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Creston Review Jul 1, 1932

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 Vol.. XXIV.  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY. JULY 1, 1932  No. 15  G&ny&is Gliy  .ass's. McRobb is visiting with relative  and friends at Trail but espeetei to return ,|t the end of the week.  School will close this Thursday for the  summer vacation, which will last until  September 6th.  Misa Nissie McRobb, who has been a  yisitor ^t Kimberley, returned home the  latter part of the weekt .   '  John Kygaard is having quite a busy  time of it keeping his fleck of sheep intact from occasional visits by a bear  which comes down from the hills to the  Bergheim place where his sheep are  ruhniiiijf.'".  With the departure of Mr. and Mrs.  Ridd to Heatherdown, Alberta, Chas.  Pipe has taken the contract to stump  and plough the eight acras on .which  clearing operations commenced earlier in  the month  in the matter of sending up Grade 8  scholars to "write on dgpart-nental  examinations has been established this  year, with, four trying conclusions with  the papers at C reston centre. They are  Edward Argyle, Arthur Constable,  Ethel Mather and Charles Ostrensky.  Wyfrtattel  Mrs. A. Lepage spent the latter part  of last week in Cranbrook, a guest of  her sisters. Misses Laura and Mildred  Andeen. returning on Saturday.  Mrs. G. Young of Creston spent the  weekend here, a guest of her sister, Mrs.  E. Driffil .  Canyon baseball team went down to J  defeat by a 9-8 margin in the league  .baseball game at Kitcnener on Sunday.  There is sure to be a big turnout at the  return game at Canyon this Subday  afternoon.  Principal Stephens has seven Grade  8 students writing at the entrance tb  high school examinations at Creston this  week. They are June Broweir. Clarence  Burns, Frank Clayton, Baymond  Humble, Walter Johnson, Alfred  Nygaard, Ida Rylan.  The strawberry shipping season is just  about at its peak but yields are not as  heavy as anticipated. The British  Sovereign is producing pretty well up to  expectations but the Van Sang are having an off year. Locally the biggest  shippers are Matt Clayton, Norman  Strong and John Zacbodniek.  Word from Carl Johnson "and Jo&n  Nyga__rd, jr.r relates that the former-5s  working on it1 gold development at Wad-  hope, Manitoba, a couple of hundred  miles north' .-of Winnipeg, and that  Nygaard is obtaining fairly steady -work  in that locality, which is a heavy wooded  country and alive with all kinds of big  game. "  Canyon is having a holiday Wednes  day nest, July 6th, for the community  picnic to which all are invited at the  baseball recreation grounds. A wonderful line of children's sports has been  arranged. There will be a tug of war,  baseball game between Canyon and  Copeland, and softball game between  girls tennis from the same two places.  The Ladies' Aid and the Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary are combining to operate  a refreshment stand. There will be  something worth while.doing all day so  ������ fill up the picnic basket and forget your  troubles for at least half a day at this  community get-together.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Levasseur of Mac-  leod_ Alberta, arrived on Saturday evening by car. on a visit with the latter's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Simpson.  Lewis Simpson returned on Saturday  from Claresholm, Alberta, where he  spent last week visiting friends and  relatives. ' y-  O. M. Perkins/of the M7 ranch has  started discing and seeding oats for  green feed.  Art Simpson, I_ Nowlin and Elmer  Blair have started shipping strawberries.  Their berries are looking line.  The Racketeers softball team played  the Wildcats of Creston. on Thursday  evening, and were beaten by a 13-4  score. They also played a pickup team  of Huscroft-Porthill on Friday evening-,  and were, again losers, this time by a  score of 23-14. '  The   league baseball   game between  Kitchener    and    Canyon    teams    at;  Kitchener    on   Sunday   was  won  by  Kitchener by a score of 9-8.   It was a  real exciting game all the way through,  Mr. aad Mra. &VMeIs.i__s and Mary  were Nelson visitors last w^v.  Mr. Dickson ind D. L. Doyle of  Willow Point were auto visitors here,  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Towson.  Hon. N. S. Lt-Qghieed, minister of lands,  Victoria, and Col.,;Fred Lister, M.P.P.,  were visitors at "Wynndel on Friday.  Val Bailee and h&travellingshow were  in the hall on Thursday evening, with a  dance following tljs entertainment.  Miss E. Hagen and S. Ogensky of  Nelson were visitors with Mr. and Mrs.  M. Hagen, takin&in the dance sponsored  by Trail orchestrsk  The Trail orchestra dauoe on Saturday  The Women's lusti-  was a nuge succegs,  tute had charge of thc refreshments and  ice cream booth.;  Strawberries are moving steadily and  up till Tuesday seven carloads have gone  east. Continued: dry ���������weather is beginn-  to shorten up the crop.  Serve-Yourself  ns  Modernly Equipped and Fully  Stocked Cash and Carry Food  Store in Former Imperial Bank  Stand���������Saturday Opening Day  glass front and back, and a storage compartment at the base. It is seven feet  long, four feet high, with 14 inches of  space between decks, both of which are  27 inches wide. This is for tlie butter,  meats, etc, and a supply of creato and  milk from theljcail dairy will be carried.  Goods are grouped in units. To the  right, on entering, are the canned goods  -���������fruits, vegetables, meats- fish, ete^ To  the left tho customer meets up with.  bottled goods���������pickles, vinegar, olives,  etc.���������next to which are the teas and  coffees. At the end is the cereals, soaps,  oils, polishes, etc. The counter for  wrapping, and any weighing that is  necessary, faces the front entrance.  Fruits and vegetables will be prominently displayed in the windows.  The opening day is Saturday, July  2nd. Youwill not be asked to buy anything, but it is desired that everyone  possible should inspect the premises.  The outside of the building has been  given a dress of white with trimmings of  russet. Both inside and out the  Imperial presents a decidely attractive  appearance.  S. A. Speers has been in business in  Creston for more than 25 years and at  the Imperial, in which he ts interested,  he will continue the same high quality in  merchandise, and efficiency in service,  that has brought him such outstanding  success in all his retail activities.  The Imperial will be in charge of M.  R. Joyce, who can be relied upon to continue the well known Speers' policy of  service with'satisfaction, and will see to  it that the store lives up to it's slogan of  "It pays to pay cash, at the Imperial."  mm\riGka9m9n  Bay Crisler was a weekend visitor at  ���������__P_.1____  11CIBUU.  , m^rruyana> a  -*FwVD.-Pf5������St  **-s    a***..-'  -TTSg^TgT -  ooin  Va. )*���������������������������  teams piaying gooo.;-, o&II.  Kitchener Kasn.o'svwon. four games and  lost one, putting them at the head of  the league.,,Ned; ISuttday the game will  be played it Canyon.  Rev. T. Scott, Anglican rector at  Creston, will be here for: the usual  monthly service on Sunday morning at  11 ������'clocks which will include a celebration of Holy Communion.  j^g^Jflffffl mm*Q  Mr.  Mr  and   Mrs.   Pat   Holland  and a  Smberiey were hers st  ���������������*���������__���������{,_._  ~*   tr\  Mrs. W. A. McMurtrie left on Friday  last for Montreal where she is sailing  for England on a visit with friends at  points in the Old Country.  Miss Gwen Webster has just been  advised that her application for enrollment as u nurse-in-training at Van-  couvcr General Hospital has been  accepted, and Bhe will commence her  probation early in September.  Cherries commenced moving out of  Alice Siding at the first of tho week, J.  W. Parkin being the first with five crates  of Early Rischmonds on Sunday.  Word has just been recoived here that  Mrs. Bourne, who recently moved to  Midway, is compelled to take their year  old daughter to Vancouver for specialist treatment for eye trouble.  A flemJoll dance for J. X Freney,  school teacher at Alice Siding, who is  leaving today for the summer vacation  at'his home In BbsBlandt wtts held nt  the bonne ������fl'Mrs'. Manual! on Monclaj'  night which was a largely attended nnd  enjoyable) social affair.  School closed for tho summer vacation  on Monday evening. Principal Freney  having heart assigned to preuldo au  examiner at the entrance to high school  examinations ato Wynndel on Tuesday,  Wfldnewrlny nnd TbiirHdmy.  An oil time record Por the local school  the weekend, guests of   Mrs.  Holland's  parents. Mr. and Mrs. H. Yerbury.  Col. Fred Lister was at Nelson at the  end of the week, attending the cessions  of the B.C. Good Roads League. On  Monday he was bupy showing Hon. R.  W. Bruhn, minister of pnblic works,.over  Creston "Valley.  Huseroft girls' softball team visited  Kitchener on Friday night last, and won  game against the Racketeers by a 27-12  score. The return game will be played  at Huseroft on Thursday e.ening, SOth.  School is due to close for the summer  vacation on Thursday, 30th, and will  re-open about September Gth. It is expected Misses Curtis and Webster will  return to Lister, but W. H. Kolthammer  has resigned the principalship of Huseroft school.  Alfalfa harvest still continues and will  not be completed until early npxt week.  The crop is well up to the average but  due to a larger ncrenge In crop tho  quantity harvested will beat all previous  records.  The annual Bchool meeting will be held  at the schoolhouee on Saturday night,  July Oth.   Mrs. Powers and R. Stevens  nro the retiring' trustee and auditor.  For the first time in a number of years  no pupils from Lister school are writing  on the entrance lo high Bchool exams,  which are under way at Creston this  week. Hud croft school has two candidates In Margaret and Waddy  Huseroft.  Mr. and Mrs, Obto Rother and Mrs.  Brudler, sr., who hove been on a visit  hor<s for tho past two month a, left at tho  first of tho wool- on tho return trip to  Chicago, During his stay here tho  former purchased somo land at Arrow  Creek, n<*ar the bridge, nnd it is hlo Intention to erect a store and sprvice  t.U_llon lliurw ...nd <u������uij hunk n������*l ftpi-lug  to reside permanently  ts  the demand of some' standing that  Crtst.n deserves an up-to-date food  market for peb^ls who are desirous of  gettisg^bod fo^gs at.tbe lowest possible  cash and carrysi>3n_ees.X-  In meeting this demaiKt the Imperial  has gone the limit in- providing attract*  ive 'and sanitary quarters, centrally  located, modernly equipped, and carrying ah imposing stock of grec ries,  smoked meats, fruits, vegetables, dairv  products, etc.  Pries tickets are ������ro_B_nnnt.y d5snl__.ye������_.  on all articles so that customers not only  personalty select their purchases but are  also advised as to the selling price.  The Imperial is located in the former  Imperial Bank building, the interior of  which has been remodelled and renovated in a striking white and black  color scheme. Shelving along the walls  is at n convenient height to expedite  serve-yourself shopping, and a stand of  compartments on the east side furjher  supplements the silent selling facilities.  An outstanding item* of the fixtures is  the Frlgidaire.   It has two decks, has  Mrs. Dan Hamilton and son, Hob, of  Yahk, spent a few days withe Mr. and  Mrs. Lee Heric at the end of the week.  Peter Obeidkoff of Castlegar arrived  on Friday to spend the summer with his  sister,  Mrs. Bamford left on Friday for Vancouver, where she will spend the  summer.  Walter Dodds and R. Jones, who have  been visit ng Vulcan and other prairie  points for the past six weeks, returned  last week, makino the trip by auto.  Apple thinning is in full swing in the  various randhss.  Erickson school has three pupils writing the Grade 3 departmental examinations at Creston this week. They are  George Foreramnj Marion Heric and  Rodney Putnam.  Mrs. John Hall had the misfortune to  sustain a fractured wrist on Friday  last.  Mrs. Pope of Alice Siding is spending  a few days here, a guest of Mrs. W. H.  Kemp.  Mrs. Ron. Lidgate left on Sunday, for  Calgary, Alberta, after a. few weeks' visit  with her mother, Mrs. A. McKeivey.  Rev. T. Scott will have Anglican  Church service at the schoolhouse on  Sunday at 3 pm.  Mrs. and Mrs. H. A. McKowan and  Misses Dorothy and Ruth McKowan of  Cranbrook .were  visitors  here at tho  weekend,   guests oi   Mr. and   Mrs.   G.  Quite a large number of young folks  motored to Wyimdal on Saturday evening for the dance *o .Trail Commandirs  oreheStr&T music*  ,-i>������V.- '  .'c-������:-;-  vaikwuBui..  Despite the unpleasant weather Erickson  Christ  Church   Ladies    Auxiliary  --������������������k ���������__ _-_������_.     *-*A ������T_^* V    AV.  I__l7_____r3 imaci<lA������t  v* w^_m ^Am^agmammm^ .  -mr  .aa ���������  The Pleasure  is  I am delighted to tell  you this most important  news of the season. For  Saturday MARLENE  DIETRICH will appear  with Clive Brook in  "SHANGHAI  EWM _P% MPJfc wmm 00a mph* ft %  ������__. n___S E____m Bfi ffiL m.^ m Jf  mm  ___���������' __r__ _Sr^    "^u_.   >������������������_  Don't miss it!  1 116 KOIllflitlCC  is all Yours  TWO REEL COMEDY  "HISHOLIDAY"  M - G - M NEWS  Messrs. K. Smith and J. Webb were  visitors at Camp Lister on Tuesday, accompanied by Mrs. Jas. Wilson and  daughter, Gwen.  Miss Eileen Heap _ returned to her  home last Thursday, after spending the  last few months visiting with friends in  Nelson.  Ross Paecuzzo of Cranbrook was  a visitor last week at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. J. Mannarino.  R. Dennes was a business visitor  at Creston last Monday.  Charlie Blumaneaur who has been  attending high school at Vancouver  arrived oq Sunday to spene the summer  vacation at hi home here. Sydney  Rogers who attends college at Vancouver is expected home on Friday.  Clifford Neil of Kuskanook was a business visitor at Camp Lister on Tuesday.  A. G. Rich, John Webb and Ken  Smith, all of Calgary were Monday and  Tuesday guests laBt week of Mr. and  Mrs. Jas. Wilson, leaving for Revelstoke  Wednesday and returning on Sunday, to  spend the remainder of the week.  Bob. Stewart of Kootenay Landing  was a visitor at Wynndel on "Wednesday.  M. Reid of Cranbrook was a business  visitor at Sirdar on Tuesday last accompanied by Tom Crawford of CreBton.  Mrs. J. Talarico was a visitor at Creston on Wednesday of last week. Miss  Frances Talerico who successfully passed  out of first year high on recommendation  returned with her to spend the summer  vacation.  Miss Mary Cooper of Trail and friend  arrived last Saturday to spend a few  weeks at the home of tho former's sister,  Mrs. Jim Pasc.ui-s.0.  J. McDiarmid of Nelson was a weekend visitor at the homo oi Mr. and Mro.  James Wilson.  The water guage at Slough bridge  stands at 17.00. This is a drop of .00  for tho week.  Bill Eoliac of WaBhout Creek wty.  another of the Sirdar students who  attend high school at Creston to pass out  of flrst year high on recommendation.  Miss Daisy Rodgers and Miss Sylvia  Talarico common ccd writing their  entrance to high school examinations at  Wynndel on Monday morning, Mrs,  R,  B6ui<---_-<:i-iur   d.Ivh.fet   tht-in   up   .__   'Uu.  1 morning.  Kemp's .attracted o^uite a large crowd,  'to realize a cash intake of $40. ,  Erickson school pupils had their usual  term-end    picnics*   on -   Friday    last.  _>_____;__.- *_l .1 ���������__! T-vJ  _.   . .    _-���������������,    ja  t, .  m. i___ci_-<_- j_ uuy wiw __/_v_su������n .jl _Dtt_et_ to  Arrow Creek where they enjoyde breakfast and lunch. Division __ with Miss  ^alker picnicing at Cameron's pond.  196,000-Box Apple Crop  In discussing horticultural conditi.ne  as at June 20th, C. B. Twigg, in his  fortnightly report to the department, has  this to say of the cherry situation; "The  cherry crop has been disappointing.  Possibly various causes might be  attributed to it; it may have been too  hot and dry last summer and fall, also  the cold weather following the hot spell  during the blossoming period may have  retarded the upward movement of the  sap and lessened the set. However the  trees have adjusted themselves in accordance with their vigour and dropped the  excess load. The valley yield will barely  come up to what it was two years ago,  offsetting the annual increase in size of  the younger trees.  Grade 8 Students Write  Due to similar examinations being  held at both Kitchener and Wynndel  this year, the number writing on tho  entrance to high school examinations at  CreBton tjjiiB year is but 21, a somewhat  smaller number than in years past. The  ntudents commenced writing on Tuesday under the supervision of Miss Wade  nnd completed their work at noon on  Thursday. Thee papers are examined  at Victoria, and it will bo tho end of July  before the pass list is issued. In addition to thoso writing from Creaton quite  a large number have beon passed on  ronnrnmendatlon. Sturlentg writing are;  Alice Siding���������Edward Argyle, Arthur  Constable, Ethel Mather, Charles  OstreiriBky,        Canyon City���������June  Browell, Clarence Burns, Frank Clayton,  Raymond Humblo, Walter Johnson,  Alfred Nygaard, Ida RyEasn.. Erlckcon���������  George Foreman, Marion I-Ieric, Rodney  Putnam. Huseroft���������Margaret Huseroft, Waddy Htiscroffci Crestom���������  Raymond Bevan, Arthur Dodd,  Margaret Henderson, Niln Hints,  Arthur Nastasi.  -: ").->:;  -Trailer, well built, good  -uii.y m-.v/w.  body, price   reasonable.  P. R. Truscott, Creator  FOR SALE-  rubbor, diMoot ffiFTTO   It-BTTIEWi   0RESTON,   S.   d  Tke ^World's Way Out  YaSuatioiis in Contract  By Hamlin B. Hatch, Cavendish Club,  Toronto  There are .two ways cards must be  valued in f^niract. i.e. from the defensive trick taking probabliitlea of  the hand, and from the quantitative  trick taking probabilities of the hand  when played on the offensive.  Primarily It may be said the defensive are high card valuations I.e.  Aces, Kings, and Queens and their  combinations. For defensive purposes  barring exceptional cases, ruffing  tricks and small cards of long suits  cannot fce considered.  As shown In previous articles the  chief essential of an opening bid is  tricks) as a minimum. In the opening bidder's hand. These high cards  are ones which the opening bidder  thinks, will, under normal distribution of the other cards in the other  hands, take froin two to three tricks  against any bid the opponents may  make. That, therefore, with an average hand in the hand of the partner  of the opening bidder, the opponents  cannot bid and make game. It is on  ���������fffiMS subject off tariffs and other trade restricting devices has passed,  $r Is rapidly passing-,; out of the field of partizan politics not only ia Canada  pfjit throughout the world.    Thc severe economic depression from which pll  t&t!on3 have suffered, and from which they still continue to suffer, has  Might all people that It is economically impossible to provide work for people everywhere smd at tho same time erect barriers to prevent them ex.-  changing- the products produced by their labor.  Tho trained economists of all countries, the great bankers and large  ������si&__0!Bi institutions, the executives of transportation systems, and finally  tho statesmen of the world struggling with the problems of mounting national debts, ovor increasing taxation yet declining revenues, coupled with the  necessity of making- huge relief expenditures to keep people from starving,  now realize that the remedy for this state of affairs lies in encouraging,  __at!_9S* than restricting, trade intercourse throit^-hout the world.  It Is no longer a matter of party policy, but of national, yes, international, policy. Regardless of party names and old party traditions and former policies, people everywhere now appreciate the economic truth that it is jthe presence T of" three or four high  impossible for every nation to have a so-called favorable balance of trade, i cards (called honor tricks or quick  that is, selling more to other countries than they buy from them. If one  nation sells abroad, some other nation must buy, and when every nation  adopts as its national policy the selling of the largest possible volume of its products abroad and. buying as little as possible from other nations, the inevitable result is stagnation of trade. That stagnation has been brought about,  and the whole world is suffering as a result, and because of this mutual  destruction of "business millions of men and women are out of employment,  while the youth of all countries approaching manhood and womanhood find  no openings available In which to exercise their abilities and energies.  The real problem facing the world is how to break down these trade  barriers. Inside the walls thus erected aiong all national boundary lines.  there have grown up industries of all kinds, many of them artificially forced j thls premise that the theory of the  and developed and protected against similar industries located elsewhere in a} ������Pe*dng bid is founded.  natural environment. To remove this? protection from these artificially j In valuing high cards defensively  created, and stimulated industries, thus confronting them with the competl- l ttie- writer only figures first and section of the more naturally placed and established industries of the same \ ond round h:gh cards, that Is Aces  class, means the extinction of the former, resulting in loss and readjustments . a"~ Kiags and their combinations. No  which no country is anxious to face. ! definite   defensive   value   is   given   to  Nevertheless, the world has reached an impasse where such losses and \ t^ircl round tricks. Their value is con-  readjustments must take place. In the final analysis, these losses would j side^d indeterminate and is called  ultimately be offset by greater gains; there would be individual losses, but j "P]us1' value. A half a trick is a high  great national gains. The world is beginning to realize this, but the !card which will take a whole trick  problem is how to effect the necessary changes. It is doubtful if it can be ! half of the UP1������.-- the f������llowinS table  brought about by any great international conference or agreement between j practically covers all combinations to  all nations. And of course it is impossible for one nation alone to throw j which definite defensive trick taking  down its tariff walls while aU other nations maintain them. Great Britain probabilities can be given.  stood alone among the nations for many years, with the result that it was ������ne Half a Trlck:���������Any King X.  made the dumping ground for all other nations. It was Britain's action in <->ne Trick:���������-Any Ace, any King  finally closing its doors that brought home to the world the suicidal course Queen> a^Y King Jack Small, any  upon which all had embarked. KinS Small, and Queen Small in dlf  These tariff harriers were erected piece-meal over a long period of  years, they will have to be torn down by simply reversing the process. In  the past one nation erected a tariff wall, then other nations followed suit in  a elf protection. Xh.e'Ci nation c_ui_lbt_r one raised its wall still ii'gber, and ths  others followed suit, Now. in order to get out of the iails they have built  for themselves, these nations must "begin to lower their walls, brick by brick.  Prohabiy the most effective way will be for two nations to enter into  trade agreements calling for lower tariffs,  or none at all, between them.  Trade will begin to flow bet-ween such countries. As a result a third nation,  and then a fourth will be anxious to enter into the same arrangement.  That this procedure will in all likelihood be followed is indicated by the  recent announcement from Lausanne that Holland, Belgium and Luxemburg  have reciprocally agreed not to impose any new tariffs, or other trade restrictions, between them and to proceed by annual reductions of 10 per cent.  of their existing tariffs until a defined tariff level is reached.    This is the  best news this old -world has heard for many years. True, these are small  nations and not classed as among the foremost trading nations, but it- is  s. _ioTvs?ul h!������t3..  Now, if that great group of nations constituting the British Commonwealth of Nations wiii, at the approaching Imperial Economic Conference at  Ottawa, follow, this lead and agree among themselves not only to impose no  new tariffs, but to remove many of the trade restricting devises at present  in vogue, and proceed to enlarge  the British preferential features in their  tariffs by stated percentages over a term of years until their tariffs against  each other are reduced to a minimum, or, better still, wiped out and free  trade within the Empire established, the whole world will begin to see light  and recover, because If the British Empire as a unit adopts such a policy, the  rest of the world cannot afford to maintain restrlctlonist policies.  A_nd It should always be remembered that it is but a short step from  economic warfare to actual  physical,  military,  naval  and aeriaL warfare.  Friondly trade relations between nations are the surest guarantees of the  maintenance of peaceful political relations between them.  __2_is������s������ useps JTiPlB ^  It's far more important to clean tne insiae  than the outside of a milk bottle. For the  same reason, clean intestines are far more  important than clean face and hands. Nothing  will cleanse your intestines better than ENO'S  Fruit Salt."    Take It regularly, morning or  night*"  Be ENO conscious!  T ' CmWt  A. Q. J.  A. K.   ... ,  A. Q.  10  K. Q. J.   ,  .... .2   2   2   2  Increase nl Liquor Ehcport  An increase of more than 140,000  Tricks  Tricks  Tricks  Tricks   gallons In the export of wht-skey from.  A   q                                            IV   Tricks Canada to    other    countries    during  A.  J.  10.   ."."............ .1 Vi Tricks ^^y ls hoted in a report Issued by the  K. Q. X." ."..."...".". ..".". ]... 1% Tricks Department of National Revenue. Th������  A. J. X.  1% Tricks total exported in May last year waa  K. J   10.   .    .1%  Tricks  A.   .1  .1  95,533 gallons, and last month the  Trick volume had risen to 2S6.6&S s^dlons.  Trick practicany ai������ of the Increase is ao-  Exception:���������In the Dummy Hand, A. ' counted for In thc exports to the  K. or Q. of Trumps may Frencn possessions of St. Pierre and  each be counted as one. _ _. . K  trick. The J. as Yz trick,   Miqueion.  Long Suit Values  ferent suits.  One and One Half Tricks:���������Any  Ace Queen, any King Jack.  One Half a Trick:���������Any King  Small.  Que Trick:���������Any    Ace,    any   King  Plain   Suits.   (In  either   Declarer   or  Dummy Hand)  Any 4 card suit........ y2 trick  Any 5 card suit. ...... .1      trick  Any 6 card suit. . lx������ tricks  Trump Spits���������In Declarer's Hand  Any 4 card suit 1      trick  Any 5 card suit  2      tricks  Any 6 card suit. 3       tricks  Trump Suits���������In Dummy Hand  Any 4 card suit....    Yz trick  Any 5 card suit 1      trick  Any 6 card suit lYz  tricks  Short Suit Values���������In Dummy  Only  Only  With 3 trumps in the hand  Blank Suit ....... 2      tricks  Miller's Worm Powders aet mildly  f and without injury to the child, and  ..there can be no doubt of their deadly  } effect upon worms. They have been in  . successful  use  ������or .a  long  time and  are recognized as a leading preparation for    the    purpose.    They    have  proved their power in numberless-cases and have given relief to many children, who, but for the good offices of  this compound, wouldlhave continued  weak and enfeebled.  Idea Was Money Maker  The wooden pen holder is 100 years  old. It was such an immediate success H___tt ___.s_kers of rtuiI2. ������d_������2 v/srs  left with huge stocks on their hamfa  and would have been ruined but for.  Singleton   1 trick  Queen,   any   King   Jack   Small,   any  Doubleton ........ <-....   Yz trick   1 ......     ..   .^ , .  ' the  brilliant  idea  of one  man, who  With 4 or More trumps in hand       j t,ur���������ed   +JtiS  nn*m.i*   -ens   n,tn   to^tfe-  Blank Suit ...............3 tricks���������. -    -- *"      .        ������������������    t  Singleton   . .,., ......... 2 tricks   P1CK3-  Doubleton 1 trick   '  :   FOR  SALE J     Two    weeds,    one    American,    the  From Grower Direct To Consumer.    Save   other  Russian,   are   being   tested   bv  Your Mon������y  and   Help   Us Out I   .        ,   . .    _,_   _        ������        _.    '   .  strawberr.es   per   crate    $2.00 chemists as  substitutes for  the  im-  looanberries      ������������������ ���������' i'.?5,'ported PryethT������ra flowers used Iri in-  B LACK CURRANTS  ������������������ " 1.75  F.O.B. Shipping Point. 60c. Extra  Delivered  TANEMURA  BROS.,  P.O.  BOX  1G4 SALMON   ARM,   B.C.  Want Canadhin Apples  The new British tariff has created  an unprecedented demand for Canadian apples," was tha statement made  on his arrival at Montreal on the  Canadian Pacific liner "Duchess of  Richmond" by J. Forsyth Smith,  Canadian government fruit commissioner to Groat Britain. ���������  sects poisons.  Budapest _a on both sides of the  Danube River. Buda is on one s.<K_  and Pest on tho other.  Conquers Asthma. To be relieved  from the terrible suffocating due to  asthma is a groat thing, but to be  safe-guarded for the future is even  greater. Not only does Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy bring prompt  relief, but it Introduces a new era  of life for the afflicted. Systematic  inhaling of smoke or fumos from the  remedy prevents re-attacks and often  effects a permanent relief.  Fifty Manitoba families will be  placed on farms under a rehabilitation plan.  Buses  will  replace  all  street, cars  in Middlesbrough, England,  Suffered A Severe Attack  Of  EDysentery  Mr. F, L. D. Moullard, Vernon, B,0., writes:���������"Lruit  Buauimtr 1 unH'orud from a Hovoro attack of tlyaontory.  I iri������cl mu.nrly ovorytliln^ on tin. marital., without goUlng  any rwliof, until it frliitul told mo to ubo Dr, Fowler'n  I'lj-trjuil; of Wild Strawberry, \vhi������U I did, and I got  inum. 1 Halo rollo P. Now I am mftltlng1 II; a rule to  iihvuyH Uoop a bottln of itvIn my modic.no cheat.  ���������"Wild Bfcmwborry Ih minv roliof for dysontory, colic  and (Hani iona, lint I u I way 11 moo I got tho genuine  '.Dr. lfWlarto*-"  King Small and Queen Small in different suits.  One and ^One-Half Tricks:���������Any  Ace Queen, any King Jack Ten, any  Ace  Jack Ten.  Two Tricks:���������Any Ace King.  All other high cards, queens, jacks,  singleton kings etc., are simply lumped under the valuation "plus."  Quantitative trick taking valuation  is a combination value for the twenty-  six cards of the partnership and comprises three kinds of cards that will  take tricks i.e. high cards and their  combinations���������2nd small cards of long  suits���������3rd small trumps that can be  used for ruffing. The values under two  and three are called distributional  values.  Of the tables arranged for valuing  cards quantitatively, the table sponsored by Ely Culbertson is probably  the most complete and most accurate.  It must be remembered, en passant,  that distributional valuations are  only to be relied upon up to a maximum of ten tricks for the combined  hands. Beyond ten tricks distributional valuations, as a rule must be extremely well fortified with high card  tricks.  In no trump declarations, quantitative valuations must, of necessity,  cover only the first two kinds of  tricks, as in no trump there can be no  ruffing tricks. Thla is the fundamental reason why fewer number of tricks  aro required to go-game in no trump  than in a suit declaration. Therefore  It follows logically that those handa  which contain little chanco for tho  making of ruffing tricks, should whenever possible, be played in no trump  as the cheapness^ of the no trump  game recommends It. This being so,  contract players wbo hold a balanced  hand i.e. a hand which contains no  void or .singleton Hhould endoavor  whenever possible, to play the balanced hand in no 'trump,' provided tho  partner's hand is not unbalanced.  The tablo given bolow, for use in  valuing hands quantitatively is taken  from tho Culbertson with only minor  variations.  Only one short suit may be included in the count in the Dummy Hand  unless there are five or more trumps  in which case an additional trick for  a second sh&rt suit may be counted.  Short Suits in Dealer's hand do not  count.  The next article will deal with the  application of these valuing principles.  Keep Douglas* Egyptian LJnlment  handy. A sure, speedy remedy for  burns, sprains, felons, blood poisoning, soft corns, wa_i_5, scald feet. Invaluable for in__a__-_-___.tLaa and muscular rheumatism. ~ ���������  ��������� ���������  .   Kecipe  For Iced. Tea  Tells How To _?s*epare This Delectable  Summer Drink  Use 6 heaping teaspoons of "SA-L*-  ADA" Black Tea; brew tea in one  pint of freshly boiled water for six  minutes, strain, and pour liquid into  a two quart container. While hot, add  one and a half cups of granulated sugar and juice of 2 lemons. Then shake  or stir contents well until sugar is  fully dissolved. Fill container with  wetter. DO NOT ALLOW TEA TO  COOL BEFORE ADDING THE COLD  WATER; otherwise, liquid will become cloudy. This is now ready to  serve in tall glasses with chipped ice  or cubes of ice added. A slice of lemon may also be added if desired. This  recipe will mako two quarts of. Iced  Tea, or 7 tall glasses.  Gibbs: "Oh, yes, Jones is an ass  <_nd all that, but you'ii never hear  him say a mean thing- about his wife.**  Dibbs: "1 don't know. He says aha  made hfna, what he Is."  More than 17,500,000 people attended dog races in England last year.  Stops Stimmer Odors-  1-he heavy smell which warm.  weather brings to many people is largely prevented by  y regular bathing with a free  lather of Baby's Own Soap.  The delicate aroma dispelaall  Unpleasantness and the skin  feelsso re freshed ,cool&sweet.  Baby^s Owns sells at 10c. a  cake at dealers everywhere*  av-aai  "Best for vou and Baby too"  Hard Vuluatlonrt From l}t.t.laror'������  Standpoint  A. IC, Q, J 4.  A. IC. J. 10 3%  A. Q, J. 10 3V1.  A. K. 9 f.  A. lv_, .1. I). , , 3  Persian Balm���������the perfect aid to  to beauty. Essential to real feminine  distinction. Results always in the  .highest expression of beauty. Its use  keeps the hands always soft and flawlessly white. Indispensable to tho  whole family. Imparts added charm  to tho mother. Serves tho father aa n  hair fixative and cooling shaving lotion, and protects the tender skin of  tho child. Persian Balm ils the true  toilet requisite.  Tricks  Tricks  Trlckn  Trlcks  Tricks  A, K. J , 21,������s Tricks  A. K. 1ft. fl .9.^  TrlekR  Helping Test Service  Saskatchewan    Government    Routes  Order Prom IGngliand Via Churchill  BoJiovlng that every little bit helps,  R. S. Garrett, Saskatchewan King's  Printer, has requested an English  firm to route an order for stationery  through Hudson Bay and Churchill.  "It will bo only n small ordor," ho  said, "but it will add ono more cus-  tomor to the test, and will pflvoi the  government fl rat-hand infoi*matlon of  time required and cost of delivery  from England to Regina through  Churchill,"  Many mothers have reason to bless  Mqthar Graver.' Worm lflxtorminutor,  boe-_u������o .1 Trail roilovocl tlio Utile, ohm  of Hiifforlny and rondo thorn healthy.  PERSONAL  SCOTTISH LADY AT PRESENT IN  Canada, would like to take in  chargo one or more young ladles, Haa  experience in travel abroad, and~witb_  Canadian girls. Could act as companion to lady, in any part of Canada,  or as travel companion. Has excellent  testimonials both ln Canada and In  Britain. Wouid willingly give moro information to interested party.���������Apply , Box B0, Winnipeg Newspaper  Union, 175 McDormot Ave., .East,  Winnipeg, Man.  Wi.ii.iM.;M;LiMyinii;jii ^i..;������ii;iiii;;.'..iii.;nM^  ���������*(***.���������������*������  '   '  _"_    "  ^        ���������"   ��������� '^'���������^myamA^kJ.m*'  W.   N.   "IX   1W0 '^ffif-yy TTS'TS -'MMM's  l/v  '/T-fcSV  ���������*iti&-' REVIEW,   crestok;   B..CL  FOR ARMS GUT  Ctoneva, Switzerland.���������-Proposal  of  President Herbert Hoover for a one-    third reduction in world armaments,    n ,ts P^th. The gale came up quick  Destructive  Storm  WELCOMES DISARMAMENT  Tract Off Fertile I_and In Southern j  'Saskatchewan Suffers From Gale  .Milestone, Sask ���������Reminiscent of the  Regina cyclone of June 30, 1912, the  district south of Milestone was visited by a heavy wiud storm accompanied by ra?n and ha'l which:did untold  damage to buildings and crops lying  which provoked instant opposition  from France and varying degrees of  approval from other countries when  submitted by the United States delegation to the disarmament conference,  ���������was welcomed for its "breadth of  view" and at the same time supple-;  mented by additional suggestions in  a statement made on behalf of Great  Britain by Sir John Simon, foreign  secretary. ���������.���������:������������������- ..''-.���������.:���������  The United States proposal to cut  one-third of naval, military and air  armament expenditures with a resulting saving to the world estimated at  from $10,000,000,000 to $15,000,000,-  000 in the next 10 years was regarded,  despite absence of official confirmation, as a condition to reopening the  war debts question. This view appealed to many observers despite the  stress placed by the United States  government on the statement that its  representatives here have not discussed war debts and������reparations.  Greeting the pronouncement with  the words "that any reasonable "'step  whereby the vast total of men under  arms throughout the -world can be reduced in any way which does not  diminish the security of any country,  3s -welcome," , the British foreign  (secretary went on to declare. "L say  boldly, on behalf of the United Kingdom, that in some respects we want  more disarmament than here appears.  We have made no secret of the fact  that we want submarines entirely  abolished and indeed we have hitherto  understood that in this respect we  have the support of the United States  delegation.  "But if submarines cannot be abolished,"    continued   Sir   John    Simon,  "and the view prevails that for some  powers   they provide   an  element  of  defence in home waters, then let-us at'  least limit    their   size    tb    25    tons.  Again,   since  the  subject  of  capital  ships is again mentioned today, the  : United Kingdom, delegation' desire to  point out that, as they understood it,  ��������� the proposals now submitted make no  , provision   for   reducing   their ~ Rion-'  . strous size."  Hugh M. Gibson explained the  Hoover program. It meant the  United States was ready to- scrap  300,000 tons off naval vessels and to  forego the right to build more than  150,000 tons.  *Tn land materials," said Mr. Gibson, "our proposals would affect more  than 1,000 heavy mobile guns and  approximately 900 tanks; in aviation?  about 300 bombardment aeroplanes."  Joseph Paul-Boncour, French Minister of War, promptly responded:  "Reduction of armaments is inseparably bound up with security. We are  willing to study the Hoover proposals  If the Americans "Will study the requirement-!, of French security."  "Absolutely unacceptable," was the  description of tho Hoover proposals  given by the French Minister of War  in a press Interview.  The German representatives said  the proposals would give the conference "a new Impetus." Readiness to  co-operate was expressed by Japan  and more enthusiastic response made  by Italy and Russia.  Iy, and though it "lasted for little  more than half an Hour it spread destruction over a tract of fertile land  approx'iiiately three  miles  wide  and  I   tf    .���������wijl^r.      -_������������������������*..������     I,..!-,.,     _.l������_...4.-< *���������..-_.   ��������� _-   ���������*���������-    ������������._*v,_i    4U115     .^j-.g     O.UUU1.    &\_u_     J1111C9  south of town.  There were no deaths resulting  frorn the stoma, but Robert Rennick,  3r>, had a terrifying experience and a  very narrow escape when the house in  which he had been residing was lifted off its foundation, arid smashed to  kindling wood. Mr. Rennick was alone  at the time, his, wife being away visiting relatives,. and -The jumped from a  height of about 15 feet to the ground.  His only injury was a sprained ankle.  It was the worst storm ever experienced in this locality." The worst  hail damage was apparently done to  the farms of H. V. Underwood, Mrs.  A. J. Bradley, Ross Cottingham and  Wm.  McCartney.  .$������.-  . X%i'rP  a'C^-^^-S������we__-_____  SIR JOHN SIMON  British Foreign Secretary is strongly in favor of -President Hoover's proposals, and would even go further.  Veterans Ask Probe  Famine In China  Claim Alleged* JFraud  Casts Shadow  On Administration Of Pension  ������������������'���������'.;,.' .Act  Ottawa, Ont.���������Declaring publicity  given tb allegations of fraud and misrepresentation in connection.-with war  pensions  casts   a  serious  shadow  on  Hold Bronchos  Until     Toronto    Rodeo     Authorities  Come Across With Wages  Toronto. Ont.-4Never-say-die spirit  of the Canadian west has manifested  itself here in unusual fashion.  An. even score of cowhands from  southern Saskatchewan and Alberta  were tending '65. bronchos oh the outskirts of Toronto. They rode off with  the animals when they did not get  paid for their week's work at a local  stampede and -rodeo. And they have  declared- their intention    of    keeping  fmhmtMm  DOES NOT MEET  WITH  ADDDAVAI  f7i������U /_! i l.wfilL  London,: England.���������Suggestions of  President Eamon de Vaiera, of the  Irish Free State, that the difference  between Great Britain and the Free  State  over the payment of land an  nuities should be referred to an inter-  the bronchos until the rodeo author- | satianai  tribunal  ss unacceptable  to  jties come across. jthe Brltish Government, it was under-  Seven-foot-tall   Harry  . Hourie,    of i sto������6 here following a meeting of the  the Wood Mountains, relative of the [ cabinet.  man who captured Louis Riel, insti- [ Considering its reply to De Valera's  gator of the Northwest rebellion,, was j last note, in which the suggestion was  in the van as the 20 odd rode off with naade. the cabinet was believed to be  the 65 bronchos. firm Jn ttie opinion that only an Em  pire body could be permitted to arbitrate matters affecting the relations  between the governments at London  and Dublin.  At the same time the ministers  were not inclined to contest as vigorously a second point in the De Vaiera  communication, namely, that if and  when the land annuities dispute was  Had Minor Misfortune  Saskatchewan's Treaty Paying. Party  Delayed E# Motor Trouble  Regina, Sask.���������Minor misfortune  struck Saskatchewan's treaty paying  party which started out; early in June  for its 2,000J mile    trip    among    the j referred to arbitration, other annual  waterways  of" the north taking  out j payments by the Free State to Great  thousands of new dollar bills to pay  the   Indians,   according   to   Inspector  the administration of the pension act, !W" **.-Murfson. of the Indian Depart-  In  and  Cannibalism       Reported       Rife  Desolated    Areas  Vancouver, B.C.���������-Desolation  disaster in the famine areas of China  were described to members of the  Canadian Club by Very Rev. Hewlett  Johnson, dean of Canterbury Cathedral, Canterbury, Kent, England.  Dean Johnson spent three months  studying conditions in China.  Cannibalism -was rife in areas  where food was scarcest, he declared.  Conditions were so bad they were almost beyond, imagination. "One missionary told me he had actually witnessed the preparation of human flesh  for food."  Many desperate people resorteel to  sufcide when they had gone without  food, for days and no relief was in  sight. Relief workers were under a  severe handicap, due to poor transportation facilities, he concluded.  the Associated .Veterans of Canada  have issued a statement calling for  an investigation or the charge.    -  The statement is signed, representatives of the Army and Navy Veterans, the Canadian Legion, including  the Tuberculous Veterans section, the  Great War and the Sir Arthur Pear-  Amputations' Association, the Cana- jingr off������cer thls year*  dian Pensioners* Association of the I  son Club of Blinded Sailors and Sol-   ReSU__lil_g   W������A   As  Ottawa;-Ont.���������No "general investigation" into the war pensions system  ment. The outboard motor broke  down and it Was necessary to send  out an auxiliary motor to the party.  The canoe party is now on its way  to Portage la Roche near the Alberta  boundary, and it has already paid  treaty at Canoe Lake and Clear Lake.  S. H. Simpson, Battleford, is the pay-  aabroau ������ugijieer  Britain should also be considered. It  is, therefore, regarded as probable  here that if the Irish authorities were  to agree to the principle of arbitration before an Empire tribunal, Great  Britain would consent to having the  scope of the hearing extended beyond  the matter of land annuities.  _0&C__      JLW  Advertise the West  Formal Opening Ceremonies At Port  Churchill Are Approved  Winnipeg, Man.���������Formal opening  of the Port of Churchill during the  present season would meet with the  full approval of the Manitoba Government,  two  cabinet ministers  stated.  and into frauds that have been perpe-   Hoiu  Peter Heenan  Going  trated by reason of-misrepresentation I       " -h.*, ?>____<. * rm. __._, ������_.  ____    ���������_. __������_  *,. *.%.      '   . ��������� * ��������� r-       _>       ��������� -    _. ^^  xraue, , They added the hope the  ceremony  r^t^ULa?^TTP>e^ i     Moat*eal' Que.-Hon, Peter Heenan,   Would be one which would advertise  ��������� W^T      '?%?   I     ^' >r   form6r Llberal Minister ������f La*������r- iSS the prairies'  direct outlet to the sea  son, chairman of the Board of Pen-  going back tb overalls as a locomotive j to ^ worldj and viewed ^^ favor  sions Commissioners, said. That frauds   driver   a������H t_r���������_������_ *������ *������^ +v._. Crotti.*   *.-__ _...������___��������� __ ,  __���������__.____.    - _._.  i                     - iu                     driver, ana nopes ~~ ���������_������, .-._._ ^n^o-u^.   tne suggestion   that   overseas    dele-  existed was known, and  these were   t,_i-it r ������.<>  intvi  nrmivprsarw nf -hi*        _.*_._.,- ,  .��������� .__ .    ^  -   -     ���������������������������-    ������������������-���������    ���������-��������� L--j.-*-i'-' :Juiy  ���������������l������e  dotn  anniversary ox ms . g-ates to the Imperial Economic Con-  New "Meuntie5* Posts V  Being Established  being checked daily.  Epidemic In China  Cholera  Reported To; Be  Raging In  Southern Provinces  Hong Kong, China.-���������Cholera is _rag-  One At Fort Norman Will Be Opened   inS throughout  South China. Nearly  At. One������ 200 new cases are being reported each  Calgary, Alberta.���������Royal Canadian  day' GJld 70 Per cent, of the cases are  Mounted  Police will be stationed at  Proving.fatal.  Fort Norman in the Great, Bear Lake      There-was none at Hong Kong, but ' company, Peterboro-,    Ontario,    was  area of Canada's north, according to  Canton was reported especially hard   named vice-president; H. Detchon of  arrival in Kenora.  "It is my trade, and a good one,"  he said. "Besides I have a family to  support."    \T  Credit Men Meet  Saskatoon, Sask.���������J. A. Aches on,  Shcrwin-Williams Paint Company,  Winnipeg, was elected president of  the Canadian Credit Men's Trust Association at their annual meeting  here. J. F.    Sullivan,    Quaker    Oats  ference should attend.  /  The recent statement of Hon. R. J.  Manion, Federal Minister of Railways  and Canals, that he -was considering  plans for formal opening ceremonies  in connection with both Churchill and  the Welland Canal led Hon. W. J. Major, AvLorney-Generai, and Hon. J. S.  McDiarmid, Minister of Natural Resources and Industry, to hope for early action.  Deferred Elections  Report Manitoba Conservatives Will  Not Contest Northern Ridings ,  Winnipeg, Man.���������Conservatives of  Manitoba will not contest thc two deferred election seats at The PQ-s and  Rupert's Land, it waa made known'at  party headquarters here, Nomination  day In these two northern ridings is  July d and polling, day July 14.  There will probably be an acclamation In Rupert's Land but In, The Pas  the Independent' Labor Party will  force Premier John Bracken to an  cktetlo*..   ���������   ,-, ; ,-..;,  ll.C. Coal Production  Victoria, B.C,���������Coal production in  British Columbia for tho month of  May showed ah increase from .the  corresponding month last year, no-  cording to a report issued horo.  ah announcement made by. Major-  General J. H. MacBrien, C.B., C.M.G.,  D.S.O., commissioner of the R.C.M.P.  An officer may be stationed also at  Echo Bay, near the centre of the mining fields.  The: Fort Norman detachment, he  said, would control the activities at  Great Bear Lake, scene of recent  radium-bearing ore finds, which drew  hundreds of fortune hunters into the  district. Establishment of the Echo  Bay post will ^ not occur for some  time, he< stated.  hit.  A "report from. Wuchow said a  Chinese was arrested"in possession of  white pellets which he said certain  foreigners paid him to throw into  wells.  Winnipeg,  manager.  being   re-elected   general  Combat Forest Fires  Toronto, Ont.���������Approximately 1,000  men have been added to the regular  flre-flghting contingent of the Ontario  Report Treasure Found Forestry Branch this year owing to  Vancouver, B.C.��������� Th-vCocos Island the particularly difficult bush flre sit-  treasure, sovight by_ a party from u'ation which had prevailed through-  Vancouver and estimated to be valued ' out widely separated   parts   of   the  as high as $20,000,000, according to  some versions is reported to have  been located. <���������  province,    Hon.    William    Finlayson,  Minister of Lands   and   Forests   an-  i m>unced.  Plane for New '.Eoun&the-World Attempt  W.    N.   TJ.    1048  Business Brisk At Churchill  Transport Company Is Increasing  Equipment To Handle Freight  Churchill, Man.���������Transport Limited, northern freighters, with headquarters at The Pas, have moved  their Churchill office and stables from  their former site near the new town  survey to a trackage site near the  grain elevator; G. A. Held is in  charge of operations here. The business of hauling package freight has  increased. Word was received here  that Capt. Harvey L. Weber, president of the concern, Is shipping more  horses north to take care of added  business,  This Is tho Lockheed monoplane wiil oh will be used by Bennett Griffin, war veteran, and Jlmmle Mnttcrn, in  their attempt to better tho 'round-the-world record set by Harold Gatty and Wiley Post last summer. The fllera  recently nrrlvml Un N*������w Vorlt from Oklahoma to prepare for .Uselr globe-oneli'dJtig flight, The ]>i-<.__ek_l iwuortl for  Uie long trip fu eight days and fiftoon hours,  Production Of Cjuxs.  Ottawa, Ont.���������Production of automobiles ln Canada, in May, totalled  8,221   cars,   as  compared  with   6,810  cars during the previous month, according to a report Issued by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics. Customs  records for May shoxved that 1G3 cars  were imported Into Canada and that  37d were exported during the same  period.  - Tm ile Agreesnent lending  Berlin, Oormany.���������An agreement  between Germany and Canada to negotiate a commercial; treaty within  six months was announced by tlio  German' Government. Higher tariff  duties will not bo Imposed in the  meantime, the contracting countries  were -.aid to liave agreed,  lowers Own Record  Cherbourg, France���������The steani-  Bhip ''Empress of Britain" lowered  the record of the Atlantic crooning  again by an hour from her own  (fecord. She arrived at Cherbourg in  four clay.), neven hounj -amS SS miia-  IjuteH from Father Point, Quebec. THE  CBESTON KETIBW  warn  A ii_rei&������������  errand boy  ���������the telephone  "Oh botheration!"    said Mrs,  Brown.  She had returned from town  with her table provisions only  to discover that she had forgotten the meat for dinner.  She was wishing she had acted  on the Smiths' advice and had  a telephone installed; then she  could just call up and have the  meat sent. But she hadn't  taken the tip���������so she had to  make the trip over again. Mrs.  Brown has a telephone now.  The telephone is a tireless  errand boy. Think of how  many trips your telephone  saves you.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  Local and Personal  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  July meeting will be held at the school-  house  at  L.!ster  on Tuesday "evening,  July 5th, at 8 o'clock.  Miss Dorothea Spratt, of the nursing  staff of Kootenay Lake General Hospital, Nelson, is bere on a visit with ber  parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Spratt  Creston and ������ District Women's Institute July meeting- will be held on Friday  next, Sth, at 3 p.m Members are requested to bring thimbles, needles and  scissors as this is to be a sewing afternoon ������ot the hospital. Flower show prize  money will be distributed.  The somewhat overdue hot weather  set in In. earnest on Tuesday, when tbe  mercury got up to 92 in the shade, and  has been doing almost as well every day  since. The warm weather is bringing  the raspberries along fast and the first of  this fruit should be available next week.  Hon. Rolf Bruhn, inister of public  works, made a tour of inspection of the  Creston district at the first of the week,  in company with Col. Fred. Lister  Due to the crippled state of B.C.  finances little other than maintenance  woak will be done on the highways this  year.  The annual meeting of t e ratepayers  of Creston school district will be held at  the schoolhouse next Saturday evening,]  July 9th, at which a new trustee andT  auditor will have to be elected to replace '  Geo. Nickel and J. W. Hamilton, whose  terms have expired. The hecessaiy  funds to finance 1932-33 will also have  to be voted.  The Imperial Groceteria, in the former  Imperial Bank building, opens for  business on Saturday morning, July 2nd.  The new self-serving grocery is the equal  of anything in the Kootenays in al! its  appointments and is sure to attract  large opeuing trade. Whether you buy  or not you are invited to call and inspect  the new place of business.  A wedding of great interest in Creston  was that of Monday evening at Mac-  leod. Alberta, when Miss Margaret,  second daughter of Mr, and Mrs. R. M.  E^eid, former well known Creston  residents, was united in marriage with  Frances P. Walsh, who is postmaster in  MacLeod, and in which town the:/ will  reside. The bride is a native daughter  of Creston and many friends here extend  best wishes for a long and happy wedded  life.  21 candidates are -writing on the  entrance to high school examinations at  Creston this week, with Miss Wade as  supervisor, commencing Tuesday morning and concluding Thursday afternoon.  These same examinations are also under  way at Kitchener and Wynndel, which  accounts for the smaller-than-usual  number writing. Huseroft school contributes two, Erickson three, Alice Siding four, Creston five and Canyon City  seven of the total.  Miss Evelyn Olivier, daughter of Dr.  and Mrs. Olivier, who has been studying  in Calgary, has been successful in  obtaining her Concert Performer's  L.A.B. in the recent Royal Academy  examinations, securing 177 maTks;  maximum _200. Miss Olivier has also  been offered a. scholarship by her  teacher. Mrs. G. Egbert. Miss Dorothy  Olivier, who has been continuing her  music in Blairmore. Alberta, won  honourable mention, in the advanced  Grade, securing 131 marks; maximum  150.  OUR K.6.0. BROADCAST  country at a price of $1.60 for the  two former in the extra fancy  grade.  East Kootenay Orangemen will  celebrate July 12th at jKimberley,  Kootenay Golf Association will  have its 1933 tournament at  Kaslo.  The first of the 1932 Okanagan  apricots will be moving in small  lots at July 1st.  In the Okanagan the June drop  of apples/particularly Delicious,  has been unusually heavy.  At Bonners Ferry surveyors are  at work surveying the site for the  new bridge across  River.  TJ __  ij_t_������___e  grows lettuce is now  available at prairie points and its  appearance on the market is  liable to cut down the Okanagan  head lettuce shipping from the  expected 100 to about 40, carloads. -    .     .  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  SUNDAY, JULY 3  CRESTON���������8 a.m., Holy Communion.  <~-_ 7.30 p.m., Evensong.  LISTER���������11.00 a.m., Matins and Holy  Communion. '  ERICKSON���������3 p.m., Evensong.  4-T. n.  V ->__+���������__.���������. a ir  Crestland Fruit Company, Limited,  bave purchased the assets and goodwill  of the T. S. Martyn Company, Limited,  of Vernon, and will operate same in connection with their Oliver, Pentieton,  West - Summerland and Erickson  Branches.. There will be no change in  the'personelt of,the Vernon business as  Messrs T. S. Martyn and J. C. MacKinnon will continue in their present  capacities. Newton Fraser, secretary  treasurer of Crestland Fruit Company,  ���������will make his headquarters in the  Vernon office.  Hon. N. S. Lougheed, minister of  lands, who is making a tour of the  interior, was a visitor in the Kootenays  the latter part of the week. He was  ���������here on Thursday, when he had a conference with the directors of Creston  Reclamation Company, Limited, in connection with the latter's proposed dyking  development on the flats, and on Friday  he was at Wynndel, where he met the  trustees of the Wynndel Irrigation  District, where irrigation matter^ were  discussed. He was shown over the  district by the local member, Col. Fred  L'ster.  According to the Courier not in  30 years has Cranbrook presented  such a tidy appearance as this  summer.  Amongst the Fernie unemployed seeking relief are 70 young  men between the ages of 17 and  21 years.  In a recent inter-golf tournament, Cranbrook scored 80 points  as compared with 74 annexed by  Kimberley.  Due to the excessive unemployment Pernie does not; expect  to collect quite 60 per cent, of  its 1932' taxes.  Kasla was the holy city of the  Kootenays last week. 14 clergy  oi the.Anglican faith had a two-  day retreat there.  West Kootenay Power & -Light  Company will supply - free heating for the community swimming  pool at Rossland.  Mrs. H. A. MeKo\*. an and  daughter, Dorothy, of Cranbrook  ap������ leaving early in July for ;a  tour of the British Isles. ' T;  Okanagan growers are already  selling the 1932 onion crop in  New   Zealand   at  better prices  than obtained last year.  -i ��������� - ��������� '  The new bridge across the  Kootenav River at Bonners  Ferry will cost $150,000, and will  be commenced in August.  Domestic Wines & By-Pro-  duets, Limited* at Kelowna now  has  4000 gallons   of apple   juice  ready for making into wine.  The Vernon News advises that  it is becoming apparent that the  Okanagan apple crop will be  lighter than first estimated.  ���������  t*^*MOUL*tC*A*'9,*al  FUEL FO  r  Many years of experience in the fuel business enables us to give you the best and the most economical at the lowest possible price.     We are also  exceptionally well equipped to solve your  Hauling ProBalenss  and always pleased to have you get in-touch  with us for any information required where  *     Trucks are wanted.  Flour  Hay      Grain       Mill Feeds  The best brands and grades at the  most attractive prices.  H������   Si  C04L  WOOD  cCREATH  F'tm.<blUR  e  m  5  ���������  FEED  XmW  anBnF ^s^^^^ss^&s^gs^ss^s^g^  <_-.C7  apj-aj ���������  Pathfinder Tread  Jb    JS* Jk.\a a-LaJI  t  T YPV "HP TTUfT  O O jrotR, JtUNT T _E_ _E_  COME AND  SEE YOUR  CST'7 TC  O JL -Ej_ Jd  40 out of  100  PREFER GOODYEARS  CRESTON MOTORS  J, C. Mel'ARLAND  Canyon SI. at Barton Ave.       CRESTON  Creston Valley, Co-Operative  Association announces that is is this week placing  in   stock   a   supply   of  the highly  recommended herbal remedy   "Flor   de  Lis" Mate, which has a well established  record for helping   those afflicted with  rheumatism,   for   regulating  digestion,  and the action of the kidneys as well as  counteracting physical fatigue.   It is a  remedy made from the dried and ground  leaf of  Ilex Paraguayensis  and was  in  use by the natives when  Paraguay was:  first colonized by the Spaniards.   Jt can  be used in any of the ordinary ways tea  ia taken but since it contains no tannin  it is not harmed by standing and  there  need, therefore, be no waste.   It does not  act as an irritant to heart or nerves, and j  is as simple  to make  as either  tea  or  coiTee  Mrs. W. M Archibald got back on  Thursday from a two weeks' visit at  Calgary, Alberta, and during her atay in  that city was in charge at the Warren  home, while Mr. und Mrs. Warren were  on a visit in Toronto, Ont. Speaking of  their trip tho Calgary Herald nal-13 ".T.  P. Warren, assistant to sales manager of  Chemical and Fertilizer Department of  tho Consolidated Mining and Smelting  Company, ol Canada left Wednesday for  Toronto, flying one of the company'w  planes. Accompanying Jiln. wta Mrs-  Warren, who id alno a competent flyer,  and who will relievo Mr. Warren at the  co._t.o__. on tho flight to Toronto. Mr.  anil Mr������. Wnrron expect to arrive In  Toronto Tor lunch on Thursday, hut do  not intend io make any apodal attempt  to heat tho former record of Mr. Wai'ren  of I7.0tf liniin.' Hying botwoori Calgary  and Toronto."  The Ladies'   Auxiliary   netted  at   the    annua!   Golden  hospital    garden   party.   $19.25  worth of hot dogs were sold.  There will be ten spans of  various lengths to the new bridge  across V e Kootenay at Bonners  Ferry, which will be almost 1300  feet longi  Greenwood council has ihduced  a near-town farmer to bring in  his herd of sheep to eat down the  town's crop of weeds, thistles,  hay, etc.  Roport has it that 250 or 300  cars    of    Okanagan  Jonathans  Mace,   Newtowns and   Delicious  have already been sold in the Old  KATOL STICKS, 12 bundles in box,' 55c.  Oil Citronella,   Skeeter Sko'Ofe.  "\ Black Fty Dope,   Fiy Kii  ., Fyrethrmi^ Powder  Buhac  GYPSEY CREAM takes away the sting  of Mosquitoes  -3&*  Cdiun unuu j& puubi <? fuuH  THE REXA-L-t-  STORE S3  GEO. BE. KELLY ?f\  JMI   g=|i Bltf|p&_lg^  for  million  Between all stations in Canada.  -111    FARE/  ��������� 4     for HOUND TRIP  good going i;  from NOON. JUAE 30  ta NOON, JULYS    .  Return until  July 4, 1932  Ask tho  Ticket  Agent.  arean  Thrift  consists in spending less than  you earn. , ,  If by careful  economy you can  save money, you  have taken a  *iong.������tep toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bal*  ances and shall welcome your  account. ., ������o  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20*000.000  Creston Branch  R. J. Forbes* Manager  >.__���������____._    4fcl. A   .iA*^������Jh.__A������.^������i__l>_h_d_____jfc_Hfc_-k������A  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.  TRAIL, Britiah Columbia  manufacturers of Ammonium Phosphate  ELEPHANT  brand Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizer* Triple Superphosphate  Sold by CRESTON VALLEY CO OPERATIVE  CRESTLAND FRUIT COMPANY, LONG, ALLAN & LONG  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  al  TADANAC  [Bmntl  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CA DMIUM- BISMUTH ^  TJtJ-   ft.JK-__������TUUI   iSJ_.Y____. W  Local and Personal  H. S. McCreath was a business visitor,  at Cranbrook on Thursday last.  INSURANCE���������Life, automobile, sickness and accident. H. A. Powell. Creston.  lmaammaaa.****um.**aa**:***aim.mJl0*Me������*jr*~m-J*H*  m  ,m  '���������*  ���������m  *  Men*s  Ba  think  C*-  butts  ������  PENMAN'S ALL WOOL  Ribbed Stitched Worsted  in the new Speed Style  with vent sides. Plain  colors of Navy, Maroon,  Royal, and Scarlet, specially priced at $2.25 each.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  FOR SALE���������Sweet cherries, $1 per  crate     delivered,     less     crate.   Percy  Boffey. Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Fraser were weekend  visitors with friends in Spokane, making  the trip by auto.  Jas. Cook was combining business  with pleasure on a visit to Nelson at the  first of the week.  FOR SALE���������Lloyd baby carriage, in  good shape. Also push cart. Mrs. Geo.  St.Denis, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Trailer, well built, good  rubber, 6-foot body, ��������� price reasonable.  P. R. Truscott, Creston.  C. O. and F. C. Rodgers were business  visitors at Nelson at the first of the  week, leaving pn Monday.  Dr. McKenzie, dentist, will be away  on vacation June 24th to July 8th, and  his dental parlor will be closed.  Murdoch McLeod, registered optometrist. Trail will be at Crana's jewelery  store, Creston, Saturday, July 2nd, only.  HORSE FOR SALE���������Work hors<*.  about 1400 lbs., in good shape. E.  Ostrensky (Alice Siding), Creston.  In the return softball game at Creston  on Sunday afternoon, the Wildcats had  no trouble scoring a 32-6 victory over the  girls' aghregation from Yahk.  Miss Jean McCreath, who has taken  fourth year high school work at Cranbrook the past term, arrived home on  Friday fox the eummer vacation.  Mrs. J. W������ and Mioses Mar'orie and  Phyllis Hamilton are holidaying in.Vancouver, leaving for that city at the  middle of last week, making the trip by  auto.  Trout fishirg season on Summit Creek  is due to open today, July lst, With the  flood water stage passed fishing is reported steadily improving in the local  gtrefflsss- ������������������..,���������  There is a decided shortage of -last  season's potatoes and local merchants  arc having trouble  getting   supplies  to  FOR   SALE���������Low    wheel  rack, in good shape.   Can  Reed's   blacksmith   shop,  WAGON  wagon with  be seen at  Creston.  ��������� . The strawberry shipping season is  about at its peak this week. Up- till  yesterday (Thursday) Wynndel had  rolled ten straight carloads.  Rev. James Youngson of Nelson will  conduct the communion serviee at the  Presbyterian Church on Sunday, July  3rd.   Preparatory service will be held on  see them through till the 1932 sp.  available.  UUB  .���������%_������������������������:-���������**������_���������_���������_��������� Saturday evening at 7.30.  i-_.<_._-.__  i__.___A   ltl/,;  a .__, __,.-_.._���������_-___,__*-,-������_���������  PAY CASH AND  PAY LESS I  %^0!*������^ilfl@flO!o8[   SL  New  olioy  League baseball games for Sunday,  3rd, bring the two Creston teams together at Exhibition Park. Kitchener  plays Canyon at Canyon, and Eastport  plays at Porthill.  Mrs. (Dr ) LiHie of Calgary, Alberta,  is renewing acquaintances in Creston at  present, and is a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  John Sherwood at their new home at the  north end of town.  Strawberry shipping from Arrow  Creek Commenced on Sunday. There  has been an abundance of moisture in  that district and the biggest crop on  record is in prospect.  FOUND���������Small boy's windbreaker on  Sunday, June 26th, on road between  Wynndel and Sird&r, Owner can have  same on proving property. Call at  Farmers' Institute, Creston.  *  STARTING JULY  FIRST  this    store    will    give     a    liberal^..  Discount on all  Cash   Purchase  4  i  lav.  s.  Our usual  high class qua  _._������.y  of  rrr\r\  ds.  #v ^i   R_A__-IA������  K-.B.A  .  uresion Valley Os-uperarnfe  Phone 12 CRESTON  ml _Pfc_Pfe__fc  ������-i__t4^A*M___k������_MA������M������  -A_.--_fc.__.______.A-__.A__. __fc.__fc.p__k _���������___���������-A_._fc-___._.A_,A-____h- A._J._fc_iA._ft       im      mh      Hm      _A  ������4sir^ia55lSuSf*J3aJ  iejir ii���������ff* iatiBawnwragmi r i wi'rijiiiwi���������. _^nm  FIRST QUALITY  B  Below we list a few prices on First Quality Groceries.  Canned Goods are full size, and yon  receive  full weight   aud   measure.  SOUPS���������Royal   City   Vegetable,   Paa,   and  Tomato, per can   $ .10  VEGETABLES-Peas, 2 for.���������        ,25  Corn, Beans, Tomatoes 15  Corn, Beans, Tomatoes, 7 for-    1.00  Garden Isle Pineapple, sliced, 2 for 35  Pink Salmon, ls, 2 for -. 25  Herring in Tomato Sauce, per can        .20  DRIED FRUITS  Australian Raisins, 2 lbs :.:        .85  Prunes, large size, 2 lbs ���������,        .25  ,     Apricots, lb- - -        .20  Black Figs, 2 lbs 26  Vrilue Cocoa* lb , 26  Cofflfee, Fresh Ground, 35c; 8 lbs      1.00  Coifoe, Fresh Ground, Blended, Special, lb....       .46  Tea, Malkin's Best, coupon redeemed         50  Tea, Blue Ribbon           .60  Tea, Bulk 40  Jap Rice, No. 1, 4 lbs., ;~.        .5������5  Beans, White Ontario, 4 lbs '_..: 25  Walnuts, lb .        .45  DELIVERIES DAILY PHONE 4  The  Miss Dorothy Smith, who has _ een a  student at Nelson Business College the  past term, is home for the summer vaca-  t on with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. R.  Sinclair Smith, West Creston.  The strawberry tea and sale of cooking at the home of Mrs. McLaren on  Saturday afternoon, under Presbyterian  Ladies' Aid auspices was quite successful, enjoying a cash intake of $20.  Councillor F. H. Jackson was at Nelson at the first of the week where he  represented the village at the 1932 con=  vention of the Union of B.C. Municipal-  ties, of whieh Creston is a member.  Col. Fregnalf of Kamloops, the B.C.  inspector of Indian agencies, was on an  official visit to the local reserve on Saturday. The Kootenay Indian agent, Fred  Ryckman, of Cranbrook, actompanied  him.  C. F. Armstrong, who has been assistant C.P.R. agent at Kimberley for the  naot three months has fesssx tJ^^sfsTed  to Michel, in which town Mrs. Armstrong was a visitor during the past  week.  (Rev.) Neil Smith is exchanging  pulpits with Rev. Jas. Youngson of Nelson on Sunday. T_.e latter will have  charge of the communion service in the  Presbyterian church at the morning  aereice.  In the local league baseball fixture at  Exhibition Park on Sunday afternoon  the Intermediates batted out an 8-6  victory over the Frothblowers. The  league season will close at the end of the  month. .  Ja*. Anderson of Vancouver, Canadian  representative of the well known Alexander interests, was here on Thursday  last on business in connection with the  Reclamation Farm, leaving next day for  Spokane.  Dr. McKenzie left on Friday by auto  for Vancouver, where he will be on  holiday for the next ten days with  friends in that city and other coast  points. His dental parlor is closed until  July 8th.  The C.P.R. station is again fully  s affed for the fruit rush. E. Leqeque,  wbo hns been relieving at Erickson, went  on duty as assistant agent on Wednesday, and Allister Ross is back on the job  as messenger.  Miss Marie Walsh, housekeeper at  Creston Valley pnblic hospital, is taking  her annual vacation this month, and is  on a visit at her home in Natal. In her  absence Miss ;Ruth Cartwright is in  charge of this work.  According to the first estimate submitted by C. B. Twigg, district agriculturist, Creston's 1932 Sapple crop is  placed at 196.000 boxes, which is a gain  of about 26 per cent, over 1931, when  160,000 boxes were shipped.  The big dance of the season will, undoubtedly be that of to-night (Friday) at  Park Pavilion under K.P. auspices with  Creston Commanders orchestra supplying, the music, and an admission of $1.25  per couple. The Pythian Sisters are  serving the supper.  The Knights of Pythias are looking for  a big turnout at their sports at Exhibition Park, this afternoou (Dominion  Day) which include children's races,  baseball, tug of war. climbing the greasy  po[e, etc., in addition to which a midway  will be in full swing,  W. A. Spotswood, who is returning to  his home at Piapot, Sask., after spending  the winter near Los Angele., Calif, is a  visitor here for a few days with his  daughters, Mrs. Plumb and Mrs. McDonald. He is so much impressed with  the valley that he has acquired a ten-  acre tract near Erickson.  The Kootenay R'ver, which has reached its highest poi it at 20 % feet on June  18th, is falling steadily in spite of the  very hot weather, indicating that the  snow supply in the watershed is rapidly  diminishing At Bonners Ferry high  water mark was registered at 27 ������4 feet  At that point a rise to 32 feet would  leave the town subject to flood.  According to the crop estimate' prepared by C. B. Twigg, under date of  Jute 20th, the Valley's crabapple crop  will be about 4000 boxes as compared  with 4015 in 1931. Pears are placed at  6000, as compared with 9850 a year ago.  and plums and prunes will , slip from  6477 to about 4000 this year.  DQEQCQIflNft  i ii_.t|_*_.__������i_vi3  ecAenu  OtftQUtl  NOW AT HAND  We have a fuii  assortment of  the necessary  equipment.  Preserving Kettles  All sizes, in both Enamel  and Aluminumware.  Fruit Funnels  Spoons, Cullenders  Cherry Pitters  Canning Racks  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  Canyon St. East  I  ^k^M������bAk_-__fe-____^_M4h������__k___4^(___^4ft_^������  t<_-_A__������A������u&_������_A_������A___^____Md^____-_ri--Aa_A^  FDff������_.  9   WW fi��������� Sj? S B  LOCAL  KILLED  B w B Ho B_a Sbb Ww  M-FaT!\  B v B-B__k BnB^. 9  ^ff  BEEF - PORK    VEAL - LAMB  m  1  SPRING CHICKEN, per lb., 25c.  Cooked Ham, Veal Loaf, Veal, Ham j&nd Tongue  Bologna, Cheese Loaf,  B^ked Ham, Head Cheese  Corned Beef, Werners.  All kinds of Fresh and Smoked Fish  Sr^a __ ���������_ _Fv___ ___f^   _f^    _^^'__Ft_-SS _s_Er%'M ___: S%_^    Boh  BURNS & UUMPftN Y,lI0-  PHONE 2  pviqpvqqpa  ��������� flfi|ll|iVH|iVifMr,vlvlflViV,fiViy,fiV>y?.rVifly,  *^r^mVm*aW*m4w+*mm^mmm  ;������-i-_Mtt-U__t---_������-_^^  ST-Pfe-kl !________'W*W%mf% ____ il11!11!!   I  B B,Mfl^fl BWBBI--h^.B.jbfrtt.B ^B B BB   I  COMPANY,   LTD.  LL LIKE  OUR SERVICE  because it  as   new.  will keep your  Satisfaction  is  car as good  guaranteed.  GSM-ttill-^^  SCCS  i������__*____mi. m  Sg-Sfflggg-OTIIM-^^  Shoe Repairing  All Work Guaranteed  Work ready when  promised*  Charges reasonable*  Satisfaction guaranteed*  ____PUQ_I   Jttf itW^LWkW   ^^SmtW mmmmrmmWMI*^KmS'lf^ kW MM_H_T  '^^f   Tm**} *****/       ^amw ^^m **m*j ^i_v Mi      ^mmmmm*m mmmmmmw wb^hb^^ mw mmm mmm  Shoe and  Harness   Rcoairh.tr  We have a full stock of Goodyear Tires  ���������all sixes and grades  CANON STREEYT at BARTON AVE. GRESTON  W^������������I^W^^W������������Wi^_W*i������_W_^������WIWiWIMI .-IH. Umm...IWMM������IWM_WMWIW������^^ill__illlWW_-____MMMWM_--^^  A._A>A-iAiA>il_.A������l_4iA������A)i^iA_lHkmS ���������AiA.Alt_ti1A_.A.A.A_._l_,_t*A_,A._k_.A_1^n^T^_lj|<^t<|i|t^'>/||n^^^^  Si ���������   Your    mmty&rcm&ns3i&&  Travels on our VgMgIgs  ���������ib will arrive at its destination in perfect  condition. Wo havo built our reputation upon  speedy, careful deliveries and moderate charges,    Investigate us���������ask about'ub.  RcoTnii  I\0. mX V0 AltoMHT I������AVIBS  'nrnp-T-||yT. Tyirny^ir^ r^M m>������^i'i_ii|;n MtyMfm-'wpM'mi* ��������� Mf'*'~Wr*'*mV*'WWW ���������'mlt '"atf^Wi* "W. mmm w mat * MM n mm m  PHONE 18  T-*Mf-rmMm40* y ������ ^i nui THE   REVIEW.-  GRESTON.   B_   ������.  nrnoi r_  iUUi mmiamiSml  BRIEFLY TOLD  HHghty-*wo  divorces  were granted  In Ontario last year.  __   __--_V*   _-_  miik __as dropped cp e������gxx������. cesus a  quart in Ottawa, the lowest price  since 1921.  Tlie''Pope has approved construc-  tios. of a new power station to make  the papei state self-sufficient so far  as electricity is concerned.  Having a face value of eight cents,  a South African emergency stamp issued 77 years ago, was sold recently  in London for $7.40.  Napoleon Blanche, of Springbank,  Alberta, who acted as interpreter during the trial of Louis Kiel in 188-5, died  recently at Calgary after a "brief Illness. He was 71 years old.  Officials of the Harbor Grace, Nfld.,  airport, have received $250 from  Ameila Earhart Putnam in appreciation of their services at the start of  her trans-Atlantic flight.  The Prince of Wales has consented  to become patron of the Implacable  fund which is being raised to save  the old wooden battleship as a holiday training ship for boys.  F". Petit of the Canadian  PaciJSe Railway police. Montreal,  captured the individual high score  trophy for 1932 in the Dominion  marksmen chief constables" revolver  compeUtioix ~.  A high place in the New South  Wales philatelic exhibition, held recently at Sydney, has been awarded  to Canadian postage stamps, according to announcement from the post  ofElce department.  J>epressian has hit the medical professional membership of the Canadian Medical Association, which  dropped 393 this year, due largely to  doctors in the west being unable to  pay their fees. The total membership is 3r444.  Admiral Sir Ernie Chatfield, commander-in-chief of British naval  forces in the Mediterranean, will  succeed Admiral Sir Frederick I_.  Field, first sea lord, as a lord commissioner of the admiralty and..chief  of the naval staff, according to an  order of the admiralty board effective February 28, 1933.  New W_etliocl Of Farm Management  province. His report on the dry areas!  resulted in the passing; of the Berry j  Creek Area Act toy the Alberta. Jjeg"  islature. He has also made a study of  the best Irrigation system, a survey  looking to ��������� the establishment of a  sugar beet industry in Southern Alberta, control of noxious weeds, use  of commercial fertilizer, breeding- and  management of livestock.  Mr. Longman's appointment to the  staff oi the Colonization Finance Corporation was ifelt as a distinct loss by  the" farmers of Alberta and wasfdeep-t  ly regretted by the residents of Hanna"  and vicinity.  Joe B. Day, Oxbow, Sask.  Joe B. Day is another graduate of  Manitoba Agricultural College under  appointment as farm manager for the  Colonization Finaacp Corporation. His  headquarters are Oxbow, Sask. Mr.  Day also haa a degree of M.Sc. from  the University of Minnesota. Agricultural economics are a specialty.  A native of Iowa, Mr. Day's family  settled in the Wilcox district more  than thirty years ago, Mr. Day had  management of the home farm for  five years when he specialized In seed  grain.  The Day farm was the one on  which the Consolidated Mining and  Smelting Company carried out an extensive experiment with fertilizers.  Outside his own farm interests, Mr.  Day has been connected with dreameries and cow testing corporations.  He also was with tHe Manitoba Wheat  Pool.  While he was studying for his Master's degree he waa Held manager for  a tax survey of Minnesota. His ability  brought him the offer of a position as  country agricultural representative in  that state, but he refused,- preferring  to return to Saskatchewan.  SijTWAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY- 3  CH5LDZSOOK     AN35     EDUCATION  ��������� .������������������';>     ���������   OF-MOSES, :   -...:''  Golden Text:  "Train,up a child in  the way he should go; And even when  he ib old he -will'not depart from it.  ���������Proverbs 22.6.  Lesson:  Exodus 2.1-10; -Acts  7.20-  Ammita !**.���������., ���������'.."'."������������������' \   '���������-  Devotional  Reading:   Psalm   119.9-  10 ........  ���������u. ......  Colonization  Finance Corporation   Adds  To  Staff   Of  Zone Managers  The recent appointment of a staff.- year 300,000 acres have come under  of six zone farm managers by the I fannYmanagement, a large portion of  Colonization Finance   Corporation   of i which is in Saskatchewan. Altogether  "  -      - tlie Corporation   has    434,500    acres  under its supervision, consisting  largely of mortgages in arrears, sales  agreements and a small percentage of  real estate.  Where Milk is Scarce  Settlement In Northern Manitoba Has  Only One Cow  Although the government of Manitoba may take over the milk industry of the Province and operate it as  a public utility, it Is not expected  there will be any change in the price  of milk in the little settlement of Pik-  wltonei, where the Hudson Bay Railway has a division point. The milk  Industry there is a monopoly. One  cow, Betsy Jane, controls the whole  output and. it sells for SO cents a  quart. Betsy Jane Is the only cow so  far able to survive in that part off  the country, whose winter elements  are not propitious to the dairy industry.  A German who proposed to walk  round the world got as far as Manchuria, where he married and settled  down. A journey of this kind entails  many dangers.  Eggs, butter, milk and salmon are  the best means of providing vitamin  "D" tlirough food.  Almost one-half of the iron and  steel produced in Germany last year  wms exported.  When Olsen has had u night -out,  hte "oh I of" balance, i the petty ciuih,-���������  lt-__rllcn.i_rc.n, OmIo.  W.    N.    U.    3043  Canada, Limited, to assist farmers to  maintain themselves In these trying  times on their farms and to improve  their condition, marks the latest and  one of the most practical forms of  constructive efforts in agriculture.  The Colonization Finance Corporation was set up by a number of the  leading insurance and trust companies of Canada for the purpose of  meeting the situation caused by the  general agricultural depression. C.  M_ Bowman, Waterloo, Ont., is president; J. F. Weston, Toronto, artti Coi.  J. S. Dennis, vice-president; and T.  O. F. Herzer, manager.  For several years this body has  carj-ied on its work in the province of  Manitoba to the mutual advantage of  farmer and interested mortgage "company. There are six zones in Manitoba. So quietly has this valuable  service been performed that few outside the persons immediately concerned had any knowledge of it. The  excellence of the work and the sincerity of the effort in co-operation is  amply shown in the way the farmers  are responding to it. This year the  area of farming land coming^ under  the zone farmer management is almost  trebled,   making  necessary  the  wveV     C4.������j������_u_U_..4v;._ll_S.  Six new men will enter the field,  five for Saskatchewan and one for  Manitoba. They are:   "  H. B. Sommerfeld, Yorkton, Sask.;  O. S. Longman, Indian Head, Sask.;  Joe B. Day, Oxbow, Sask.; Oscar  Winkler, Canora, Sask."; William  Harkness, Weyburn, Sask.; Kenneth  D. McLean, Birtle, Man.  The work of these men, along with  that of the zone managers already  appointed, come under the direction  of the chief farm manager of the Corporation, Frank W. Reinoehl, a man  whose record in farm management,  compels confidence in his ability and  judgment.  The principle underlying this new  financial development is not a new  one. It Is co-operation for mutual  benefit. That it is a mutual benefit Is  shown in the readiness of the farmer  to avail himself of the services of the  zone managers.  The new feature of this service is  the fact that a financial corporation  is not only backing the land on which  it made the loan, but it is also backing the man to whom it made tho  loan, and his ability to fulfill hia  obligations.  The Colonization Finance Corporation founders had a knowledge of the  psychology of discouragement. When  a farmer fell down in his regular payments on his mortgage his farm suffered. Anxiety snppod his resources  and resulted in a genera! lot-down of  his farming activities. Soil became depleted, weeds accumulated and the  whole business sagged. -  Tlio argument for tho now..method'  of farm management was that if  , thus������ farms in which tho loaning com-  I panles had an interest could bo  brought back to par, with tho soil in  good condition, clean and free from  weeds, during tho period of agricultural depression, when tho change for  thc better camo and farmers could rely on a fair return for their labor,  thoy would b������ in a better position to  take advantage of th*. upward turn.  The Colonis_atlon Finance Corporation lias been able to Hoaure tho .torv-  icm of men of the highest practical  nnd ru-adomlc Htniullnfi- for tho work  of ndvl.ing methods of management  of tlio farms included In the vruiouj.  mnes. Tho men already in tlio field  Imvo proved their worth, in tho two  yearn operation in Manitoba tho zone  farm management plan has advanced  JLieyoiid the j,.i.rJk_d oi oxpurhnen.. ThiH  Professor HT. B. Sommerfeld, Yorkton,  Saskatchewan  Prof. H. B. Sommerfeld, who has  just received an appointment to the  zone of which Yorkton, Sask., is the  centre, was enthusiastically welcomed  to his new field by the Board of Trade  of that city at a recent xneetin13" held  in his honor. "*  Like Mr. Reinoehl, Prof. Sommerfeld has an exceptional academic  standing as well as a practical experience which puts him in a class with  the best farmers. He is on leave from  the Manitoba Agricultural College  now to fulfil the work of farm management for the important Saskatchewan district around Yorkton.  Pnof. Sommerfeld was born on a  Wisconsin farm, the son of the late  B. Sommerfeld, breeder of purebred  Holstein cattle, who migrated to Saskatchewan with bis farmily and took  up a three-quarter section of raw land  In the Saskatoon district. This was  finally developed into a dairy farm  which won a greater production com-  petit1-C._i conducted in Saskatchewan.  Wheat production on the farm reached an average of 20 bushels per acre  for the 11 years that young Sommerfeld worked it.  During this same period Professor  Sommerfeld joined the pioneer class  in Agriculture at the University of  Saskatchewan, was graduated from  that institution with the degree of  B.S.A. He followed this up with a  year at the University of Wisconsin  from whichMie received the degree  Master of Science In 1922.  Seven years as professor of animal  husbandry and farm manager at  Manitoba Agricultural College followed.  After attending the University of  Minnesota, taking animal husbandry  as a major, and agricultural economics and farm management as minor  courses, he just recently received his  degree of Ph.D. from tlie University  of Minnesota.  Prof. Sommerfeld has been in frequent requisition as judge of livestock nt fairs and exhibitions, including Brandon, Regina and fiaskatpon.  He also has trained stoc__ judging  teams in Manitoba Agricultural College, which have won four flrst plac-  Ings in six years, one of which was  at the Toronto Royal Fair, in 1920,  when his team won over the Ontario  Agricultural College team. Prof.  Sommerfeld has done work for the  Agricultural Extension Departments  of both Manitphni and Saskatchewan.  O. S. Longtranai, Indian Head, Sunk.  O. B, Longman, who takes ovor the  management   of   tho   Indian   Head,  Sauk., zone, Js a ,-Western Canadian.  Ho was born near Carnduff, Sask.,  and grew up in the Doloralne, Man.,  district. Ho is a graduate of Manitoba Agricultural College, and haa  been instructor > In agricultural mechanics, field husbandry and (other  farm subjects'nt agrJoutluro schools  at Clarei-bolm and Olds, Alborta. In  11120 hci was appointed principal of  the School of vVgrlculti.ro at Raymond, Alberta, and in this capacity  superintended irrigation demonstrations and extension services among  tho farm-it)rs.  For Homo time Mr, Longman has  boon on tho ntaff >o_. the Alberta Department of Agrioulture and in this  connection conducted special investigations into condltlonn In li������o irrigated and drought stricken areas of that  Oscar Winkler, Canora, Sask.  As manager for the Canora zone,  the Colonization Finance Corporation  obtained the services of Oscar Winkler, a recent graduate of the Manitoba Agricultural College.  Mr. Winkler speaks a. number of  languages which wiil enable him to  work effectively with the farmer  clients In the Canora district, many  of whom are of European birth or extraction. Already" lie lias made his  place In that district and his coming  has been greatly appreciated by the  farmers.  Mr. Winkler has been manager of a  large sugar beet farm and assisted in  a land, settlement project before coming to Canada. Since coming he has  managed, a large farm at Margo,  Sask. Two years ago he entered Manitoba Agricultural College from which  institution he was graduated this year  with the   degree    of    B.S.A.    During  Inqf*    q-.-rn_v---->   Vi__    ____3    .%.������.__.......^������*  -���������������������������-__-.  for the Manitoba Department of  Agriculture ih southeastern Manitoba,  with headquarters at Steinbach, Man.  William Harkness, Weyburn, Sask.  -William Harkness, who Is now ln  charge of the Colonization Finance  Corporation zone at Weyburn, Sask.,  was born and raised on a farm ln  Scotland. Migrating to Canada he  managed farms at Hartney, Poplar  Point and Glenlea, Man. He also is  a graduate of Manitoba Agricultural  College.       ^  EnlistifVg in the 43rd Battalion, Mr.  Harkness served overseas until 1919-.  On his return to Canada he-Joined" the*  Soldiers' Settlement Board as field  supervisor and Inspector, holding this  position, until 1030. While with the  S.S.B. Mr. Harkness was supervisor  In Southern Saskatchewan, Swift  Current, Oxbow and Regina. He'appraised and purchased land, stock and  equipment. In addition to his work  among the soldier settlers he carried  out special work In connection with  tho settlement of British families In  his area. A valuable period-of service  With a private mortgage company  preceded his appointment with the  C.F.C  Kenneth D. McLean, Birtle, Man.  Kenneth D. McLean, one of the  younger farm managers of the Colonization Finance Corporation, has heen  appointed assistant in tlie Brandon  and Moosomln zones of management.  He is a Manitoba man, born In the  Reston district, weher his father is. a  successful farmer.  Ho has done survey worlc in economics for the Pioneer Problem Committee, chiefly in thei Swan River district, and won the Co-Operative Marketing Board scholarship for the  highest standing In economics 3n  second and third years. .,  Explanations and Coajrarnents  The Birth and Hiding Of Moses,  Exodus 2.1-4.-���������To Aniran and Joche-  bed (EJxodus 6__0>, husband and wife  who belonged to the tribe of Levi, a  son was born who was strong and  healthy; "a goodly child." Stephen  calls him "exceeding fair,"' Acts 7. 20.  "Sorhe people have to struggle all  their lives against physical disabilities  and deformities- It-is useless to teach  a child who Is marked out from his  fellows by unusual attractiveness and  power, that he is no better than his  fellows; There is only way of coping with the situation. From the beginning, the privileged one must be  taught his duty to the unprivileged.  Privilege and responsibility are In-dis-  solubly united. That Is the wholesome  truth which is as salt to the -unusually enriched life."���������R.~ C. Gilliet.  For three months Jochefoed kept her  baft, y securely hidden, despite Pharaoh's order that every male babe of  the Hebrews should be cast into the  Nile, where they would drown and  their bodies be devoured by the crocodiles.  There are hosts of babies in our  great cities who are._ exposed to a  worse fate than ���������were the Hebrew infants. What is bedng done to save  them?    '     ���������' -'' ' ..T* :'"-  Jochebed was a woman of ingenuity  and daring. The time came when she  knew the presence of the babe must  be discovered, and then she made a  chest (ark) out of papyrus plants  (bulrushes) and daubed it with, bitumen (slime) and pitch to make it  water-tight; into this she put the  babe and laid the chest among the  fresh-water weeds (Sags) by the river's bank. His sister'Miriam was left  to watch from a distance.  line .Education Of Mosee, Acts 7.20-  22.���������In his historical address to the  Sanhedrln just before he was stoned  to death, Stephen tells about the birth  and saving of Moses, and declares  that he was Instructed In all the wisdom of the Egyptians, and was  mighty in his words and works., Read  Acts 7=23-44, and Hebrews 11.23-29.  ��������� "it Isi my prof otind belief that 8 sacred purpose and mission: attaches to  every man, and that to every man is  committed a certain deflnite^and positive work. To every man is given a  key by which he can turn some lock,  open some prison door, aad become  a minister of emancipation. There  are smaller spheres in which smaller  men can be leaders and commanders,  and for this work 'they^are born.  Every man is born to confront the  display of petty tyranny, and in the  presence of oppression to play the  man. Evertr man is born to continue  moral service to his time."���������J. H,  jbwett.  Case  Puzzles  Doctors  Stainless Steel Secret  ��������� i  Story Of Discovery Will lie Revealed  in iono  The story of tho discovery of .stainless steel, a secret for several years,  is not to bo told for another three decades. Harry Brearloy, discoverer of  tho process, has given tlie ������������������cutlotfl'  company" of Sheffield a scaled onvBl-  npe,-admonishing tho society not to  open it until tho cutlers' feast of  loao. Tho envelope contains his story  of tho discovery.  Bones Of Eleven-Yewx-Old Girl Break  With Slight Strain  Physicians are puzzled over the  case of Mary Mestdagh, Homer,  Mich., who* has never been in a serious accident, yet has broken nearly  every bone In her body.  The 11-year-old girl' was under  treatment in a Chicago hospital by  Dr. Frederick Harvey, off Korthwest-  ern University. She was Buffering  from a broken arm caused by a slight .<  strain.  The physician said X-rays revealed  nearly every large bone in her body  had been broken at l^ast onco.  "Tlio examination showed that the  bone Btruoture is so thin and brittle,"  sold the physician, "that the slightest stress causes a fracture. She has  had SO to 40 fractures,"  German railways will run excursion  trains with secret destinations.  Tho swoot pea is a native of Sicily,  Professor���������"Most of the objects  found In tlio tomb of Tut-Ankh-Amen  are covered with hierogolyphlcs,"  8he--,'Gooc. gracious, how awful.  But then I suppose they are all dead."  Bulgaria Ib restricting tho entrance-  of hwtui-Jot.  The drawor of memories. HIh conaV  J���������Mouwliu.we, CJi������U'-W-4. ���������IHE   KB&mW.   CRESTON.   B,   OL  i ./���������/ .->  iRiNQ YOU ADDED  ���������jacktholt;"  Columbia Star  if.'  _....-. itAir iintT  dAT5 JHUEl nut.!  "Slotae women *eem  to grow more alluring cvery^ear,"  saya Jack Koit.  "Birthdays only  add to their charm I  "Here i_v Hollywood you see them  -;-'c v e'r y J '4 & y..��������� ft e'-'  - tresses ��������� still;. every  :bit I as "youthful '���������'���������as:  Ttfcejr were TT years '.'bso^ ;'more'^po iaedj;  ' mOTe.:'_rre_-stibie"" than 'cver.''-':Sti_l':;_hiB''  idols of an adoring  publicl ���������";. ."������������������'"''';I ..;'.-'y;  T *'NaTtnatter what  ,her age, a woman  who has the fresh,  glowing charm of  youth is always attractive.  .'*?! should think  tfaat every worhan  would, learn, the  complexion, secret  the  screen and  stage stars   know!"  /Foe* will want to know how the  lovely stars keep, youthful charm  right through the  years 1 "Guard complexion beauty as  wc do," they will  tell you, "with Lux  Toilet Soap!'*  Important ac-  '" tresses the world  oyer���������in. Ho 11 y-  BARBARA wood (686 of the  cSEffilSr 694 there O-^on  Broadway���������in  Burope���������depend on this fragrant,  amazingly white soap for every type of  skin. The caress of dollar-a-cakc  Bteach soap for 10c  EVEI/VN BRENT  Radio Picture.  THE HOUSE OF  I.RF4ffl������..fnMF.TRIlF.  ' ������tt������_a..-iifa-  mmr v*������4  ��������� BY ���������  MARGARET PEDLER.  Author Of '     ���������_  ���������The Splendid Folly." "Tha Hermit  Of Far End."  Rodder & Stoughton. Ltd.. London;  ���������  J  :   CHAPTER TXXIV.---Continued.  "So it does���������theoretically. Only  from a practical and purely material  point of view, everything- else sinks  Into insignificance "beside' the fact that  I am literally starving. Oh!"���������-joyfully catching sight pf Jean and Tormarin making their way up the room  ������������������"preys +_������_������.. ore at Inst! (Collect our  waiter, Nick, and let's begin."  Neither of the late comers appeared In the least embarrassed by the  tardiness of their arrival, and thoy  responded to tentative enquiries concerning their afternoon's amusement  with a disappointing lack of self-consciousness.  Lady Anne experienced an inward  qualm of misgiving. There seemed too  calm and tranquil a camaraderie between the two to please her altogether. It was as though the last few  days "had brought about a silent  understanding between them���������a wordless compact, .""'  She picked up the menu and assumed an absorption in its contents  which she was far from feeling.  '" "What are we all going to eat?"  she asked. "I think wo must hurry a  little, or wo shall be late for the play.  Then I shall lose the exquisite thrill  of seeing the curtain go up."  Tormarin looked entertained.  "Does it still thrill you, you absurdly youthful person?1'  "Of course It does. I always consider that, the quality of the , thrill  produced hy the rise of the curtain  1st tho measure of one's capacity for  enjoyment When it no longer thrills  pao, I shall know that I am getting  old and bored, and that I only go to  Try Lydia ������. PJnkhom'a Vocotoblb Compound  Felt Terribly Nervous  Fagged out. , , always mclaincl-oly antl  t.Inc. She (should, take Lydia IE. Pinfc-  laiu's. Vowel-able Compound, Ies tonic  action lni������3d������ up the -tyi-tcrn, Try It.  wv ar. u.  ma  the thaatre to kill time and because  everyone else goes."  Dinner proceeded leisurely in spite  o^TLady Anne's admonition that they  should hurry, and presently Nick, who  had glanced across the room, once or.  twice aaVt-hougfc. secretly amused, re  marked confidentially:  "My Lucretia Borgia lady-Is -taking  quite uncommon Interest in someone  of our party! I'm afraid I can't flatter myself that she's lost her heart  to me, as I've only observedthla development since Jean and Blaise joined us. Blaise, I believe it's you whe  have .won .her', devoted���������if, probably,  somewhat violent���������affections.'^ yy  ^YourLucretia Borgia lady ? Which  is'slie ?^-;ex^ulred'.^a_.. y'T ^y ;~'.:-\;'   '"'';-;/  v^You ca.h't see Iwr, because you are  sitting^ with your...,back  to. her,','  re-  ^pUed.Nick'in-port^tl^ it isn't  manners to screw, your head round- Ir  a'-pubi-C ��������� restaurant���������even although  the modern reincarnation of-an unpleasantly ^vengeful lady may be sitting Just .behind you. But If you'll  look into, that glass opposite you���������a  little to tlie right side of Jt���������you'll see  who I mean. She's ^uite unmistakable/'  ��������� :. ;;-.:-  Jean, tilted her head a little and  peered slantwise into the .mirror.  which faced her. It waa precisely at  the same moment that Nick's "Lucre-  tia Borgia lady" looked up for a second tithe from ber peche Melba, and  Jean found herself gazing straight  Into the dense darkness of - the eyes  of Madame de Varigny.  "Why���������why" she stammered in astonishment. 'It is the Comtesse de  Varigny!" She turned to Lady Anne,  adding explanatorily: ��������� "Yout remember, madonria, I told you about  her ? She chaperoned me at Montavan, after Glyn-had departed."  The recognition had been matual.  Madame de Varigny had half-risen  from her seat and was poised in an  attitude of expectancy, smiling and  gesturing with expressive hands an  invitation to Jean to join her.  "I'll go across and speak to her,"  said Jean. "I can't imagine what she'  Is doing in London."  "I suppose you, too, met this rather splendid-looking personage at  Montavan?" enquired Nick of his  brother, as Jean quitted the table._  - TormWrln~shobk his fie^a.d.. .,._ . y  "I.never spoke to her. I saw her  once, on . the night of a. fancy-dress  ball at the hotel, arrayed as Cleopatra:''   .  "She'd look the part al! right,"  commented Nick. "She gives me the  impression of being one of .those  angel-and-devil -mixed kind of women '  ���������the latter flavour preponderating. I  __hbul<_ rather feci the desirability of  emulating Agag in any dealings I had  with her. Good Lord!"���������with a lively  accession of Interest���������"Jean's bringing her over here. By Jove! She really  is a beautiful person, isn't she? Like  a sort of Eastern empress.  " ''idCadamei de Varigny wishes to be  presented to you, Lady Anne," said  Jean, and proceeded to effect Introductions ail round.  "I remember seeing you with Mees  Peterson at Montavah," remarked the  Countess, as she shook hands with  Blaise, her dark eyes resting on him  curiously.  "Join us and flntsh your dinner at  our table," suggested Lady Anne  hospitably.  But Madame de Varigny protested  volubly that she had already finished  her meal, though she would sit and  talk with .them a little if it was  agreeable? It was���������quite agreeable.  She herself saw to that. No ono  could be more charming than she was  when she chose, and on this occasion  she elected to make herself about as  altogether charming as it Is possible  for a woman to be, entirely conquering the hearts of Lady Anno and  Hick. Her simple, childlike warmheartedness oE manner was in such  almost ludicrous contrast to her majestic, dark-browed typo of beauty  that It took thorn completely by  storm.  "Thla Is only just n flying visit that  I pay to England," she explained' artlessly, "It Is a groat good fortune  that I should' have chanced to on-  coimtoi. ma chore Moes Peterson."  "It's certainly an odd chance  brought you ��������� to the same hotel,"  agreed Nick. '  "la it not?"���������delightedly.  And, from the frank'wonder and  satisfaction ������ha evinced at tha coincidence, no ono could posoihly havo  tmm_I.-_ecl that tho nolo causa and  oi-lRfJ.n of hor "Hying visit" waa a  short paragraph    contained    in    Uio  TOO FAT M 22  Lost19IftSa-i  "."���������  " I aih]22-years off age, end I Mreighed  lesibai'f.'1 had pains in;the back and"  head,  I didn't  care about' anything.  . When: my friend told ,me to try  Kruschen "Salts, I T\ypuld hot at first���������-  I was pick of -"taking stuff. /"; But clnce I  tried Kruschen- Salts,'Six months ago,  I have lo8tTl01b_^_.'aa&,tfeelTa different,  .woman, eo I' am. v^ry thankful to  Mrs; ��������������������������� who recx>nirriehdect Kruschen  Salts."���������Mrs. ,_r_       ������������������-.': y':'">WtT  ���������������������������,:������������������ The condition --which-Yeahsed this  woman to.put on; wcjjfhtf^vas also the  cause Of her baclcabh^Tahd headaches.  ��������� The  whole   trouble? was "due   to   the  ^internal organs  failing Tto expel from  the,l_o'dy^-re^ia.rSy,.������S������-eo^npietely, the  waste 'products of iiigestibn.       y^  "' The six salts of;;'Kni_icheh assist the  intei-nal :";..'"o^ana'^to;^.perfor_hY, their",  functions properly���������to thTow 6ft each  day   the f. wastage : and   poisons   that.  encumber'the system.   Then, little by  little, that ugly fat ^oea���������nslowly, yes���������  but surely.    The -backache and headaches disappear.   You feel wonderfully  healthy,    youthful    and .Ts^ftnergetio���������  more so than ever before in your life.  th������ '.Tfrlnge ���������.>^,/du3,h'yi'--Jaahe>,.,^  almost imperceptible exchange of expression flit across the facea of both  Lady Anne ar^d Tormarin. In neither  case waa the change altogether indicative of pleasure. Then,,following  quickly upon a bow of -iiutualvreeoghi;  ltion, the music of the orchestra eud-  ������*'  for the second act.  (To Be Continued.).  Jr.  ''Morning Post," a ,copy of which, by  her express order^ had been delivered  daily at Chateau Varigny ever since  her return thither from the Swiss  Alps. The paragraph referred simply  to the arrival at Claridge's of Lady  Anne Brennan, accompanied by her  two sons and Miss Jean Peterson.  "And are you making a long stay  in London?" enquired Madame de  Varigny.  Lady Anne shook her head.  "No. We go back to Staple tomorrow."  The other's face fell.  "But how unfortunate! I shall then  see nothing of my dear Mees Peterson." '^ -���������  '  She seemed so distressed that Lady  Anne's kind heart melted within her,  albeit it accorded ill with her plans to  increase the number of her party.    "*-  "We are going on to the theatre,"  she said Impulsively. "If you have no  other, engagement, why not come with  us? There will be plenty of room in   i 1������  LfUI     UUA.  Madame die Varigny professed herself enchanted. Curiously enough, she  seemed to have no particular wish to  draw Jean Into anything in the nature of a private talk, but appeared  quite content to take part in the gen~  eral conversation, while her eyes'  rested speculatively now upon Jean,  now upon Tormarin, as though they  afforded her an abstract interest of  some kind.  Even at the theatre, where from  her corner seat she was able to envisage the other occupants of the box,  she seemed almost as much interested  in them as in the play that was being  parformed on the stage. Once, as Tormarin leaned forward and made some  comment to Jean, their" two pairs of  eyes, meeting in a look of mutual  understanding of some small joke or  other, the quiet watcher smiled contentedly, as though the little byplay  satisfied some inner questioning.  With the fall.of the curtain at the  end of the first act, she turned to  Lady Anne,  politely enthusiastic.  "But It is a charming pity," she  said. "It Is no wonder the house Is  so full."   "  Her glance strayed carelessly over  the body of the auditorium, then was  suddenly caught and held,- A minute  later she touched Jean's arms,  "I think there ls someone in the  stalls trying to attract your attention," she observed quietly.  Even as she spoke, Nick, too, became aware of the aame fact.  "Hullo 1" ho exclaimed. "There's  Geoffrey Burke down below, I didn't  know he was in town."   ,  Madame de Varigny found the effect upon her companions of this apparently innocent aimouhcement distinctly interesting. It was as though  a thirtyl of disconcerting consciousness  ran through the other occupants of  tho box. Jean flushed suddenly and  uncomfortably, and the dark, keen  eyes that wore watching from behind  FIND DUSTING  DI-^MTEFUL  Dust cloths going info discard;  to use; si bother to  Wash  -Famous Vegetable  Pilla. Make Sliort  Work of Indigestion  ''After the first close I was made aware  of their very real tonic value." write..  Miss M. " i was troubledi with Indi-  ccat.an and Side Headache*.."  Becniinc they arc PURELY VEGETABLE, a gentle, effective tonic to both  Hver and bowclf., Dr, Carter's Little  Liver Pilla nro without equal for cor-  rcetinrc Constipation, Acidify, l.llloua-  ncB������, Headac-ic.., nnd Poor Complexion.  20c, and 75c. red package*.. Sold  everywhere, Alwaya oak for them BY  NAME.  Shall Our Monetary  System Be Changed?  Ah  Analysts  By  Major   Strange   Of  Several Of tha Proposals Made  y There appear -to" Jbe. two dominant  schodh* Of thoiighfc.regar^g the present'1 depression.' :Q,ne';.'.that;���������-��������� considers  that rhonetaj^ "caused have had much  to do-'with;T:tl_������:^ti-ati^v'a^^i-h^).x>t-ier  that believes; that" nio^yT haa had but  little or; hotting tb; do?-with Ife Many  proposisis, are_ being .put forth: by the  first, grrbup; for .changes and modifica--  tions to be made ih both national and  international monetary and financial  systeina . Due to the variety and complexity of these proposals, ahd due to  the intricacy of the whole question of  national and international finance and  currency* It is not to be wondered at  that the plain man is somewhat confused with It all. We have received requests to endeavor to explain some  of the suggestions that have been  made. An attenapt will be made,  therefore, in this article to set out tha  main points of some of the various  proposals. First of all it might be well  to review how the currencies of England, Canada and the United States  compare one with the other because  the differences that exist between  them form the basis of several of the  proposals that have been made.  Until recently, the British sterling  bank notes could be exchanged on demand for gold at the rate of approximately 124 gTains of gold for each  pound note. The United States and  the Canadian dollars could each be  similarly exchanged for gold on demand at the rate of approximately  26 grains of gold for each dollar bill.  (The gold referred to Is official standard gold���������not pure gold).  For many years past, the countries  of tbe world have issued paper notes,  currency and other forms of paper  liabilities greatly in excess of the  gold   they  held   in   support  of   such  ^... _..������--������.-     ���������_-_������ _-l_     IU-     _~������-.~���������.���������  ^*__ *.c;__wjr     cu_.v_ . ������#<_.������TC_������..    a*jsm    UJ-CS    amv^__ oaf^as.  countries seem to have considered  that they were safe in holding about  40 per cent, gold behind the official  notes they Issued, which notes could  be exchanged, on demand, almost instantly,- for gold. It is, therefore,  quite obvious that if at;any time more  ���������than ,4������ per cent, of those holding the  notes of the various countries on. a  gold standard. were to demand gold,  which they would be legally quite en-"  titled to do, tbat there would be in-'  sumcient gold to redeem all the paper  notes issued.  Up to quite recently, the number of  persons or governments that desired  to have" gold rather than the paper  notes and currency of the first-class  nations, waa practically negligible, so  that for many years the 40 per cent.  of the gold behind notes was a safe  covering. Due to the war and its  aftermath, however, a decided lack of  confidence between th.6 nations began  to manifest Itself (although this has  been usual after every large war in  the past)Y One of the results of this  lack of confidence was that a number  of the large foreign holders of British  sterling notes demanded gold in exchange for their notes���������consequently  a terrific drain of gold took place  from England until there was a danger, had it continued, that there  would have, been no gold left in that  country at all. (The unequal International distribution of gold further  complicated the situation because of  the unusually high percentage of the  world's gold that has been accumulated by France and the United States).  Great Britain, therefore, by law, stated that her sterling notes would no  longer be exchangeable for gold. This  was done, not fr6m any desire to indulge In inflation of currency, but  solely with the end in view of preserving tho gold that the Bank of  England still had loft, so that at  least some gold backing could be preserved for the sterling paper currency and notes.  Naturally, It cannot bo expected  that a country's notes that are not  exchangeable for gold on demand can  bo as vahmblo as thoso of a country  that ia willing, at all times, to exchange its notos tor gold. That is, of  course, under the present monetary  system where gold is, ~ generally  speaking, the only recognized international standard of value.  Tho Flngli-th ������terllng pound noto,  therefore, foil on the international  markets of the world below the prlco  of those paper notes of countries auch  as the United States and Franco that  still remained on what Is unually  termed tho full gold standard.' Tho  English pound fell from an exchange  value of 4.86 Amnriaatv dollars down  to an exchange value of only 3.66 dol-  lat'ii, which mca_n.ii, In other war.!,'.,  thai: tho British ntorling pound nolo,  which used to bo worth 124 grains of  gold is, at this wiomont, only worth  approximately (11 grains of gold,  (This amount wf fjold, by tho way, can  ntill bo obtained for tho British pound  Htorllng by means ol! changing ������tor-  Ung flrat into American paper cur-  ronay and then changing tho Amorl-  mm  papor  r.t.rrc������nny  Into   ������f������M)������   Tho  APPLEFORD WONDER PAPER  S4_V<.  .__ .. _J_   _        w ���������  __ _. .������...  Of all household tasks, that of dast_j_g_a  the-least appealing to the majority ot  women.  Howereiy. this condition, like many another connected wi th housework, w nnder-  going radical change. In a great many  .. Canadian, homes the, women are discard*  ing! dust, cloths -entirely, aad a������ using  -Appleford Wonder "Paper instead* because  yjt .acti-Miy-.d-M-t-^-as^it c\*xmm���������za it  Jx������lish������,"doLng Abetter andmuchau_ci_er  job' than the old dust doth, ever did.  This new, aiid extremely modern Wonder  Paper, is made from clean rags, and soft  paper puljv treated in. a ectentific mixf  with a hiph-������rade furniture pofcali; _u_d  absorbs dirt instead of spreading it,  Appleford Wonder Paper comes in handy-  size packages, twenty-five large sheets lor  twenty-five cental Yon crumple a sheet  into a. soft wad and_go over tne surfaces  requiring attention. jThea when one side  is soiled or worn, turn the Wonder Paper  inside out, After yoa have given a quick  and lasting finish to furniture and woodwork, you can still use Wonder Paper oa  the floors, if you wish.  And when you are through, there's no  old duster to shake out or wash. Throw  the soiled Wonder Pager away and you've  completed the most tiresome port of  housework in half t^>r fir"e and with half  the effort.  Wonder Paper is made by the makers of  the famous PARA-SANI Heavy Wa__ed  Paper in the Green Box.  Special Offer  Most grocery, hardware and department  stores have Appleford Wonder Paper in  stock. If yours hasn't, we-'ll be pleased  to supply you from the factory- Just fill  in and mad this coupon.  __ppie_o_<_ Paper Prodocta. LttL,  Hamilton, Ontario.  Enclosed find 25c for which please  send me one full-size   package of  S  Wonder Paper and yourllOO perfp������s  for ���������* Left-overs."  Name ���������.,  Address   My-dealeria,  ���������*j__-������-.������  421  fall in value of the British pound note  in relation to the American dollar  note has been roughly 25 per cent.  The Canadian paper dollar has similarly fallen in value, excepting that it  has depreciated less than half as  much as the British pound in relationship to the American dollar. Tha  Canadian and American dollar bills  normally are worth and could be exchanged for approximately 26 grains  of gold. The Canadian dollar, however, today la worth and only represents approximately 23 grains of golcL  In this connection, it must not be forgotten, however, that the British  pound and the Canadian dollar, when  in gold itself, are worth just as much  in terms of American gold dollars aa  they ever were. The value of Canadian dollars or British pounds in gold  itself has not depreciated one iota.  Such Is the state of affairs at thla  moment and those who believe that  monetary causes have brought about  the present depression argue that  some changes with our monetary sy������������  tem will have to be made before any  economic Improvement can tako  place.  (To Be Continued).  A rrliiuo Dressing For Wounda.���������In  some factories and workshops carbolic acid ls kept for use in cauterizing wounds and cuts sustained by the  workmen. Far better to keep on hand  a bottle of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric OH.  It is just as quick in action and docs  not scar the skin or burn the flesh  Doubled Population  The population of .Tonosville lit  Southeastern Wisconsin was doubled  with the arrival of ona family���������a  man, his wife and their 15 children.  Previously tlie town had 17 residents.  ������90_nriET96r ins  "Baby's Own Tablets arc wonderful for  summer complaint", writes Mra. Laura  Wheeler, Toronto, Ont. "Whenever my  children get cross nnd peevish and  refuse to e������it, I give them tlie tablets".  Equally effectiv������  for teething', colic,  simple fever. Easy  to take as candy���������  and absolutely  safe. 25c a package, aw  l������. William*1'  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  mmmmmmaaaammkmmammmmamamfaamaamuimamiamamimammmmmammma, TUB  CRESTON  BETOBW  TH  OPENING   OF   THE  r  "HE MOST MODERN  MERCHANDISERS  IN THE CRESTON  DISTRICT  ir aM^TS m PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  OUR FAITH IN THE  CRESTON DISTRICT  IIS EXEMPLIFIED      ���������  IN THIS STORE        \  I i  SN THE OL  *  MPERIAL BANK BUILDING  STON  *  C  3>  REALIZING THAT THE PEOPLE OF CRESTON and vicinity  are entitled to the advantages of big city prices and service, we  have decided to open a fully modern up-to-the minute self-serving Groceteria. The Imperial Groceteria will be operated along the  lines of the most successfully conducted stores of this kind in the.  larger cities. In order to compete both in range and price it is  necessary for the management to take advantage of cash purchasing  power. We pay cash for all goods on our shelves and pass on to the  consumer this advantage.  We are confident that this policy of quick turnover and small  profits will bring a sufficiently large volume of business to assure the  success of this undertaking.  Visitors to the Imperial Groceteria on Saturday will notice that  all our goods are plainly marked on the shelves. Baskets are  provided for purchasers so that they can help themselves to the  goods that they require.  A feature which will be appreciated by Creston district people  is the new Frigidaire Storage and Display Case. Perishable goods  such as butter,, milk, cooked meats, delicatessen products will be kept  on display- in a sanitary fresh condition. This helps to make this  store stand out as the most modern merchandising establishment of  the district. -  We invite you to visit our new premises and inspect all of the  modern money-saving ideas which we have incorporated in its  organization.  V.-.T  ���������**^J        .���������-������������ ^rmmamm w<j'-"-v������7        *,a*T ���������.���������- gf    ~~~4^3.t    "~" ���������  needs of the Creston District.  Our faith in the Creston district and its great future and the  astuteness of its residents is evidenced by our opening of this new  modern merchandising enterprise.  Rice, 4 lbs  No. 1 Japan  ���������. 23c   |  Coffee, lb���������-���������  Nabob  S    ���������_1"  TWO OPENING DAYS'  Package  SOUPS  Campbell's  Tomato,   tin  He  Assorted,  tin  12c  Beans, tin- ISc  Golden Wax and Green  Cut, Choice quality, 2's  Corn, tin    13c  Choice quality, 2's  Peas,  tin 13c  Choice quality, 2's  Lobster, tin��������� 19c  Eagle Brand, }<fs  Corn Starch ���������  Package  Roll  12c  4  c  MMM  AS ^ C  DUTCH MAID  Thousand Island   Sandwich Spread.   8-oz. jars  29c  Corn Flakes,.. 9c     sat., juiy 2nd  MON., July 4th  IP  .\** |i-Branu-  ^J    lated ���������   BEANS, White Navy, 6 lbs  COFFEE, Malkin's Best, lb  BUTTER,  Choice  ' Creamery  s. 59c  ��������� 24c.  ��������� 46c.  3 lbs. 59c  JAM, King Beach, 4-ib. tins 47c.  Raspberry and Strawberry  SOAP, P & G Naptha, 6 bars ���������    23c.  Malkin's  Best  tj6ii| i owQorSy  ORANGES, 2 doz. ���������  FLOUR, IVIapIe Leaf, 24~lb. sack  Armv* VGf^*fl     I ������, I k     fin   "������<* MAPLE LEAF COOK  VI\1mW)i    JL"IM������   llll   BOOK,  Valuer 40c.  SODAS, Red Arrow, pkg   TOMATOES, Aylmer, 2l\ tin ���������  b for /oc  9c  X <KrC*  X _t_*C*  _  Sago, lb���������.��������� ��������� 7c  Tapioca, lb - 7c  Walmits, lb ���������  29c  Shelled, Broken  Bottle Caps ���������   29c  "   Gross  aimon, tin        x xc  Pink, l's, tails  Sardines, tin ���������    6c  Brunswick, ^'s  Lime Juice   ���������  42c  Jonathan's Cordial, 13-oz bottle  Macaroni ��������� ���������  37c  5-lb. box  Magic Baking  Powder  12-oz. can.. $ .30  2}4-lb. can _._., 90  5-lb. can ..v  1.70  Spaghetti  5-lb. box  37c  Matcli  8-box package  latcnes  Prunes, Hied., lb*    9c  CIHPH___ H J0mm.    "**5k ___JP8L_,  RiSCO  1-lb* tin $ .29  3~lb.   tin 83  4$~lb. pail      LS9  m  m  _i<__ll_l������*.l|W-������<l__liy-iHl������IWM������*IM������li


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