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Creston Review May 27, 1932

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Array *JPWBjjjjCii_;t.r.������_-.=__^__<.-'  MMnrary.  /'  V*.  s������~**  UT7VT  Vol. XXIV.  CRESTON, B. C,  -FRIDAY,  MAY 27, 1932  No.lO  ScS, Pupils Stage  Irip to Holland  Life and Times, Manners and  Customs of the Netherlands is  Told in Music, Dance, Story-  Clog Dance Very Popular.  A glimpse into the history and customs  of the Dutch was given in pleasing and  accomplished fash ion. at the community  hall, Canyon, on Friday by the pupils of  tbe United Church Sunday school at that  point, who in song, story and musical  selections presented what has been aptly  termed "A. Trip Through Holland^"  There was a splendid attendance. Ti_e  chair was occupied by Rev. A. Walker,  v?ho contribttw4M a short talk on the  king, and what he represents.  The stage settings were good, and in  keeping with the evening there was an  abundance of tulips, donated hy. Mrs.  Blair, Mrs. Knott and L. littlejohn of  Erickson. Canyon children, who have a  district-wide reputation for outstanding  ability in an effort of this sort, presented  a variety programme that is voted to be  the best yet, and full credit for the ex  cellent performance must be given Miss  Frances Knott, who generally supervised  tbe programme, assisted by Mrs. I_. W.  Stephens, Mrs. Solheim, Mrs. Walker,  Mrs. Nygaard and others, while tbe  generous contributions of musical numbers by Canyon orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Stephens, added greatly to  the pleasure of tbe evening. The different numbers were of such uniform excellence Hist it would be unfair to single out  ssy particular item for special mention.  The curtain raiser was "Trisgian" given  in spirited style by the orchestra, and  wasfollowed "la ;^ajp3p^i--^������fera____ibEci "^i^.S^l^fr^  followfairitems: ;:.������������������'   y ;.. -  Dutch national anthem���������Orchestra.  Chorus, 4*Dance of the Woode*, Shoes"  ���������Junior pupils.  Drill. "Jolly Overalls"���������Nine Boys.  Recitation,    'Dream   of   Holland"  Mary Nygaard.  Folk Dance, "Mountain March,-���������  Mrs: L. W. Stephens, director.  Reading, "Manners and Customs of  Holland"���������O. 2*_. Sa������me_s<_n.  March, "Wooden Shoes."���������Orchestra.  Terschling Keel���������Mrs. Nygaard, director.  Piano duett���������Mrs. Niblow, Miss F.  Knott.  Dutch Drill���������Primary pupils.  Song, "Dutch Dolls"���������Eight girls.  t Address*,  "Geography of  Holland"���������  Miss F. Knott..  Folk Dance���������Mrs. L. W. Stephens,  director.  Dutch National Hymn���������Orchestra.  Reading, "History of Holland/'���������Mrs  Bond.  Drill, "Tiptoe Through the Tulips"���������  Six senior girls.  Clog dance���������John Finlay.  Shadow play���������Mrs. Bond, director.  The big hit of the evening was the clog  dance by John Finlay of Lister who, although not resembling the conventiona  Hollander by any means overcame this  defect in large measure by the energy  and technique of hia much-applauded  number. At the close refreshments were  served by a committee directed by Mrs.  O. M. Samuolson.  Alio������ SMIngf  Mr, and Mrs. Cecil Hamilton, who  have been occupying the house on the  Ostendorf place, have moved into the  houae vacated by Mr. Bourne.  Jas. Eddy of Burmis, Alborta, paid  tho valley another business visit last  week, nnd was a visitor with Mr. and  Mrs, W. A. Pease.  Mr. and Mrs. Fra__k Lewis and family  hnvo moved from Creston and aro  occupying theformrr MEdfford raweS. residence.  Miss Gladys Webster and patty of  young people wore motor vi iters  from  Miche! to spend  the  "Queen's  birthday  (TucHflny) with Mr. mmd Mm', J. II.  Webster.  W. A. Peaao is bmy with the arectlen  of a spacious hay shod* on   the  Alberta  ranclv . . ;  A marriage of great Interest htvc waft  solomniKod nfc tho United Church manso,  Crouton, on M;nday oftemoon,. when  Rev. A. Walker ua_Hed En holy vwdlodc,  Morgarot  Nygaard    of  Canyon    with  Robert Miller Marshall df Alice Siding*  The bride was assisted by her sister Miss  Clara Nygaard, while Harry Miller supported the groom. Immediately after  the ceremony the happy couple and their  attendants drove to the home of the  bride's father at Canyon City where  many pf the friends, of the bride and  groom assembled for the reception which  was a most enjoyable affair. Mr. and  Mrs. Marshall are to reside at Alice Sid  ing and the good wishes of all are extended for a happy and prosperous  future.  Jim Taylor is a patiest st Creston  Valley public hospital at present, suffering from injuries to his face and quite a  bad shaking up, sustained when he fell  off the running board of an auto returning home from the wedding dance on  Tuesday night.  H. E. Ostendorf of Rosthern, Sask.,  arrived at the end of tbe week, and is  spending a few days looking after spring  work ont his ranch. His health has greatly improved and it is possible he may  return to again make his home bere,  Alice Si ng's newest newiyweds, Mr.  and Mrs. Bob Marshall, got a royal, welcome home on Tuesday when they were  guests at a reception at the home of Mrs.  Marshall, sr., at which dancing was the  chief feature, and a large company of  friends were in attendance.  JLimimr  Fire :"-0  estrovs  **  5 ���������__i_r_rs  noma  Blaze Late an Sunday Evening  Completely Destroys House  and Contents Origin o! Fire  Hard to Understand.  v������__  _._   Mr. Farren, postoflice inspector, Van-  couve?, was here on an official visit on  Wednesday last.  Inspector Manning made his semiannual visit of inspection at the Huseroft  school on Thursday last.  Miss H. Meldrum of Creston was bere  for the weekend,  a guest of  Miss Hazel  4lolMle**?a^ v ys4t  Mta. tKnoit is spending the week at  Ericksos, where she is a guest of Mrs. F"  Putnam.  Mrs. Bird and Miss Curtis were motor  visitors to Bonners Ferry for Victoria  Day holiday.  Sam Lazachuk of Kellogg, IdaboT  spent a few days at his ranch here at the  weekend, returning on Tuesday.  Mrs Pat Holland and daughter of  Kimberley, who have been visitors with  her parents, M r. and Mrs. H. Yerbury,  returned home at the end of the week,  Jos W. Bell of Kimberley was a business visitor at his ranch here at the  weekend, and during his stay arranged  for the clearing of another three acres on  bis (Malthouse) ranch.  Miss Minnie Huseroft was the Huseroft school representative at the Koot-  e.iay-Boundary schools9 track meet at  Kimberley on Saturday, and wassuccess;  f ul in capturing second place in & large  entry in the senior girls' high jump.  F. B. MoConnell of Winnipeg, Man.,  who was in charge of the Canada Colonization Associated work when many of  the German residents took up the land  at Lister, was here during the past week.  Interviewing a number of settlers in  whom the association is interested.  Land clearing operations have been  occupying the attention of Bert Hobden  tho past few weelst* und he now has an  additional live acres ready to seed to alfalfa. To the better handle the 1982 cut  of Joed he is now busy erecting a now hay  shed 20 x 40 feet.  John Huseroft is another resident of  the Huseroft district who is extending his  alfalfa production effort. He has just  seeded down another ten acres of tt and  is planning to erect another bay shed of  20 x 50 feet size and will probably follow  with the construction of still another  similar else building, and wilf the.*', be  nble to handle most of his alfalfa crop  under cover. In the past ho lias ho hns  suffered somo loan by having to stack  pur. of it.  A unique fcat\iro of. Kcliaol exercises on  Wedncfstloy was the observance of Goodwill Day tho feature of which Im to install  into tlie pupl 1 u tho "great ' advantages of  international'amity. In tho senior division Miss Curtis Rave, :'% very practical  tails along thin line and In tho junior  room Ml������8 Wcb������tcr followed suit by hav-  1 ing aaveml of the pupils roproBoiit differ*  ont countries and reel to specially selected  numborQ breathing the warne spirit.  Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Gardiner  great misfortune to lose their home and  its contents in a ~fire late Sunday night  the blaze having gained such headway  before help arrived that it was impossible  to save a solitary, thing. The- house was  located on Fifth street, just below Park  Road, and was of frame construction.  Just how the fire originated is a mystery.  Mr. and Mrs. Gardiner and the children  were spending the evening with Mrs.  Gardiner's mother, Mrs. Evans, where  they had gone early in. the afternoon, at  which time some wood had been placed  in the heater to keep things comfortable.  Mr. Gardiner was back at the house  shortly after five and there was no indication of the outbreak which was noticed  about 10.30, when, tbe alarm was promptly turned in and the firemen with chemical engine and hose were quite prompt  to reach the blaze, but too late to be of  any service. Mr. Gardiner^ who reached  the scene ahead of the brigade, made an  effort to enter the-house to get out a  trunk but with, the opening of the door  the fianraes burst out drying him back.  Mr. Gardiner had recently acquired the  house from George Scott* and carried a  limited amount of insurance.  New District  leetAflis.  Improvement District I^ow Fully  Incorporated���������Will Install Irrigation System���������Keen Contest  in Election of Three Trustee  ers outside. The hostess was assisted in  serving by her daughter, and Mrs. Greig  and Miss Thomas.  Anglican Church service on Sunday  afternoon at 3 o'clock.  Misses E. Towson and B. Hulme, and  Messrs. A. E. Towson and E. Hulme  were auto>visitors to Cranbrook on Monday.  Residents of Wynndel will extend  deepest sympathy to George Cam and  family in. the death of Mrs. Cam, which  took place at Nelson last week. Deceased was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Gellete and was for a number years resident here. S. Benedette was at Nelson  for the funeral, Monday afternoon.  The May meeting of Wynndel Women's Institute was held in the hall annex  on. Thursday afternoon last, with the  president, Mrs. Robinson, in tbe chair.  Resignation of Mrs. Martell was accepted, and Miss O. Hagen was ele ted secretary in her stead. Mrs. C. Gregory gave  a report of her trip to Victoria for her  daughter, Lillian. It was decided to:  have the June meeting on Thursday, 9th,  on account of the berry season. A_������ interesting talk ������nd demonstration on  crystallization of fruits was given by  Mrs. M. Young of Creston.  One of the most delightful teas of the  season was that on Wednesday afternoon  last at Mrs. Paul Hagen's. It was under the auspices of Wynndel Women's  Institute and was appropriately styled  a apple blossom tea, being held in the  orchard at the Hagen home. The tables,  prettily decorated with tea cloths in t e  institute colors and centred with vases of  tulips Bud blossoms, were placed under  the apple trees. While tea was being  served appropriate gramaphone music  was provided, and an added enjoyable  ieature was the teacup reading: by Mrs.  T$,;.J?ayJidj^  '"F?:3EL Robinson?freezera ���������'of ;' ice ��������� cream  donated by the members wera i?eld by  the cone or dishes to resuim 'Quite, s nice  profit, while the proceeds of the silver  t^a amounted to about $12. The fine  spirit that animated all attending the tea  was a great encouragement to the committee in charge, and there is talk of a  strawberry tea to be held later.  1    1  V  rv ynndef institute  Fair, Sept. 21st  Planning Already for Exhibition  Rivalling 1931 Successful Fair  ���������Apple Blossom Tea Success  ���������Appoint New Secretary.  May meeting of Wynndel Women's  Institute was held on Thursday afternoon lost in the community hall annex,  with 32 members and four visitors present. The resignation of Mrs. A. Martell  as secretary was accepted and Miss Olga  Hagen was named to carry on the duties  of secretary-treasurer for the balance of  tbe year. The June meeting of the institute will be held on the second Thursday of the month m order to have it  clear of the strawberry season rush.  The Institute's 1932 fall fair was fully  discussed and it was decided to held it en  Wednesday, September 21st. The report of the ways and means committee  on the apple blossom tea indicated that  It had been a social as well as financial  success. $11.75 was realized from the  silver collection. The president, Mrs.  F. H. Robinson, thanked the members  for the splendid spirit of co-operation  and also for their help.  Mrs. C. Gregory gave a brief report  on her trip to the Solarium. She stated  that while Lillian was better, it wouid be  a matter cf some five years or more before the jacket could be  taken  off   her  About 40 growers attended the meet-^  ing on Thursday last for the purpose of  electing three trustees for the newly-  formed Wynndel Improvement District,  and after some expression of dissatisfaction with the. way the project had been  pushed ahead without meetings to inform those affected of its progress, or the  territory to be served. Several������questiOns  were asked,, which only-brought the  stated opinio;, of the chairman, A. Spencer, that ts the district was now incorporated the landowners would have to pay  for the water whether they wanted it or  not  The meeting then proceeded with the  business for which it was called and E.  Uri, R. C. Eakin, John Wigen, W. G.  Greig, sr��������� J. G. Abbott and John Bathie  were nominated, and on the ballots being counted it was found E. Uri was  elected for a three-year .term; R. C.  Eakin for two years, and a tie existed as  between John Wigen and J. G. Abbott  for the one year term. Chairman Spencer  cast his vote in favor of Mr. Wigen, and  he was declared elected for ono year.  After iM-p.-e___l.iK his thanks for the attendance and consideration by the grow  era nnd wishing them success with the  venture, Mr. Spencer declared the meeting adjourned, and a suggestion that the  newly-elected trustees hold a meeting  and answer any questions that might be  asked not being acted upon the gathering disponed.  Legion Reunion  Plans are rapidly taking definite shape  ih connection witb the international  Legion reunion at Creston on June 4th.  It is now definitely arranged thai, the  Nelson bugle band will be here and will  remain over until Sunday afternoon, taking part in a drumhead church service at  1130 a.m., outside Christ Church at  which the Legion chaplain, Rev, Thos.  Scott, will be in charge. The American  Legion members are being invited to remain over for this feature, and all ex-service men are invited to join in tho parade  whicb will move off from the Shell Oil  company warehouse at 11.15 prompt.  Sirdar  C. B. Twigg. district horticulturist,  yniy Jt-ere from Cranbrook on an inspection trip lost week,  John Avory of Creston, tho Watklns  dealer, as was also Mr. Whlfcford of  Cranbrook, tho Rawlelgh agent, woro  business visitors this week.  Paul Of nor was a bii-irioao visitor at  friends nt horhomo on Wodnenday afftcr-  nobn, Tho rooma w^ro nttriictlvoly doc-  orabul with lllwv.find tiillps. A dainty  lunch wttsoorved in the sun room, bringing to view a magnificent array of flow-  Mrs. Snell and young daughter, Thelma, of Spokane; arrived last Wednesday  evening to spend an extended visit with  Mrs. Snail's sister, Mrs. H. Gillie.  Arthur1 Lombardo left on Tuesday last  for Tye, where he will spend tho next  week or so with his brother, Frank.  Rudy Kasols of Boise, Idaho, was a  business visitor at Slough bridge on Monday, taking water levels, proceeding to  Nelson tho same day.  L. C. MacFarland of Creston Motors  was n business visitor at Sirdar and Aicin-  Hy on Wednendmy morning !aat, prtsce ._������_-  ing to Grey Creole.  Two buses wore required last Friday to  accommodate passengers from Nelson to  Creston.  Tlio wator gauge at Slough bridge  stands at 14.00. Th s is n riso of 2.17for  tho wcok.  II. Gillie, who ia employed at North  Bond, was a visitor with his family horo  on Saturday, returning tho same ovoning.  V* Cherbo, C, Ingham, and R. John  %*���������  m m.  ������*<_.���������������������*��������������� ^_T5������?  After the meeting adjouragd Mr  Young of Creston gave s  demonstration on candying, or crystallizing, fruit and quite a good sized box  containing crystallized apples, cherries,  .IStefcmsF^^^ ': ;was;  shown.--Mr_*;j4Young explained how and  why^^different varieties of fruit werebest  done up in this way. .Yellow Transparent and Wagener apples proving the best  for this purpose. Everyone very much  appreciated Mrs. Young's effort and she  was given a very hearfey vote of thanks  for her work ancl also for donating the  box of fruit for a raine, with Miss D.  Payette holding the lucky ticket.  Gatnyan City  A. Solheim left a  few  days  ago  for  tor, where he has taken a job with a  C.P.R. section crew.  _. . vt_  Nelfloh a few days last week.  Mrs. R. XTri entertained a number of Bfcon wore vlsitora at Wynndel on Friday  evening, attending tho dnnco put on hy  Trail Commaiidor*..  BkHiaV  hut.  bcMjn    experiencing  cool  weather and an abundanco  of  rain  the  paat woolr,  Mrs. J. Berkinshaw and son, Jeff, of  Crawford Bay, were weekend visitors  with Mr. and Mrs. Knott.  Mrs. S Wilson, who has been occupying Mrs. Strong's place for some months,  has just left to reside at Arrow Creek.  W. Ridd with the assistance of Chas.  Pipe is busy with land clearing operations  on the 'Lorna Doon' ranch. He Is getting  an other eight acres ready for crop.  Mrs. Bateman and Mr. and Mrs. Bin*  nie and family of Calgary, Alberta, havo  arrived on a visit with the former's  daughter, Mrs. O. M. Samuelson.  The wet weather that has been in evidence since the end of the week is hold*  ing up operations on the calyx spray  which orchardists were all ready to apply.  The lawn tenniB court at tho Huygena  & VanAckeran place has been put in  shape and the net game is dividing honors with baseball for popularity at prea-  enfc.  Miss Helen Nouguier, R.N., who has  been visiting with her parents, Mr. and  Mm E. Nouguier, left Inst week for  Ketchikan, Alaska, where she lias so-  cured a position.  Mrs. E. Nouguior and son, Ello, and  daughter, Helen, were, lost week motor  visitors at Wonatchco, Wash., attonding  tho graduation of tho former's daughter,  who Is a nurso-ln-trainihg in a hospital  In that city.  A marriage of much interest horo won  solemnized at tho United Church manse  at Creston on Monday, whon _\liss Margaret, daughter of John Nygaard, was  united in marrlugo with Robert Marshall  of Alice Siding, tit which point thoy aro  to rcsldo. Following tlio ccromony a  wedding recoption wn������.lwM nt "the bride's  homo at Canyon, and all join In wishing  the nowlywfcdtt ovory nuecess and hnppL  Injun. TEE   REVIEW.   GRESTOIT.   B.   OL  ���������*������_____-_  Fosr  _Pi__S  PASTRIES  PUDDINGS  ���������TiC I*  ASK ������ny good coot. 3a Ml yea  tb������ secret of *������, stsecen sad  <_csb<!c������ sh������ will a������y ������_������������������< to grf  ��������� wiifora.. tldi, (ap>ov������d Havo. to  yew cooMm Vob thoald -Iwayt  es* & Charta Evaporated Milk, it  Ea ������cooo������ie������iJ hendy -������i__l rnaictt  pot*lbl������ a great variety oi ������������w IH  tasty dishes (hat vob sad yea  fsajly w|U ������f_t!_eU la.  ��������� .5 Y Yy. ��������� .:l-.----'U.N'.S.W FH f E tf.'E 0 - EVA P Of. AT E.T.x  Winnipeg Newspaper Usl  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Practically all the pool elevators  in the Prince Albert division of the  C .IST-Ft. will contribute towards the 2,-  000,000 bushels of wheat to be gathered soon for shipment via Churchill.  Veterans of the Kiel Rebellion resident on the coast have organized a  fraternal society to be known, as the  Northwest Field Force of 1SS5 Veterans' Association.  Paying homage to the memory of  his old comrades, Lord Byng, former  commander of the Canadian. Corps,  deposited a wreath on the Altar of  Remembrance in the Memorial Chamber at Ottawa.  Al Cheesxnan, native of Saint John,  who served as pilot for Sir Hubert  Wilkins' south pole Sight three years  ago, has been invited by Sir Hubert  to take the controls again in a new-  expedition to the south pole.  Going into a side slip at an altitude  of about 1,000 feet  as the pilot was  X. rCp������__.l__&    LO   ic___va,   <_   IX.SCU1      i-_C_l_C   Ul    utc  United. States crashed and burned at  Burbank. California, causing death to  its two passengers and pilot.  Ldeut.-Gen. Lord Robert Baden-  Powell, defender of Mafeking in the  South African war, held a private  luncheon in London, England, May 17,  the relief of that little town by Field  Marshal Lord Plumer, then a colonel.  Believing one hour of personal contact was worth six months of letter  writing and tons of printed matter,  the Scottish Trade Mission had come  to Canada to talk business, the Duke  of Montrose, hon. president of the  mission, told the Canadian Club at  Montreal.  You should know this  atat Gil, says mechanic  The proper oiling of household devices presents a problem different  from any other form of lubrication.  Sewing machines, vacuum cleaners,  lawn mowers, the electric motors of  washers, fans, refrigerators and similar deviceahkve a tendency to collect  aiirt.and xust when not in service.  Consequently oil intended for general:  household "use should dean and protect as well as lubricate.  S-in-Oae OH will do these three  things. For, unlike ordinary oil, it  Is r-eally three high quality oils in one  -���������animal, mineral and vegetable. It  penetrates quickly, cleans the metal  surfaces, "stays put," reduces wear  and saves repairs. It also prevents  rust and tarnish.  Don't make the mistake of thinking/"any kind of oil will do." Play  safe; insist on 3-in-One Oil. Sold  everywhere, by good grocery, hardware, drug and general stores. For  your protection, look for the trade  mark "3 -in-One" printed in Red on  every package.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MAY 29  JOSEPH THE DREARIER  Golden- Text: "Take thought for  things, honorable in the sight of all  men.''^-Rdmans 12.17.  Lesson: Genesis 37.1-11.  Devotional Reading: "proverbs    3.  1-6.-  "'    ' ���������' ��������� f  ���������414:  A   VIVACIOUS   SHORT   SLEEVED  BLOUSE ALL HOTTED WITH  SPOTS  Dots run their gay way all over  Paris, their favourite expression being in blue and white of nautical influence.  It was this scheme that made this  chic little waist-coat type blouse in  washing silk.  It's so simple���������youthful and so attractive. The splashy artist's tie is  of plain blue to match the spots.  Aren't the sleeves darling? And  note how it is fitted at the waistline.  It's the easiest thing in .the world  to fashion it. And as for the. cost,  you'll be amazed at the enormous saving over the original.  Handkerchief and sports linen and  voile make up beautifully in this mod-  eL  Style No. 414 is designed for sizes  14, 16, 18, 20 years, 36 and 38 inches  bust. Size 18 requires iy2 yards of  39-inch material with 1% yards of  4-inch ribbon.  Price of pattern 25 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrao  ! ooin caxefullv.  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDennot Ave,, Winnipeg  Pattern  No.  .____������ ........  Name  m _ _ "V.....?.  rv..������__ -  axon  iraae linve  Ontario  To  Pla<*e  Sales  Representatives In-..Winnipeg, Montreal and  Maritime Provinces  As part of an intensive drive to secure a greater share of the Canadian  market, the Ontario Department of  Agriculture is placing sales representees in Winnipeg, Montreal and  Maritime Provinces, it was announced by Hon. T. L. Kennedy, Minister  of Agriculture. The duties of these  representatives, who will work  through the> agricultural council, will  be to keep the department informed  as to conditions in the various provinces, the volume of sales of Ontario  agricultural products and the best  means of increasing those sales.  Col. Kennedy declared that the government was launching a drive for  more markets and that up till now  much of the effort had been directed  toward securing a better foothold in  the British market. There was a big  field for Ontario products in the other  provinces of Canada, the minister "believed. As to the British market, the  Ontario Government already had a  representative in London and at the  present time W. B. Somerset, chairman of the agricultural board, was in  the Old Country in the interests of  Ontario trade.  %**1*J L  Town  Canadian Banking System  U.S. Senator Praises System Here In  Compaiision With That Of  United States  The happy position of Canada's  banking system as compared with  that of the United States was dramatically placed before the United  States senate by Carter Glass, of Virginia, former secretary of the treasury.  Glass was pressing his revision oi!  the hanking laws to permit branch  banking in the United States.  Canada, he said, had not had one-  single bank failure "during this  frightful depression" while in tlie  United States 5,000 banks had gone  under with losses during the past twe  years to depositors of .$5,500,000,000,  For years treasury and currency  experts have been attempting to get  congress to permit branch banking.  Their efforts have been so far successfully opposed by representatives  of smaller communities and farming  areas who believe in individual and  personal hanking.  A depth of 24,000 feet has been  found by the navy in the Caribbean  Sea. The discovery is believed to afford a clue to earthquakes.  The Karakul sheep of Asia are noted for their hardiness and their ability to thrive under adverse conditions.  "Really, I think BABY'S OWN TABLETS are wonderful," writes Mrs.  Allan P. MacDonald, No__-_-___������J, Oni.  "My baby has no more colic pains."  Don't let your  baby suffer���������give  BABY'S OWN  TABLETS. For  colds, fever, upset  stomach, constipation. Absolutely  harmless. 25c    232  Dr. Willi Jams'  ^^^^^^P  -____:_-^:::':^___.%������^i  I^Sliiip  BABY'S OWN TABLITS  -ss  Explanations arid Comments  Joseph's Troubles With His Half-  Brothers, verses 1-4.-^���������The phrase  "These are the generations of Jacob,"  means,  "Here  begins  the history of  Jacob's   descendants    (especially   of  Joseph).'     Jacob was living quietly  at Hebron. Joseph,  the elder son of  Jacob and Rachel, is a lad of seventeen when he conies into the picture.  Joseph was "a lad with the sons of  Bilhah and with the sons of Zilpah,"  an expression which Delitzsah understands as meaning that he was their  attendant,     their     subordinate.    Of j  course trouble would arise, for Bilhah j  and Zilpah were bondswomen and na- j  turally jealous of Rachel, and their!  sons would, just as naturally, be jeal-'  ous of Rachel's son. Joseph's task was  to help these half-brothers feed the  fiock, for whose pasturage they were  obliged to wander far and wide.  Joseph brought his father an evil  report of these men. "We are not  obliged to suppose that Joseph was a  gratuitous tale-bearer, or that when  he carried their evil report to his  father he was actuated by an unworthy spirit. That he very weii  knew how to hold his tongue no man  ever gave more adequate proof; but  he that understands that there is 'a  time to keep silence' necessarily sees  also that there is 'a time to speak.'  And no one can tell what torture that  pure young soul may have endured  in the remote pastures, when left  alone to withstand, day after day, the  outrage of these coarse and unscrupulous men,"���������Marcus Dbds.  Another cause of trouble was the  father's favoritism. Jacob had good  reason to prefer Joseph to his brothers. Joseph was "a goodly person and  well-favored," he was affectionate,  bright and quick, ever ready to do his  father's bidding. His brohtea-s were  fierce, sour, sordid men. Jacob could  not help loving Joseph the -most, but  he could have kept from, showing his  preference. All children have equal  claim upon a parent's care. Duty,  common, sense, reason should have  guided Jacob in the treatment of his  childen; instead, he was guided by his  heart alone.  Jacob showed his partiality by giving Joseph a. coat of many colors,  thought to have been a sort of magisterial robe, such as was worn by  those in authority, or by the rich who  did no manual work, and in that case  a virtual sign that Joseph, the .next  io the youngest of twelve sons, w~as  given the birthright, the position belonging to the eldest. This lordly attire was always in evidence, and the  brothers hated him. and could not  speak peaceably unto him.  "From bitterness preserve me, Lord;  From, jealous thoughts protect my  day;  Against the stroke of envy's sword  Help me bo hold my way.  And grant my soul sufficient grace  To gladden at another's prize,  And look upon his eager face  With sympathetic eyes."  ���������Henry Robinson Palmer.  Thousands  of starlings have  been  swarming in English waters this year.  For Baby's Bath  More than that -of-any..other  member of the family, baby's  tender, delicate skin needs the  greatest care and attention. The  soft soothing' oils in Baby's  Gwn Soap make it "specially  suitable for babies, and its  clinging fragrance reminds one  of the roses of France which  help to inspire it.       ._.:..���������.���������-���������.���������  "Its best for you and Baby too"  r  u__._. _������  With  Your    HbALfl  1"!  ���������nvostfgaie fcieoiro-nftagnet-Siti  Write For Free Booklet  "THE WHY AND HOW  OF HEALTH."  RADIO TALK: CJRW &&' 12.15 Noon  THERQNOID  Of  Winnipeg  606 McArtbur Bldg.    Winnipeg, Man.  Dspt.V w.  Diet Announced As Cure  Celiac, a Chiltihoofi Disease, Requires  Only Good Food As Treatment  A cure for celiac disease without  a drop of medicine was reported to  the American Medical Association at  New Orleans.    Diet alone does it.  This disease is one of the pitiful ills  of childhood, causing retarded growth,  serious stomach disorders, growing  weakness and, when too long neglect-  ed. almost certain death.  Predisposition to relapse had made  it difficult to cope with. Dr. Sidney  V. Haas of New York City, said there  has not been one recurrence.  The new treatment is an example  of the rapidly-developing science of  finding in two or three commonplace articles of food a regulator that  enables the body to convert the entire  diet into its natural "medicine."  ^mTXX*^. 1_>CbUL Smm*  peculiar form, of sugar starvation.'  No matter how much sugar a child  eats the system cannot assimilate it.  and the sweet only makes them worse.  Dr. Haas found the sugar in ripe  bananas can be eaten freely and that  in the children's bodies it converts ordinary sugars into an agreeable form.  Sa*>BAmflnSmw~.  X������,  r^-gmi      They   sKmulato  .?:?__?_?-//       your liver, goi rid  of poisons and  &&nf      Improve your  Sold everywhere in  25c and 75c red pkga.  .m^rimP JIJmSi-PIJBwiIi JB _L.H__fcjT  W.    N.    U.    11)43  ".[.>/'   "���������&'   ' . A, '"Y/  .   *". f        r i   '^������������������^i^a'mmmfmt  tr_.''' + v' ' j <t..   . * ���������/Y- - - I fmmmm  v  .  Amazing aa it may seem, but  of 3,380,000 entries received  from all over Canada in the  Turret Cigarette Hockey  Contest, Mr. P. A. Gillis of  Moncton, N.B., Rained the  distinction of entering the ,  only perfect estimate. ,Thc  accompanying photograph  nhowR the presentation of the  f  $5,000.00   firnt   prize   being  \ imia.de to Mr. Gilliu.  Necessary Information  A teacher gave the following problem to her pupils: If a woman gathered five eggs a day, how many eggs  would she gather in a week? After  studying a few minutes, William, with  a .pained look finally asked:  "Miss���������do  hens lay. eggs on Sunday?"  "YEARS CAH  BRING YOU ADDED  CHARM I"  says JACK HOLT  "Some women seem  to grow more allur-  ing every year/*  says Jack Holt.  "Birthdays only  add to their charm!  "Here in Hollywood you see them  every day���������actresses still every-  bit as youthful ns  they  were  yeara   ago,  more   poised,  more irresistible than ever.    Still the  idols of an adoring  public I  "No matter what  her age, a woman  who has tho freah.  Blowing charm of"  youth Is always attractive.  "I Bhoutd think  that every woman  would learn the  complexion secret  the  Hcreen, ami  ntiiKO  Btnrs  lenow t**  You will want to know how the  lively"  "tarn    leeet.   youthful   charm  ���������'.���������'���������',    rlffht through  the  I'i'ff. W.VMW. i."i''1' .".'''.','?.' 'I-    _._._._..__ M*"!.....'.^_._._ ���������  ;;:;;:.i;::i'':!j^|j^i:.:c^!::i;'i;.::;   .   yCOrOl "ClUnraCOm-  '<s *"      ���������-���������.���������>:���������:*'���������:���������'>���������.    p]exioti  beauty ns  we do," they wilt  tell yoii, "with t>\\x  ���������Toilet Soap I"  Important actresses the world  over���������in Hollywood <6B6 of the  694 there 1)���������on  Proadway ���������Jn  XCurope���������depend on thin J'raeront;  amusingly white noop for mvory type of  nldri.      The  caries*  of doHqr-a-cala.  French eoup for 10c.  JACK HOIT  Columbia Star  ;^i:^: lxf-^;-. .iililVl.';'K! ^i;^..; -<^_i ������;L_  BVKI-YN ttnENT  Ita.!lo Pictures  ���������'., WAKMAH-A  STANWYCK  Columbia Stmt ^EE   Kfenir^   CJRESTON.   B.   CT  ** Two . years". "ago. I  suffered - wttS '������������������'  severe pains in.the small of my.'bacfe,./  and could with difficulty hold myself,  upright.   At times I had to.go to bed  for a week at a. time*. I went to and  from hospital for 8 months, arid they-..  certainly-did me good; but they told  ma they could' not keep ,giving she.'.  medicine*' but that I needed complete  rest'for 6  months,   away  from  the  pl-tldreri.   I. could not bring myself to  be parted from the children,, so I did  not go to hospital any moie.  I started  using Kruschen Salts and have had no  trouble with my back since."���������Mrs.. W.  "Krusoheni . contains; vvi^lf salte that  go right "down to ih'eytooi' cause of ������������������,  backache.        Soon "after " you   start ���������  oii' Kruschen,. the  sharpest paina of-  backache, cease.���������;���������'   As- you apersevere  witlir1 the:  "little 'daily������ dose "   the  twinges become less arid. less frequent,  until finally you-hardly know what an  __rih__"r>r' T>gjri ������������.   Then, if you're wise,  you'll 'prevent' the   possibility   of   a  relapse by continuing the tiny, taste-  lew pinch of Kzusclica every morning.  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  ��������� BY ���������  BIAKQARET PEDLER  Author Of  The Splendid Folly." "The Hermit  Of Far End."  Hodder & S tough ton. Ltd., London.  CHAPTER XXI.���������Continued.  She did not tell him why. But  within herself she knew that no woman would ever be afraid with Geoffrey Burke. Afraid of him, possibly*  but neveir&fraid that he would not be  ���������entire master of any situation wherein physical strength and courage were  the paramount necessities.  She reflected a little grimly to herself that it was this very forcefillness which gave the man his unquestionable power of attraction. There  is always a certain fascination in  sheer, ruthless strength���������a savour  of magnificence about it, something  tentatively heroic, which appeals irresistibly to that, primitive instinct  somewhere hidden in the temperamental- zaake-up of even the most  ultra-twentieth-century feminine product.  And Jean was Quite aware that she  herself was hot altogether proof  aginst the attraction of Burke's dynamic virslit^*.  ... There was another kind of strength  which appealed to her far more. She  knew this, too. The still, quiet force  that was Tormagin's���������deep, and unfathomable, and silent, of the spirit as  well as of the body. Contrasted ���������with  the savage power she recognized In  Burke, it was like the fine, tempered  steel of a rapier- compared with a  heavy bludgeon.  "A penny for your thoughts!"  Jean came out of her reverie with  a start.     She smiled.  "Don't get conceited. I was thinking: about .you."  "Nice thoughts, I hope, then?" suggested Burke. "It's better" ��������� audaciously���������"to think well of your future  husband."  The old gipsy's words flashed into  Jean's mind:  "You'm bound together so fast and  firm, as weddin'-ring could bind 'ee,"  ajnd her face flamed scarlet.  It was true���������at least as far as she  was concerned���������that no wedding-ring  could bind her more firmly to Blaise  than her own heart had already  bound her.  Tho instinct to flirt with Burke was  in abeyance. It was an instinct only  born of heartache and unhappinesa,  and now that Blaise's mood was so  much less cool and distant than it  had been, the temptation to play with  unexplodcd bombs had correspondingly lost much of its charm.  "Don't bo tiresome, Geoffrey," oho  said voxedly. "If only you would  make up your mind to be���������just pais,  I Try lydia E, rinlthuni's VocoUabls. Compound.������  She's all worn out again  Poor girl . . . die has.the same old  headaches ... backaches ... nnd blues.  She 01 ./jlit to try LycUa E. I'lnleham's  , Vegetable. Compound in tablet form.  W___nliTIIM'.iit>ili',in  minium  W.      -XT,       V.      lS^r*  I;shj_aiUi think much better.;of you."  "Then   I'm   afraid   you'll   hates   to  think worse," he retorted.- T  Just at that. moment they encoun:  tered a flock of sheep, ambling leisurely; ,^on|r^tow|������;dS;.them; and blacking; up ^ the y narrow Tr^d^vay, Tt and  Jeair^^.^^ap^ed^ttie nie<kssityYOf|re-  plying^by ihe fact ithatTTBurke injMe-  diately found his hands ftill, manoeuvring a, path for the mare between  the brbad. curly backs of the jbleat-  i__gTmuitrtude.";' T.     ";..-.'���������. ,.':]';".''  The droyer of the flock was,:; of  course, a hundred yards or more behind his charges, negligently occupied  in TBliehtiTitr t__o nirvo ' ho that "no-as-  slstance .was to be; to6k<gd"lEo^ iii that  dlrectioii,;.; and"' as;..the5 'sheep T;,biiSnped  against, the mare's legrs^arid crowded  lip against the wh^eis^pf the 'tra^ in  their".T~chai_ac^  fashion, it required^ all Burke's skill  and dexterity to make a way through  the four-footed crowd.    -   ���������  The chestnut's own'idea of dealing  with the. difficulty was to charge full  speed ahead, an idea which by no  means facilitated matters, and she  fought her hit and fairly danced with  fury as Burke checked .her at almost  every yard.  " They had nearly reached the open  road again, and Jean, looking down  on the sea of -woolly - backs, with the  hovering cloud of hoof-driven dust  above them, thought she could fully  appreciate the probable feelings of  the Israelites as they approached the  further shore of the Red Sea. And it  was just-at- this inauspicious moment  that the drover, having lit his pipe to  his satisfaction, looked up and grasped the situation.  Guilty conscience not only makes  cowards, but is also prolific in the  creation of fools, and the drover,  stung into belated action by the consciousness of previous remissness,  promptly did the most foolish thnig  he could. . -  He. let off a yell that tore its way  through every quivering nerve in the  mare's body, and with a shout"- of,  "Round 'em, lad." sent his dog ��������� a  half-trained youngster���������barking like  a creature possessed, full tilt in pursuit of the sheep.  That settled it as far as the chestnut was concerned. With a bound she  leapt forward, scattering the two or  three remaining sheep that still block.  ed her path, and the next moment  the light, high cart was rocking like  a cockle-shell in a choppy sea, as she  tore along, utteriy out of hand.  Luckily, for a oouple of miles the  road ran straight as a dart, and after  the flrst gasp of alarm Jean found  herself curiously collected and able to  calculate chances. At the end of the  two miles, she knew, there came a  steep declivity���������a typical Devonshire  hill, like the side of a house, which  the British workman had repaired in  his usual crude and inefficient manner, so that loose stones and inequalities of surface added to the dangers  of negotiation. At the foot of this  descent -was a sharp double turn���������a  veritable death-trap. Could Burke  possibly get the* mare in hand before  they reached the brow of the hill?  Jean doubted it.  There was no sound now in all the  world except the battering of the  mare's hoofs upon the road andU the  screaming rush of the wind in their  ears. The hedges flew past, a green,  distorted blur. The strip of road fled  away beneath them as though coiled  up by some swift revolving cylinder;  ahead, it ended sheer against a sky  blue as a periwinkle, and into that  blu<s they, were rushing at thirty miles  an hour. When they reached it, it  would bo the end. Jean could 'almost  hear thc crash that must follow, sense  tho sickening feeling of being flung  hc&dlong, hurled into space   hurtlLng down into black nothingness  ���������       in.  Her glance nought Burke's face.  His jaw was outthrust, and sho could  guess at tlio. clenched teeth behind  the lips that shut like a.rat-trap. His  oye_s ulearned beneath the penthouso  browa,. drawn together so that thoy  almost met above fata fighting beak ot  a nose.  In an oddly detached ^manner she  found herself reflecting on tho doggod  bruta strength of. his set face. If anyone could aheck that flying, faam-  floekod form, wockoting along between  the shafts like a rod-brown streak,  he could.  She wondered how long ho would  be al>lo to hold tho beast���������to hang  on'f She romembored having hoard  that, after a time, the wtrain of pulling asralni-t a runaway becamwi too  much for human nerves and muscles, j sensed that infinitesimal  yielding to  and that a man's hands grow numb���������  and helpless! While the dead pull on  the bit equally numbs the mouth of  the horse, so that he, too, has no more  any feeling to be played upon by the  pressure of the bit.  "ct_-������������ _vt.__c_- >...-v������vr_o/i ">a Burke's hands.  With a little inward start of astonishment she realized that he was not attempting to pull against the chestnut.  He was just holding ... . holding  . ... steadying her, ever so little, in  her mad gallop. Jean-felt the ru&re  swerve, then swing level again, still  answering faintly to the reins.  Burke's hands were very still. She  wondered vaguely why���������now���������he  didn't pit his strength against that of  the runav/a". They must have covered a mile or more. A bare half-mile  was all that still lay between them  and disaster.  And then, as she watched Burke's  hands, she saw them move, first one  and then the other, sawing the bit  against the tender corners of the  mare's mouth. Jean was conscious  of a faint difference in the mad pace  of her. Not enough to bo accounted  a check���������but still something, some  appreciable slackening of the whirlwind rush towards that blue blur of  sky ahead.  It seemed as though Burke,  too,  Growing Girls!  Profit by the Experience off Others at  This Vital Time  Able to Co  to All  the Dancos  "When I was 10 I  was so ill my people  thought I was going  to die/' writes Mra.  Annie Wilson; Sun-  sex Avo., Toronto,  "I'had scarcely any  blood, and was so jyeak I could hardly  walk. Had no appetite and I lost  ground ovory day for a long time,  until a friend recommended Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, I got them, and  before I had finished tne flrst box I  was feeling much bettor. I continued  taking tho Pills until I was completely well. I went to all the dances  ahd had .the time ot my life again. I  cortainiy recommend Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills to any ono who is anaemic  or run-down ln any way, for they  cortainiy rebuilt my health."  Don't let anaemia rob your growing daughter of health and vigour,  Glvo hor Dr, Williams' Pink Pills,  Thoy banish tho condition by creating  now blood which Impartt������ health, vigour and vitality. Ifiqually good for  all runrdown or norvoua conditions. At  your druggist's.   50b."apackage  the saw of the bit. For the first time,  he gave a definite pull at the reins.  Then he relaxed the pressure, and  again there followed the same sawing  motion and the fret of the steel bar  against sensitive,, velvet lips. Then  another pull-^-the man's sheer  strength against the mare's ....  Jean watched, fascinated.  And gradually, almost imperceptibly at first, the frenzied beat of the  iron-shod hoofs became more measured as the chestnut shortened her  stride. It was no longer merely the  thashing, thunderous devil's tattoo of  sheer, panic-driven speed.  Now and again Jean could hear  Burke's voice, speaking to the frightened  fofiRHtT cVi'HI-no" flnrl   rogaaiir.>i<r Jri  even, unhurried tones.  She was conscious of no fear, only  of an. absorbing interest and excitement as to whether Burke would be  able to impose his will upon the animal before they reached that precipitous hill the descent of which must  infallibly spell destruction. '  She sat still, her hands locked together, watching   .   ...   watching  ���������      *      .      ���������  (To Be Continued).  I f ii*i- u-i__._. u____ im-" 1W--1- I  Lithe *;v������ps mr luio netm i  " ���������'Therefore   for   Thy   name's   sake  lead me and guide me."���������Psalm xxxi.  .3.-;'...'.v.'i'."/"..'  My Father. God, lead on!  Calmly J follow where  Thy guiding  hand  Directs my steps; I would not'tremb*  ling stand, - ���������  Though all before the way  Is dark as night; I stay  My soul on Thee, and say,  Father, I trust Thy love, lead on.  -".  ���������R. Palmer.  All virtue.consists in having a willing heart; God will lead you as if by  the hand, if only you do not doubt,  and are filled with love for Him rather than fear for yourself.^���������Fenelon.  Free Time Tables  Should the Canadian railways make  a charge to thc public for time-tables ?  This point was raised in the Commons Railway Committee. In Great  Britain a small charge is made, hut  Sir Henfy Thornton doubted If it  would bo possible to do so In Canada, The universal custom on tho  North American continent is to provide, time tables free. The. result is  that very often thoy are taken by  people who do not require them,  Peevish, palo, restless, and sickly  children owe their condition to worms.  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  will relievo them, nnd restore health.  Rebecca (to huabatid during nlglit)  ���������Izzlo, got up, dore im sameono snoring under do bed, I dink it's n burglar. ���������  lassie���������-Don't make any nolso and  ven lie vakoH up I'll charge him for  lodgrlnff,,,  The hoiiHo hnrt been, rapidly built  and occupied.  "Do you find the place comfortable  and fltibstontlally built?" asked the  landlord whon. ho cabled,  "Well," ������ald the tenant, "I always  #0 OUtldo tO DhOCH-O."  Miller's Worm Powders are tho  medicine for children who arc 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, atthe same time, they aro  tonical in their effect upon the digestive organs, restoring them to healthful operation and ensuring Immunity  from further disorders from such a  cause.  Baltimore Repeals Old Laws  Mode When State Was Founded Two  Hundred Years Ago  Baltimore, by the largest vote ever  given a question or a candidate, has  repealed its 200-year-old Sunday observance laws, which even precluded  a man's kissing his wife on tho Sabbath.  By a majority of more than 83,000,  the city wiped off its books the Sunday laws which were born with tho  Maryland legal code when JJie Cal-  vorts founded the state, and for tho  flrst time, can go to moving plcturo  shows, sport events, and make certain  retail purchasca legally next Sunday.  STIFFNESS  PUnty ������_  MJnard'i  wall  rubl-Ml In ���������oaM ���������������(.  j-ou-  tlalil.    Bath* tha mra par.  wlili warm ..������.������ ball. r������ vow  ���������tail.  VouMI ���������_���������<.!* Ilmt.*.r up f THE  CBE3TON BETOBW  A life may  depead o���������  a telephone  "A telephone is not a luxury,  it is a protection," a newspaper  editor wrote recently.  "To be suddenly awakened  in the middle of the night, facing the emergency of relief for  a sick child, or the danger of  fire, many valuable moments  are saved by turning to the telephone to call for help. In the  time it takes to dress and go to  a neighbor's home or to a public 'phone, a life may be lost or  a home burned to the ground."  The telephone is a great protection at a small cost.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  THE GRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription.: $2.50 a year Ln advance;  $3.00 to UJ5. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY,   MAY 27  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Whars Wrong With B.C.  same, and which, in part, were  brought about by machinery  being operated too many hours  pes? day and producing more than  could be consumed per day, is but  another cause of world depression.  Nor will a reduction In hours of  the working day aione be a cure  for all our ills.  Henry Ford believes that the  workxngman has not been paid  enough to be able to buy sufficient of what he produces to keep  industry on an even keel.  Some people will insist that the  industrialization of grain farming  in Russia and in a few places in  North America, whieh have  made it possible to sell wheat on  the world's markets at forty cents  a bushel, is forcing the individual  farmer into bankruptcy and is  one of the greatest causes of  present hard times.  The truth is that all of these,  and many more, are, collectively,  the causes of today's worldwide  depression. They are, each and  every one, a jagged rock on the  sea of depression, and we, the  passengers, have been content to  let the ship of state drift upon  them. We did not weed out  inefficiency from amongst those  who were responsible for keeping  the ship upon it's course, nor  have we set a course true and  straight for them to follow.  Unless the great mass of people,  you and I and the other fellow,  realize that we must define a  definite and steady course and  that we must select good men  and true to sail the ship of state  out of the troubled waters of today, then we, and we alone, are  solely to blame if we continue to  drift into more and more dangerous waters,  It is because the people of today are asleep; "because of our  j-jditor -tceview:  Sir,���������Your editorial commenting on * K.W's" letter, "What's  wrong with B.C.", as well as the  letter itself, must, have started a  trend of thought or, in many  cases, helped such a trend, in the  minds of many people, to follow  similar lines.  The question, "What's wrong  with the country," is one that is  often heard whenever and wher=  ever people gather together, from  a chance meeting on a street  corner to the ladies' aid. Almost  invariably when someone asks  this question the only answer in  reply is. "Nothings it's the people  that are in it, not the country  that's wrong." While such a  statement is entirely true, it is on  the part of the one who makes it,  an admission that they do not  know; nor, it would seem, very  much care.  No doubt a very great deal of  the inefficiency and mismanagement in governments today, can  be laid directly at the door of all  of us who "didn't know, ror  care", about matters that should  have been of particular moment  to every citizen. Too many of  us have turned a blind eye and a  deaf ear to political, financial and  national issues and today find  ourselves and everybody else in a  tough hole and we don't know  how we got there, or how to get  out.  Almost every day we read some  new way out of our troubles.  The solution for, and the many  causes of, the present world depression which appear in print  from time to time, wiil not individually bring about prosperity,  nor are they, singly, the causes of  th*3 depression.  The demonetization of silver is  not the only cause of t 1m. present  financial stringency, nor will the  abandoning of the gold standard  alone rectify this trouble.  Overproduction or under-con-  sumption, which are one and tho  auu  O.V111 v>  eare"  "don't know  attitude in public matters, that  governments today can get away  with murder. It is because of  this attitude that we find all over  the world, in municipal, city,  state and national governments,  that taxes are going up and  governments are going broke,  Until the people of today  realize that they must take a  personal interest in all the affairs  of government, just so long will  we have a combination of causes  that make for worldwide depression. What happens to any  lodge or organization when it's  members fail to take a personal  interest in it's affairs? Would  anyone of common sense start the  motor, put their, automible in  gear and then climbs out and let  it go wheresoever chance directed? Any body of electors,  who set the wheels.of government  in motion and then take no  further interest in the proceedings are doing exactly the same  thing.  The trouble with B.C.,  "K-W_," is that the people, you  and I and the other fellow, are,  when it comes to public matters,  lazy, stupid and a lot of sheep.  RICHARD G. PENSON.  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  Kaslo now has a sub-branch of  the Royal Life Saving Society.  The Banff-Windermere highway  will be opened to traffic on May  27th.  At Armstrong thc area planted  to lettuce is almost double that of  1931.  In the Okanagan the price of  hides is so low that local dealers  have quit buying.  When final returns are made  Pentieton shippers expect to net  40 cents a box on Mcintosh Reds.  Kelowna council haa just voted  tho board of trade in that town  $760 to help carry on during 1932.  Kelowna has just reorganized  its branch of the Society for the  Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.  The tomato acreage at Ashcroft  will show a big reduction. The  cannery there will not operate this  year.  There is a notable shrinkage in  the area planted to tomatoes and  late potatoes in the Okanagairthis  year.  Rossland's community swimming pool will be 30 x 90 feet, and  will require 90,000 gallons of water to fill.  At Nakusp, where the Legion  has erected a splendid community  hall, the organisation has only 31  members*  With the exception of Wealthy  apples and Transcendant crabs  the north Okanagan crop outlook  is excellent.  At the middle of May the Associated Growers still had 15 cars  of apples unsold in storage in the  Okanagan.  At the opening of the new  Legion hall at Nakusp on Friday  dancing was  continuous from 9  p.m. to 6 a.m.  The north Okanagan reports an  increased acreage planted to  onions, carrots, early cabbage and  early potatoes.  More than 10,000 tulips were on  display at the flower show at Vernon last week. About 100 varieties were represented.  Practically everjr retail business  at Kimberley has joined up with  the Retail Merchants' Association, which has a membership of  17.  The Arrow Lakes district has a  five-club baseball league. Towns  represented are Nakusp, Burton,  Silverton, New Denver and Slo-  can.  At Atmstrong the five members  of the high school teaching staff  have been asked to resign. The  school is being reduced to three  teachers*  The first mixed car of rhubarb  and asparagus out of the Okanagan was shipped on May 17th from  Armstrong "by Crestland Fruit  Company. '  It has been estimated that if  the British preference is continued  the Old Country market will absorb 1,312,874 boxes of apples of  this year's crop.  Consolidated employeesat Kimberley are being given garden  areas on the company lands at  Marysville, which are being pi oug-  ed free of charge.  At Kimberley the Retail Merchants Association will ask for the  enacting of legislation to prevent  pedlers from operating during the  hours stores are closed.  At Grand Forks the garden  watering and lawn sprinkling has  been so heavy already that the  city has been forced to place restrictions on the use of water.  Market experts have it figured  that if 34 per cent, of the 1932  apple crop can be exported there  should be no trouble pacing the  balance on Canadian markets*.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  Kamloops city council has voted  $750 for mosquito control this  year*  Another watch repair establishment has just opened for business  at Grand Forks.  SUNDAY. MAY,2 9  CRESTON���������S.00 tk.m\, Holy Communion.   7.-.0 p.m.. Evenaonff.  WYNNDEL���������8 p.m., Evensong.  Shoe Repairing  All Work Guaranteed  Work ready iv'ier,  promised*  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  -4L Hffirab&SIS  Shoe and  Harness  Repair faw  Of the 132 students entered in  the Kootenay-Boundary * track  meet at Kimberley oh May 21st,  22 were from Fernie., 17each from  Crartbrook and Trail, 14 from  Nelson and 9 from Creston.  MO matter liow email or  large the changes you  plan inside your house,  Gyproc provides the material  of least expense and most  fire-safety*  Put up walls.- ceilings and  partitions that are a barrier  to flre.  You can paper Gyproc or  leave it plain (when panelled) and it is an excellent  base for Gyptex or Aiabas-  tirne finishes.  Gyproc is inexpensive,  .draught and rodent - proof������  stroetu__a!Iy sts-ong-aiid ������uick  to erect with a minimum of  mess.  -  Gyprvc -may be easily identified by  tbe name on tbe board and tbe  Green stripe along tbe edge.  GYPSUM, LQQ5 AND ALABASTSSB.  CaWAd*. Z-Im-ted  Vcnco-rrer, B.C  Fire^  For Salm by  CHAS.  O. RODGERS,     Creston. B.C.  ttmr&m&m&m%+Mm&m#*t^  8 si  5 -_ \   w  r*m9ss'*7*f Like &usr Service  f  gS m*M������*l��������� kWiU  Get all the mileage possible out of your  gasoline by changing Spark Plugs -every  10,000 miles.  We have a full stock of Goodyear Tires  ���������all sizes and grades  S      CANON STREEYT at BARTON AYE. GRESTON       3  BL ... ��������� n\  t3'������^--2-.._--ft.-__������^  ,A-^ ^--^ -i ^���������*--A   *    __i!__k    ____.____r,fr . jfrn ff m ____    _t_-r_^a_lk(ll^|r^Ml__k. _ ^ltf-fr-^j.^.. ffriiTi%hf\aflhalA* _M_T____ ������Am\mimm iJli J__ai_h������ A������fl%Lj-^k^^  We are  exceptiohally well  equipyed    to    solve    your  HAULING PROBLEMS  and always pleased to have  you  get in  touch  with   us for any information  required where trucks are wanted.  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 18  mmmm*mfa\*mm9fm>mmftmf*mm*w*Am^^ * mf    ta    m)mwmWt      **1,*mmTmtmm*m*mm*pmmk)*mMmmmwi0*m������  mmm+AmmMmh. Aj*\mmJ*mmmaamm W A_<i A III ___H_l____-I.J-lkj__<_EU^L������_ll_-__-_->W  The Consolidated Mining: &  ��������� Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL* Briiiak Columbia  manufacturers oi Ammonium Phosphate  ���������fr Mplmau ofj&monia  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold by ORESTON VALLEY CO OPEBATIVlS        jyt_-            CRESTJ.AND FRUIT COMPANY, LONG, ALLAN ALONG  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TADANAC  (Brand  Electrolytic  *yapa*������^tM?m*mtyllla*&*m^ w<tf|ur������������piyw||pa-(yrtr^p*M^^  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH la*"  : fFBlE.fCBESXON BEVIEW  L.ocal  and  o  ersonai  For the tea and recital by Mrs J. E.  Johnston's pupils at the Parish Hall under Women's Institute; auspices to morrow afternoon, the festival pupils at both  Cranbrook and Nelson will take part and  will play and recite the festival test  numbers.  For the winter of 1931-32 the official  records kept by Dr. Henderson show a  total snowfall of six feet, which is the  second heaviest snow encountered since  records have been kept. The winter of  1915^16, broke all records with a snowfall  of 108 inches.  Cranbrook Courier: Many people frorn  this part of the district have and are  taking advantage of Crest en's Biossom  Week which has proved an attraction of  the first order. Fred Nelson, the photo*  grapher, was down there last Sunday and  took some splendid pictures of the or-?  chards in bloom. '".'���������"  FREIGHT FOR. NELSON���������I-.have  established a freig t truck service between Creston and Nelson, leaving here  Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at  8.30 a.m. Depot at Creston Motors.  Satisfactory service guaranteed. O.  Ringheim, Creston.  Fred Ryckman of Cranbrook, the  Kootenay indian agent, was here on  official business at the middle of the  week.   A number of   the   higher-ups   of  the reserves in the Windermere country-  are also here as a new chief is to be  elected for the Creston reserve.  L. A. Campbell of Rossland. managing  director of West Kootenay Power &  Light Company, Limited was a Wednesday-Thursday business visitor here.  He was taking a look over the high  water situation along tbe Kootenay  River, including a visit to Bonners  Ferry.    "  The C. O. Rodgers sawmill is in again  LAND  REGISTRY ACT  [Section 160]  IN THE MATTER of Lot 3. Block 7.  of Binck 14, of Lot 891, Group 1,  Map 912, Kootenay District.  Proof having been filed in my office of  the loss of Certificate of Title No. 22169=A  to the above-mentioned. ands in the name  of LOTTIE MEAD and bearing date the  18th July, 1917, I HEREBY GIVE  NOTICE of my intention, at the expiration of one calendar month from the first  publication hereof to issue to the said  LOTTIE MEAD a Provisional Certinc  ate of- Title in -lietr of suc-TlostCertific. Ste.  Any person having any information with  reference to such lost Certificate of Title  is requested to communicate with the  undersigned  Dated at Nelson, B.C., this 31st day _f  March, 1932.  A. W. IDENS. Registrar.  Date of first publication April 16.1932.  SOAR FOR SERVICE  Registered Yorkshire.   Fee, $2.     J. F  Collis (Alice Siding), Creston.  in operation and is at present sawing  pine stock for use in the box factory.  The logs are coming from the Winlaw cut  of the winter of 1930-31 from the limit  south of town, W. Keirn having the contract of hauling them in and is operating,  a fleet of three trucks.  Nine pupils of valley schools made the  trip to Kimberley on Saturday for the  Kobtena -Boundary track meet, making  a better showing than a year ago at Nelson. Minnie Huseroft of Huseroft was  placed second in the spnior girls' high  jump, and Norman Nickel was third in  boys broad jump. Those taking part  were Betty Ke p. Minnie H uscroft,  Irene Bourdon, Olive Connatty, Yvonne  LaBelle, Raymond Bevan, Herbert Dodd  Norman Nickel and Bill Bourdon.  Rt. Rev. A. J. Doull of Vernon-, bishop of the,, Kootenay.,- diocese, paid h is  annual visit to Creston parish at the  weekend. On Sunday morning he confirmed a class of six'boys and three girls.  ana at the close of the evening service  formally inducted Rev. T. Scott into the  rectorship of .the parish. Due to the disagreeable weather the turnout in the  morning was small, tout the church was  well filled in the evening. He was given  an opportunity to informally meet the  parishioners at a reception in the Parish  Hall on Saturday ev ning.  Athletes at Kimberley  Creston Valley's delegation to the  Kootenay-Boundary schools' track meet  held at Kimberley on Saturday slightly  improved their position from that of last  year, returning on Sunday with' two  medals and four points., Minnie Huseroft took second place in the senior girls'  high jump, after out jumping M. Drap-  aka* of Trail, "to whom she lost in 1&31.  Norman Nickel, placed third in the  senior boys' broad jump, an achievement  all the more to be commended in view of  the fact that his competitors were decidedly older and" more experienced. Although only two places were secured  other contestants did very well. Herbert  Dodd was fourth in a field of eleven in  the 440 yards, and Molly Moore ran an  extremely nice raee in the 75 yards for  juniors. The meet was run off in a pouring rain, and the final event���������the girls  relay���������taking place in a veritable down  pour. Four cars of contestants and  coaches made the trip from here.  Archie McLeod and Otto McMaster  of Yahk were visitors here at the weekend.  J. E. Healay  left    on   -Monday  Cranbrook for medical treatment.  for  Walter Dodds and R. Jones left at  the middle of the week for Alberta,  where they expect to stay for some time  Mr. and Mrs. J S. Peck and two sons,  Bob and George,   of   Calgary,   Alberta;  *���������*>.  05  a Revolutionary AiinQURcemeBlJ  REDUCE THEIR PRICE  Because we believe that present economic enndi-  tions in Canada- demand sacrifice oil the part of all, we  have decided to cut our profit and lower our price.  In taking this step, which we we believe is in keeping  with the times, we are animated hy the hope that we  may be contributing", in some measure, to the welfare  and progress of the Dominion. But, with this reduction- in price, there will be no reduction in the high  quality of our merchandise.���������actually, the standard of  value of, Tip Top tailoring has heen raised.  Effective today, tha price of a Tip Top Suit or Topcoat  is Twenty-Four Dollars and Fifty Cents;���������styled by  skilled designers, fashioned to your twenty-ono personal measurements by expert cutters, tailored with  meticulous care by competent craftsmen and guaranteed to your satisfaction by the largest made-to-  measure tailoring house in tho British Empire.  Mr. and Mrs. K.A.McKowen and Misses  Dorothy and Eleanor of Cranbrook, and  Mr. and Mrs. F. V. Staples of Invermere were visitors here at the weekend,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. Cartwright.  Marriage���������On May 20th, by Rev. T.  Scott, Miss Emily Nygaard to James  Dodds.  Miss Theo Tompkins of Creston was a  holiday visitor here a guest of Helen  Dodds.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Celli, who have spent  the past few weeks at the ranch, have returned to Coleman, Alberta.  Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Bundy, Mr. and  Mrs. Jas. Carr and Mr and Mrs. E.  Haskins were Victoria Day visitors at  Bonners Ferry.  Mrs. R. Dodds left on Monday for  Vulcan, Alberta, where she intends to  make an extended holiday visit with relatives and friends at prairie points.  Reg. Watson, Frank Botterill and Leslie Timmons are the latest to acquire  ranch property here, all having purchased  from J. G. Conneli, the new owner of  the former Lament-Peters subdivision.  Miss Betty Kemp was at Kimberley  on Saturday, where she was a member of  the Creston high school squad taking  part in the Kootenay-Boundary schools'  track meet.  Lloyd Cartwright and Periey and  Douglas Putnam, who were working on  a pole shipping, contract for the B.C. Telephone Company at Kitchener, com  pleted the job on Friday and are home  again.  H. G. Sherwood of Seven Person. Alberta, has just purchased Blocks 21 and  27 in the Peters subdivision. It is about  16 acres, and the purchaser is expected  to commence developing the property  this spring. ...   -  V. MAWSON  Exclusive Dealer CRESTON  1  Mrr������*^ Or^Bh  Residents of Arrow Creek turned out  in large numbers on Monday for a bee  for the purpose of clearing the site for  the new school. All hands turned in a  good day's work and by night an acre of  ground was nicely cleared.  C. Staff, who is a patient in Creston  Valley public hospital, suffering from a  stroke, caused by, a woodtick bite, is reported to be well on his way to recovery.  Mrs. J. CowIey;T who- underwent an  Operation in Cranbrook hospital earlier  in the month, has just returned home'.  J. Leamy, who has been employed at  the Wiltse fox farm during the winter,  has recently purchased the Fred Lewis  property, and is now. busy getting the  place in shape for the planting of strawberries and other small fruits.  The site for the new school at Arrow  Creek was selected by Inspector Mann  ing, and is located on the northeast corner of Os. Arrowsmith's property. It consists of two acres. The schoolhouse which  will be erected will be large enough to  accommodate 30 pupils, and it is to be  built and ready for occupation before  September lst.  im\������af@ iSmmi&BlSSr  Mrs. B. Johnson is a visitor in Sko-  kane, a guest of her sister, Mrs. Myrene,  having left on Friday.  The Tourist restaurant, in cha-ge of  Mrs. C. Senesael, has opened for the  season's business.  Quite a number from here were at  Wynndel on Friday evening for the dance  in the spacious community hall, and report a fine time.  Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Boyd of Creston  were visitors at the weekend with Mr.  and Mrs. G. A. Hunt, returning on  Tuesday.  The public works gas shovel arrived at  Mosquito Creek on Monday and is at  work making road improvements at that  point.  A meeting was hold at the home of  Miss Marion Sproulo on Saturday evening to organize tho girls* softball club.  Miss Vorn McGonegal was chosen captain, and Mm. C. Foisy ia socretary-  trensuror. Tho team wtU bo fanowrn as  tho Rackateers.  Remember the dance In Hunt's hall  this ovoning. 27th with Creston Commanders orchestra supplying the music.  A hearty welcome to all  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  SUNDAY, MAY SB  CRESTON���������8.00 a.m., Holy Communion.   7..10 p.m.. Evfnnonfj.  WYNNDEL���������0 p.m., Kvonsonjj,  Good Old  Summer  Time  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  ORESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  REXALL  ������TORE  GEO. H.,I__6LLY  sn. so. so. sr������mStt Jtt so. ___. su. jttsa, so. so. six so. jr. so, jstsst. ml sit. js.su.  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.  4  :���������  g  m m  GOAL.  WOOD  F-IJOU&  |������I*a_>_ iiiKia-itiiO-iasqiaiM ������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������"���������.(���������������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������(������������������������������������������������������I'aM.t'oiiea'i,  5  P.  s  p  ������  ���������������  e  *t  M  P  I  m  When you pay a small  bill use a Bank Money  Order. This method ������s  safe and economical*  Tellers at any branch of  the bank will gladly sell  you Money orders.  400  PERML MSISf OF CANADA  MEADS OFFICE - TORONTO  I CopltaJ and Reserve $15,000,000 I  CRESTON        -        *        - J. S. W. CLOWES, Manager  Branches al Nelson, Invermere, Cranbrook, Fernie  t_w_  MBMIIMI  Your Pocket  used as a bank has many disadvantages. \  Money carried in it is easy to  spend on. trifles or may be lost  cr stolen.  Weekly deposits in oiir Savings Batilc  wlll accumulate rapidly.  Smnllor larcc accounts arc wclcoma  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capitol Paid Up #20,000.000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Ml  CrcNton Branch  11. J. Fotl.ci., MfttMHttv TME   REVIEW.   CRESTON   &.   41  ���������mat*  aame I"Ine V-jfuaiity Lower Price  resh from ihe Gardens"  esse  j-iiucifty   VS.  T  *  ���������      *i ***** *���������** ���������_-___ r% atj*  JUJLWeJUOW  The kidnapping of the Lindbergh baby, culminating in the finding of the  body of th������ murdered infant, has served to focus public attention, in the  United States as no other single act has done in past years, upon the extent  to which lawlessness has developed in that cciuntry. Thousands of people are  aroused now "who formerly regarded with indifference the daily record of  murders, kidnappings, bootlegging outrages, and other gangster crimes, including open warfare between these gangs in the streets of large cities,  which filled the columns of their newspapers. There is now a searching for  causes of this prevailing lawlessness in the TJnited States, but which is not  characteristic of other countries.  And in seeking for the underlying cause, investigators have found they  had not far to go, and that it is not necessary to delve into any great depths  to discover wherein lies the basic weakness upon which present day American society is founded. It is for the people of the United States to apply  their own remedies, but the prevailing state of affairs across the imaginary  boundary line, and the causes therefore, should have a lesson for the people  of this Dominion.  Mistake number one was made in the United States when they went  from one extreme to another,���������that is. from the extreme puritanism of the  early New England settlers to the almost uncontrolled license of later days.  From an era of unyielding rigid strictness and severity in the application  of rules of personal conduct, the United States set up a fetish of personal  liberty. In reaction against what had been, the public schools were made  purely secular, the teaching of religion, the precepts of the Bible, and the  moral law which is founded in true religion, were banned. It was argued that  the churches and the home should alone concern themselves with religion  and morals, and that the state should not enter such spheres, but, remaining  strictly secular and neutral, let youth in its most plastic, character-forming  years be trained, or not trained, in the home and on one day in the week in  church or Sunday School.  The net result was that millions were not trained, Sunday beacme a  holiday, a day of sports and amusement. The provision of a happy, sensible  medium between the austere "blue" Sunday and a day of carnival was overlooked and neglected. And the children of these millions, and their children is. turn, grew up Ln an atmosphere almost entirely secular, pleasure loving, taught to cater to their personal appetites and passions, rather than to  look upon life and its responsibilities and opportunities as a serious thing.  But mankind must have a god to which it looks for those things desired  and for -which man craves. So. living a life of the present, a life of pleasure  and personal gratification, tens of millions in the United States set up and  worshipped the Almighty Dollar as their god. The man who could amass  great wealth was a "great" man. He was the one looked up to in the community, to whom others paid deference, and who was held up to the youth  of the day as a. worthy example to follow. The more money a man had, and  the auicker he was able to get it, the more successful he was held to be, the  more to be envied and emulated.  It was natural and inevitable, therefore, that the ingenuity of men was  directed to discovering "get rich quick" means and methods. The morality,  the lawfulness of the means and methods were considered less important  than the tangible resUftss gained.    The methods of "Big Business" of half a  I.a������������_t__- i\t N������_*_!  Is "Greatest Human Agency For Preserving- Peace, Says Sir Robert  "Borden  Expressing; the , belief that the  League of' -Stations is educating the  nations to live in oo-operation, Sir  Robert Borden, Canada's war time  premier, told the League of Nations  Society in Canada, at its annual  meeting at Ottawa, that he believed  the League was the greatest human  affency for preserving peace of the  world.  Disappointment at the efforts ot  the League to achieve world disarmament - aud in... the response yvhich had  been, made .to;, the world disarmament  petition Was expressed by Miss Agnes  MacPhail, MJP., in a short address.  Dr. K. M. Tory, of Ottawa, was' reelected president of the society and  three new names were added to the  list' of officers. Hon. Hugh Guthrie;  Minister of Justice, was elacted honorary vice-president; H. J. McNulty,  of Ottawa, becomes honorary treasurer, and John W. Dafoe, editor-in-chief  Oa. ihe Winn'peg- Free Press, Winnipeg, was chosen as a vice-president.  century -ago, the treatment me Leu oui lo cue -uuioua  of the western plains  Tells Dyspeptics  What To Eat  Strict Diets Often Unnecessary  It _<_ a well known fact that some  foods have a strong tendency to produce  excessive stomach acidity and consequent Indigestion. By omitting; from  daily meals thoso foods that experience proves do not agree and limlt-  ingv the diet to certain tasteless unao-  petlzing foods, stomach troubles may  In many instances be slowly overcome.  Nine times in ten. however. Indigestion,  gas. etc.. are due to excessive acidity  and the premature souring of food ln  the stomach. Keep the stomach clean  and sweet by freeing it of this extra  acid and then sufferers can eat the  foods they like best and as much aa  they want in reason and have no stomach trouble at all. Thousands of people do this daily by .merely taking after  every meal a little Bisurated Magnesia,  which caij be had at any good drug  store In either powder or tablet form,  fcsisuratea -Magnesia instantly neurtai-  izes stomach acids, stops food fermentation and meals digest as naturally ahd  painiessiy aa ln the stomach of a healthy  child. Stomach   comfort   means   a   lot  and most folks like good things to eat.  Enjoy them both by making Bisurated  Magnesia   your    dail.y    after-eating    pro-  Let ENO keep you "well regulated and you  ���������Will have the normal; slender body nature  Intended for you. ENO'S "Fruit Salt" will  keieji thfe body nprinalty ridding the intestinal  tract oi ^poisonous/'Waste matter. Be ENO  conscious. ENO is the safe, sure way to  normal health���������and slenderness.  ���������     ' CaW2  "-'���������*. in trr" i**i" *"  SI3.KXQU~*mStm*  Valuable Medical Assistant  who were robbed, plundered, murdered and their lands taken from them, now  have their counterpart in the gangster methods of bootlegging, kidnapping,  and all forms of organized vice and crime.  The United States, too, has made a god of "Bigness." "The biggest in  the world" is the favorite slogan of their people. Everywhere the boast is  heard that this or that is the biggest in tlie world. In the race to create  big cities they have created breeding grounds for crime; in the race to create  mammoth mass production industries they have created mass unemployment  leading to want and suffering and more crime. The very inventions and  machines created for the benefit of their people are now used to assist the  criminal element to defy, defraud, despoil and destroy-people.  Finally, the United States set up another god in the name of "Liberty,"  but which was so freely interpreted that it quickly became license. Liberty  is a flne thing; it is the birthright of all people although through tlie ages  man has wronfully denied it to his fellow man. Possessing the power for the  time being, man has denied to other men liberty of conscience as well as  liberty of body and action. But liberty is one thing, and license another and  entirely different thing. Liberty can only be enjoyed where there is law and  order; law impartially but strictly enforced that order may be maintained.  Lot law be weakened and brought into contempt and liberty is destroyed.  Might not right then takes the upper hand, liberty is lost, and all become  the slaves of might.  The United States today, to a greater extent than any other nation on  earth, is paying the penalty for disregard of the true tenets of all religion  and of moral law which is based and founded in these religious tenets, and  because it has seen fit to set up other false gods to worship. The worship  of the "Golden Calf" sent an old world nation wandering in the wilderness  for forty years. It paid for its departure from thc truth. Other nations since  then have paid. Thc United States is paying now in the scourge which the  lawless elements it has developed are now laying upon It. And all nations  will inevitably pay if they disegard moral laws and replace true liberty with  license.     That is thc lesson for the people of Canada to take to heart.  Death Of Old Doc Dobbin Is Noted  In Montreal  Medical science lost a valuable assistant with the death of old "Boc  Dobbin," a large black work horse  whose blood had supplied diphtheria  antitoxin for the treatment of more  than 141,000 children. !  Old Doc died suddenly on the farm  near here, where 150 horses are kept  for the .making of serum. He was 21  years old and* a native of the Western plains. Two years ago Old Doc  was the guest at a birthday party attended by local school children.  British Buy Canadian Products  Britislh     Now     Providing     _EhcceIle_it  Market For Our Wheat, Bacon  and Cheese  Canada is selling more to Great  Britain, detailed figures recently tabled in the British House of Commons revealed.  British purchases of Canadian  wheat in the four months ending  April 30 amounted to 9,104,000 hundredweights of 112 pounds, compared  with 7,074,000 hundredweights in the  corresponding period of 1931. Imports  of Russian wheat dropped again. For  the month of April, they were only  5,200 hundredweights against 1,337,-  000 in April, 1931.  ��������� Imports of Canadian bacon for the  four months ending April 30, amounted to 57,275 hundredweights, a heavy  increase compared to 4,693 for the  corresponding period of 1931.  Sales of Canadian hams rose from  15,492 hundredweights in ihe first four  months of 1931 to 30,856 hundredweights this year.  Imports of Canadian cheese had a  remarkable increase in the four-  month period of from 3,335 to 21,085  h uncir e������ji we_g__ *3.  Salmon gained from. 28,984 to 52,-  398 hundredweights, unmanufactured  Canadian tobacco from 3,880,000  pounds to 6,863,000 pounds  (weight).  The    total    British    purchases    of  Canadian- merchandise in the quarter  ending March 31, it was also shown,"  were ������8,360,000 against ������6,160,000 in  the corresponding quarter of 1931.  United Kingdom products exported to Canada in the quarter ending  -_._-._���������_,t������   ������_    4--.+������_ii.,.3  ra _7(; nnn  o.ainat  _t.J_C4._0_J.     *>-*-;       bU .Ui.uU     MV|... U/, w w w      w������^ ������������.-.���������_-������-.������  ������4,048,000 in the corresponding quarter of last year.  Largest and Smallest  The largest watch ever made,  weighing 500 pounds and standing 43  inches high, was laced on exhibition  here with the smallest, weighing one-  quarter of an ounce and standing one-  eighth of an inch high, at an industrial exhibition.  Champagne made ih South Africa  is to be introduced into England.  ^e^-dW^H-ep^  y0t- NDiTGCS^1t>N^  feB^!:C_^y.S^E.S:^  NJ:  NEW INVENTION  DOES AWAY WITH  . . *f^M%.mr^.wJ^ m*k.u arH       *V ������T_ *"_. _na ���������������  IUUJEUIHj   UUUKd  When Asthma Comes do not despair.  Turn at once to the help effective���������  Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy.  This wonderful remedy will give you  the aid you need so sorely. Choking  ceases, breathing becomes natural  and without effort. Others, thousands  of them, have suffered as you suffer,  but have wisely turned to this famous  remedy and ceased to suffer. Get a  package this very day.  A complete fishery exhibition will  be part of this year's agricultural  a-feow at Grimsby, England.  The cause of most young people  turning out bad today is t<*o many  good times.  C.N.R. Radio Broadcasting  Radio broadcasting cost the Canadian National Railways $441,082, in  1929, the House Committee on railways and shipping was advised, but  only $114,000 io to be spent in 1932,  The gross figures for 1930 were $420,-  603, and for 1931, .15326,248. There  was a certain amount off revenuo  from rental of facilities, and tolls to  the Canadian National Telegraph, in  addition to the advertising benefits  which could not bo reckoned in dollars and cents.  Serious Marketing Situation  British    Columbia    Growers   Expect  Surplus Of Apples This Year  . A serious marketing situation faces  British Columbia fruit-growers this  year due to the heavy increase in the  crops, according tb E. J. Chambers,  president of the associated growers of  the province. Preliminary reports, he  said, indicated this year's apple csop  would shovv a gain of a million boxes  over 1931.  This means, Mr. Chambers added,  that a market for 1,000 carloads  would have to bo found outside western Canada.  'heart ^  CC? Amm   ammt MM M Pf      mm. Cm\ SUB " B M ^m%m ���������  wumy in 5s������ott Hiigm Soming  Mra. K. MoEIroy, Kiirkfleld, Out., writes: "I  waa very nervouH nnd run down, was ohort of  breath, and had nmothnHnR foolinG*., nnd was host"  to Ht-o night coming oa I could not lio down or cro  to aleep. *  I wiuj advbed to iiflo MilbumnV. Heart and Norvo  .Filla.    I took Bovon boxen and am now completely  jdlovod: can ���������lfl0|> fino a��������� n{^    ftnd hftvo'      ^  Prico S6c a box  fr.. tarVSoouJ? otu.ttB*r*1 *t0r*"' ������' MMtd d,r*ttt un r*M,������* ftf *Hm ������* ��������������� * Wilbur*  It Bids Pain Begone.���������When neuralgia racks the nerves or lumbago  cripples the back is tho time to test  the ���������virtues of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil. Well rubbed in it will still the  pain and producb a sensation of ease  and rest. A trial of it will establish  faith  in it,  Telegraph Oontennary  It was 100 years ago that Samuel  FInloy Brcosc Morse received thc  idea that led to tho invention of tho  telegraph, In a fow days ho had  rough drawings of the necessary apparatus, but tho flrat telegraph was  not publicly demonstrated until 1837.  Unbreakable dishes aro being made  In a now material dovclopod In dor-  many,  W.   N.   U.    1048  Persian Balm imparts a rare charm  and distinction to tho woman who  uses it. Fragrant as a flower, dellc-  iously cool to the skin, it always results In complexions delightfully  young and lovety. Indispensable to  every dainty woman. As a powder  base for oily-textured skins or as a  beautifying lotion, it is unrivalled.  Tones and stimulates tho skin.  Recommended also to soften and  make tho hands flawlessly white.  Brought n Siumplo  D. G, Coleman, of Charleston, W.,  Va., doesn't say detectives aro dumb  but ho isn't taking any chances. He  dropped in at the polSco station' to  say some ono had stolon hia salt and  peppor suit, With him ho brought u  package of salt nnd pepper, carefully  mixed so that tho slouths couldn't go  wrong.  For troatmont of , onkQd hags In  cows, or garget, use Douglas' TOgyp-  tian Liniment���������the quick, sure remedy. Saves timri and oxpense. Prevents blemished stock.  A famous cheat, player says he  hasn't played for five yaara. Still, it  may bo hia movo again any minute  now.  Even fish and cauliflower bow  down   to   Canapar   Cookery  Parchment  _-'  RETTER, CHEAPER AJ^D EASIER  COOKING '  Delicious as cauliflower, cabbage and certain other vegetables are, they have  imposed a heavy penalty on people who  fearlessly cooked them. Not to mention  those who had to sutter the odor without  enjoying the finished product. The same  thing is equally true of fish.  Canapar^ Cookery Parchment, a very in-  _ genious..invention, does away with this  annoyance entirely. While sealing in  odors, it also retains flavor and food  value. Cooking in Canapar actually  parallels the famous French method of  simmering and confining food and its  flavor in thc closed casserole.  You buy Canapar in a large envelope of  handy-size sheets which may be rinsed out  and used over and over again because they  won't absorb odors. When boiling vegetables you simply wet the Canapar and  make a bag similar to a pudding bag. If  you steam them, you line the., steamer  with Canapar, arrange food and season-'  ing, and fold back corners of the Canapar  to prevent steam from dripping back.  You can ac tually cook three vegetables at  once in the same saucepan, this way���������  save fuel���������and tlie flavors will not  intermingle.  Steamed, or boiled, fish comes_out firm,  solid ana swimming in its own juice. No  odours. No sticky steamer or saucepan  to clean up afterwords.  Line your roasting pan with Canapnr,  then tlie fats and juice can't burn. Meat  is more succulent and there is no scouring  or scroping of thc pan afterwards.  Many women use Canapnr for a dish cloth  ���������it is so silky and satisfactory, and  doesn't spread lint.  You'll never be without Canapar once you  ������tart using 31. It saves time ancl money.  Made by the makers of the famous  PARA-SANI Heavy Waxed Paper id tha  Green Box.  B&icctal OJfcr  Most grocers, druggists ������"������d department  atoressell Canapar, but if yours doesn't,  jub_ acrid the coupon and we'll give you h  now and unique book entitled "Leftovers'*  containing one .hundred rwip *������_ nn a-hnniM  for your trouble,.., -A  App!������f������w������l Pi-poi? IN-ortnoM. l_td., ��������� .1  Hamilton, Ontario.  Enclosed "find 2So for which pl������ni_o  send *ne one fnll-slnio package ofj  Canapar   Cookery   Parvftment   ami  your 100 recipes for *4 JJoft-ovcrs."  Namo , ..,,   AxhJrvna , ,   M .������������������������*���������������. *HMtt*4������*������������ AM*.. I *���������**���������.Miff*.. I  My iftmlar I*.  m*  ���������������.������������������*������*...  l|illM>ir|.IIIMMMI*M������ll|l|Ml������t1Mlll  ������13 ���������THE   REVIEW.   en&EOTOET,   ft   tt  y .J   1 7  N^TINFAVOKOF  AWHEATOUOm  Wtanipeg, Man.���������Establishment of  a wheat quota at the Ottawa Imperial  Economic Conference would not be in  the best interests of wheat producers,  although sale of western wheat Is of  the utmost importance..     This was  m\\m*1%      mmfrmmKmP      frnP      ���������������v     1>W\4**frc_        ������__**"**������������* ������������rl     1 a ttfiTS       _E_ ������  B������____^rfY   mmhrn RMayjU      %_������������.      M*-_n.     ������?W**JI������*������3   ' fc^gj*; ������fc*V.V������ .   Ut-Jk^k/JLA     Cb(.  & conference of Manitoba agricultural  interests called by * Premier John  Bracken to formulate' Manitoba's  views for submission to the, Ppminlon  Government prior to tije conference. ���������  Other points agreed upon were: ".;,  BesskliQ&ers feetest  Write   Letter  Send;  S2������������_.'Xifi������7'������Btirf*vn   X.P-   _a^s?.ril% o w  mm^mf-ammay____,__������__*_���������������*������.%#____ -   KT Jk       VAVUUIU|  _���������������?���������_*_.    4cr>  4^VK'_r*.^*w������.  gj; %m*  >- *K������ .. iXUJ^/VJ. '  taut.  Wider markets are necessary for  all varieties of Canadian farm produce.  A*%     T7*rv_-rvt w*tt     4 w������ 4* e.118 #*-������*���������!/������*������     mr***mmp>m'*'m**,4-m'm>m*y  aaxm mm        .__���������____ .__-.fymaaa. W ._._M������������WMa������^ A_. _U-WW  "board, is desirable.  -Wider facilities should be provided  for the distribution of British films  .throughout Canada.  Canadian delegates at the Imperial Conference should be asked to give  preference to British goods most  needed, by Canadian consumers such  as woollen goods, household articles,  textiles, boots and shoes, seeds and  plants.  A special committee'was appointed  to draft the suggestions and instructed tb sit in with a conference to be  held... of representatives of boards of  trade and-industries other than. agri-*  culture. Findings of both Manitoba  conferences will first be laid before a  conference of the four western provinces at Regina, June 20, when a  submission embodying the viewpoint  of western Canada generally will be  T_a������__T\_- *���������_._.  jr--_r��������� -������������������-  Low Rates On Grain  Transportation Of Grain From Fort  William* To Montreal Cheapest  Ever '-;'������������������ ��������� ��������� _���������  Montreal,, Que.���������The Gazette published the following:  , New reeord'lpw "rates^cS 3 % cents'  a bushel for the transportation of  grain from Fort William to Montreal  have been accepted during the last  two days. It was announced 10 days  ago that five cents a bushel was being  offered and accepted, and there was a  report that a rate of 4% cents was  even -Offered. Since then the situation  has dropped from 'bad to worse* and  several shipowners have decided to  lay-up their vessels rather than operate them at a loss.  "Though small steamers are carrying grain at this abnormally low  figure, It is maintained that no  mathematical computations or calculations will enable their owners to  produce a profit from the operation.  It is even said grain cannot be carried  profitably at seven cents a bushel,  though several firms decided to continue accepting the lower rate in the  hope that the situation would improve  during the season."  To   Press    and  v-    Message To The Hague  Vancouver, B.C.���������Doukhobors facing imprisonment fo nude parading  have-written������������������_,to the:press and various  public organizations,; including the  '"anti-militaristic bureau of The  Hague," protesting, against jU^r  treatment.. ������������������'",:     .'>���������'':.   y........'"^"';'.'  In a. letter to a local newspaper, the  Doukhobors state:  "It is a tragedy when one misunderstands another. And. this Is just  what is happening today, without any  cause whatever. Innocent people are  being sentenced to three years* imprisonment. ��������� ..t'-','���������'���������'-  . "We know that truth is bought on  Golgotha, arid will ever remain there.  We forgive everybody who has mistreated us.- But when we come to  our children and their mothers, this is  where we stop and say 'There is no  excuse for civilized people to force  others into conditions that they are  not able to bear. The 'whole world  has been aroused by the L'ndbergh  case. But wh.at is going on in Nelson;  this is worse than kidnapping���������*a  drama full of man's inhumanity to  man'."  Representatives of the Doukhobors  have sent a cablegram to the "antimilitaristic bureau at The Hague,"  protesting against their treatment.  "We Doukhobors���������Sons of Freedom.  of Canada���������appeal to you," runs the  message. "Please raise your voice in  the name of trampled truth. Seven  hundred in Jail. More than half already sentenced to three years' imprisonment. The same conviction  awaits the rest���������just for appearing  nude in protest against brutality. Our  children forcibly taken away from  their mothers. Please take this matter seriously, or you will be guilty before God and all idealists. Remember  out* R.trt"*"*3'-!^ is truth. If vou are  brothers of same faith you can not be  silent."  "(Signed)   Sons of Freedom."  mm"  ABEiYQiJIJ.-MSTENIN* "P.  Spain  Hires  Foster Hewit, Canadian   radio   an-  xiouncer,   who   is   believed  to  be   the  \ dean of radio announcers on this con-  Government Carrying On Negotiations  For'Sparge'Purchases ';.;."���������  Madrid, Spain.���������-Financial circles  said the Spanish Government had approached local branches of - foreign  basks in an.attempt to arrange payment for the contemplated importation of 100,000 tons (about 3,733,000  bushels) of wheat.  The result of the negotiations was  not known, but the government wants  to spread the payment over periods  of three   six and nine months "it was ;  understood, the wheat to be bought j  from Canada,  the United States and I  Agentina.. -    j  Banking circles said a government j  decree ordering the purchase of the j  wheat, expected soon, would bring \  Spain's total importations to 200,000  tons (about 7,466,000 bushels), but [  that it probably would be necessary to j  import another 200,000 tons before.;  the new crop is available in July, j  since the domestic supply is exhausted.  tinent. He has been broadcasting since .  1922 and is considered one of the best   II 5}    ������6H3_!������  R_&fu*___i_  sports announcers on the air.  To Legalize Beer  Churchill Cattle Shipment  Leave  First Senate Roll  Call Brings Overwhelming Defeat  Washington.���������The   TJnited     States ;  Bombay Riots  To  Hindus   and   Moslems   Continue  Engage In Street Battles  Bombay, India. ��������� Fresh sporadic  rioting, between Hindus and, Moslems  broke out in Bombay, despite tt_i_  presence of alert British soldiers, and  before it was checked 11 more persons had been killed and G8 Injtired.  Thus the toll of the communal  fighting, which has*'flared intermittently for some days, rose to flfl dead  and 948 wounded.  British troops frequently opened  fire to check occasional street battios.  There was still some looting, but the  authorities expressed cohfldence that  thoy wore gaining control of the city  tlu-ough the energetic action of the  soldiers. '''..',        '.'���������'.'  T___M.__       UmmmmL      tf^- J -  farms imii iriuie  No Inclination On Canada's Part To  Enlarge Trade With U S.  San Frcmeisco.^WV L.^ McGregor,  president of the Canadian Chamber of  Commerce, told the annual meeting  of the United States Chamber of  Commerce that in the face of existing  American tariff laws there is no inclination, on Canada's part to enlarge  its trade with the United States.  Mr. McGregor said he w������_s not entirely satisfied in his own mind that  the commercial treatment Canada  had been accorded at Washington was  tn conformity with enlightened business opinion in the United States. If  United States business interests are  not satisfied with the, present economic relationships between their country and Canada, he suggested; they  might make themselves a little more  articulate on the subject.  Expected * Cattle    Cargo    To  Early In -August ----, a                  ,  Churchill, Man.���������The  first boat to senate has refused to legalize beer,     j  arrive here this  summer will  return The  first senate  roll-call for  beer,  j with a shipment of cattle to Europe, since prohibition brought overwhelm- ]  While arrangements have been made ing defeat.      The main vote was on  for the shipping of 2,000,000 bushels an amendment by  Senator  Tydings, ;  of grain via Hudson Bay, the cattle Democrat,   Missouri,   to   the  revenue  cargo is likely to leave here early in bill  to legalize 2.75  beer  and ta? it!  August,  before the wheat shipments 24 cents. a gallon to help finance a :  start. 51,500,000,000 public construction pro- .  It is stated here a stockyard will gramme.                                                         j  be constructed near the dock.      Hay Just    previously    the    senate    had  will be brought here from The Pas. turned down���������60 to 23���������a proposal by !  Saskatoon,    Sask.���������The    possibility Senator Bingham,    Republican,    Con- j  of huge shipments of wheat through, necticut, to alter the Tydings amend- j  Churchill  to   the   Spillers Ltd.  Mills, ment to make it allow four per cent. !  at Cardiff and London, England, was alcohol content.                                             j  disclosed in au   statement   issued    by Eleven   Democrats   voted  with   12.  James M.  Stevenson, K.C.,  president Republicans   for  the   Bingham    four j  of the Board'of Trade. Mr. Stevenson per cent, amendment.                                 |  said that negotiations had been open-������ ������������������   ed with the British milling firm  through the trade through Churchill  committee of the Board of Trade.  Liberian Atrocities  Reported Ja leagae  Natives Have Been Burned Alive By  Frontier Military Force  Geneva,  Switzerland.���������The burning ;  alive of many men, women and chi!-  Eamon    De    yal<^a_^    ^������   Attend   dren by the Liberian frontier military  v____ _-. force was reported to the League of  Nations in a communication signed on  rish Free State  Will Be Represented  Ottawa Conference  Dublin, Irish Free State.���������President  Eamon de Vaiera of the Irish  Free ' behalf of the British,  United States  ! State said he would personally attend  I the Ottawa Imperial Economic  Con-  1 ference  in July  if government business did not interfere.  The president did not name other  members of the Free State representation, although he said it was likely  three ministers of his government  would accompany him.  An International Park  Waterton Lakes Park In Alberta, To  ^s   Be Internationalized  Ottawa, Ont.���������A bill designed to  make the Watertbn^ Lakes National  Park, in_, Alberta, a portion of the  Waterton-Glacier International Park,  was given first reading in tlio House  of Commons. Hon. T. G. Murphy,  Minister of the Interior, sponsoring  the bill; said the Waterton Lakes  Park adjoined the Glacier Park, a  United States property in" Montana.  Somo time ago the United States  government had suggested that tho  two parks be regarded as an international park and had passed legislation  to that end.  Verdict Of Accidental De-atli  Southampton, Khgiarid.���������-A verdict  of accidental doath was entered by a  coroner's jury inquiring int;o olrcum-  ntrmeea surrounding the death of Karl  of XDgmont, former Prldd.fl, Alborta,  rancher, who ..dlpc^from, injuria Buffered in! ah automobile, accident VIs-  cou__t Pot.cov.il, the.-.earl, a IT-yonr-oId  nnn nnd heir, was wot present at tho  invest.  ' ;!".   ''"���������.',;". ;"  Arrest Communists  Hamburg,' Germany.���������Eight hundred Young Communists were arrost-  ed .here for displaying Communist,'  flapn and siprns at a picnic. Thoy wore.  released after they had been bpolcqd  ftt pol'.ce/headCj.uartcrs. ��������� The policy  had granteel pormiqajon for the, plpnio;  on:conditions tlieye bo no Communist'  banndrs'-or" s'igna.''���������'���������'���������  W.  XJ.    lIHfl  ' Think h tlfud������fCH ITnderiiiild  Ottawa, Out.���������Canadian jiidcc... nrt������  too numerous and underpaid, Premier-  R,HR,^onuett tcjW tho.,|-31auso of Com*  mo������^:>,Titi& judlinlaVy p;a a xvMiolo doei.  not ^||������cl.tl������i0^onl-i^;-,c)f itli^le^al pro-  feantlon fi^om which it J������;recrukod, and:  In. to'0'r^^yr'inst^cea' i>iq>lltfg.p.1 pat-  r<mp,gor 'Ira^iby ''thiin ,'-ni_Iyiclual 'morli,.  haa elevated a man to the bench.  and French governments.  These atrocities, the report asserted, were committed against tribesmen  of the" Kru coast.  The Liberian delegate submitted a  memorandum to the League's Liberian  commission confirming the burning of  44 villages and the killing of 81 men,  49 women and _59 children.  ENGLAND'S NEW AMATEUR (CLOSE) CHAMPION DRIVING  OURNATIOML  RADIO TO BE  BESXINWORLD  Ottawa, Ont���������Harmony" reigned lithe ���������House of Commons when; the  radio control bill was under review.  Party lines were forgotton, suggestions and advice flew back and forth  across the Chamber and in complete  unanimity' the measure was given second reading and all but one or two  clauses passed through committee.  The bill would establish a Canadian  radio broadcasting commission to  control a" nationalized system of  radio. With .headquarters in Ottawa '  and branch, offices throughout the Dominion,- the commission of three  would regulate broadcasting through  its own chain of stations from, coast  to coast.  Premier R. B- Bennett, sponsor of  the bill, said it was designed to giv������  Canadians a broadcasting system  "not excelled elsewhere in the world."  It would assure Canadian eontrol of  Canadian broadcasting, free from foreign interference or influence.  Tentative salaries of $12,000 a year  for the chairman and $10,000 each  for the commissioners, were suggested by the Prime Minister. One commissioner will be French-speaking and  one will be a radio engineer, possessing the necessary technical training.  The commission, said Mr. Bennett,  should be composed of men "with an  excellent appreciation and understanding of the value of broadcasting  to the nation and should have some  understanding of what is pleasing to  the major part of the people of this  country in the form of programmes."  Indicating the harmony and co-operation that reigned  throughout the  discussion,   the   Prime   Minister,,   insisting that politics will play no part  in selecting the personnel of the commission,   suggested   to   the   Liberals  thev present a list of men acceptable  to them.   A further indication of this  unusual spirit came when the Prime  Minister asked  for  suggested  penalties. for  infractions   of   broadcasting  \ regulations and adopted the proposals  of Major C.  G.  Power,  Lib.,  Quebec  South.  The provinces, the Prime Minister  announced, will   have   something   to =  say over programme selections.  j     Members  of the commission must  , devote  their full time  to  the work.  They will be barred from having any  | private business ties, especially relat-  j ing to radio or broadcasting.     Upon  I retirement, they will receive pensions.  ! The chairman will hold office for 10  j years,   the   vice-chairman   for   nine  j years and the commissioner for eight.  j     With an eye to the future, it waa  incorporated In the bill  that control  of television and other scientific developments,   also   would   be   placed  under the commission.  Hero la Krlc Flddlan, the winner of the 33_������Kllah Amateur (Clone) Golf  Championship at St. George's. Sandwich, Kent, driving from tlie fifteonth tee  In the final round ot the aerial. Ho defeated A. Stuart BrudBhuw by one  hole.  Hunting For "Bayclrimo'*  Another Airplane May Enter Seaxcb  For Deserted Fur  Ship  Point Barrow, Alaska.���������A double  aerial search for the "Baychimo," fur  trading vessel anchored off the Arctic  Coast, ls In proBpcct hero.  Pilot William R. Graham and Mrs.  Edna Christofferson, Portland, Ore,  aviators, surveyed 1,000 square miles  of the rough ice pack without glimpsing the missing ship, which they believe carries a valuable cargo of furs.  Pilot Joe Crossan, noted northern  airman here with a motLon picture  cameraman on a scouting expedition,  also said he might make exploratory  flights in search of'tho "Baychimo."  Seattle, Wash.���������To replace the  steamship "Baychimo,,.' lost along the  Aldslia coast In the,; ice floes of tlie  seas of the north, the Danish Mobor-  ahip "Karlso" will nail from here In  June for the Canadian Arctic via  Vancouver, B.C.  ^^^T^'Karise'' wnsi chartered by the  Htidflon's Bay Company frotw the  Sweriaon Fur Trading Company for a.  voyage to Herschel Island and other  Canadian Arctic pesto; Six������ will be  mrumed hy Canadian. oillcera ai_<7  crew.   '  I-jinl- freAlilent Bliot;  Ipswich, S.D.���������Three robborn held  up tho Bank of Ipowlch, ������hot tho  proBldont; PHn Bcobe, perhaps fatally,  kldnappod the caahler and fled with  ������n .inr.wl-i.im. .������.<n������_ amount *>f tnotmy. IB  ������������������������ttw������������l*M_W(W������_PMISSB������B(^^  THIS   UJUflSTOHI   JSfSVJLiSW  Local and Personal   \m :____ _  Get  your  angler's   license   from  V.  Mawson.  MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE CO.  of Canada.   Agent, H.A.Powell, Creston.  OMis3 Betty Speers waa a visitor with  Cranbrook friends at the end of the week.  Grand Q^f ���������  Women of wealth crave his  Love���������but an orphaned  waif falls hardest of all for  "The Beloved  Bachelor"  with  PAUL LUKAS  DOROTHY JORDAN  CHARLIE RUGGLES  VIVIENNE OSBORNE  ���������a story as tender as a mother's  heart! Lovable Paul Lukas as  the compassionate bachelor  who adopts a little girl and  loses the loves of his chivalrous youth.  FOR SALE-���������Heifer, 8 months, from  heavy milking stock.   G. Lunt, Wynndel  INSURANCE���������Life, automobile, sickness and accident, ti. A. Powell, creston.  tMiss Edith Couling was a weekend  visitor with friends in Nelson, returning  Monday.  Mrs S. A. Speers was a visitor with  Spokane friends a few days the latter  part of the week.  FOR SALE���������Sheep and lambs, or will  exchange for cattle. Chas. Huseroft,  Camp Lister, B.C.  Father Choinel will say Mass at 10.30  at Holy Cross Church, Creston, Sunday,  morning, May 29th.  WANTED���������Baby buggy, must be Jn  good shape, state price. Mrs. R.  Andestad,  Wynndel.  BOARD, with or without room, day  or month, rates reasonable, food the  best, apply R. M. Long.  Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Boyd were weekend visitors at Kitehener, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. G. A. Hunt.  Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Timmons left on  Tuesday for a couple of weeks holiday  with friends in Spokane.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Johnson were visitors with Mr. and Mrs. W. Belanger at  Jaffray over the holiday.  Well over an inch of ra n fell in the wet  spell hat prevailed from early Friday  morning until noon on Sunday. The  Saturday night downpour was very  heavy. Monday and Tuesday were also  cooi and showery.  June  3rd,  is  and  _���������������-_���������__���������__  ��������� __r ���������-.__.__��������� _h. __.*��������� A. A .*..*,. + . A i __.__   _-���������_-.->   *..A.A.m..A.a\.m\,m,.^a.A.Am  BREAKFAST is  Your  Most important Hfleai  Strips   of bacon,   crisp  toast,  eggs,  marmalade���������and then  m  _  _  _  _    .  o ^ C* ������������+��������� o   "vr_r-������*������    /%.-_HK  ,IVx>������   n     GST n^ftCcfs'?!      ������������������&'*/���������_.    X___?_f___i5������_r  oHfit-o   V vu itjlx kwjmm.  ck. ouoijcoami   xx*%y 2s   V������U!K..  REMEMBER   THE PANSIES  Creston Valley Qo-Operativs Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  M_BM__WMM  ������&&  !IiS3������_MW?_am^-ilIgJ-B������^^  i  __{.   AT  V_������������      1  ���������  I  _______        i-SBSv _mSL  For the coming hot days  shade and comfort.  Our stock is complete in the  new shapes, for Men, Women,  Boys and Girls.  The price is as low as 20 cents.  See us for  ^Ullllllwr  Underwear  in Silk, Cottons, etc., (or the  family.  Prices   lower     Quality   better.  j CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY,   LTD.  C_tti*������_.  mi r "-.'iiMMfi TiT,*jki. mil <*"**] ������������������"i'jinm.'r*TDT~|"l""TlT ""r" '^fl*"M������^TC^iSi2I2ri  During his weekend visit to Creston  the bishop of Kootenay was a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cook.  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hare and family  were Victoria Day visitors with Mr. and  Mrs. G. M. Argue, Cranbrook.  Friday of  next  week.  King's  birthday!   The    postoflice  banks have a holiday on that date.  Misses Alice Embree and Ada Lewis  ^vsre visitors at Spokane at the first of  the week, returning on Wednesday.  WANTED���������Light delivery car, must  be in good running order, state price,  make and model to P O. Box 35.  The June meeting of the Presbyterian  Ladies' Aid will be at the home of Mrs.  Bundy; Erickson at 3 ".m., Friday, 3rd.-  Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Joyce and children were visiting with Nelson friends a  couple of days at the middle of the week.  Miss Ruby Palmer of Nelson, was a  visitor during the past week, a guest at  the home of her brother, A. L. Palmer,  Mr. and Mrs. T. Goodwin spent a few  days with friends in Spokane the latter  part of the week, returning on Saturday.  Christ Church Woman's Auxiliary will  have a silver tea and sale of home cook-  in g on Saturday, June 11th, from 3 to  5.30 p.m., at the home Mrs. Matt. York.  Cranbrook Courier: Mrs. C. B. Twigg,  who underwent a minor operation at the  hospital here recently, is progressing  nicely.  H. Cornwall, cashier at the Bank of  Commerce, returned at the end of the  week, from a three weeks' vacation at his  home in Kamloops.  ERICKSON LANDS���������At Erickson  siding, 16 acres, Block 31 and 32; cost  $4000; reasonable offer accepted. Capt.  Peters, Chinook. Alta.  Mr. and Mrs. W. McMahon and son  ncouver, were visitorsT here a few  days this week with the former's sister,  Mrs. A. L. Cameron.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ellis and young  daughter, of Cranbrook, were Victoria  Day visitors at Creston, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. Geo. H. Kelly.  Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Rodgers left on  Wednesday for Invermere, where the  latter will spend a couple of weeks visiting with her father, Jos. Heath.  Mr. and Mrs. Keith Kettiewell of  Trail spent a few days here this week,  guests of the latter's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. A. Anderson, Vsricria Avenue.  A. L. McCuilb<-_-������ the well known en  gineer, was a Wednesday-Thursday visitor from Nelson on business in connection  with Creston Reclamation Company.  Mrs. J. Attwood o" Cranbrook has  been spending a few days here the past  week, looking after operations on the  ranch,* and has been a guest of Mrs.  Fransen.  Misses Hazei Hobden and Helen Meldrum of the public school teaching staff  spent the Victoria holiday with the former's sister, Mrs. Sam Whittaker, at  Cranbrook.  NOTICE���������For the balance of the  summer months our blacksmith shops  will be closed Wednesday afternoons.  Customers kindly bear this in mind.  W. Morrow, Art Reed.  In connection with the tennis club  schedule this year the Review has been  asked to point out that in the evenings  the senior members of the club have the  preference at the courts.  Axel Anderpon, is another of our citizens who is greatly improving the appearance of his residential property with the  erection of a stone fence along the entire  frontage,on Victoria Avenue.  The bloom on the earlier varieties of  strawberries is now pretty well over, and  Wynndel is expecting to have berries  available about the middle of June, at  lea-t ten days later than 1931.  Geo. D. Mend, a former resident of  Creston, who line, been on tho office force  of the provincial police at Fernie and  Cranbrook for the pne-t ten years, has  juat been transferred to ABhcroft.'  CreBton was pretty well deserted on  Victoria Day, despite anything b\it fav-  orablo weather many were out of town  for the day, Bonners Ferry and Cranbrook being favorite visiting places.  All momberH of Creston tennis club  should attend tho meeting at tho town  hall on Monday night at S o'clock. Due  to removals it will bo necessary to elect  a new secretary-treasurer, na well ns n  new vico-proaldonfc,  TO LET���������Small, well finished comfortable house, furnished or unfurnished,  water 'in hoiine, ideal 'surroundings,,  reuHonuble to respectable tenantfi, suit  ladles or bachelor.., terms on application.  B. M. Long, Creston.  Major J. C. MacDonald, water comptroller, was hero from Victoria Wednesday  on official btistnoNR, tho chief of which  wnn an important conference with tho  dlreetora of Creaton Reclamation Company, Llfalte.., Wednesday afternoon.  T  Mrs. Repsomer had a short visit from i more than half a million boxes������of B.C.  her daughter, Mrs. Elmer Thompson of  Wardner on Tuesday. In company with  a couple of other residents in that town  she was returning by auto from a visit  in Spokane.  The heavy rains at the end of the week  put the Kootenay River and Boundary  Creek on the rise to such a height that  the water overtopped the dyke at the  south end of the Reclamation Farm, and  about 1500 acres of it have been flooded.  The commencement week programme  in connection with Bonners Ferry high  school concluded last evening when the  1932 class of 45 graduates received their  certificates, among these being Ursal G.  Farris, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. J. G.  Farris.  C. G. Bennett of Vancouver, up till  1926 manager of Creston branch of the  Bank of Commerce, was here on an  official visit on Monday. Last summer  he was appointed an inspector for B.C.  and this was his first visit in bis new  position.  The Women's Institute are providing  an afternoon of music and sociability at  the Parish Hal! to-morrow, 28fch, commencing at 3 o'clock. The pupils of Mrs  J. E. Johnston are to give a recital and  tea will be served. The admission is 25  cents, which includes refreshments.  R. G. __������. Clarke of Vancouver, chief  B.C. fruit inspector, was here on an  official visit Saturday, when he was conferring with the heads of the local selling  agencies. He states that at present B.C.  has excellent prospect of an apple crop  well over four million boxes, and faces  the necessity c f marketing almost half of  these overseas.   In 1931 he states hardly  apples went to the Old Country* a considerable qussstity of which were not of  tha wanted pack or varieties.  It if s for  the Lawn  *+**.*���������    m    ��������������� _-_. 4f*trm +******.  \~TM.       y\m*m+Cm\.L \JLX2LM.  we have it!  Prices, quality considered, lower than  the lowest.  GO ��������� f     ��������� '  . -Sinclair  Creston Hardware  Canyon St, East  *___.-_.__.__._-.__.__.-_,._fc-_-.__.. __������������������__   ______________   __ . __   ���������_____._______ _-_-_____���������   m.-m.   _____ .__.   rn.rn.rn.. T  i  MEATS mwssi FiSH  are a  natural  part  of  your  diet.    Eat  Meats and Fish and thrive.  ^ <*+***+ tmm ���������*������ mmmmm*'<^mm^*mm*^-^mm*i.  Week-End Savings  Corned Beef, lb 12fc    Pickled Pork, lb   15e  Dill Pickles, per doz 35c  Choice Aioerta Grain Fed Beef and Lamb.  Choice local killed Pork and Veal*  FRESH FISH���������Salmon, Halibut, Cod, Herring.  SMOKED FISH-Finnan   Haddie, Haddie   Filets,  Eastern  Kippers, Western Kippers.  All kinds of Cooked Meat*  COMPANY,  phone: 2  ���������VWaa..a9.a������'mya,-mmmm,'W"aW.ma-m"a������.<fmafV  ">V*VVV^F^9W,V<V*V*VWVIW9*"  mmv*wa  ;_..������H|!_b<_. ,__;..f!il_������SC. ���������.,.,^5.l3HiH,Y;.-iYwiiHB������'-  The Main Thing  is that Speers' Prices are   usually  Lowest when Quality is 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 ia essentially a quality store���������always has  beon���������always will be. It can be depended  upon in what it says, in what it does, and 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 tor MEN-  Cello wrapped, five eolors3 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 40o. a pound.    Try a  pound of each today*  -V> W W    CA#3TC*M4mCm    ^ S?   W>  ma^iiSSmmm^iJS^  1  m  m  flr.  Is  VI  ~., iViiH ���������* rtM S'iH ..(*.������ i ���������i^'i'.vi i>k,\.t... >....!...<���������-: '���������':;;:;'":i:*::::'.,"!'.';.:,r.; " . ...'...."��������� ������������������������������������ ���������-��������� ��������� ���������- .^.t  /.^^j.ftsww<i_-g.<--ti<_������-m)im.������a6_j!iri_r y.>A^.<|;*<.'*it <>.t.< ������vt-w-n^w. *������^������t* .��������� tfrtf*i. ti. ������_*.  !,Hi;������������������-__-_!__kiaaiilBg**!!-"1-'"���������1��������� *">������������m'���������������������������-______i rn_i__M_il_i_i. il__il____t______________l-t_______________l________________i  1.^V.qW^W^^^H^il:^i:,_L_,i:..J-  i   iiiiiiiiniini___in  tem%

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