg  LARD, Shamrock, 10s, tin...        1,25  FLOUR, 98 lbs..,  FLOUR, 49 lbs.  FLOUR, 24 lbs,.  2.35  1.25  .65  COFFEE���������"Y" Blend  OUR BEST, per lb ........... .43  FAMILY, per lb  .39  SPECIAL, per lb.... _  .35  NABOB, per lb  52  BRAID'S, per lb  .45  BRAID's NECTAR, 8 lbs.... .85  Contains Cup and Saucer.  MAXWELL   HOUSE,   tin .48  BUTTER, 4 lbs  .89  RICE, 4 lbs   BEANS, 4 lba   BEANS. 4 lbs   SAGO, 4 lbs   TAPIOCO, 4 lbs.  .30  .30  .30  .30  .30  Leadville^ Mine Officers .-  There was a representative turnout of  shareholders of Leadville Mining Company, Limited, for the annual general  meeting at the head office at Kitchener  oh Monday morning with1 the president,  W. A. Hale, of Spokane, in the chair.  The items of business were the presentation of the balance sheet, which was  adopted as read, after but brief discussion, and the election of officers, which  resulted as follows: President, W. A.  Hale, Spokant; vice-president, W. F.  Robertson, Spokane; secretary and  treasurer, A. G. Strudwicke, Kitchener,  with Ira Franks, Spokane; N. P;  Molander, Kitchener, and E. J. West,  Plaerville, Idaho, completing the  directorate. Arrangements have been  completed for driving a tunnel into the  property from th*e east side of Goat  River, and it is expected a road will be  built to the mine from Kitchener before  the year is out.  TON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  REXALL STORE  :03__TO. HE.-- -_5_Sl_-LT_r ������������������  ������������������ ��������� ���������.��������� ���������jjjujuiji ���������:B������Rjw__u>--j-_L_uuuacB__:__^  Rossland swimming pool promoters have only raised $235 to  date. At least $1500 is. asked to  float the project. .,....,  JEl^LY POWDERS, S for.  *3S  SALT, Iodized, 2 pkts.  .25  SODAS, $1.00 bIzd......  .49  COCOA, Bulk, per lb *-���������������.���������..; ��������� 25  COCOA, RowntrettfcT, J^lb tin ^5  C 00OA, Rowntreea, %lb tin "15  BAKING POWDER  ROSE BRAND, Is , tin .' jej  ROSE BRAND. 2 J^a, tin  ,63  TUXEDO, Is, per tin ....,, .19  mmmmm**m*mmmmmmmam)mm^**m*m*mmmm^  KellogKB   CORNFLAKS,  3 ,35  With Book of Games  '  and Btai'idsB FR1������_E  BREAD, _> for- ��������� ,25  FRUIT  ORANGES,   doz. 25c. 45c.  GRAPEFRUIT, a fori:.   LEMONS, per doz   STRAWBERRIES basket..-.  .BANANAS, 2 lba ,   TOBACCO  REO, Fine Cut, ^s   B.C. Fine and Coarse, J^a....  CHATEAU, M* -���������������  CHATEAU, pkts. 5 for   .55  .29  .45  ���������__>o  ..25  .39  .23  .23  OXYDOL, 2 pktH   CHIPSO.2 pkt   SOAP CHIPS, 2 lba   * **-_-"��������� ii_P  .48  .36  Grand  Theatre  Sat., June 4  We understand how you  want your goods handled and  we serve you as you should be  served when you call on us  for Transfer, and Moving  work.  We respond to your call  promptly, handle your goods  carefully and charge pou reasonably.  Call us and be sure of satisfaction.  BROOMS, each.  .39  WALNUTS, Shollod, lb  ,37  MAC'S NO-RUB, 6 for  .26  MALT, per tin.,  HOPS, a pltto..  .63  .aa  *> h|m"it -mt m ww'ir mmy ***** am"* y wmmfmmm *>  Hear the sons h*&  "KISS ME GOODNIGHT...  NOT GOODBYEF9  Janet svpplies the words  and love the melody  JANET GAYNOR and  CHARLES  FARRELL  ��������� in ,_  ifn        Si  cCREATH  COAL.  WOOD  FLOUR  FEED  ������)���������.���������-. a ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������---���������-���������IB ��������� _'��������� ���������"_'��������� ������������������������������������������������������ *** ****���������){*���������******'���������'*���������*���������***'**.'*���������*%* m~*~**'m*~.mmm-Wm-\nm a ,  Rmhic   m mr  FI Y  MARY ANN"  Hia head waa in the cloud.,  till a pretty girl brought him  down to earth. Romance'of  youth���������with Lvyo Hinilot. for  every tear.  JL._\jr 1_JLJL      JL V_7%_/J-5h-^--i %m  used as  a bank has imatiy dte-  Money carried in it is easy to  spend on. trifles or may be lost  or stolen*  Weekly deposits in our Savings Bnnlc  will accumulate rapidly.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid "Up $20,000,000  Reserve TFond $20,000,000  Cre_to. t Branch  R. J. ForbcB, Manager _ 2-__-   REVIEW.   OEBSTOir.   B.   G  Aiasilversasry  263  For 40 years SAiABA bas  g^es& tfee fiiaesf: quality In   !a������   Present priees are fbe  towesf in 15 arears*  Mountain Pilgrimage  /  Yearly Pilgrimage To Shrine Of St.  ���������D������4-_.B__Ic   0>w  _������������_.+   _T>#  ^        11 1 ~  ^eiloDiiane.  W������twit__3ta__ding: the present state- of financial and economic uncertainty  prevailing- throughout the world, resulting, as it does, in huge business losses,  unemployment, and much suffering", which, in turn, leads to general discouragement, the fact remains that the world continues to progress, and when  we overcome our present difficulties, and proceed to profit by the lessons  of this experience through which ave are now passing, the world will be a  better place than ever before.  Tho work of the scientists proceeds apace, important discoveries which  will have a far-reaching- effect throughout the years to come are being made,  new inventions are developed, and brought to a high state of efficiency, ���������  all of which will add to the sum total of human comfort, convenience and  prosperity in future years.  Let us take just one example, and it is one in which Canada should toe  especially interested and from which it will unquestionably largely benefit.  Canada enjoys vast forest wealth. It is one of the richest countries in  the world In this respect. For many years the forests of Canada were looked  upon as yielding wealth in only one form, namely, lumber. And even in this  crude form billions of wealth were produced. Later, the value .of our forests a* a. source of supply for the making of pulp, out of which paper Is  manufactured, came to be realized, and inasmuch as there are great rivers  and waterfalls adjacent to many of our great forest areas, Canada in a  few short years became one of the largest manufacturers of newsprint paper  In the world, and is today the largest exporter of that everyday article of  ������se.  Scientific men kept on working, and now the spruce trees of Canada  not only supply us with lumber, and the countries of the world with paper,  but from these same trees comes rayon silk, now manufactured in such  quantities that silk hosiery, silk underwear, silk blouses, and many other  articles of wearing apparel are worn by the masses of the people, instead  of being" a luxury only for the rich.  Nowadays when you "buy a cigar you find it wrapped up in a little humidor all its own, in a smooth, glossy, transparent, but tough kind of material,  which, is both moisture and dust proof. Candies,  cakes,  razor blades,  cos  metics, articles of clothing, fruits aad spices, in a  where it is vitally important that the article should be kept clean, fresh and  sanitary, comes to you wrapped in this substance, called cellophane.  And what is cellophane, which has almost over night come int~> such  general use? It is the old spruce tree in a new form. In fact, cellophane and  rayon silk is one and the same thing, the only difference resulting from the  methods of manufacture. The mag:azine of Canadian Industries Limited,  manufacturers of both rayon and cellophane, explains, as follows:  "Basically, cellophane is the same as artificial silk differing from it only  ln the form it takes when it reaches the casting stage, where cellophane is  cast in a sheet while the silk takes the shape of fine threads.  Not only is cellophane light in weight, sanitary in that it is dust proof  and moisture proof, but because of its transparency it shows off the goods  eo wrapped, and thus becomes a sales agent. Tests have demonstrated that  articles and products cellophaned-wrapped command a much larger sale  than the same articles when not so wrapped.  The use of cellophane is still in its infancy, but Canadian Industries  Limited have such faith in it that they have just erected a million and a  quarter dollar cellophane plant in the Province of Quebec. Women's hats  are now made of braided, colored cellophane as one new use of the article,  but what does the future hold? Wlll heavier, tougher grades ultimately  replace glass In our windows ? Will it be developed so that we can write on  lt with indelible inks and thus enable us to preserve records far beyond the  life of ordinary paper ? Who can tell, but without a doubt it will be used for  many purposes at present unknown to us.  Thus does the world progress, even during times when seemingly things  aro slipping backward. There are always reasons for encouragement and  confidence if we take the trouble to look for them. Cellophane is but an  illustration, "but in-itself it means an entirely new industry, putting to more  profitable use one of Canada's great natural resources.  Ireland  Perhaps the most unusual of all  pilgrimages is that "made annually to  the mountain-top shrine of St. Patrick on the high, bare, ������one-shaped  mountain which bears his name and  which overlooks Clew Bay, County  Mayo, on the west coast of Ireland.  Additional interest is lent to the  pilgrimage this year because the ceremonies to be held on Sunday, July  3lst, will celebrate in honor of the  1500th anniversary of the arrival of  St. Patrick in Ireland.  The pilgrimage is made yearly by  many Canadians and Americans���������so  many in fact that thc Cunard Line  for several seasons has devoted a.  special sailing to this purpose, the  ship calling at Galway, a short distance from Westport, the starting:  point for the gruelling, rocky climb  up the mountain, long known as  Croagh Patrick, whose peak stands  2,510 feet above the level of the sea.  According to tradition It was from  this mountain that St. Patrick drove  aU the serpents from Ireland into the  sea, never to return.  The pilgrimage, up the side of the  holy mountain, where St. Patrick  spent the forty days of Lent in penance, fasting: and prayer, 1500 years  ago, begins on Saturday evening any  time between six o'clock and midnight, daylight lasting close up to th:s  time. Young people make the ascent  in three hours or less, while the older  people take much longer, resting frequently during the journey. Torchlights are carried by many to light  the way and guard against precipitous falls. Often the crowd breaks  into a hymn to make the walking easier or to h-lp them to forget the difficulty of trudging -over the stony  paths. For the climb up the last two  hundred yards before reaching the  summit the pilgrims remove their  shoes and finish the journey barefoot  If you are -'healthy, take ENO V .. When you  are not well, take ENO, for in most cases the  beginning of all ailments is in She intestinal  tract. ENO'S "Fruit Salt" rids th? intestinal  tract of aii the accumulated poisonous waste  matter.     Be ENO   conscious.      Start  rn\.__*-������������c.  ������������*?_.__._  JL~J.~U._l.  UcUl  to-uuy.  CaW3  ���������*^H_������J������WN<*S������>n?������J  Service Is Swift  Sufficient Operators In Charge Of London's Overseas Telephone  Exchange  London's overseas telephone exchange, recently opened; Is a veritable  "Tower of Babel" in a modern setting,  for here telephone conversations are  routed for the United States, Latin  America, "India, Japan, South Africa,  Australia, New Zealand, Europe and  ships at sea all hours of the day or  night. There are one hundred and  fifty girl operators, speaking French,  German, Spanish and Italian, in ad-,  dition to their native tongue, as the  calls come through the boards. The  service is so swift that it is possible  for one in London, fco speak, within  an hour, with persons as far away.as  Honolulu, Cape Town, Sydney, Buenos  Aires, New York or Tokyo.  The Many-Purpose OH.���������Both in the  house and stable there are "scores of  uses for Dr, Thomas" Eclectric Oil.  Use it- for cuts, bruises, burns, scalds,  the pains of rheumatism and sciatica,  ed. Many of the more religious make   sore throat and chest. Horses are lia-  '- j ble very  largely  to  similar ailments  and ___"s__aps as afflict mankind, and  are equally amenable to the healing  influence of this fine old remedy  which has made thousands of firm  friends during the past fifty years.  word, almost everything j the entire c,imb without foot protection.  Altar For St. Patrick  On a high hill within a mile of the  spot where St. Patrick landed from  Rome 1,500 years ago, Ireland is to  erect a great open-air altar. The  altar will cost ������50,000. The money Is  being raised among villages. The  flrst sod was turned on St. Patrick's  day during the celebrations of thc  15th centenary.  A street car terminal, connected  with the train level by an escalator,  is to be constructed under tlie ground  floor of thc new central railway station in Milan, Italy.  Might Bo Harder  The job of being wife to a genius is  not all lavender, as witness the rejoinder of a notable victim to a gush  ing young thing who gurgled:  "It must be a wonderful to be the  wife of a genius."  "Well," said the wife, "he's just as  hard to get along with as any other  darned fool J"  The bulk of the world's shipmonts  of cumitid ci'ai-h -neat __ro from I_._--._~  c-iatka.  Granular carbon mado from coal  gives to the telephone its voice. Tho  granules change air pressure waves  to electrical waves in the transmitter.  St. Patrick was seventy years old  when he first climbed the mountain.  Now many a T_ilgrir__ of the same age  makes the journey, taking a keen  pride in this imitation of a part of the  rigid Lenten penance of the patron  saint of Ireland. There is still a thrill  for them in kneeling where St. Patrick knelt fifteen centuries ago.  An odd thing about the pilgrimage  is that rarely does any one turn back.  Men and women using crutches finally reach the summit,, taking five or  more hours to make the ascent. Old  folks g.o hand-in-hand, one helping  the other. Girls. with tender feet  start the climb with old shoes to  guard against the thousands of pieces  of chipped stones, -vyhSch cover hundreds of acres of the mountain side.  These shoes are worn to shreds long  before the summit is reached. Yet no  one ever falters. Everybody goes on,  just as if there was to be no returning back.  By six o'clock in the morning the  half-acre summit of the mountain is  crowded and so are the slopes, especially the protected side, should a  chill wind be blowing. The masses  begin at 6 a.m. and continue to be repeated until noon. As a rule about  thirty priests celebrate the services in  the oratory or little church, that tips  the summit of thc mountain. As many  as six thousand receive communion.  Although the climb up Croagh Patrick Is considered the most strenuous  pilgrimage in the world, it is generally agreed that tho views from thc top  aro so superb that the visitor, as well  as tho pilgrim, fools that thc journey  Is well worth the effort.  New Industry For Canada  Plant For Production Of Cellophane  Operating In Quebec   __  ��������� Canadian materials and Canadian  labor are employed in an industry  new to Canada at the Canadian Industries cellophane plant "which recently  commenced production at Snawinlgan  Falls, Quebec.  Sulphite pulp from Canadian forests form the basic raw material for  the manufacture of the transparent  wrapping substance now being made  fT the first time in Canada. Hitherto  all the cellophane used iu the Dominion has been imported.  The new plant, built by Canadian  workmen through Canadian capital  and enterprise, is the newest industry in Canada and the latest addition  to thc industrial life of this little  manufacturing town.  To meet In Edinburgh  Sixteen Canadian University Women  Will Attend Conference  Sixteen Canadian university women  ' w_ll journey to Edinburgh, Scotland,  for the sixth triennial conference of  the International Federation of University Women, to be held from July  27 to August 4, it was announced at  headquarters of the Canadian Federation of University Women.  They are:  Mrs.  Douglas J. Thom,  He������,-ina, Sask., president of the Canadian Federation; Miss Laila C. Scott.  P Toronto, convener of the Canadian  committee on international relations;  Miss Helen F. McEwen, Miss W. G.  Barnstead. Miss A. W. Patterson.  Miss Gertrude Boyle, Miss Jessia  Dykes and Miss Bertha Hamilton, all  of   Toronto;   Miss   Lois   Rutter   and  iMiss Dorothy Tingley, Regina, Sask.;  Miss M. Wlnnifred. Kydd and Misa  Hazel Murchinson, Montreal; Miss M.  L. Bolert, Vancouver; Dr. Donalda  Dickie, Niagara Falls, Ont.; and Miss  Conover, Weston, Ont.  A'suitable programme of addresses, group meetings and social engagements has been arranged. The  meetings will be presided over by  Professor Winnifred Gullis, head of  the department of physiology at the  London School of Medicine for Women, and president of the International Federation. Representatives of 36  national federations /are expected to  attend.  The International Federation comprises about 50,000 individual members and is pledged to promote international "oodwill ���������" ���������hrouch study of  national and - international problems  and advancing .the opportunities of  .university, women.  Cultivation of begonias Is traced  back to 1777, when somo of these  plant*, wero introduced into Eli-gland  from Jamaica.  133 B a Ca ET E3   Q 218 IB 3    Bui' SBBiv   I_llvfl8.8  Nerves In Bad Condition  Mr. Fred J. Chase, Thomson Station, N.S..  wntcs: ,"I have used M5!b.srr_'s Heart arj Kcrro  Villa with wonderful rcmitto,  My heart would boat bo tmt I would Iiavo to  ub down whon nt worlc chopping in tho woadn.  I had aharp pains in my hoarl whon I would Ita  down nt niRhi.  My nerves woro al������o In a very bad condition,  but after uHhiK tmt boxes of Mi-burn'.. Hcnrfc and  Ncrva riila I fcol jtiat fine, and nm fourtcon pound*  henvinr tli.ui I linvo boon for yeara."  I*!*! *L"n ,il"r l.?"1. "���������"MW'"JI ���������****���������. ������* Jn_.ll*.I diront <m r������<������l|������_ _>������ p*.** Up Tlw T, (Ullh������������m  )L.k_., Toronto, UuL  -NERYEPttLS  Price 50e a box  Wi. 0 mothers who fcnow the virtues  of Mother Graves" Worm Extormlna-  tor always have it at hand, because It  proves Its value.        >"'  Would  Bo Great Boon  A French  onglneor and  a French  ftlr line announce tlso. development of  n now and Improve a type of gaaollno  which has among Its advantages tho  ability to remain non-lnttammabl(? bo  a tomporaturo of about 100 degrees  FflhronboM".  Tho Ma__ With Asthma, almost  longs for death to end his suffering.  He sees ahead only years of endless  torment with intervals of rest which  are themselves fraught with never  ceasing fear of renewed attacks. Let  him turn to Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy and know what complete  relief lt can give. Let him but use it  faithfully and he will And his asthma  a thing of the past.  Miller's Worm Powders are the  medicine for children who are found  suffering from the ravages of worms.  They immediately alter the stomachic  conditions under which the worms  subsist and drive them from the system, and, at the same time, they are  tonical in their effect upon the digestive organs, restoring them to healthful operation and ensuring immunity  from further disorders from such a  cause.  Substitute For Human Voice  Gallor���������"Wouldn't you wialk aa far  an tho Htroot oar with mo, Tominy?"  Ar-o Seven���������"I can't."  "Why not?"  " 'CauHo wo'ro going to have dinner  r_.i Moun aH you go.'"  W������    N.    U,    101*  Arctic Islands Preserve  The area of wild life preserves set  aside for tho benefit of natives by tho  Department of tho Interior, In tho  North West Territories, Canada, has  boon extended by talcing In all islands  under Canadian jurisdiction north of  tho districts of Mackenzie and Keo-  watln, with tho oxcoptlon of a part of  Baffin Island. This largo area is now  known an the Arc.Mo Tfilnnrlr. Prvmsvvc,  It embraces a land area of 435,105  square- miles.  Banft Purlc'Set Aside In 1885  Banff National Park in tho prov?  ince of Alberta is tho oldest of tho  Dominion playgrounds, tho original  reservation having been set aside In  1885. It comprises an area of 2,585  square mllea of territory. Roaorvcd  for tho anjoymont of all who visit  It, It kt-ali-O a wllcl Ufa sancturay, ovl-  donco of which la manifest in tho  large number ol! mountain i-heop,  door, and boar to bo aeon In tho arcaa  (adjacent Lo the lilghwiiyu of 11.u park.  Instrument   Invented   By   Man   -Left  Speechless After Operation  Left speechless as the result of aa  operation some years ago. Dr. J. B.  Bogart of Now York, addressed tho  Annapolis Valley Medical Association  through an ' instrument which provides a substitute for the human  voice. Ho spoke for twenty minutes.  The instrument Is a curved tube-like  appliance, one of which Is held  against thc throat, tho other held  lightly in tho mouth. A small tub������  lcads to a box held in the hand. It is  from the box that thc sound issues.  He told tho association ho had invented it himself after his vocal, cord*  had boon removed in an, operation for  cancor. Dr. Bogart, who ts a nativo  of Nova Scotia, practinca rtitrgcry li_  Now York. *HB   KEVIEW, &   Q,  ������'-f������  .*���������*'  I  _BIS T������  BE INVESTIGATED  Ottawa, * qnfc^���������Agricultural mar-  kettog p_fo*btems will be investigated  by a federal commission. This announcement was made in the House  ������f Commons b��������� Hon. Robert Weir, a  few minutes before the collapse of an  attack led by the bnly woman in the  House, Misa Ajgnes MacPhail, against  the agrarian record of the govern-  ms&i^      " * ~~r ���������'' ���������'������������������   ."������������������".���������' .���������������������������' ���������  In one of the smallest divisions of  m%.**'   -._.*.-*>I^������_     ���������-' *_������ -������ - * 'KJF**.. m _^-_.'   t. V������.._ ____     (fnifi���������  47 to 17, a non-confidence motion  against the government, which criticized It for lack of an active farm  policy, and enumerated several proposed remedies, Including currency inflation. % ��������� .  Two of the major questions to be-  considered by the commission will be  price spreads and th������ creation of an  export marketing board, said the  agricultural minister. In view of the  approaching Imperial Economic Gon-  ������6_.e__C���������, tSie goverai__e__t felt the necessity of approaching other Empire  countries before setting up a marketing board with its attendant bonusing  system. .  West More Hopeful  Fa*3j^ Present Summer With Greater  Optimism  ;Winnipeg, Man.���������"Farmers of west-  em Canada are" facing the present  summer with cheerfulness and optimism with moisture conditions more  favorable than for several years."  This was the observation of -.Grant  Hall, senior vice-president of. the  Canadian Pacific Hailway who returned from an inspection tour of the  prairies.  "Practicallv Ideal conditions prevail  in the northern parts of Alberta and  Saskatchewan," Mr. Hall stated.  "Present indications are that the  drouth areas will show, great improvement over: last, year. Grain has  shown good germination and even  growth in all three prairie provinces.  efThis year's crop probably is the  cheapest sown since the war," Mr.  Hall declared. "The fanner realized  that he must cut his expenses to the  bone to make profits. He has replaced  MJ.UW**    *m*Am    UlU    *amm1m*fj ******* A. V W    <___������__. u*^W~-��������� -mm m. ^ . .   - w���������  horses and has worked harder himself.  "The western farmer has the right  spirit," Mr. Hall thought. "He is no  fool optimist, and ho. takes nothing  for granted. However, he has .the resiliency to recover quickly from hard  knocks and the determination to keep  his hand to the plow. He may be  broke, but he's the backbone of the  country."  Trade: Reslriclioiis  AH Countries. Should Unite In Resist-  Y-';,���������' ' ance To Undue Isolation  Vancouver, B.C.���������.People of all  countries should unite in resistance to  undue isolation and the restriction of  international trade; James A. Farrell,  former president of United States  Steel Corporation and now a member  of its directorate, said in an address  to the'Vancouver Board of Trade. He  has just returned from the Orient.  By resisting further national  movements tending toward isolation,  "trade will not be jeopardized and the  standard of living which we have  learned to enjoy will not diminish,"  he said.   :. ,. ,  "Canada, and the United States  must look across the Pacific," he declared. ..:_������������������,-  "Across, around "and through this  area* there Sow already vast currents  of international trade, to the Anti-  podes, the Orient and the Indies. Progress-in the means of - transportation;  and communication has lessened the  time and distance between the people  of this area; at the same time it has  fostered and expanded their acquaintance with one another. Each has gain-  in the knowledge of the products of  each other and consumer demand has  resulted.       __  "This demand is now temporarily  suspended by causes beyond the power pf the producer and consumer ���������  causes in the most . part political.  Commerce is not so much, suffering  from over-production as it is from  under-consumption.  "With world trade free of unnecessary restrictions, theso potential markets are open to the industrial nations of the world, and the possible  rise in living standards and the resulting power of consumption is sufficient to blot cut the present anomaly  of one-half of the world suffering  from a surplus of goods while the  other half is subject to extreme deprivation. This is indeed a heavy  price to pay for nationalistfc desire  for self-containment.  "It is apt to be forgotten," he continued, "when viewing the current  cessation of trade, that the Pacific  area is perhaps the most rapidly developing market in 'the Vrorld/'Even  during the decline of the past two  years the interchange of goods between the countries bordering on the  Pacific has .continued io increase in  .volume, even though declining in  value. All other trade areas have  declined in both volume and value."  WANfED-A THRONE!  Fight In Prussian Diet  i  __%  Political ������������������ Passions Break  .Loose   ancST  Rough House Ensue* ;"  Berlin, Germany. ���������. Smouldering  political passions in XXTe. new Prussian diet broke out in hand-to-hahd  fighting between National Socialists  and Communists with a violence unprecedented in the parliamentary histoid of Germany. "  The legislative hall was wrecked  and at least half a. dozen members.  Including neutrals, were injured.  Deputy Juergensen,. a leader of .the  Social Democrats, who took no part  in the fray, was carried unconscious  to a hospital with one side o_? his face  rippOu open.  With fists, inkwells, chair legs and  water bottles, the legislators fought  their battle to the bitter end without  police interference, General Karl Litz-  mann, senior member of Adolf Hit-  j ier's National Socialist party, having  ��������� declined the services of the police sev-  Known as the most persistent king- eral days ago:  dom hunter on record, Abbas H*lmi The trouble started after Hans  Pasha, former Khedive of Egypt, has Kerrl, a National Socialist, had been  indicated from his exile near Paris, elected president of the diet and  France, that he is willing to take Ernst Wittmaack, a Social Democrat,  on any job in the kinging line. He is had been elected first vice-president.  58 years old and - held hs last job V/ilhelm Pieck, a Communist  until Great Britain deposed him in deputy, rose to a point of order and  1814. He is negotiating to_ become at the top of his voice shouted there  ruler'of Syria when the French Gov- -were murderers on the Nazi benchs.  The   Nazis  jumped, up  and  made   a  mass attack on the Communist members, whom they outnumbered 162 to  :57. .      "    '    .  Tops were broken off desks, drawers were pulled out and upholstering  ���������was ripped. Piles of books, card indexes and fragments of furniture  blocked the entrances from tise lobbies  after  the   air   cleared   over  the  NO SEVERANfJ.  TOHTlilMfiRE  ga   ������  W*  SAfSi*  Dublin,; Irish Free St_=-te._r-Presid2nt  Eamon do Vaiera told the: Irish Free  ernment releases its mandate.  To Aid Agriculiure  Preference For Western Agricultural  Products Is Necessary  Calgary,    Alberta.���������Necessity     for  preference be'ng given western agricultural products through channels to  be decided at.the forthcoming Imper-   Gommunlst sector, where most of the  ial Economic Conference at Ottawa In   dama&e was done.  July, was emphasized in a memorah-       The CommUnists were forced out of  dum issued^ by the Calgary Board of   the haU during- the Dattle, at the con-  of which  numerous  State senate the opject 6f ���������Ws'govern-  ment's bill abolishing the parliamentary vDath of allegiance to the British  Grown was no severance of this country from the British Commonwealth  of Nations. ���������  Mr. de Vaiera, pleading that the  senate give the bill consideration on  its merits, declared its purpose was  to prevent the Anglo-Irish treaty of  1921 from ioeijag a fundamental domestic law, and to put it in its proper place as an international instrument.  From a vehement beginning in  which he told the Upper House only  a threat of war with Great Britain  induced the Free State people to accept terms of "the treaty, the president  got down to an earnest and detailed  exposition of what the bill was intended to bring about.  Not a seat in the senate was vacant  as he began to defend the measure  which has already been, subject to  verbal attacks by senators whose  political attitudes are more conservative than those of the Republican ad  ministration.  jsXfe vesetaoies  The Real Reason  Amelia Barhart Wanted To Demonstrate Capability Of Women  Pilots  -London, England.���������The real reason  Mrs. Amelia Earhart Putnam flew the  Atlantic alone'was to stop all those  hasty things men say about women  aeroplane pilots and women automobile drivers.  She herself revealed this while en-  Joying to the utmost an enthusiastic  reception accorded by London to her  as tho flrst woman ever to- make a  solo flight across thc Atlantic.  "When there is a traffic jam on  Fifth Avenue, mon always comment,  'Oh, it's a woman driving,' " Mrs.  Putnam said.  "And I have gone up In tho air  with a mechanic who didn't know tho  controls from an altimeter, and when  I came down I heard people say he  did most of the flying; r  "0o I .lotormined to show them.  Outside of demonstrating that a woman can fly tho Atlantic alone, I  don't soo that 1 have added anything  to the science of aviatlbn or anything  else."  i    : :V  '(..,,.,  Expect Sales To the Prairies Will Be  Doubled This Year  Victoria, B.C.���������British Columbia  sales of vegetables to the prairies will  be doubled this year, it was anticipated in advices at the Department of  Agriculture here.  At Armstrong, four packing houses  have installed the most modern machinery for packing and washing  their vegetables for prairie shipment.  All cars will be government-inspected,  and* an all-round general Improvement  in production, packing and shipping  facilities as well as sales organization  is noted.  Trade. The memorandum was prepared by the board at the request of  the Canadian Chamber of Commerce  and will be forwarded to the chamber  executive and Premier J. Brownlee of  Alberta.  Through all discussions at the conference, the Calgary board suggested,  the welfare of Canadian agriculture  should, be the uppermost thought. As  exports to be considered* the memorandum suggested wheat and other-  grains, livestock and similar farm  products. ���������  elusion of which numerous deputies  on each side were lying on the floor,  bleeding profusely. -  Three Communist deputies, Krae-  mer, Kuntz, Anlgohlke, were serioxxs-  ly hurt.  Duty Iks Been Raises  New Tariff Affects Strawberries and  Tomatoes From Outside Empire  Ottawa, Ont.���������In two important  tariff bulletins, the duty on tomatoes  when entered from the United States  or other countries outside the Empire,  shall be three cents a pound above  the invoice price in Canadian funds.  As the dumping duty is imposed on  the difference between    the    invoice  _-���������_-_.___      ____.&   Ihotisands Greet Airliner  Woman Aviator Honored  DO-X Reaches Germany Safely After  Trans-Atlantic Journey  Berlin, Germany.���������The German Hying boat, "DO~X," largest heavier-  than-air craft, completed its trans-  Atlantic   travels   with   a   mad   spurt  UU��������� U>L_{JX_  over  Radio Commission  Mrs.  Putna.m    Receives   Congratula-   Germany, alighting at Mueggel Lake,  tions From British Royalty on the outskirts of Berlin, without in-  Washington.���������The U.S. senate pass-   cident.  ed a bill to authorize Fres'dent Hoo-       Thousands     gathered     along     the  ver to award the distinguished flying  wooded lake   shores   in   the    south-  cross to Amelia Earhart Putnam, for   eastern environs of    Berlin    cheered  her trans-Atlantic  solo flight.  London, England.���������The king and  queen sent a message of congratulation to Mrs. Amelia Earhart Putnam  on her trans-Atlantic flight from Harbor Grace, Nflcl., to Ireland.  Miss Earhart said the real reason  wildly when the airliner appeared  against the evening sky to complete  a voyage of approximately 16,000  miles, in which it visited both South  and North America, as well as Africa.  | The huge seaplane described a circle around the lake and alighted as  price and th������ fixed val  purposes, the effect will be that the  dumping duty will be three cents a  pound regardless of the invoice price.  __n regard to strawberries 3t will be  two cents a pound.  The -new regulations sta3' in effect  in the case _of tomatoes until October  31, and in the case of strawberries  until July 31. The regular rate for  tomatoes from June 1 to Oct. 31  under the general tariff is 2 cents a  pound as a minimum and the rate on  strawberries from June I to July 31  not less than three cents a pound. The  dumping duty will be In addition to  these rates.  io visit Brihsn  she crossed the Atlantic alone was to   easily  as  a  feather,  while  roars  of  "show the men"    women    could    do  greeting cam������ from surrounding mo-  .things as well as they. I tor craft of all descriptions.  DOMINIONS' SECRETARY ATTENDS OLYMPIC TRIALS  Of  -Cengtlty Search IQnded  . Now York.���������Capt. Frlt% Joubert  Duquosne, former Boor robol, wanted  by B^IWhIi authorities for tho sinking  of a British ahip by explosion, oft' tho  Brazil coast during the war, haig bcert  ro-_^rr6(3j;c<lV, S-Io escaped in 1010. Tho  charge ..gainst him Is,murder.  W.    N.   tf:   1044  Chairman    To    Receive    Salary  $10,000 Per Year  Ottawa, Ont.���������The chairman of tho  Canadian radio broadcasting commission will receive, a salary of $10,000  per year, and the two commissioners  $8,000 each, according to the provisions of the act respecting radio  broadcasting wtych passed final stages  In tho House of Commons, The bill,  based on the report of a special committee on radio, provides tho maohln-  ory for the nationalization of rad'o  bmiiU(_usti_.& iu Canada which will be  operated under a system of public  ownership.  Railway Report .Delayed  Ottawa,, Ont.���������Tho roport of tho  royal commission , on transportation  wlll not bo completed for several  months yet, the Prime Minister told  tho House of Commons in answer to  a question by Mackenzie King.  Whothqr It will bo mado public before  being submitted to parliament was a  matter that would still have to bo  decided, Mr. Bennett added,  Party Of British Business Mess Will  Study Conditions At Ooast  Vancouver, B.C.���������Interest In the resources and- opportunities, of British  Columbia is responsible for a large  and diversified party of British business and professional men which  sailed from Liverpool recently on the  "Duchess of Bedford." The tour Is  under the direction of W. A. Mc-  Adam, secretary of the London office  of the British Columbia Government.  It is a government experiment to  make the province better linown, and  members of tho group are coming  from all parts of the British Isles,  with one from South Africa.  Will Be Candidate  * n i  Former Premier Lnng To Seek R������-  Eleetlon In New South Wales  Sydney, Now South Wales.���������Undeterred by his dismissal from office  about two weeks ago by executive authority of Governor-General Sir  Philip Game, former Premier J. T.  Long will sock re-election to tho New  South Wales Houso of Assembly in  the general elections which take place  Juno 11.  Along with 301 other candidates,  tJ^r. Lang was nominated for ono of  Uio legislature's 87 seats.  Mr. Lang is contesting the 'constituency of Auburn, which he has represented In the House for 12 years.  Artificial wool can now be manufactured from jute at low cont.  Now Planet Discovered  Heidelberg, Germany,���������The Heidelberg observatory announces the dls-  Tho Right Hon, J. H. Thomas, .Secretary of State for the Dominions,   cove_;y of a new planet, which it ten-  seems to have picked tho winners at the National Cyclists' Unlott Olympic   lo-tivoly    wnmed   "Nineteen   Thirty-  trials at Heme Hill.' Standing be������ldo him are the members of W-b Derby   Two������" nnd which can attain a pox-  team, his constituency (loft to right): .1. Tony, F. H, Wyld nnd P. Wyld.   imitV ������' ������������v������n million kilometres to  All aro   consltlered   possible   representatives for England in tbe  Olympic   th6 flwUii C���������** hi *pi3i'C-d������_alely 4-  ,GamoH at Lob Angeles this summer. J 850,000 mile*). TMJ_.   CKKOTOJI   KKViJHW  Local and Personal  Get your angler's license from V.  Mawson.  Valley hens are keeping steadily at  production, the Farmers' Institute egg  pool having total shipments of just over  5000 dozen for May, which is a little  better than the April outgo.  Col. Mallandaine and C. O. Rodgers  were at Fernie at the middle of the week  representing Creston board of trade at  the annual convention of the Associated  Boards of Trade of Eastern B.C.  The weather for the past week has been  for the most part cloudy and cool and at  present it looks as if it will be the middle  of the month before strawberries are  moving even in small quaintitities.  Indian chiefs from all the reserves in  East Kootenay as well as Bonners Ferry  were here at the weekend lor the installation of Louis Luke, who was installed  as head of Creston reserve on Thursday  last.  T>___.       T      rS_._.t���������__.~      _-1 ���������-~    100E.00  __���������>������������..���������   aa.    ^4cuutau,     vrjjv    ** as    i*/<.v*<v  pastor of Creston "United Cbuoch, since  when he has been at New Denver, has  been transferred to a rural church near  Nanaimo, and will be moving at the ���������Sod  of the month.  Allowing seven inches of moisture for'  the winter's snowfall of 71 inches, and  with four inches of rain in March, April  and May, not in years has the valley had  such an adequate moisture supply as is  in evidence this year.  Fill your fountain pen at Creston Drug  and Book Store with Kwink. This service, following on the heels of one of the  banks leaving town, s ould cause no !_*=  convenience to fountain pen users.  Creston branch of the Imperial Bank  closed on Tuesday. Manage? Clowes  will be rejoining'the .staff at Nelson at  the end of the week, and cashier ������2.  Whifield will leave at the same time to  join the staff at Golden.  The ladies and all Canadian ex-service  men are reminded that they are ad  mitted free to the American Legion  dance in at Park Pavillion Saturday  night dancing to commence at S o'clock.  The admission to all others is $1.  There was a fine turnout on Saturday  afternoon for the annual recital of the  ar%..m**.jm*m  ution and piano pupil? of Mrs. J. ___.  Johnston at the Parish Hall. The affair  was under the auspices of the "women's  Institute, who   served   refreshments   at  the **i������s������������  Due to the flooding of the diamond at  Porthill there will be a baseball double  header at Exhibition Park on Sunday*  At 1.30 Canyon and Creston Intermediates will play, and at 3.30 there will  be the clash between Porthill and the  Frothblowers.  Weather statistics for May show the  halmist day to have been the 12th when  the mercury hit 80 in the shade, and the  coolest touches were on the 15th and 26th  ���������when 29 above zero was recorded in both  instances Tho total rainfall for the  month was 1.16 inches.  At the meeting of Creston tennis club  *���������*_��������� J_.__._i   __.__.__   _k. .__.___... _.- __ . __.   __   __...__.__   __   ____^   __   __... __..__-.__��������� .������,   ,_   _._,__.*.__-,.__   -.__������,-.   m.   __  fr  .  a  m  >  m  \>  _.  Your home preserved fruits and jellies are  pretty well exhausted. What delightful dishes  can be prepared from Deluxe Jellies! Salads,  desserts, ete_ So good to eat, and also so  good for one. We have the following flavors:  Orange, .Raspberry, Strawberry, Uherry, Pineapple and Lemon.  He sure to indue Lemot! flavor. It's  a big seller now���������and is particularly  delightful  in   summer, for  it has a  cool, clean and refreshing taste.  on Monday evening vacancies in the executive caused by the retirement of Miss  Phyllis Foxall and 33- Whitfield were  filled by the election of Msss Nora  Payne, as secretary-treasurer; and John  Murrell as vice-president.  According to the latest bulletin issued  by the horticultural department at Vernon new plantings of strawberries in the  valley this year are about 60 acres. 75  per cent, of these are Van San and British Sovereign, and 25 per cent. Parson's  Beauty. Asparagus planting has also  increased.  Mrs. J. E. Luckhart, who has been a  patient at Creston hospital sine a early  in March following a motor mishap at  Porthill, was well enough to leave at the  first of the week for her home in Airdrie,  Alberts. Mfc*,; iiUekhsrt* who was also  injured, was able to leave the hospital  two months earlier.  Three baseball matches, three tug of  war contests, and a great line ot athletic  sports feature the programme for the  Dominion Day celebration at Creston on  Friday. July 1st. under the direction of  the Knights of Pythias, winding up with  the dance of the year in the Park Pavilion, with music by Creston Commanders  orchestra.  For the international Legion reunion  to-moTrow the exercises _ t the monument  will commence at 4.30, at which time the  parade of Legion units is due to arrive  frmm *���������_.____��������� anoamhlv   ri-Yirit.   fit.   the tourist  park. For the drumhead service Sunday  morning it has been arranged that in ease  of rainy weather the service will be in the  Parish Hall.  W. M. Archibald ia now making his  trips between Creston and Trail in one  of the CM. & S. biplanes equipped with  pontoons, commencing on Wednesday  last. At Creston he is landing on the  highwater on the flat near the hangar,  and at Trail a stretch of backwater in  Columbia River mafces landing and  takeoS^ possible at present.  Further damage from high water in  the Kootenay River is considered unlikely.   During the cool wave that has pre-  2701 in 1931. This year's outlook js for  800 crates of black currants, and 1000  crates of gooseberries.  Officers for the second period of 1932  were elected at the meeting last Thurs-  ___...  aAa������J  . evening  _.*  . u_  "rmu  W11U  jcvuse   jLuuge  Knights \ of    Pythias,      as      follows;  C.C.���������R. W. Maxwell.  P.C.���������Joe Romano.  V.C���������Vie. Mawson.  Prelate���������Fred Hagen.  M. off W.���������Ed. Clark.  K.R. & S ���������J. F. Hale.  M. of A.���������-W. G. Hendy.  M.of F.���������Os. Bell,  M. of'E.���������A. E. French.  I. G.���������W. Ferguson  O.G.���������A. Benedetti.  Up to the end of May Past Chancellor  Joe Romano has set a lodge record for  perfect attendance, never having missed  a meeting since the lodge was re-instituted over four years ago. The new  officers will be installed at the first  meeting in July.  _r  ������M������-i^-___������  (am  .K1\a  wnr_.4>  %1 *A,AAmmSm%    *****       W**.W     j*t>mm>4Zfmf  _i3a^*c*  ���������**fc*^0  *l*A-___r,  VUCIC  1_Ar  Orfislnn Valtav Cta-flnerativa Assn.  Phone 12  kJh������-A>������A*A������4uAMA_i__k*4_k������JuAa  .__._..__.  CRESTON  11^-    m.a. ||(_^. ���������_--__������������������ __���������__.-_.. __���������__���������__���������  E^Si)B������s^^a?a_^:2aap*^L-  1  iiai_i__CT-S������.  I  shnn HBnairinir  ^n^ Ml *w '"*a%%W **m%mm?     5 v5 ^*mW Sv mmm* SS   5 5 5 ���������__������  All Work Guaranteed  Worh ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Am m^Bsp^to&SSi  Shoe and   Harness   Reoairins  Now is the time  for  io put EGGS DOWN  for FALL and  WINTER  Crocks, I to 6 Gallons.  Crock Churns, 5 Gallons  |     Glass Churns, 1 Gallon  Kew shipment of  9 and 12-ftm  LINOLEUM  Nice bright shades  just arrived.  k*. pmclair  Greston Hardware  Canyon St. East  *^T*��������� A.A- __.-__,-__-__- __.. _____    m.    __-__,    _.._..____    ^    __    __.._. ���������__-__-__,___���������-__..A_.__.__L___.______V________.__._______________  J  FIRST QUALITY  Below we list a few prices on First Quality Groceries.  Canned Goods are full size, and you  receive   full  weight   aud   measure.  SOUPS-Royal   City   Vegetable,   Pea,   and  Tomato, per can     $ .10  VEGETABLES-Peas, 2 for ,. 25  Corn, Beans, Tomatoes ���������       .15  Corn, Beans, Tomatoes, 7 for..     1.00  Garden Isle Pineapple, sliced, 2 for 35  Pink Salmon, Is, 2 for .- 25  Herring in Tomato Sauce, per can 20  DRIED FRUITS  Australian Raisins, 2 lbs          .35  Prunes, large size, 2 lbs... ���������       .25  Apricots, lb.. ._          .20  Black Figs, 2 lbs 25  Value Cocoa, lb  .     .J25  .Coffee, Fresh Ground, 86c; 3 lbs      1.00  Coffee. Fresh Ground, Blended, Special, lb 45  Tea, Malkin's Best, coupon redeemed .���������         50  Tea, Blue Ribbon , 850  Tea, Bulk .- .��������� 40  Jap Rice, No. 1, 4 lbs        .9.5  Beans, White Ontario, 4 lbs. 25  Walnuts, lb        45  DELIVERIES DAILY PHONE 4  The  been a considerable runoff, and the  amount of snow still left on the hills in  this section Is not threatening Between  Tuesday and Thursday of last week the  drop was front-27.3 feet to 24 feet at  Bonners Ferry.  The annual revision of the vo.ers list  -- ?  for Creston electoral district which took  place last month sftows a total of 2846  names, and of these 1311.are residents at  polling places from Sirdar to Kitchener.  As compared with the official list compiled a year ago there is a gain of 84  names. The polling strength of the valley is Lister 96, Kitchener 69, Canyon  132. Erickson 108, Reclamation Farm 18,  Wynndel 147, Sirdar 63, and Creston 688.  At the sixth annual golf tournament  at Kelowna of the B.C. Fruit Shippers  our former townsmen, Guy Greenwood  and R. B Staples landed in second place  in two of the contests. Mr. Staples was  one point behind his rival in the Pacific  Mills Handicap trophy, while in the  American Can trophy Mr. Greenwood  was two points behind the winner.  Staples negotiated the 36 holes in 155,  but the Greenwood tally was 166 for the  36 hole play.  The first estimate of the Valley berry  and soft fruit crops has been issued as at  May 23i'd at which time Mr. Twigg  figures the 1932 yield of strawberries will  be 24,000 crates, aa compared with 21,721  in 1931. Raspberries are placed at 7000  crates as against 5840 last year. Cherries  show a very large gain, being placed at  9000 crates for 1932 as compared with  Choice Pot Roasts, lb 12^c Boneless Roasts, lb ���������.���������15c  Finest Boiling Beef, lb 10c   Corned Beef, lb 123^  Pickled Pork, lb��������� 15c Hamburger Steak, lb���������12 ^c  Beef Liver, lb _...10c   Hearts, lb  . 10c  Chicken, lb-. . .18c   Local Dairy Butter, lb 20c  Creamery Butter, lb 25c and 80c  Special Standard Sausage, lb .��������� 12H  Hed Spring Salmon,   Halibut,   Cod,   Fresh Herring  Kippers,   Haddie Filets  Make your purchases here.   You will be well rewarded,    The  The best of Meats and Fish at reasonable prices.  URNS & COMPANY. Ltd  TV'T*y*T'll'll'T'*'1l'T'>'.'  PHONE 2  m.afW"ar'aa,.w.aa    .. ��������� VV VN.'<* ���������  iyi a, ��������� yt'T't'f t  "SMBtsSS-Y  1  IISfi8_BBl_iHll_"u.w__.in i.i__i111 m  i ������������������_-__������������������_���������_���������__ _(___������������������������__ ������������������������������������_-'���������_��������� a ���������������������������.������������������ai.  a m  Stto 1 UN lil El KUAN 1 ILt  COMPANY,   LTD.  c*mmj;::msBZ\ :";mma i.::.vM*z:y;:u-<mi**xl y^**tM^'^mm%^ i^vtfiiaiij-i*^^  BaBGhmti mati  SoftitaW  SwpgiM&B  I have placed in ptock a line of  Baseball Bats  Baseballs  SaftballBats  Playground Ball*  Call in and look them over.  You nro under no obligation to  buy unlesB you find what you  want.   Prices aro vpry reasonable.  if    a   J_wJl Sma   ifv   lu3������^*^J������ 'i !  The Main Thing  is that Speers' Prices are   usually  Lowest when Quality _8 considered  In that assurance*shopping is immensely simplified. As always, Speers' holds fast to the  idea that the road to successful merchandising  is mapped by reliability, quality; service,value.  This is essentially a quality store���������always has  beon���������always will be. ft can be depended  upon in what it says, in what it does, ahd what  it sells. And in Speers' prices shoppers are  assured the highest average of value and service at lowest prices.  KAYSER HOSE���������Newest shades, Slen-  do heel, $1.00 pair.  PRINT   DRESSES-Tub  Fast,  no   two  alike, all sizes, 95c. to $2.95  BROADCLOTH SHIRTS ������or MEN���������  Cello wrapped, five colors, all sizes, 1.75,  2.25 and $2.50.  TEA and COFFEE���������Most people appreciate good.  Tea and Coffee.    That is why ours is so  popular, and only 40c. a pound.   Try -a  pound of each today .j  CRESTON  A  ^ Mr      ^k m.w     mt *mmt m ^m^mmm ^mmr. ^i^p ���������wp'i^^^pi trm, mt   >mmw    im^^m* . ^ imw t- *mmr ^ mmw'  ������.wn *m*. ������ m wi������ n.u - v._. n������i*ef 19marteMri������!__��������� M ������f������w>������������������ ���������)���������������������������������;  mm  'tifiiiine'" "���������fiHdiuiie

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