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Creston Review Jun 10, 1932

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 ������������.,. .������_*���������������n... ������<X_Il_MKw������'**wi,*wS_al  .     _<_  JHL     -MBi   Mi     ��������� _T_g  CMESiv^r.  REVIEW  Vol. XXIV.  CRESTON, B. ;C, FRIDAY. JUKE 10, 1932  -.No. 12  Ua&mr  Col. Lister has just taken deliver *���������, ol a  new Chevrolet 1932 special sedan from  Creston Motors.  _^.������ _,-._. k/t������  uoZu  Ttai.!- TTnhilan     __n<_     A/Tic, a  Cran^  Hobden  were  visitors at  brook at the weekend, guests of Mr. and  Mra. S. Whittaker.  Mrs. Bird, Mrs. Powers a^d Miss  Curtis were holidaying at Cranbrook at  the weekend.  A. Daus, Ed. Herman and L. and H.  Sommerfeld have commenced their  contract of-clearing: three acres on the  second five-acre tract on the former  Malthouse ranch for the new owner, J.  W.Bell, of Kimberiej..  . Ed. Brudler along with his brother-in-  law, Otto Bother, are Nelson visitors for  a few days this week:^  At the end of May the Fred Powers  pen of White Wyandottes continued to  lead the field in the egg laying contest  at the experimental farm at Brandon,  Manitoba. They have now increased  their lead to about 100 points.  Lister was. quite well represented at  the international Legion reunion at Creston on Saturday afternoon and evening.  Due to the drumhead service at Creston  on Sunday morning the usual first-of-  the-month Anglican service here was  cancelled.  toiUe, .." Alice Wellspring. Grade . 3-r-  Johanna Daus, Margaret Sinclair, and  Eric Jacks . equal. Grade 2���������-Rosemary  Wolfrum. Elsie Stieb. Grade la���������Tonia  Riemer, Doris Stieb. Grade lb���������Stella  Beard, Mary Millner.   Perfect  attend-  Daniel   Don_ke,   Mary Dfemke,  Helen  Gustafson, Irene Letoilte, Mary Millner,  Rosemary Wolfrum.   ,  Creston >PuWic  Report, May  IT-  Tklci A_=_  9-.������-_<_  A1_  i4__W5������*jrW  ���������mm*~mmmm^  Farm properties have changed hands  in this area during the week, the buyer  being Col. Fred Lister, who has acquired  40 acres from Aif. Leto.Ile and 20 acres  from W. Mitchell, who is now a resident  of Victoria. On the Letoille place' 20  acres is cleared, with five in orchard and  15 in alfalfa. Part of this was originally  owned by the colonel, and lt has a house,  barn and hay shed. About 10 of the  remaining acres is rough cleared. On  the Mitchell  has been done;  May report of lister schools shows  Division 1 with an attendance: per.  centsge of .90, which is the lowest  recorded this year, due to an epidemic  of colds that prevailed. Those making  highest standing were: Grade 8���������  Douglas McKee. Grade. 7���������Clara  Domke, David Gustafson. Grade 6���������  Douglas Sinclair, Clara Meyer and Kirk  Beard equal. Grade 5���������Cyril Bird,  Erika Meyer and Raymond McKee  equal. Perfect attendance���������Martha  Peruke, David Gustafson, John Riemer.  In Division 2 the attendance was 94  per cent, with the following making the  high  standings:   Grade    4���������Irene  Le-  MksB Siding  Wr H. Hilton is at Nelson this week  attending the annual conference of  Farmers' Institutes of West Kootenay.  The rock crusher has been at work all  week getting out material for hard  surface road repairs in the district.  Geo. Bourne was a visitor here at the  end of the week and crated and shipped  his household effects to his new home at  Midway.  H. E. Ostendorf, who arrived back on  the ranch from Rosthern, Sask., about  three weeks ago, has decided to again  make his permanent home here, and  Mrs. Ostendorf and the children will be  coming on before the end of the  month;  Alfalfa cutting will be general here by  the end of the week, if the present fine  weather holds. Hec. Stewart had the  bad luck to have part of his first cut  down before the rainy spell set in last  week.  220 Pupils Enrolled for Month���������  Division 4 has Largest Attendance���������Divisions 3 and 5 Have  Highest Average Attendance  Allan, Comfort, Tom Edwards,- BerS&a  Gardiner, Louise Hare, Ethel Hendren,  Fred Hurack, Willie Hurack, Donald  MacKay,. Victor MacKay, Teddy  Olivier, Elmer Pagens, Anna Peitzer,  Peitzer,    Russell      Pridham,      ArdeTl  O -i(T������ im. m. _%������������������.  aj\.aa**a.ia.a*a*M. ,  W__1__._   ������_.ai>jrcryju__:  Timmons,  Margaret Timmons, Robert Strong,  Lewis Truscott, Norman Husband, Bill  MacDonald, Leona Lovestrom.  For May the Alice Siding school had a  daily average attendance of 23.4 out of a  total enrolment of 24, according to the  report of Principal Freney.   Class leaders  are:   Grade 8���������Arthur   Constable,  Edward Argyle.   Grade 7���������Geoffrey Con  stable, Gordon Stace Smith.     Grade S���������  Hazel Miller, Elsie Mather.      Grade 5���������  Sidney Argyle, Carl McDougall.     Grade  4���������Joan   Stace   Smith,   Violet   Parkin.  Grade ;, a^fcStarion   Stace; Smith,   John  Smith.   i&rade J^Dfcik Smith, ���������-jpgggg  Argyle ahdT William Constable.   Grade  lb���������-Frank Simister, Jos. Smith.  Perfect attendance���������Ethel Mather,  Arthur Constable,, Ge ffrey C cnsiable,  Elsie Mather, Hazel Miller, Joan Stace  Smith, Violet Parkin, Alfred Parkin,  Marion Stace .Smith,  Evelyn   Mather,  *w_ _ .. --._,     *������#*.,r^^ : bi   ' ���������m*iis .  -vuuw.   i.v._.i___������ui_gaia_.,   w mias  Wilbur Argyle, Frank Simister.  mT% A. _*_ * _  Erickson  James Bell, jr., of Winnipeg,   Man., is  here at present, visiting with his parentsr  mr. ana ivifa. o.  ararr    an _i������  W. out.  WOMEN'S  INSTITUTE  FLOWER SHOW  will be held on SATURDAY, JUNE 18,  in the United Church Hall at 2.30 p.m.  Exhibitors who are not members of  the Institute will be charged a fee of  60 cents to cowr all entries. Exhibits  must be in the Hall before noon on June  18th.  1. Iris, collection.  2. Roses, 3 blooms. _  8. Pinks, 6 blooms.  4. Sweet Williams, 3 sprays, assorted.  5. California Poppy, vmbg.  6. Oriental Poppy, vase.  7. Any other variety poppy.  8. Snapdragon, 3 Btulfca.  9. Canterbury Bells, It stalks.  10. Foxglove, 8  talks.  11. Slmstn Daisy, 6 blooms.  12. Cdrnflowor, vase.  13. Panay, collection.  14. Peony, 3 blooms  16. Delphinium, 3 stalks,  16. Petunia, collection.  17. Cape  Forgot Me-Not, vase.  18. Columbine, 6 spray a. *  11). Pyrethr urn, collection.  20, Marigolds, G blooms.  21, Lily, White, 3 stalks.  22, Lily, Orange, 8 * talks.  23, Galarclios. 0 blooms.  24, Carnations, 6 blooms.  26. Any other variety flowers.  HOUSE PLANTS  26. Geranium.  27. Begonia.  28. Fern  291, Primula. .  80, Any other varlofcy houso plant.  SPECIAL PRIZES  81. Slnglelflower in bud* va*o,  82:. B<>Bt Binglo entry.  En trier, will ho received by tho  Secretary. Mrn, Charles^ Murrell, up to  June 17th. Exhibitors mmt provide  plain glass container!, ifor their own  exhibits,  Mrs. R. M. Telford was a Bonners  Ferry visitor at the middle of the week.  T. Wilson ib a visitor at Cranbrook at  present  Creston Presbyterian ladies' aid had  the June meeting at the home of Mrs.  Bundy oh Friday last, which was largely attended.  Mrs. Walsh of Natal is an Erickson  visitor this week a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  E. E. Cartwright.  Jim Handley, jr., haB joined the sales  staff of ''Your" Cash Store at Creston.  To ato planting in this section was  completed at the end of the week.  From nil reportB the area in these will be  as large if nob greater than i _ 1931.  Erickson branch of Christ Church  Guild had tho June meeting on Tuesday  at which arrangements were made for  the annual lawn social, which will be  held at Mrs. Kcmp.s on Wednesday,  June 22nd.  T. W. Bundy, C.P.R. agent, Is taking  his usual two weeks' vacation thiB  week is on a visit to Alnsworth and some  other points on Kootenay Lake. In hie  nbuoncc Mr. Lovoquo of Nelson is in  charge at tho depot.  All the youthB of the district are going  Btrong these evenings on land clearing  operations on tho property near the  Sam Scott ranch. An area big enough  for a baseball diamond is being pub in  shnpa for use for, baseball and ot er  athletic pur pot. en.  FOR RENT���������Presbyterian manse,  Im rcdiato posnesfllon, ijlfi month.  Apply N. G, Smith, at Mra. Franson'o  phono 70X.  Christ Church Woman's Auxiliary will  havo a silver" tea and sale of homo cook-  ins on Saturday, June ilth, from it to  6,80 p.m., at tho homo Mrs. Matt. York.  Division 1���������E. Marriott. Principal.  Number attending, 33.  Average daily attendance, 30.74.  Proficiency: Grade 8-;-Yvonne La-  Belle, Dorothy Collis, Phyllis  MacDonald. Grade 7���������'Ruth Spencer,  Irving Ferguson..Teresa Torchia.  Perfect attendance���������Douglas Aider-  son, R. Avery,' Bill Bourdon, Arthur  Dodds, George D?dd, Irving Ferguson,  Aileen Klingensmith; Ruth Hare,  Margaret Henderson, Stewart Hilton,  Rachel Morrow, Lloyd McLaren,  Hughena -McCreath, Arthur Nastasi,  Hazel Sinclair, Theo Tompkins, Treasa  Thrchia, $d.arg_������ret Torchia, Robert  Willis, Lily Brixa, G. Plumb, D  Truscott.  Division 2���������-Miss iifeldrum, teacher.  Number attending, 39.  Average daily attendance, 37.13.  Proficiency: Grade 7���������August Morabito. Freda Middleton, Gerald Phillips.  Grade 6���������-Jessie-Sprat-, Doris Beninger,  Campbell York.  Perfect attendance���������David Armitage.  Frances   Bourdon,   Irene Brady,   Billy  Craig,   Gladys   Davies,   Ruth   Davis,  Maisie   Ferguson,; James Fiddes, Iona  Hills, Kenneth Keim, Wilfred LaBelle,  Phyllis    Lowther,     Helen     McCreath.  Gordon    Martin,     Freda    Middleton,  Frank   Morth, Sam Nastasi, Lorraine  Olivier,   Beryl Palmer,  Clara Paulson,  Gerald Phillips, Norman Phiiiips, Leona  Schmidt,.Jessie Spratt. Dick Trevelyan,  -5iltyrWe-r^Ai-^st*-S_^abito^ "Maurice  Jones. "'��������� '  Division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher.  Number attending, 35.  Average daily attendance, 34.02.  Proficiency:       Grade        6a���������Stanley  Hendren,   Ruby  Palmer,   Egon Holm.  viruil������r      5u���������itEuiSCB'.    > juOuiuvu, - -������fiBB0n  Donaldson, Lottie- Klein.  Perfect attendance���������'James Bourdon,  Bernard   Connatty, Lorna  Donaldson,  Vernon Donaldson, . "Elsa, Foerster,  Charlie French, Russell Gabelhei,  Marguerite Grant, Stanley Hendren,  Lott<i Klein, Willie Krygsveld, Thelma  Lowther, Billy MeFariaud; Evelyn  Nastasi Irwin Nickel, Ruby Palmer,  Georgina Paulson, Eva Phillips, Ariel  Schade, Edra Walkey, Mary WatBon,  Goldie Walker, Louise Parry.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  Number attending, 46.  Average daily attendance, 88.31.  Proficiency: Grade 4���������Corrine  Donneau, Kenneth Hester, Aileen  MacDonald. Grade 8���������Charlotte  Wilks, Linden Bell, Jessica Husband.  Perfect attendance���������Holraer Bailey,  Bert Crosby, Corinne Doneau, Jack  Hall, Kenneth Hester, Teddy Hewitt,  Ernest Hills, Walter Hills. Olga Hurrack,  Dorothy Klinginsmith, TlnuB Krygsveld,  Robert Lowther, Aileen MacDonald,  Ethel MacLaren, Bert McFarland,  David McFarland, Rosie Stewart, Bob  Vigne, Vera Watson, Ardrey Weir,  ' harlotte Wilks, Murield Raymond,  Linden Bell, Leslie Jones, Rosie Rot_t.  Division (i���������Miss Hobden, teacher.  Number attending, 86.  Average daily attendance, 34.07.  Profldoncj.: Grade 2���������Jean Bailey  and Jean Pridham equal; Mary Gabelhei  and Jean Bunt equal.  Porfoct attendance���������Jean Bailey  George Bourdon, Harley Brady, Jean  Bunt, Wilma Donaldson, James  Edwards, William Edwards, Kenneth.  French, Doris Gabelhei, Mary Gabelhei,  Iky KryKBveld, Grace. Lewis, Agnes  Lovestrom, Russell Martin, James  O'Nell, Jean Pridham, Katherine  Rente, Wlllio Rodgers, Betty Ross, Sam  itota, Dorothea Schmidt, Helen Stewart,  Arthur SutclllYo, ZoI������ Wnllcey, Blancho  York, Byron Wiltso, Helen D'SSvlgolu.  Division 6���������Misa Holmes, teochor.  Number attending, 33.  Averngo daily.attondcmco, 31.06.  Proficiency: Grade 1���������Norman Husband, Louiao Ilnro, Allan Comfort,  Robert Stoons.  PorHecb   attendance���������Russell Bieeum,  WynneS&i  Bert Murgatroyd, who has been visiting relatives at the coast, returned last  week.  Miss M. Hook of Spokane was holidaying with her grandparents, Mr. and  Mrs: J. J. Grady.  Geo. Mclnnisand T. Sulem were Nelson visitors last week.  MHehmekf'  Miss .Olga Nelson returned ������n  day from Cranbrook, where she  her sister, Miss Esther Nelson.  Thum-  visited  Mrs. Towson, Misses. E. Towson, N,  Matthews and Sam Matthews were autc  -visitors to Bonners Ferry last week.  Miss Phyllis Foxall spent a few days in  Nelson last week.  Mrs. Towson, Mrs. R.Andestad,Misses  E. Towson and N. Matthews, and A. E.  Towson and S. Matthews were auto visitors to Boswell on Saturday. ~  T. Watson arrived home at the end of  the week from a business visit at coast  points'.  Miss N. and Mr. S. Matthews left on  Monday for Vancouver, Victoria and  Seattle, .,on a visit, before returning to  their home in Winnipeg, Man.  The cold weather that has prevailed is  holding back the strawberries. No shipments had been made up till the middle  _?������._.   4-PBg"a  eg?������.������*y  R. Barry arrived' from r Robson last  week to join his wife and family, who  have been holidaying with her parents "St  Wynndel. They left on Monday for  their home at Jfcobsoii.^  V. Z. Manning of Cranbrook, inspector  of schools, made an official visit at both  hfghTand public schools Tuesday last.  fMisgyivian Langlois was a visitor at  Cranbrook the latter part of the week,  returning on Sunday.  Mrs. Stanley Igras, who underwent an  operation for appendicitis at St. Eugene  hospital, Cranbrook, returned home on  Tuesday."-' _    "  Kitchener junior baseball team played  a game with the Erickson juniors at  Creston on Friday last, losing by a score  of 10-3. We trust the luck will be better  in the next encounter.  jS-ickson baseball seniors played  Kitchener last Tuesday . evening. The  contests went seven innings, Kitchener  winning.by a 9-4 margin. It was a  snappy game and greatly pleased the  spectators. .More, of these friendly contests are hoped for.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Beiaqgger, Miss  Vera Black and Carl Steine, all of Cranbrook, visited at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. C. Senesael and the former's son,  whs resides here  with   Mr.   and   Mrs.  Aii&y  arrived  on Thursday  Monday  Slough  bridge  a rise of  1.06  of Sirdar, was  on   Saturday  Mrs. Martin has as her house guest,  Mrs. J. Cook of Creston. -  Mim Frances Talarico spent the lone  week-end holiday at the home of her  parents here.  The water guage at  stands at 15.S0. This is  for the week.  Dick  Neil,   formerly  renewing   acquaintances  evening.  Mr. and Mrs. J.  Zameoff and -family  j moved to Crescent Bay the latter part  of the weelc.  Jas. S Wilson left on n business visit  to Cranbrook on  Thursday, returning  the following Tuesday.  Among those present at the Legion  dance at Creston last Saturday, were,  Vincent Cherbo, Clifford Nell nnd Mr.  Anderson.  The regular school meeting was held  in the school house on Saturday evening,  Dominic Pascuzzo was elected auditor  in the place of Mrs. S. McCabe, who  recently moved to Grand ForkB,  Mr. and Mrs. VanAcKeran and family  and P. Huygens of Cnnyon were Sunday  evening visitors at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Jas  Wilson,  Mr. Geo. Cajm, formerly of Sirdar, but  now at Tananac, was a visitor at Sirdar  on Wednesday, returning to NclBon the  same evening.  John Audlno was a visitor nt Creston  on Tuesday. Mrs. James Pascuzzo and  Miss   Rose   Pascuzzo wero visitors at  G.mtm on Tuesday lost also.  Principal Roy Johnson left on Thursday ovoning for Nelson where he spent  the long week-end holiday, with hiB  parents, returning on Sunday.  Gordon Becston, water engineer of  Nelson, nnd Rudy KoboIh of Boise*  Idaho, of tho Geodetic, accompanied by  Mrs. Kasols, woro visitors at Sirdar on  Tuesday laBt.  Inspector Ncff, of the Manufncturera  Life Insurance Company, was a buulr-Oiu.  visitor at Kootenay Landing on Tuoatlay  and Wednesday of lust week, tha latter  tlmo being accompanied by Bob  Crawford of Creston.  Mrs.    Martin    mado    a    delightful  Senesael.  last by motor.!  Half a dozen auto loads of fans and  players motored to Eastport on Sunday  to witness the league baseball game between Eastport and Kitchener, which  was won by Kitchener by a score of 4-0.  Kitchener got a run in the first innings,  another in the fourth, and in the ninth  Alex. Ellis hit a three bagger with two  on for the final tallies. The boys were  right up on their toes add &re playing &  better br&nd'of ball every game.  .  . Standing according to proficiency at  Kitchener scBool tor the Month of May  is shown in the report just given oiut by  the principal, Miss J. W. Whiter Grade  8���������Hazel McGonegal 75, Frank Abar  ���������6, Selmer Anderson 66; Myrtle Anderson 64. Grade 6���������Charles Bush 77,  Jack Langlois 73, Leonard Bohan 72,  John Bohan 63. Grade 6���������Frank Huson  79, Helen Oja 72, Robert Johnson 62,  Alta Blair 60, Allan Cameron. Grade  3���������Joe Langlois 79, James Huson 72,  Alice Bohan 66, Jean Blair 56. Rank:  Grade 1���������Lillian Hanky 1, Alice Bohan  2, Harold Nelson 3, Jack Huson 4.  hostess last Wednesday evening when  she entertained at her home in honor of  her house guest, Mrs. J. Cook of Creston. in the form of a bridge party.  Three tables were in play, with Miss  Annie Pascuzzo capturing Indies' first  prize, and Mrs. James Pascuzzo ladies'  second. After cards the hostess served  lunch. Those present were, Mrs. Cook  of Creston, Mrs. Byington of Revelstoke, Mrs. C. Neil of KuBkanook and  Mrs. J. Lundy. Mrs. R. Heap, Mrs. T.  Rogers, Mrs. R. Blumaneaur, Mra.  James Pascuzzo, Misses Rose and Annie  Pascuzzo, and Miss Margaret Rogers.  Under the auspices  of Erickson  Branch of Christ Church  Ladies' Guild, at  ���������   .Tie   IV-flZ-lvlir   bJ9  j___j_r_ic_r_-S0____  on  WCn '     limn   *i*i  EU09    qJllllO     imim  2.30   tO   S.30 p.Vwnm  TENNIS.  ICE CREAM  HOME COOKING  FANCY WORK  STRAWBERRY TEA  Jttsacy ncrvkc from Creaton  Postofltee corner. mmmmm
iy'yy'^y';'.y*yy.Uyiytf.'%".'-:, T':'rT;T'Tv-'''Y';Ty'
���THE.   KEYXIT^.   CBESTOX   B.   S
HER FAT HAD TO GO
Activity sidled it
Exercise is the enemy off fat. If you
are overburdened with, suptafluoTus
Hash, call up reserves of energy " to
fight it.    Do ss this lady did :���
44 During the past six months, I have
made steady improvement whilst
taking Kruschen Salts. I have reduced
28 lbs. in weight during that period,
and have benefited greatly from
preater agility , and liveliness���all
direetly attributable to that famous
preparation."���Mrs. "W. P.
You can take off fat with Kruschen
Salts if you will take one-half teaspoon
in hot water every morning before
breakfast, modify your diet and
exercise   regularly.
While you are losing fat you ���will be
gaining in energy���in endurance���in
ambition.  Your skin -will grow clearer,
 __.j_-
information io Farmers
Re Credit Extensions
good health that Kruschen brings.
The old arm chair won't hold you any
more���you'll want to be up and doing���
you'll enjoy work fend active recreation
ss_d you'ii sleep like a top. You'll ioso
fat, and probably live years longer.
WORLD HAPPENINGS
BRIEFLY TOLD
The Alberta Liberal convention,
scheduled for June 16 to 18, has been
postponed until October.
In. a new effort to fill in tbe gaps
between governmental income and
outgo, the U.S. Senate voted another increase in income taxes.
The United States: senate has voted
to put a 100 per cent, tax on incomes
earned through violations of state or
federal laws.
Calgary, Alberta, was selected as
the 1933 convention city of the
United Commercial Travellers, jurisdiction of Washington, <3regon, and
British Columbia.
Figures tabled ��n the House of
Commons, London. England, show migration between Great Britain and
the Dominions was reversed for 1931,
Australia sending- most back.
Creation of a national library and
museum was urged by Sir Robert
Falconer, retired president of the
University of Toronto, speaking, at
Ottawa before the Royal Society of
Canada.
Viscount Hailsham, secretary of
state for war in the British National
Government, will represent the British har at the annual meeting of the
Canadian Bar Association at Calgary,
Sit August.
Argentina, although eager to protect its meat, grain and wool markets in Great Britain, is unlikely to
send an" observer to the Imperial
Economic Conference at Ottawa in
July.
A warning that only immediate aid
to Austria would avert a transfer
moratorium on its foreign obligations
was delivered to a financial commission of the League of Nations meeting in Paris, Prance.
Total Chinese casualties of 4,274
troops killed in the Shanghai warfare
with Japanese were announced by
tho Nanking military headquarters.
The announcement said 214 officers,
and 4,060 men were killed, 677 officers and 1,153 men were wounded.
Dr. R, C. Wallace, president of the
University of Alberta, was elected
president of the National Conference
of Canadian Universities. The term
will be for two years. Dr. Wallace
is also president of tho Association
of Canadian Clubs.
S?w!M-tcli6*V--!!   C^oy^rnJiTkent   Provides
.For Temporary  Curtailment Of
Remedies In View Of Conditions
The following information  is published ������' by thexStutJaority of the Hon.
W. C. Buckle, Minister of Agriculture
of the Government of the Province of
Saskatchewan.
Taxes: Title to land sold for: taxes
will not be issued until June 15th;
1932, unless the. municipality or,council has;J exempted the land, from the
provision of the Act passed" for the
protection of land'owners. Under
the new Act "authorizing the postponement of Issue of Certificate of
Title to Land sold for .Taxes, any
owner of land lying within, a. municipality sold for taxes in 1929, or In
any preceding year, -in respect of
which a certificate of title has not
been issued, may make application tb
the council Of the. municipality within which the land lies for a certificate
postponing the issue of certificate of
title to the land until the thirtieth
day of November, lft32. If the council
fails or refuses to grant the application and to issue the certificate of
postponement, the owner may apply
to a judge of the district court for
the required certificate, and the decision of the judg-�� in the matter shall
be final. If you are unable to take
an appeal before a Judge of the District Court, you may ask the Debt
Adjustment Commissioner for assistance.
If your land has been sold for taxes
in the year 1929, or any preceding
year, you are advised to consult the
Secretary-Treasurer of your Rural
Municipality, or Council, without delay, because after June 15th, if a certificate is not issued to you, title to
your land may pass to the purchaser
of the tax sale certificate.
The following real and personal
property of an execution debtor and
his family is free from seizure by virtue of all writs of execution, namely:
1. The necessary and ordinary
clothing of himself and his family.
2. Furniture, household furnishings and dairy utensils, to the extent
of five hundred dollars.   .
3. The necessary food for the. family of the execution debtor during six
months, -which may include grain,
flour, vegetables and meat either prepared for use or on foot.
4. Four oxen, Thorses or mules, or
any four of them, six cows, six sheep,
four pigs, and fifty .domestic fowls
besides the animals the execution
debtor may have chosen to keep for
"I Was Terribly Run Down"
Says Mrs. Doughty:   �� Dr. Williams'
pink Pills Built me up"
"I believe it my
duty to tell others
what. wonderful 'results 1 obtained from
Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills,"., writes Mrs.
J.am e s - Doughty,
Brajitford, Ojnt. "I- was Tin. a
terribly!'������%nervous-and*run-down condition ��� ���. very pWe and .with no ambition. I took three boxes 'rof the
Pills, and; I ��� soon began to feel like
a hew woman. No trouble to do nay
housework. The Pills built me up and
put me in first-class condition."
. Mrs. *tichard Rusk, Roblin, Man.,
writes;: "Diphtheria left our daughter,
Beth, a nervous wreck. She was unable to: cdhtintoe at school. I gave ber
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and the
change in her was marvellous. She is
enjoying splendid health ��� and we do
feel that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
saved her life."
Doii'i allow yourself or your daughter to be robbed of health and vigour.
Take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. They
are no temporary relief. They banish
run-down or nervous conditions by
creating new blood, which Imparts
health, Vigour and vitality. 50c���at
your druggist's.
SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON
JUNE 12
aUDAir THE TRUE BROTHER
, Golden Text: "Behold how good and
how  pleasant  it  is  for  brethren   tc
'dwell together in unity."���Psalm' "133.
_!_���
Lesson: Genesis 44.18 to 45.15.
~ Devotional Reading: i^saim 26.1-7.:
explanations and Comments
Judah's Plea For Benjamin, 44.18-3-4
���Read chapters-42 .and 43. Sincerity
and d^pth of feeling mark Judah's
plea throughout. He first of all recalls to Joseph's mind���the'great man
who is "even as Pharaoh,"���the way
in which he had insisted upon brings
Ing of Benjamin to him. He had asked the brothers if they had father or
brother, and they told him that their
r------ ���      n<u>   u.uig    auu . vviui   uuu . w_��
Da-. Jacob Grimm of Germany says
there is no language so well suited
for tlie world-language as tho English, it having the marvellous capacity
of adapting itself to thc beauties of
other languages.
Canadian production of tobacco In
1931 totalled 5.1,300,000 pounda valued at ,$7,177,5<.10>.
Tho bo*t
filing you
con  buy
for
BILIOUSNESS and
JtCK  HEADACHES
vSo.cI everywhere in
_,-,��� 25c and 75c red !*).��*,
��� Aiyrvtiflc HWD1II <__
^uftrB-rlrA JG-nLJZ? J. .-V-1."ifI *\">^���*>!-?
W.    N.    V.    1845
f^-^-rvj^    vwi��mr_ciae      cimrQ    tf_r\r\_r_    -PtrmW*   -Hhj*'
X\P^U       VblA ^. V0V^.|      ���4m**AM^m-    <_k'WW��*.       __.V_-- w����-<W   .
for the months of November, December, January, February, March and
April, or for such of these months, or
portions thereof as may follow the
date of sefzure provided such seizure
be made between the first day of
August and the thirtieth day of April
next ensuing-.
5. The harness necessary for four
animals, one wagon or two carts, one
mower or cradle and scythe, one
breaking plough, one cross plough,
one set of harrows, one horse rake,
one sewing machine, one reaper or
binder, one set of sleighs and one
seed drill.
6. The books of a professional
man.
7. The tools and necessary implements to the extent of two hundred
dollars used by the execution debtor
in the practice of his trade or profession;.
8. Seed grain sufficient to sow all
his land under cultivation not exceeding- one hundred and sixty acres, at
the rate of two bushels per acre, defendant to have choice of seed and
fourteen bushels of potatoes for
planting.
9. The homestead, provided the
same be not more than one hundred
and sixty acres; in case it be more
the surplus may be sold subject to
any lien or encumbrance thereon.
10. The house and buildings occupied by the execution debtor and also
the lot or lots on which the same aro^
situated according to  the registered"
plan  of the  same,  to  tlie  extent of
three thousand dollars.
In the event w<; a chattel iportgage
having been given covering horses,
machinery, etc., the debtor is still
protected under the Exemptions Act
for the chattels mentioned above.
Should the subject matter of the
judgment upon which an execution ,1s
issued, represent the amount duo on
machinery, horses, etc., then such articles arc not exempt.
'Jn view of prevailing conditions, tho
Government of tho Province of Saskatchewan deemed it necessary to
provide for the temporary curtailment of remedies for tho enforcement of payment of oorthin debts rind
therefore orincted tho Debt Adjustment Act, 1032. This Act extends
protection to residents of the province
who are actual residents: of and per-
MuiM-illy bouu /ldti eugug-id' in, ot- Lhu
principal part of whose Income is derived from farming operations in tho
province, or urban rosldcnts who own
tbelr residence, or who are purchasers of tholr residence undor an agreement for sale, or who arc retail merchant., and Inclurtoa tho executor., or
administrators of deceased residents
if the bonoilolariof. ��o* any of thorn are
resident of tho province
Thin Act ia for thc purpoBo of assisting debtors who arc having difll-
cultlaa with their creditor.., Tho
CommhiHlonor, wlio admin...tern tho
Act, endeavour., to Mettle such tlKU-
cultic. luit. in the event af It being lm-
jwimlhla to arrive at nn amicable sot-
t!t_ma_it, the Coumilwoloaor lo author
ized to issue a certificate which would
stop any legal action brought hy the
creditor leading1 to the seizure of
chattels under chattel mortgage, foreclosure of mortgages, and cancellation of agreements for sale, also repossession of articles bought under
conditional sale agreements and lien
notes. The Act, however, does not
apply to actions which have been decided before the case is referred to
the Debt Adjustment Commissioner.
It does, however, apply to foreclosure
actions,-cancellation of agreements
for sale, etc., where final order has
not been issued by the courts.
vIn the event of a certificate being
issued, the resident must comply with
the Commissioner's directions as to
the disposition of his property.
The Commissioner of the Debt Adjustment Act is authorized to act as
Custodian and Trustee under the
Bankruptcy Act and if any farmer is
so badly involved that there are no
prospects of his being able to pay his
debts, then the Commissioner can arrange for bankruptcy proceedings.
The farmer is required to make a
deposit of an amount which will take
care of the cash disbursements, but
no fees are charged for services of
the Department.
The rights of mortgagees under
crop leases are also restricted this
year in that no lease shall affect more
than one-third of the crop unless the
mortgagee has purchased the seed
and pays the cost of threshing and-a
share of the cost of binder twine proportionate to the share of the crop to
which he is entitled under the mort-
_'&��'���'��       A f��pm��r who Sn a  toss-to   rnm*-
0^*3 *"���.  .-���������-      ..�����.    r~ ,��� __,,    j- _._
chaser or mortgagor under any lease,,
agreement of sale or mortgage, may
in the year 1932, out of the share of
the crop belonging; to the lessor, yen-
dor or mortgagees pay one year's
taxes upon the land on which the crop
is grown, and, in such case, upon production of the receipt of the municipality for such payment, the lessor,
vendor or mortgagee shall be entitled
only to his one-third share of the
crop less the amount shown upon such
receipt.
Seizures under any* lien agreement,
or conditional sole agreement under
the Farm Implements Act, or the
Conditional Sales Act, must be made
by thei sheriff of the judicial district
within which the seizure is to be
made, or under his direction. Generally, this applies to articles bought on
the time payment plan such as farm
machinery, automobiles, washing
machines, cream separators, horses
and cattle.
The vendor's right to recovery of
unpaid purchase money on articles
sold after April 13th, 1932, pn credit,
or partly for cash and partly on credit, and if the vendor has a lien thereof is restricted t& his lien upon
the articles sold and his right of repossession of such articles unless in
the case of sale of land with chattels
upon an entire consideration. In other
words, if you buy a plow on tho tlmo
payment plan nnd cannot meet tho
payments, the vendor, can repossess
tho plow, but cannot take action
against you for the unpaid balance.
The Debt Adjustment. Act doeB not
afford protection to urban dwellers
who live ln rented houses or apartments.
Information regarding the rights
and remedies of debtors wlll bo
cheerfully given by Commissioner,
Debt Adjustment Act, Regina.
the only remaining child of his moth
er, "and his father loveth him." "Bring
him down," the.great lord had said,
"that I may set mine'eyes upon him/'
And when they had said that the lad
could not leave his father, that his
father would die if he did, the great
man had emphatically declared, "Except your youngest brother come
down with you, ye shall see my face
no more." .     ;
Very touching- is Judah's picture
then, of his father's reluctance to part
with Benjamin, a reluctance overcome
at last by dire hunger. But his father
had reminded them at parting- of how
he had lost Joseph; "and if ye take
this one from me, and harm befall
him," he cried, "ye will bring dpwn
my gray hairs with sorrow to Sheol."
"Now therefore, when I come to
thy servant my father, and the lad is
not with us; seeing that hia life is
bound up ; in the lad's life," thus Judah speaks, trying to picture what
could not, must not be���"it will come
to pass that he will die." He had.become surety with his father for the
tad, and he ends his pathetic plea by
begging to be made himself a slave in
the place of Benjamin. How noble Judah Appears at this moment!
"Oh, how, much of poetry and-~ef
pathos lie behind some of the roughest men, only waiting- for some great
sorrow.to smite open the upper crust,
and bore the artesian well! "-���F. B.
Meyer.
Joseph Reveals Himself To HLs
Brothers, 45.1-15.���The stern ruler
breaks down as Judah ends his intercession for Benjamin. He is satisfied
with the result of his test. His broth-
era are not the men at whose hands
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iO,0iNJ-j��__O&;S^
he himself had suffered^The time>was
ripe for making known '��� to"���' them I the
fact that he, the -great ruler in Egypt,
was none, other thafi Joseph, their
brother. God, too, was satisfied. The
brothers were ready, to stand together, and it. was 'time to bring them
down, into Egypt, there to lay the
foundation of "a T national life. There
follows a dramatic scene.
Joseph sends away his Egyptian attendants tiftt be fflav be alone with
his brothers. Bursting: into tears, he
exclaims, "I am Joseph, your brother,
whom ye sold into Egypt.", They are
amazed and troubled, and he hastens
tb add r "Be not grieved, nor angry
with yourselves, that ye sold me hither; for ..God did send acne before you
to preserve life. It was not you that
sent me hither, but God."
Recipes For This Week
CBy Betty  Barclay)
COJSFEE BAVARIAN CREAM
One tablespoon gelatine, % cup
cold water, i pt. whipping cream,.%
cup sugar, % cup strong boiled coffee, 1 teaspoon vanilla, 1 tablespoon
lemon juice, a pinch of salt. Soak
gelatine tn cold water 5 minutes. Dissolve in hot coffee, then add sugar.
Set bowl containing mixture in pan
of cold water and stir until it begins
to thicken. Add cream, beaten until
stiff, and flavoring. Turn into wet
mold and chill.
Used Kigiit Bait
A widow,, ther owner of a small
fihop, was usually escorted home by
in admirer who carried tho cash-bag
containing the day's takings.. It was
always heavy.
"You must be doin* wcel,H said the
man frequently.
"Oh, ay," the widow would reply,
"It's a guld business!"
But she did not disclose tire fact
thnt bcsldcH the moderate takings Uio
bntf contained tho counter weights
Tlie canny lover only discovered that
fact after murrlugfit.
JEIXIED TONGUE
Wash and scrub a beef tongue In
salted water and boll until tender. Remove skin and place the tongue in a
saucepan. Add two onions, one stalk
of celery, four cloves, and salt and
popper. Cover with liquor in which
tongue was boiled .Add one blades of
mace, one bunchi of thyme-, ono bunch
of parsley and ono teaspoon sugar.
Simmer for two hours. Romovo
tongue. For each pint of the liquor
add ono tablespoon of gelatine that
has been soaked ln cold wator. Stir
for two minutes over veryvlow flame.
Strain and pour over tongue. Chill
thoroughly, grarnlsh with watorere. h,
and servo.
DECIDEDLY  SMART DAY  DRESS
_FOR MATRONS OR ANYONE
V/ITO&E T_.TG.URS: NEEDS
SLIMMING
You'll love this dress. It is printed
crepe silk in black and white.
It has tho lines which have been
proven by experience are becoming
to the heavier figure, It also haa
the new modish sleeve flounce and
Is quite one-sided about its white
crepe rever, that provides so much
smartness and charm.
It Is especially fascinating in navy
blue plain crepe silk with white trim.
Style No. 672 is designed for sizea
36, 38, dO, 42, 44 and 46 inches bunt.
Size 36 requires 3% yardo of 39-inch
material with % yard of 30-inch contrasting-.
For summer, novelty cottons with
a woollen aspect linen and tub silks
are ideally suited to this model. *
Price of pattern 25 cents in stamps
or coin <ooin is preferred). Wrap
coin carefully.
How To Order Pafteim
Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,
176 McDermot Ave,, Winnipeg
Pattern No   Size.
Nauau
Preparing For Conforenco
Prepaj.atLons for the Imperial Economic Conference are going forward.
A Bub-committae of the Dominion
cabinet and four committees mado
up largely of departmental exports,
havo been constituted to arranco *or
i tho empire mooting;.
Town
��� ��� �� ��t***��*��.
IVmiHy Wiaa Heavy
Documents recently found in Scotland show that in 1400 tha penalty
for tho killing of salmon "from tho
feast of tlie Assumption of tho Virgin
till Martinmas" was a fine equivalent,
to $20 for thc first otfenca, and death,
for thc third offence.
Raw  ooUou  is   lhu  Jargoul  Hhiglfi.
Item Itt tho import trade of Japanu ->*f;Jrte  y'������������������y:y?y-W;^vi&&?^W<  :'*ra_s R^nsw.  CRESTOK.  E ROBBED  YOUTHI  says RALPH GRAVES  "Here in Hollywood," Ralplh  Graves, scenario  writer,say_,"wom-  en don't use birthdays as an excuse  for growing: old.  _ .  }    They segm to  pa-ass--   a ^j___jp__j������    know the secret of  RALPH GRAVES       becoming more  Sce-sario- Writer and more alluring  year after, year.   ���������  "The screen and stage stars usually  keep that lovely irresistible glow that  *roi_Go,sts3.s hsyc. A__d lot������ of other  women, these days,  seem to have learned  their complexion secret J"  . "Above all, guard  complexion beauty/' the stars will  advise you. "Use  gentle, soothing Lux  Toilet Soap regular- LggLjgigS  ly as we dor-  Actresses the world over use fragrant, delicately white Lux Toilet  Soap to keep their complexions always  exquisite. In Hollywood, where 686  of  the   694   important  actresses  are  &%0@fr-  devoted to it, this  fine soap is o������Scial  ___ all the great film  studios.  You are jsure to  love the way it cares  for your skint The  caress of dollar-a-  14ARIONDAVIES  cake French soap for  M. G. M. Star     just 10c.I  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  ��������� BT ���������  3IARGAI.ET PEDLEB  " Author Of  The Splendid Folly." "The Hermit  Of Far -End.'-'  Rodder & Stoughton. I*������d-_ -Londosi.  CHAPTE3R XXII.���������Continued.  Burke fitted the key into the lock  of tbe door and turned it sulkily.  "You prim little thingr! I was only  teasing you," he said. "Do you mean  you're really as frightened as all that  of���������T������uut people i-ia,y say; I thought,  you were above minding gossip of ill-  natured scandalmongers."  Jean grasped eagerly at the excuse.  It would serve to hide the real motive  of her impulsive action.  "No womn can afford to ignore  scandal," she answered quickly. "Af-  tor all, a woman's hj&ppiness depends  mostly on her reputation."  Burke's eyes narrowed -suddenly.  He looked at her ' speculatively, as  though. her words had suggested a  new train of thought, but he made no  comment. Somewhat abstractedly he  opened the door and allowed her to  pass out and dbwn the stairs. Outside  the ddor of the inn they found the  mare and dog-cart In charge of an  . ostler.  _ "The mare's foot's rather badly  torn, sir," volunteered the man, "but  the blacksmith thinks she'll travel all  right.    Far to go, sir?"  "Nine or ten miles," responded:  Burke" laconically.  He was curiously silent on tho way  homo. It waB as though-the chain of  reasoning started by Jean's comment  on tho relation scandal bears to a  woman's happiness still absorbed him.  His brows wero knit together morosely.  Jean supposed ho was probably reproaching himself for his conduct  that afternoon. Aftor all, sho" reflect-  ������d, ho was normally a man of decent  instincts,  and  though  tho  fiood-tido  Try Lydia E. Plnklmm'S Vagaialil- Compound  of his passion had swept him into  taking- advantage of the circumstances which had flung them together in the solitude of the little inn, he  would be the flrst to agree, when in a  less lawless frame of .mind, that hist  conduct had been unpardonable: "Although^ ; even^frcraa;, that; one. could  not" ���������tf0^hit^%^^:;'^oxdd -'not. >e  Equally culpable another time! V  Blaise had proved painfully correct  In his estimate of the dangers attaching- to unexploded bombs. Jean admitted it to herself ruefully. And she  was honest enough also to admit that,  with his warning ringing in. Ther ears  and with the memory of what had  happened in the rose-garden to illumine i���������T~she herself was not altogether clear of blame for she incidents of  the afternoon.':  She had played with Burke, even  encouraged Thim to s. certain extent,  allowing him to be in her company  far more frequently than, was altogether wise,, considering the circumstance of _iia hot���������hss,;'"ad Io,7s for her.  It was somewhat of a mental start  of surprise that she found herself  seeking for excuses for his behaviour  ���������actually trying to supply adequate  reasons why she should overlook it!  His brooding, sulky silence as he  drove along, mile after mile, was not  without its appeal to the inherent  femininity of her. He did not try  to excuse, or palliate * his conduct,  made no attempt to sue for forgiveness. He loved her and he had let her  see it; manlike, he had taken what  the opportunity offered. And she  didn't-suppose he regretted it.  The faintest smile twitched the  corners of her Jips. Burke was not the  type . of man "to regret an unlawful  kiss or two!  She was conscious that���������as usual,  where he Was concerned���������her virtuous indignation was oq?ing away in  rthe most discreditable and hopeless  fashion. There was an audacious  charm about the man, an attractiveness that would not be denied in the  hot-headed way he went, all out, for  what he wanted. .  Other women besides Jean had  found it equally difficult to resist. His  sheer virility,  with  its   splendid dis-  lrcxrarrt    <V������t   ^-tHe**   T>eOT>le'S.   C_2.i___S   and  [ its conscienceless belief that the battle Evboiald assuredlyS.be to the strong-,  earned him forgiveness where, for  misdeeds ���������" hot half so flagrant, a less  imperious sinner would have been  promptly shown the door.  But no woman���������not even the women to whom he had made love without excuse pf loving���������had ever shown  St daes nuMg t&  ---���������'���������   .mmmm. *%mW:  *fR0U. roSJR OWN  From the standpoint of economy���������each.  20c. package of Turret Fine Cut contains  the makings for at least 50 cigarettes���������and  Chaatecler cigarette papers free.  From the standpoint of real smoking  pleasure, there's nothing like rolling  your own with the smooth, mellow,  fragrant  Virginia  tobacco that  you  get in  tho  Turret   Fine  Cut package.  .-.' ���������   It docs pay to roll your  own with Turret Fin*.  Cut.  FREE Chantecler cigarette  papers -with every package.  C   U   T  Cigarette   Tobacco  Had Melancholy Blues  Wanted, to die . . . ������he felt so blue  unci wretched I Don't Jet. cramps ruin  your jjoocl times. Lydia U, Pinlcham'a  Vegetable Coro|>ountl givca you. relief.  W.    N.    XI.    .1845  ������u"nc   bile: uuux   ui   &������ vcu x__ix_   u*g   *____*_  of treatment which he had thoroughly well merited twenty times over.  And Jean was no exception to the  rule.  At least he had some genuine claim  on her forgiveness-���������the,, claim of. a  love which had swept through his  very being like a flame, the fierce passion of a man to whom love means  adoration, worship���������above all, possession.  -- And what woman can ever long remain angry with a man who loves her  ���������and whose very offence is the outcome of the overmastering quality of  that'love? Very few, and certainly  none who was so very much a woman,  so essentially feminine as Jean.  It was in a very small voice, whlch.  she endeavoured to make airily detached, that she at last broke the silence which had reigned for the last  six miles or so.  "I suppose I shall have to forgive  you���������more or less. One can't ejeactiy  quarrel with ono's next door neighbour, v  Burke smiled grimly.  .    "Can't one?"  "Well, there's Judith to be considered."  A rather curious expression came  Into his eyes.  "Yea," he agreed. "There's Judith  to bo considered," There was a hint  of irony in tho dry tones.  "It would complicate'matters If I  wero not on speak.ng terms with her  brother," pursued Joan.  Sho waited for his answer, but nono  came, Tlio threatened possibility contained In her speech seemed to have  fallen on doaf oars, and the silence  seemed likely to continue indefinitely,  Joan prompted lilm gently.  ^You might, at least, Bay you aro  sorry for���������for "  "For kissing you? "���������swiftly,  "Yes"���������flushing a little,  "But I'm not. Kissing you" - wltli  deliberation���������"Is one of tho things I  shall never regrofc. Whon I como to  make my poace with Heaven nnd re-  pout In Mnckoloth and ashes for my  sins of omission and commission, I  shan't include this afternoon in the  list, I assure you. It was worth it���������  if I pay for it afteirwards in hell."  He was silent a moment. Then:  "But I'll promise you one thing. I'll  never kiss you again till you give me  your lips yourself."  Jean smiled at the characteristic  speech. She supposed this Was as  near an apology as Burke would ever  gret.  "That's all,right, then," she replied  composedly. "Because I shall never.do  that."  He flicked the chestnut lightly with  the wiii1"*.  "I think you will," he said. "I  think"���������he looked at her somewhat  enigmatically���������"that you will give me  everything I want���������some day."  CHAPTER XXIII.  On the Side Of the Angels  Throughout the day following ihat  of the expedition to Dartmoor, Nick  seemed determined to keep out of  Jean's way. It was as though he  feared she" might force some confidence from him that he was loth to  give, and, in consequence, deliberately  avoided being alone with her. *'  .��������� On the second day, however, as luck  would have it, she encountered him in  the corridor just outside her own sitting-room. He was striding blindly  along, obviously not heeding where he  was going, and had almost collided  with her before ho realized that she  was there.  Ho jerked hlmsolf backwards.  "I beg your pardon," ho muttered^  still without looking at her, and mado  as though to pass pn.  Jean chocked him with a hand on  his sleeve. She had not watched the  dogged sullonnoss of his face throughout yesterday to no puypose, and now,  as hor swift gazo searched it anew.  she was    convinced    that    something  fresh   had   occurred   to   stir   him.   It  was impossible for Jean   to-   see,   a  friend in trouble without wan'ting- feb;  "stand by,"-        ,:  yry:y^..     ::x. :"}:y.:.:  "Nick, old   thih^,   what's   wrong?"  she asked.  He stared at her unseeingly.  .'Wrong-?" he muttered.   "Wrong?"  "Yes. Come in here and let's talk it  out���������whatever it is." With gentle insistence she drew him into her sit-  i ting-room.      "Now,"    she said, when  j she had established him in an easy-  j chair by the open window and herself  I in another, "what's gone wrong? Are  {you still boiling over about that trick  Sir Adrian played on Claire the day  I of the picnic ?"  She spoke lightly���������more lightly  than, the occasion warranted���������of set  purpose, hoping to reduce the tension  under which Nick was obviously labouring. His face hurt her. The familiar lazy insouciance which was half its  charm was blotted out of it by some  \ heavy cloud tragic significance. He  looked as though he had not slept for  days, and his eyes, the gaiety burnt  Little Helps For This Week  "Your heavenly Father knoweth  that ye have need of all these things?'  ���������Matthew vi. 32.  The dear God hears and pities all;  He knoweth all our wants;  And what we blindly .ask of Him,  His love withholds cr grants.  V  out of them by pain, seemed sunken  in his head.  He stared at her blankly for a moment. Then he seemed to awaken to  the meaning of her question.  (To Be Continued.)  A Hoo-l application of Mln������  nrd'a. ������cc____l-ia to tflrftctlana.  just "lilt* tho ���������pot". You'll  find .lu__ you  -g������i. WCi_u<a- ftl. ruiiufi  A Remedy For Earache.���������To havo  the earache is to endure torture. The  ear ig a delicate organ and few euro  to deal with it, considering it work  for a doctor. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil offers a simple remedy. A few  drops upon a pieco of lint or medicated cotton and placed in the ear will  do much In relieving pain.  And so I sometimes think our prayers  Might well be merged in one;  And nest and perche, and hearth and  church  Repeat, "Thy will be done!"  ���������John Grcenleaf Whittier.  What Christ's prayer was, all true  prayer must be; you must pray with  the great prayer in sight. You must  feel the mountains above you whilo  ;yott work upon your little garden.  Little by little your special wishes  and the eternal will of God will grow  ih harmony with one another; all conflict will die away, and the great  spiritual landscape from horizon to  horizon will be but one.���������Lucy Lar-  com.  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment is especially recommended for spider, or  Infection of cow's teat. Invaluable  also in cases x>f spavins, curbs and  splints.  \        A Good Definition  Discussing Irish politics with  friends after the close of tho music  festival, H. Plunkctt Greene, adjudicator par excellence^ and himself a  son of Erin, defined Eamon de Vaiera,  government leader in tho Free State,  as "a Spanish onion in an Irish stow."  Oldest Graduate  Dr.   Lovett   Oldest   Living   Medical  dratluato Of McCHU TTitIvor������!ty  Dr. William Lovott, who celebrated  his 00th birthday at Paris, Ont., recently, is the oldest living medical  graduate of McGill University, Montreal.  Ho graduated In 1870 and received  thc second diploma Issued by Uio Ontario Medical Council. Tho late Dr.  J. Dunsmore of Mitchell rocoived diploma number ono. Dr. Lovott'a entlra  medical practice was carried on ln  tho town of Ayr, Ont., from 1870 to  1007, whon ho retired on account of  Illness.  Tho  greatest  fault  is  to  be  conscious of nono.  "Rrlff-ln'n rayon Imslncas continuca  to iucreaso.  Underweight?  "My baby was so thin his handa were  like bird claws. But he thrived wonderfully after I started giving Baby'a  Own Tablets," writes Mrs. L. Kennedy,  Portland, Ontario,  Baby's Own Tablets help to regulate  stomach and bowels? and. the thin  child gains weight.  AliHohitely safe.  ZSc paclcnR*. 23lf  Dr. WIHUmi'  ������ASY'S OWN 7ABS.E7S. THE  GBE8V09  BEVIES  A "swell giri;"  but���������  no telephone  "Yes, she's a swell girl, but  they haven't a telephone at  her house. There was no way  of getting in touch with her, so  I took Annie instead."  why  _.U_       it 11  invited   to  the  And   that's  girl"     wasn't  party.  Nowadays most invitations  come by telephone. People  who haven't one miss many  pleasant evening.  Kootenay Telephone Go,  LIMITED  ss  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance:  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,  B.C., FRIDAY,  JUNE 10  How Outsiders See B. C.  Political Affairs  would be a. reorganization of the  government, possibly with W. J.  Bowser, the former Conservative  Premier, at its head. But the  Premier returned to his seat towards the close of the session and  definitely announced his determination to . stick to his post.  Many Conservatives were dls=  appointed with Dr. Toimie's  decision, their personal liking for  him as a man being subservient  to the fear that he is too good-  natured to deal with those of his  colleagues who have made his  government unpopular.  "Chief of these without a doubt  is Hon. William Atkinson, a  political nonentity whom Dr.  Tolmie placed at the head of the  Department of Agriculture when  more able men were available.  As a consequence the administration of the affairs of this important department has been  marked by a dumbness that has  angered the members of the farming communities, irrespective of  their political leanings. The  most outspoken critic of the  minister and his works have been  prominent Conservative agriculturists who have publicly  stated that they look back with  longing to the days wheu Hon. E,  D. Barrow, the former able and  popular minister of agricultnre,  was in charge of the department.  When appointed Atkinson got off  on the wrong foot with the farmers  by dismissing the deputy minister,  __y_ ���������  r__._rid  Art/.. ������*v.r\_^|������  a-F.*.... _. _%.������  Winnipeg Free Press.  "That the Tolmie administration lost ground during the  recent session of the Legislature  was patent to everyone, and even  to the members of the government, when that body rose.  *lTo esplain all the things that  happened during the session, to  hurt the government would be an  impossible task within the scope  of this article. Everything  wrong. To begin with, the  Premier was ill when the House  opened and was an absentee for  several weeks. It was expeeted  he would retire and   that  there  federal member of parliament  for Pincher Creek, Alberta, and a  most * efficient -and popular  deputy.  "Having made a major error to  start with Atkinson has kept  right on doing the wrong thing.  Under his administration grants  to farm associations, which in  Manitoba and other provinces  have been reduced, were completely wiped out. Their activities  went' were crippled. The 'massacre' of  agriculture estimates at Ottawa  has been mild compared with  what has happened at Victoria,  while the minister has made no  attempt to save the agricultural  J_.__._k.__._fc. __���������<_! A. A ���������__���������__.  ________������������������������_____.  ���������*���������    m.m..m..j.m.mm.    __    __.__    _.    __   _������  _B_f__>_y*������*i_r  AmmW  *mmWB      B    ^  Ti^kmBtmW  or   season  The   picking  swing very shortly.  will   be in  full  Order early  and    avoid    all    inconvenience.  100 Tickets-  ____'  500  a  a  tt  $1.00  3.00  *****} mmaam.'    *****  %^*^\ff%ttm9  THE CRESTON REVIEW  K^BmfmfBmWJF"     _f  4*aq&*ay^au^imt***i&^'mm*'*,^m ' "m*"* w '  -j  department of the University of  British Columbia from being almost wholly dismantled.  "Shortage of revenue has also  forced  acfion   by   Hon.   Joshua  Hinchliffe, minister of education,  which has been unpopular,  more  especially a fifty per dent reduction in the grant to the University  of British Columbia, following a  heavy cut last year.   As a  consequence of this heavy onslaught  on university finances it is claimed that the university  will drop  from  the   status of a first-elass  institution to that of a third or  fourth    rate     college.   Students  staged a battle against the heavy  reduction   and    60,000   electors  signed petitions   of   protest,  but  the government was adamant in  its refusal not to grant even the  additional $40,000 with which the  university authorities   said they  could get along.  "While   the    agricultural and  educational    developments   were  such as to cause an uproar, it was  mild as compared with  the  criticism unloosed by the investigation into the government's handling     of       the     unemployment  situation, following charges  that  the Dominion authorities han not  fulfilled   their   promises    to   the  provincial       government       and  counter charges from Ottawa that  the administration of relief  funds  in   British   Columbia  had   been  attended by extravagance.    The  inquiry was conducted by a committee of the  Legislature. which  applied a thick coat of whitewash i  to the B.C.   activities   after   the  Liberal members of the committee  had refused to have anything to  do with the framing of the report  on the score that the committee  had not carried out its instructions and that the conduct of the  inquiry had been unfair.  "The climax of the unemployment situation .^as.reached when  Major Harold   Brown,   president  of the Vancouver Board of Trade,  addressing  a business gathering  in Vancouver, stated  that, after  viewing the performances   of the  committee, he believed a witness  would be 'crucified5 who told the  truth.   Promptly summonsed to  Victoria by Mrl Twigg, chairman  of the committee,  Major Brown  declined   to   retract     his   statements, saying that he  was performing a public service in- giving  expression to the  general  feeling  of the business community and  other people.   The committee in  its report censured Major Brown,  whereupon the Vancovver Province said that the committee in  censuring the major censured the  people of   the provinc and has  been  repponsible for  "as fine a  piece of political stupidity as one  could wish to find."  "Other developments of the  session which will hurt the  Tolmie government include the  decision to wipe out all exemptions for unmarried persons in  collecting the one per cent general  income -tax; the transfer of 50  per cent of the cost of certain  social services tp the municipalities; the continuance in  operation of a three-man Liquor  Board, although it had keen  announced that two of the commissioners would be retired, and  the passing of a redistribution  bill by which the membership of  the Legislature was reduced from  48 to 47���������a futile gesture, following a promise of something more  effective.  "One member of the government only has been the recipient  of praise, the Hon. ������T. W. Jones,  minister of finance, who is  generally croditek with making a  real effort to balance the budget  and to initiate a much needed  period of retrenchment in public  expenditures. There "ih no real  expeel'P.t!OT.j   however, that tho  budget will balance, even if the  anticipated income is realized, as  no provision was made in it for  unemployment relief or for the  fire-fighting   expenditures which  each season run into large figures.  At; the best, it is thought last  year's deficit of almost five millions  will be pulled down tcTSt couple of  million.  AND nails like lumber.  ��������� Its light weight makes  it easy to handle. It requires  no expensive decoration, in  fact none at al l> when  panelled.  Vse it for obtaining fire-  safe walls, ceilings and partitions throughout your home,  It lias structural strength,  insulation value, is draught  and vermin-proof, easy to  install, saves time in new  construction anil is an excellent base for Gyptex or  Alabastine.  Gyproc may be easily identified by  the name on the board and the  Green stripe along ihe edge.  GYFS5JM, 3-IME  AND  AS-ABASTINE.  Canada, I/United  Vancouver. S.C.  12V  BaaiEaa^  m  ������������������*���������"." For Sale by  CHASm O. RODGERS*     Creston. B.C.  gf������__!__^������-g_$^-l__..^-__^^  & - ..-....'��������� .-������������������. T .-     ���������    ."'     ���������  . U  You'ii  one* Sek^mfimmme  - -1- YRY BY  ^LiMmW.  Get all the mileage possible out ot your  gasoline by changing Spark Plugs every  10,000 miles.  We have a fall stock of Goodyear Tires  ���������all sizes and giades  &      GANON STREEYT at BARTON AVE,  ft ������������������- m  m&nm*mm*ttim&4m1&im1&tmnmm  j* in lli% ��������� __h ll A l  #|ll-_t.l.fh|  J___  t^ t aW*i*\**m\mmm\������0 ���������<___ iiftt Aniill/f.   nAllAlAll^ltAt  __-lll !!*_ I .fc__jftl ���������___.__ ffmm _H_TI A__fThl*i __V__ tWt fl f* ~ ,__. T A " "--^  We are  exceptiohally well  equipped    to    solve    your   .,./  HAULING PROBLEMS  and always pleased to have  you  get in  touch  with   us  for any information  required where trucks are wanted.  C'OICC^Trt  ^E^ ffl^^   H^*  P.O. BOX 70  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE ia  iMMHiMMWiwyiPMH-!��������� mmmjm-^y������M ii iyi'wiwiMiM������m������Mii|TyiiyiMrrY'MT|l'^ ��������� *f    m  f  .m.A.A.A.A.^A.A.A.AtA..A.A..A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd.:  TRAIL, British Columbia  Amnioniam Phosphate  Sulphate of Ammonia  Tfdnhs Smnar'nhom.nhate  MANUFACTURERS of  ELEPHANT  ' BRAND  ft       .   *       *   ir*      ������'������������������������   a������t.H$l*mCUH    J - <_._-������.! tl������-tS._������>  Sold by CRESTON VALLEY "'JO OPERATIVE.'-   CRESTLANfr FRUIT COMPANY, LONG. ALLAN & LONG  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TADANAC  [Brimd  Efcctrolytiv  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM-BISMUTH  ^.W^^^(.W^W|.^[W^^      w      ���������||.     M      t..^.)||. |-^lt ^ (ll^ , ^ amg(g 00 _ii nirTTiiiywUpr.'WP'H'iw ������-iy myi-nr'nmmMf'TT���������fTI' II T f"*���������������������������'���������-���������' THB  CBESTOff  REVIEW  ;:-:'^,;i;-:'.c'Yv^4^;p:  .^^'/.���������ivs/.''^'/^^  f ���������      -   /  '���������V '���������������������������'"'^v.'TV  -.'���������'  '"' ':-T' Y.  ?5HP_  B  TF������T_-_     _������__~i������r_1__"__  -L   WW ������_r     ������WV������������_^.A������-  ������_<_.+__  _\ai_rl  the other  his heart!  And is  everybody happy?     "Would  you be if you ware HIS __irl?  MAURICE CHEVALIER  H. Harrison, last year's manager of  Crestland Fruit Company,,-who is now  t_   _!._._���������.  _.* *U_. ���������������-���������.._ 1   eu Cucugc; u_ tuc _.____! o ujauvu  /���������vw   m  I iaiitanant"  B-lUUlUllUill  with  CLAUDETTE COLBERT  CHARLIE RUGGLES  MIRIAM HOPKINS  To save time I make love to two  women at once���������and believe  me, I learn a lot.    Come and  see me.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  SUNDAY. JUNE 12  CRESTON���������8 a.m., Holy Communion.  11 a.m.. Matins.  CORRECTION���������The "Trip to  Holland" entertainment by Canyon  Sunday school was put on by the  teachers and pupils. The. teachers are  Mrs. A- A. and Miss Holly Bond j Mr.  and Mrs. O. M. Samuelson and Miss  F.Knott  The Wildcats, champions of the local  girls' softball league, are due to play at  Yahk on June 12th, and on Thursday  evening nest, 16th, the Kitchener  Racketeers will be here for a game with  the Wildcats at Exhibition Park, at  7.S0p.na.  Sunday afternoon's league baseball  encounter will be between the Intermediates and Eastport.^ The game  should be a good one as the teams are  pretty evenly matched. The Froth-  blowers play Canyon at Canyon the  same afternoon.  Something doing from 11 a.m. tilL  quitting time in the afternoon is the ain  of  the    committee   in   charge  of  the  ������J"_j_--Uj  _������       T_._i.X_.--_       TV_w___!___w___        ���������_���������____  _-kxu������U__>       vi     a. jr vuioo     j_--u>U-iu_uu'    Jurojjr  celebration at Exhibition Park, Friday,  July lst. Creston Commanders orchestra  will play for the big dance in the  evening.  was a business vtsitor|here at the first of  the week. He anticipates that B.C.  will greatly increase its export shipment  of apples this season.  The K.K. Klub at Wynndel is giving  tbe annual hospital dance under its  auspices at the , Wynndel community I  hall this evening, with Creaton  Commanders' orchestra music ahd a  popular admission of 75 and 25 cents,  which includes supper.  E. Whitfield, cashier at the Imperial  Bank, left on Sunday for his new post  with the bank aft Golden. He was very  prominent in ail athletic activities at  Creston as well as enjoying wide  popularity with the younger sec, and his  transfer is greatly regretted.  The regulation brand of summer  weather set in on Wednesday, when, the  mercury got up to SO in the shade and  yesterday was equally fine. The warmer  weather is welcomed by the berry  growers who now see a prospect of shipping getting under way by the 20tb,  The 1932 demand for new autos is a  little late in starting, but during the  past week Creston Motors reports the  sale of a new 1932 spe ial sedan Chevolets  to H. S. McCreath and Col. Fred Lister.  The Studebaker traded in by the former  has been sold to Mr. Haughton of  Crawford Bay. '..'..  C. B. Twigg, district agriculturist,  j Cranbrook, was here on an inspection  ' trip on Wednesday. Anyone with wool  to sell is reminded that, the Sheep-  breeders9 Association of B.C. will be  loading out a earpf wool at Cranbrook  at the end of the month. If they would  like to sell their clip In this car they  should notify Mr. Twigg at once so that  their shipments can be looked after on  reaching Cranbrook.  T. A. Marsack. who is in charge off  potato bug control work in East Kootenay, was looking the valley over at the  middle of the week. He states that the  bug has been held in check quite satisfac  torlly so far, none of them having got  west of Wynndel,. and only in a couple of  instances have they been reported that  far^west. Those requiring poison to cope  with the "pest can now secure a supply at  the Farmers' Ins-itutestore at Creston.  Great Success  Three Bugle and Pipe Bands  Provide Music���������Unfavorable  Reduces U.S. Attendance but  Much Larger Local Turnout  The Pull Gospel Mission is  opening a tabernacle in the basement of the Hanson block?  Cranbrook.  At Vernon  __o*iA____  '%mm4m*mmaaa.\ama^-%n. -���������__-������ ���������  in    teachers'  September.  the trustees   have  MpGn a 5 per cent- cut  salaries   effective  Armstrong has  J-VVr  _ v������vci  of head   lettuce to market.   It  will commence moving about the  middle of the month.  ^ae_M_____i_ui KtMKKXxm n www h n ^miamT^atB3&as������  ______������������������_���������_. J__F__-f*mmm  \  For the  amount o������ a  tine for  The season's play in Creston Girls'  Softball League resulted in a tie when  qbe Wildcats, in third place, took ;the  league-leading High School B into cgmp  in the last scheduled game, on June 2nd-  The score was 7-5 and the game brought  out the classiest ball of the season. A  playoff between High School B and  Public School is to be arranged. - The  league standing:  Played  Won.  Lost  Potge  n.__.i__. r.-i ii _������ a _> _.;?-.  r uuuu ouuuvi ._���������...o <������ & .guu  High School B.-..:___...6       4       2       .666  Wildcats   ..6       3       3       .500  High School A 6       1       5       .166  Auto or bus visitors to Bonners Ferry,  Spokane, or other points across the line  who travel by way of Rykerts and Porthill should bear in mind that at the request of the British Columbia government the customs officer at Rykerts has  just been instructed to Tefuse everyone  the privilege of bringing vegetables or  fruits of any kind into B.C. The order  is hard and fast; under no circumstance  is this stuff to be "allowed to enter���������via  Rykerts. So far as we can learn,  however, these restrictions do not apply  at Kirigsgate or other' ports of entry.  you, cam.  TWO <2)  rrl-itTl .J  ������____-__r������__m������____>>___-__x  BflETB "ff "iE___. "C df*3  JL ArcX-_-������>  (29x4.40���������21)  and the ofBeot  will ho ������ax*  ploaBanter I  CRESTON  MOTORS  L.C. McFABXAND;  Canyon ii.ai Marion *  CRESTON  High School Tennis  The last athletic event of the school  year was held at the High School tennis  court on June 3rd, when n doubles' tournament was.held. Tlie girte* doubles  wero won by Opal LaBelle and Betty  Speers, while the mixed doubles were  won by Nellie Payne and Earl Christie.  MIXED DOUBLES.  First Round: Roland Miller and Opal  LaBelle won from Bert Morrow nnd  Dorothy Palmer 6���������0. Sidney Scott and  Eva LaBelle won from Sandy Telford  and Betty Spoors, 6���������2.  Second Round���������Roland Miller and  Opal LaBelle boat Allan Speers and Fay  Tompkins 6���������0. Earl Christie and Nellie  Payne won from Sidney Scott nnd Eva  LnBcllo 6���������3.  Final���������Enrl Christie and Nellie Payno  won from Roland Miller and Opal La-  Belle 7-5.  GIRLS' DOUBLES.  First Round���������Opal LaBollo and Botty  Spears won from Betty Kemp and Kato  ruyne 6���������i. Fuyo Toinpk ..is un il Ivlury  Abbott won {from Mlnnto Downea and  Elsa Willis 6���������2.  Second Round���������Opal LnBello and  Botty Spectra won from Holen Browell  and Nolllo Payno 6���������2. Fayo Tompkins  and Mary Abbott won from Agnoa Crane  and Eva LnBolla 8���������6.  Final���������Opal LaBolfo and Betty Spoors  won from Fayo Tompkins nnd Mary  Abbott G���������4.  With cloudy and chilly weather prevailing on Saturday the turnout of  American Legion members and their  friends for the third international reunion at'Creston was not up to the  standard of. 1931, but the attendance of  local residents was on a larger scale, and  with the Nelson bugle and pipe bands  taking part in the exercises the day .(so  far as the visitors were concerned)  proved to be quite the most satisfactory  of the trio of these get-togethers that  have been staged to date.  Quite promptly on  4.30   the  parade  marched   off   from   the   Creston   View  tourist park, ou request of the visitors  the Creston Post members, headed   by  Nelson bugle band of   25 pieces along  with the Nelson' Kilty  band of half a  dozen piper, were in the van, followed  by the Bonners Ferry, Idaho, Post headed by their bugle corps and bebing them  came the Sandpoint Legion Post with  tneir  equally   efficient   bugle corps at  their head.   Behind the Sandpoint vets.  came American   Legion members from  Coeur d'Alene ahd other points in Idaho  and Washington.   The parade made its  way as  fa    west   as  the  Presbyterian  Church and return to the monument at  Barton Avenue,   where   H.   G.    Rice,  commander of the Idaho   First District  Council, took charge  of   affairs,   which  opened with the invocation by Rev. T.  Scott, chaplain of Creston Legion post.  Col. Fred Lister, M.P. P. spoke briefly  iu a characteristic address of welcome,  and this was replied to in felicitous terms  by H. TDworshak, district commander of  the Idaho Legion, who spoke feelingly of  the part played and sacrifices of the  Canadian forces ia the great war and  was equally practical in his references to  the splendid international spirit stimulated by such gatherings as these.  Mrs. Martha ffearasay. president ������f the  Idaho American I_egion Auxiliary, to  whom had been assigned the pleasant  duty of presenting the plaque showing  the names of Creston Valley mothers  who had lost sons-in the great war, regretted that the plaque had act been  received by them from the designers,,  but would be forwarded as soon as  ecmpleted. In a. brief address- she  brought greetings .from the gold star  mothers of the republic to the south, and  in apdropriate terms the greetings were  acknowledged by Mrs. H. Truscoiu ������a  behalf of the local Legion.  The closing features of the gathering  were particularly impressive. Last Post'  was sounded by the entire Nelson bugle  bandffollowed by Taps by both bugle  corps from Idaho. Then came the  lament by the pipers; Reveille by two  of the Nelson buglers, and the national  anthem in which all joined.  The procession then reformed and  paraded back to the auto park where the  Dutch lunch and the usual informal  hospitality was dispensed on a lavish  scale. At 8 p.m., a crowd that over  taxed the capacity of the spacious Park  pavilion was in evidence for the dance,  where the ladies and all local ex service  men were gueete. of the American Legion  members. MubIc was by the Idaho  Stomperu orchestra and# highly enjoyable evening is reported by all. An outstanding feature was the one square  dance, the music for which was supplied  y the kiltie,band.   ,',.  On Sunday morning there was quite a  good turnout���������particularly of local returned men���������for the drumhead service  in front of Christ Church, which was in  charge of Rev. T. Scotfc, the Nelson  bugle band finishing music for tho  parade to and from the service, and the  pipers playing a voluntary to summon  tho men to tho parade to service.  FOR  SALE���������Modern bungalow,  locati n.   Enquire Review Office.  fine  INSURANCE���������Life, automobile, sickness and accident. H. A. Powell, Crer-  ton.  -mr ������ \iiiit_ i \  wrxiii^ x j__a_>-  Cash offers for my  mg crop of alfalfa, open to Jui.e  A. R. Bernard, Lister.  <������������������������-������ _i1 ���������  wvuuv  18th.  HAY FOR SALE���������First cut alfalfa,  |8 ton at field, ready about June l$th  tr. jfuinam, ������������������-*   jfincKson.  WANTED���������Will purchase two tons  alfalfa, first cut. Price must be reasonable for cash.   Richardson, Erickson.  ERICKSON LANDS���������At Erickson  siding, 16 acres, Block 31 and 32; cost  $4000; reasonable offer accepted. Capt.  Peters, Chinook Alta.  The Leonard Shirt.  A superior quality  Broadcloth, with attached collars. A  choice of Blue, Tan,  and White.  I   V. MAWSON  I CRESTON ������  S      B  ���������������_������������������������������������������ __irir_i-_r_r_r_i-_r������-_nrM--nnn_-_i-ii______M_Tr__������  Good Old  Summer Time  Sun Visors, Parasols, Sun Hats and Berets  afmfmm       *a\0 UfaimmH  New Tennis Balls, Softball and  Baseball Goods  Fishing Tackle  Lime Juice,  Grape Juice  Lemon, Orange, Lime, Raspberry  Grape Cordials  CRESTOH DRUG & BOOK STORE i  THE REXALL STOItS.  ^&_B8pr-._EI-- X_JESLi_U_r  'mm**m***m-^*-VmT*m'mmm*mAm*-**^*m*A*V*-*-*-**^*na**AmmmmmmA*mm-mla-������Ammmfmmmmmmmmmmmm*mme  5  We understand how you  want your goods handled and  we serve you as you should be  served when you call on us  for Transfer and Moving  work.  We respond to your call  promptly, handle your goods  carefully and charge pou reasonably.  Gall us and be sure of satisfaction.  fi a       ^  cCREATH  GOAL.  WOOD  FimOUR  PEED  1a������  r������r_ ���������!_������������������������  ��������� M lam-.-***-*-*-*** mm'mW***Mmmm'm..*m~**-*Ma1JCmlmmmmytm-*JU  In spite of the,wet going nine  records were broken at the  Kootenay - Boundary schools'  track meet at Kimberley on May  21st.  Trail cemetery will this year get  its water from the Rossland  system at a cost of $80 per  month, for one million gallons  monthly.  Chapman Camp,. Kimberley  and Cranbrook make up a three  town tennis circuit. The  schedule ol games lasts till  August 14th.  mm*"  Xour Pocket  used as a bank has many ells*  advantages*  Money carried In  it ������8 easy to  spend on frifles or may be lost  or stolen*   ���������  Weekly deposits in. our Savings Bank  will accumulate rapidly.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up j. 20,000^000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  vflta  Crcston Branch  R. J. Forbes, Manager  IIMIIWWWW REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   C.  L  ti I     B  rersce  ���������a*  ESB  9  -mfi  er   ^*  4������jarc_  ��������� isms b #s?  Will Use Bay Route  Contract Bridge  A. ^^essa^e From Tne Prince  In January of this year, the Prince of Wales addressed a message to the  yottth of Great Britain at a large meeting- held la the Royal Albert Hall,  London, England. That message is just as applicable to the youth, of  Canada as it ts to the youth of the Old I-and. and we. therefore, reproduce  the speech, in part, as follows:  Youth cannot Jong remain a spectator of life, it will only be a short  time before the work of the world wlll be placed on your shoulders to carry.  Many tasks wait for your help; knowledge to be discovered, open spaces to  be peopled, natural resources to be developed, sickness to be conquered, and  wrongs to be righted. With these high quests bfore you, you will realize  that tbe mere acquisition of material things is not in itself the fulfilment  of an individual or a national purpose, and is as little, compared with tho  satisfaction derived from your own effort, especially when that effort advances human welfare and happiness.  I want you to understand that we are not just facing a few months of  "grin and bear it,'1 but that we must get into training for a long period ot  work���������hard work and effort, sustained despite possible discouragements. You  must be prepared, as others have been, before, to enlist "for the duration,"  without asking how much may in the long run be required of you.  You cannot hope to influence directly tlie trend of international affairs,  but close at hand is a domestic problem, vast and baffling if looked at  in the mass, though easier to help when bnoken up into individual pieces. It  Ss made up of men and women, boys and girls. I am, as you will have  guessed, thinking of unemployment. I am thinking now neither in terms  of economics nor of politics but of each member of the unemployed population as a single, separate personality, beset by depression, labouring under a  sense of frustration and futility���������a blank wall in front of him which he can  neither climb over nor scramble round. My appeal here is not to statesmen,  nor even to philanthropists, but to all those who are in work to play the part  of neighbour and friend to tbe man out of work. That is the open road ot  duty and a short cut to happiness all round. There is no central machinery  here in London that can provide, a substitute for the good neighbour.  The enemy today is depression and apathy.    Let us attack them with  two of our old-fashioned characteristics���������good sense and good humour.      3  believe  there are groups of the  unemployed bere and there,  dead sick  of  prolonged idleness, who are  themselves feeling out toward ways of giving  their U2___ired labour ___ co-operative effort for the help .of others in need. It  is up to us to back such attempts witb every possible support.      Get to- ���������  gether wherever this burden lies heaviest, face up to the most urgent local i  need,  and  see  if  the community  on the  spot -cannot make  its own. .self- j  directed, contribution toward this vast problem. So far as is humanly possible \  iet us break it up into little pieces and refuse to be browbeaten into paralysis '  by its size.    I ������___. talking, I repeat,  neither on   the  economic" nor  on  tbe '  political plane, but on the humane plane of simple friendship in those places  where the clouds  are  darkest,  where" the  pits  are  closed  or the furnaces  damped down. What matter if some trifling blunder is committed here or  some project falls there.      The very attempt of the community to achieve  some social betterment for the sake of the workless in their midst will lift  the general level of hope and make easier every national solution by statesmen and economist.  The world passed into a new age with the end of the Great War. Never  was a new age born in greater agony, nor in a more difficult environment for  healthy .and normal growth. What we make of it as a democracy is of vital  concern not only to ourselves but to the whole world.  Thc message that I have tried to give you is a twofold one:���������First, for  a fresh response to national service, for a greater spirit of unselfish and  adventurous helpfulness in the midst of problems which our ablest men find  difficult to unravel.  The second point is that the opportunity for service is at our door���������in  our owe village, fin our own town.     .  Famous    French    Grain    Firm ^Wlll  Make Big Shipment Of Wheat  Dreyfus, famous French grain firm,  has purchased a quarter of a million  bushels of wh4at in western Canada,  tibait will be shipped this season over  the ���������;. HtidsoE- Bay route to France, it  was -definitely learned from official  sources. Through a New York agency  the French firm has completed the  purchase r off the grain and gave the  first sign of completion between Important grafn firms over the use of  the new Bay route In shipping grain  to European ports. Already nearly  two million bushels have been shinned  to Churchill for the Continental Grain  Company. This group will export at  least one million bushels this summer.  L. B.Cusick, Canadian president of  the Continental Grain Company, la  making a strong eff.ort to "obtain cargoes for the four or five boats his  company wiil bring into Churchill  this summer fQr the shipment of their  grain.  "If a reasonable amount of incoming cargo can be obtained and the  insurance rates lowered slightly, the  Hudson Bay route is a cinch," he declared in an interview.  "We firmly believe the insurance  rates will be cut this summer, and  we expect the people of western Canada to support their new seaport to  the. extent of obtaining incoming cargoes,"  he said.  By Hamlin B Hatch, Cavendish Club,  Toronto  Trains On Rubber Tires  Forerunner  Of., a _NTew  Era  Ih   Rail  Comfort  The pneumatic-tired railroad coach  which made a trial trip from Cleveland to Akron and return this week  j may easily prove a forerunner of a  j new era in, rail comfort. Trunk lines  are speeding up their schedules. Palace car builders are getting away  from stereotyped interiors. The  pounding of steel wheels on steel rails  may ultimately be outlawed as needless. .  Railroads in general have been slow  to copy    devices    -which    give    their  Systems In Contract  The average contract bridge player, at the present time is agog over  the controversy raging around the  different systems of playing. There  are four principal systems now being  exploited by their different sponsors.  In. order of importance they rank ^as  follows:���������  lst. The Approach-Forcing System (Sponsored by Giilbertson).  2nd, The Official System (Sponsored by Lens et Al).  3rd. The One Over One (Sponsored fay Geo. Reith and The Knickerbocker Whist Club) .-������������������������������������  4th, The Vanderbiit Club (Sponsored by Harold Yanderbilt).  A system In Contract may be defined as ari attempt to put into _3. form  easy to learn, the methods the good  card player have always used.. This  being so, it is certain that, as most  card players use the same methods  with slight variations, any system can  differ from any other system only  slightly. And this is so. The variations in all four systems are slight  and the good contract player is, as a  rule, familiar with all the systems,  and can, if asked to do so, play any  system hig partner desires to play.  The Apprcaeh-Forclng System  The salient points .of the Approach-  Forcing System are as follows:���������  1st. The opening bid of one which  must have a minimum of 2% honor  tricks and four playing tricks, and  may have a maximum of six honor  tricks aind seven, or eight playing  tricks,  2nd. The weak no trump takeout  by the partner of the original bidder.  This is made on a max mum of one  and one-half honor tricks and a minimum of one honor trick, or in exceptional cases of less than "one honor  trick. The takeout denies normal  support in suit originally bid and  practically warns partner that for  that part-cular deal, the partnership  must be satisfied with partial score.  Further, it discloses the. fact that, as  a rule* the responding hand is balanced i.e., contains no *" void suit or  singleton.  3rd. The Jump-Shift Response.  This is a jump bid in a suit other  than the suit originally bid and is a  demand bid requiring the partnership  to keep the bidding open until a game  contract is arrived at. It is made by  I the responding hand usually on a  [ minimum of two and one-half honor  tricks,  or  sometimes  less  when  the  competitors   advantages   in   the   race   ^^ distribution is favorabie.  for business.      Be the reasons what r     ^     ^ .^ ^ Bid   ^^  they  may���������and   some   of   them,   are ���������. on��������� flve g^ one-iiaif honor tricks as  obvious enough���������rail lines have suf  Canadian Tobacco Exp oris  Dominion I_arg<eat Exporter In Empire  Of Tobacco To Great Britain  Canada in thc first four months of  Canadian Bacon For Britain  Mother   Country   Buys   More   Bacon  From Canada Than From U.S.  Great Britain is at present buying  1932 has definitely established herself j more bacon from Canada than from  as tlie largest exporter among coun- , the United States. A report issued by  fered by the motor industry's avid  adoption and improvement of such  things as rubber tires, lighter engines,  less rigid schedules, better coach construction and other factors. A liberal  public attitude toward the use of  highways is part of the story.  Tires of rubber, and particularly  air-inflated tires, have played a large  part in a transportation evolution. If  railroads can make use of them, as  recent experimentation Indicates they  hope to, some check may be put on  the trek of passengers from rail to-  highways.���������Cleveland Plain -Dealer.  Possibility Of Oil  In Northern  Alberta  tries of the Empire of unmanufactured tobacco to Great Britain.  From January to April, a report of  the Dominion Bureau of Statistics  shows, Canada exported 6,863,315  pounds of tobacco compared with 2,-  809,766 pounds for the same period of  1930. The total imports into Great  Britain aggregated 48,236,021 pounds  for the four months, with British Empire countries supplying 10,075,085  pounds.  The man who becomes a critic by  trade ceases In reality to be one at  all.  An.mnl    r..p..M..flffsi   c.tmt   fmrmnora  England $100,000,000 Last year.  the Dominion Bureau of Statistics  shows that imports of bacon into  Great Britain from Canada, not including hams, in the flrst four months  of this year totalled 5,727,500 pounds.  In 1930 the imports were 3,713,700  pounds, but they dropped to 469,500  pounds in tho same period of 1981.  In the first four months of 1930,  British Imports from the United  States amounted to 25,811,000 pounds.  This dropped in the same period of  1931 to 8,925,900 pounds, and in 1932  to 2,509,700.  Geologists Believe Ancient Bock  Formations Are An Indication  Rock formations in the northern  section of Alberta indicate possibilities of oil in commercial quantities.  This opinion was expressed at Ottawa  before the Royal Society of Canada  when a number of geologists described the districts of. Mountain Park,  Peace River, Wainwright and Viking  as containing marine sediments. This  would indicate, they said, tlie district  once formed a part of tlie vast ocean  that covered what now forms tlie  three prairie provinces. The rocky  formations are . about 150,000,000  years old.  nt  Britain proposes to print Its postage  stamps In a government plant,  theo wrtartv. wow being- done by private  I firms under contract,  ;N:mwiP;  Prion 5 (to a Emx  Serves A ContpSeta Wrecsk  Sat Up Half The Night  Mra. John ItoB0,I_������.-k Lake, Ont.. writes:���������"1 was  uuuuiw ������U' H.-UV..H   vi_i,ii  1-li.j   tiui .CO a.   w������,-������ u ������;i.Ukj|>JIUl,Ui  wroak,  I could nob do my worlc, and would havo to alt  un half tho night on account of not being able to  Bleep.  Ono day a frlond rcoomraondad MUburn's Heart  and Norvn I'illn, I unurt ono box und goi> reKof.  iuu- by tho l.nuo I __t.il tnk^n nix boxoii I wua na well  ta over."  Miller's Worm Powders are complete in" themselves. They not only  drive worms from the system, but  repair tho damage that worms cause  and so Invigorate the constitution  that It speedily recovers from the disorders of the digestion that arc tho  result of the work of these parasitic  intruders, Thoyv do tholr work thoroughly and Htreu&Ui' au_d soundness  follow their use.  a minimum and. demands that bidding  be kept open" *by partnership until  game contract is arrived "at. The  tendency lately, by users of this system is to limit the two bid to hands  which will make game with even less  than one honor trick in partner's  hand.  5th. The Jump Overcall. A jump  bid made by opponents of original  bidder and. ia a stron������" nvit0*"!'"*** ***  partner of th���������i overcaller to keep the  bidding open provided partner has the  equivalent of one honor trick. If  however the overcaller's partner has  less than one honor trick he may  pass.  6th. The Informative Double. A  bid made as an overcall and demands  a respopse from partner of doubler  provided there is no intervening bid. It  is usually made with strength in the  major suits, and is a fighting not a  defensive bid. With the balance of  strength, in the hand of the doubter's  partner, game is likely in the hand.  7 th. The Overcall by the opponents of the suit bid originally by two  of the same suit. If the opening bid  Is one heart and the opponents over-  call with, two hearts, such an over-  call means control of the heart suit  I.e. either a void in hearts, the singleton ace, the ace small, or the ace king  or ace queen. This bid is the most  powerful bid in the approach forcing  system, is used definitely as a slam  signal and practically guarantees  game in any four card suit that the  partner of the overcaller has.  The synopsis given above contains  practically all the salient features of  the Appnoach-Forclng System. Generally it ��������� may be said that in this  system whenever there is a four card  biddable suit ln thc hand, this suit ls  bid in preference to no trump. A biddable four card suit may bo defined  as one which contains two high honors, one of which must bo the ace or  king, and the other queen or jack.  The no trump oponing bid Is made  only when tho hand contains two and  one-half honor tricks, no four or five  card biddable suit, and has a balanced  pattern.  In tho next artlclo the main features of tho other systems wlll bo outlined.  DEFINITE HELP FOR  DWELLERS IN  APARTMENTS  Odorless way found to cook fish,  saulifiower and cabbage  CANAPAR   IS   A   PRODUCT  OF .HAMILTON  FIRM  lives there a woman, in apartment, duplex  or home, who has not at some time or  other reluctantly foregone fish, cabbage,  arid cauliflower Decausis of the odors they  give off when, being cooked? Or who has  not suffered from other people close by  ' lmrKr, f%ryr\h'**A   .-.i*������c*.  #V_r\r1o *������������������*-'2t*'il;������<Jf_ ���������*  ..." "-��������� ������������������~���������-r*  -"^w~ --'���������^������������>������ .^".M������������������i  Canapar. entirely does away with this  annoyance..:More^than that, factually  improves flavor and food value/Cooking.  in Canapar parallels the famous French  method of simmering and confining food  and its flavours tp the closed casserole.  Canapar comes in large sheets, in a handy-  size package. When boiling-vegetables  you simply wet the sheet of Canapar and  make a bag similar to a pudding bag. If  you are steaming them you line your  steamer with Canapar, arrange food and  seasoning, and fold back corners of the  Canapar to prevent steam, from dripping  back.  Boiled or steamed fish is particularly  delicious done this way. No fishy odor  in the kitchen, no gummy ketde to clean.  When roasting meat, line the pan_ with  Canapar. It prevents the fats and juices  from burning, and eliminates-scouring of  the pan afterwards.  Canapar saves fuel. You can cook three  vegetables simultaneously in the same  saucepan with it, without intermingling  of flavors. And it is very economical.  Just rinse the sheet after using it,,Jiang  it on the towd rack to dry. Use it over  and over again.  Lots of women use, Canapar for ���������__ dish  cloth-���������it is so silky ajKi satisfactory and  does not spread lint. This is a particularly  good use if you happen to pierce the sheet  of Canapar while /testing the food during  the cooking of it. Canapar is made by the  makers of PAR^S&NI the famous heavy-  waxed paper in the Green box.  Special Offer  Most grocers, druggists and department  stores sell Canapar. I f yours doesn't, send  the coupon direct and we'll give you a  new and unique book entitled "Leftovers"  containing one hundred recipes as a bonus  for your trouble.  Appleford   Paper   Products,   Ltd..  Hamilton,   Ontario.  Enclosed find 25c for which  please send me one full-size  package of CANAPAR Cookery Parchment and your 100  recipes for "Left-overs."  'Name.-.  Address.  My dealer is.,  413  Italian- Air  Sleet  Conning  Twenty   Sea   'Planes   Plan   Trip   To  Chicago Next Year  A second Italian air fleet will fly  the Atlantic next year, with the double purpose of celebrating the tenth  year of Fascism and also the World's  Pair in Chicago.  A fleet of 20 twin-motored seaplanes, under command of \ General  Italo Balbo, the Air Minister, tha  same man who commanded the first  armada to South America a year ago,  will undertake the flight. The ultimate objective will be Chicago.  The route probably wiil be via Ireland, Iceland, Greenland, Labrador  and Canadian points.  MoM al all dru������ and fe-nuural _foM������_ or maiUul dlra������S ������vn r������fl*_t>_ of prioa by Tl__ T," Mllburo  C?~. sLiil,, Tea(-������..������. i. Out.  Sky Clnoma Tested  A "Sky Cinema" Invented by a Gorman engineer, Dr. Mannhclmer, has  boon succeosCully tested .over Berlin.  It projoa_ft moving pictures on tho  n.o.irlfl,  Both ends of a telephone conversation oan bo recorded with a new  machine for future reference.  A eiafo and .mro medicine for a  oh lid troubled with worms In Mother  Gravo*.' Worm fibctorrhlnator,  W.   N,    U.    1845  Pornlnn Balm Is k\ sheer delight to  use. Goola and relieves irritations  caused by woathor conditions. Imparts a rar6 charm and beauty to the  complexion.   Fragrant   and    velvety   ��������� ��������� 1.1. ���������������.T-..-.-.       1~~         ~         41-.. ������  .UIIUUII4. il_H.l 1-I.VU.I ti VU1U[,<J Ul  HtlclclnoHo. Swiftly aboorbed by tho  tlssuew and Mtlmulates tho akin. Por-  alan Balm Is tlio. poorloss tollot requisite. Elvory woman wlll appreciate  the aubtly distinctive charm nchloved  by tlio uho of thin magloal lotion.  Good-bye Asthma. Persons suffering from that extremely trying trouble known as asthma know what it is  to long with all their hearts for escape as from a tyrant. Never do thoy  know whon an attack may come and  they know that the struggle unaided  ls vain. With Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy at hand, however,  they can say good-bye to their enemy  and enjoy life again. It helps at once.  T-lconses For Street Singe rs  Parls is demanding that street  singers be placed under control, for  thoy aro,becoming too numerous anffl  boo noisy. It is proposed to havm  them licensed, and to permit them to  sing only at certain hours and only  in districts specified by the police.  ���������SSS-  ������_5  A form of gat. mustk has been Invented to protect Aromon In donno  omolco or under 10 feet of wator.  ���������3 Q 1 l-M B  Hfl m m m\ T^LM.  'mm  Pl:il  /^���������'?-a^r-^.)<*:ti*t!������.'f^  -f;>    ������������������   ,1;'   '--���������    !-*���������   '*���������!      *'���������       ���������;      ���������-.    !-'-(r ���������'       !���������"������'=. W4   W.   ,","'. "��������� *>I'      I"1', 'it*    >.,'-���������'   !-*!'  HKwMh 5^-saag!*ssf  TSHS   BEVEEW.   ������ftESTON-   S.   tt  .-#<���������*  GMN5  EXPECTED FROM  T>iflr.fni. r_������ r_s rv  lRC":rilnT "  I  ���������������������..'  Motion     Picture     Com&dfan,     Well-  Known To Canadians, Owner Of  *��������� Of Speedy  Colt  '       TSairiarar-n     rVnnma      IS... ri.Y^.Tnoi     VLTa 11a  . -rr_rr*~"f���������* ��������� "V?. *'.****������ . ���������"-"���������*&������^T ���������.������<-������������������������������    ��������������� ���������������������������������������������,  motion picture comedian, director and  spprteriaan,    whose    colt,    April    the  ..     _.       ^__ .    __   . _���������������     -. *~   Fifth, won 4he Derby/is well know^  l^d^^l^^C^d^g oe^^l ^ ^^^ motioil ^,cture aUdiences,  &6- Imperial Ecdiscxriic Conference to-1 j ^^-^^i .__ii- ^ ^^r^-_ __i^-^.i^ii  a*mXXJ.mjt%^  Ottawa in July^ with the clear cut  thought that there must b<2L mutual;  gainsyand* advantages, to : all componentparts of: "the greatest coin-  moawealth of free peoples in the history of the world���������the  British. Em~  ��������� p..re;";. Prime Minister R. B. Bennett  declared here in addressing^ a banquet climaxing the ninth .annual convention of: the Western Ontario Cbn-  . servatiye As-Spclationr ; y ... ���������'  fSpeakingTtp 1,700 persons ; seated  at dinner-:���������the largest political banquet in the history of western Ontario���������the Prime Minister dealt with  matters of trade and com_aaer<ee and  with  various   aspects   of  the   fortii-  . coming Imperial Conference. "In July,  nest r__rath,'Vhes^d,.''we gather t<_������  gether as partners, to see how, as far  as possible, we may keep our trade  within this partnership. We comprise the greatest commonwealth of  free peoples the world lias ever  known. We must trade to" the advantage not of one but of all. There  must be mutual gains and advantages.  There must be mutual arrangements  for the benefit of all parts of the  empire. We need your help and assistance as the people of Canada. As  a cross section of public opinion you  a.re representative and we need behind us the collective weight off a  solid public opinion."  Agreements must be reached at the  Imperial GGXxS.ersnce, '��������� declared the  Canadian Prime Minister, that shall  be to the perpetual mutual advantage  of all parts of the empire.  He has produced .a series, of comedy  successes at - the Aldwy ch -Theatre In  London, ;te__me(_^with.,; Ralph.   Lynn,  known' ���������"' as"'" .the ���������'���������"''comedian with ���������;the  monocle." Their joint appearances in  the motion pictures "Phrader," "One  Embarrassing ' Night' ��������� and" ;'^Tpns ;bf  Money,", nave been .well -received. ir������  panada and the ^United States. .. ..;  > : Walls /li&sT-.beenT^&n- actiyp'' figure in';  ;Q������yelppmeiifexc&-the^^ British, .film.indus^  try_..'''''He. per^naliy dlrected-'t^kVfllna;;;  version of- ^Frederick Lonsdale's "bnk  Approval" in which he also-played a  Leading- role.  To Visit West  Will Invest Millions  lis imn rrOperues  Increase la Canada's Production Attracts British Mining Circles  ; Montreal, Que.���������Nine-.million.- dollars of British, Dutch, ahd ���������*' Swiss  capital is on deposit in Geneva  banks at present* awaiting invest-)..  ment' in northern Quebec gold ��������� properties, stated A.. H. Carlisle, British  financier* during an interview here.  Fully 40 per cent, of th.e amount  would be used for the purchase, of  Canadian mining equipment, while  ttye. balance^ was scheduled for  prospecting work in . connection.  with the opening up of new districts,  he said. Actual work would start  within two months.  Mr, Carlisle, who is representing  the continental backers of the undertaking, stated that the steady increase in gold production in the first  quarter of 1932 in both Quebec and  Ontario had attracted much attention  in British mining circles where the  need of fostering the production of  gold throughout the empire was considered off paramount importance.  Going   To   Post   At y-Wort   Rae   Ta  ��������� r.. Secure Data  .'��������� Montreal^ Que.���������En route to Fort  Rae. in the ONTorthwest Territories to  make scientific observations, four  young Englishmen left Montreal for  Edmonton. In common with, scientists  the world over, the observations will  foe made as jaart of the 1932-33 polar  ye-uvpragrahi. .".'���������-. ;^ ';";T' -��������� ������������������ "y'y.-  ������������������:.��������� Those.leaving.fprv Western Canada  were: WV A.- Grihsted, J. __.. Kennedy,  W. R. Morgans and P. -A. Sheppard  of the meteorological office, London.  The post at Fort Rae. will be main-  ntaied from August 1, 1932, until  August 31, 1933.  .IfEW  JAP- FREMIEK.  BaJfoomsts  A Kecord  Migfit  U.S. Army Balloon No. 2 Lands Near  YT Hatton, Saskatchewan  Hatton, Sask_^Dogged by adverse  weather conditions throughout the  long flight, TJnited States army balloon No. 2,, under vComm_mdj of) Lieutenant Wilfred J.'' 'Falsi, landed Un' a  driving rain storm 14; m'les north of  here, winning the National Balloon  race' 'from^panaha;{ / "Nebraska,:""and'  probably setting a new world's duration record for bailons of its capacity.  TH ABOLITION  MIGHT ISOLATE  fnicn cjipp Ota to  Di-fel_a,Ylrelahd.-���������Iff the "Republican -  ^veaaniehtV.bill., to abolish the par-  liamentary oath of allegiance to the  king is passed, the Free State runs  the^risk; ,0f becoming a small, .Isolated  state, Senator Bagwell, Independent  and opponent of the government, told  the senate during debate.  Tbe Free State would be thrown  back on her own resources, would  be   without   credit   in   the   civilized  Lieut. Paul and his co-pilot, Lieut.  J. H. Bishop, of Scott, Field, 111., had  only  a vague   idea  of  their where-  abouts when they came to earth. In j*  a make-shift  shelter  the  two  weary I ���������*d and bfereft of aM the advantages  aeronauts curled  up  and slept until  daybreak, when they set about dis-  Senator  of the    British    connection,  Bagwell warned.  Contrary to expectations the House  was not filled -when debate was re~  sumed. There was no indication of  any easing of the. differences between  government and opposition members,  over the bill and its consequences, one  . Chosen as   noi-party   Premier   of  mantling the big ship which had not  Japan to succeed   Premier   Tsuyoshi  l3���������e11 damaged by the severe electrical  Inukai, recently assassinated, Adrnir- . stor������������-    .......  al Makoto SatoT (above), is a former! On airival here, Lieut Paiil told of  Governor of! Kbrea, and was a dele-. b3a experiences on the trip. "We took  gate to the Geneva naval conference  off from ������P=aha at T:30 pan. May 30,"  In 1927: His apSofet^nt by the Em- , ** ^d^^-sailingYdne, north.  Several  ^^ch-, will be ,%:^taat^-f  peror is said ^have met with the ! ^vefe lightning storms were narrow- ' *������������"* ������"������"at��������� -������������* r^at E-  ly averted during^ the first night, to  avoid which it was necessary to expend a great deal'"of our ballast supply.  "The next morning  found us  still  May Meet; Around a Council  sailing in the storm area" and ^bove  Table In London | the   clouds" at  an  altitude   of   12,000  Washington.���������The    United    States  feet.   Rain  was  with   us   constantly  has responded favorably to a British   and   both   Bishop   and   myself   were  suggestion-ytttaty ,the   world . powers  soaking wet throughout the flight.  Award For Military Units  approval of all parties.  Economic Confere^ce  Powers  Four  Given  TRegiments   Have   Seen  Batt'e Honor  Ottawa, Ont.���������Four cavalry and  two infantry regiments of the non-  permanent active militia have beeii  awarded the- battle honor "North  West Ganada, .1885," accordingr to an-  nouncement from-'the department ofT  ���������natioJiaE defence ligre. ..  TOesfe're^menis , B-bw-" perpetuate  units ; of > ithe' pid-,.,'-_militia . who took  part, in^^ the R^el^^ RebeJllon. They aro  the 12tls iMstnitob^ Dragoons, the 16th  Canadian Light Horse, the South'  Alberta Horse, the Manitoba Horse,  the Winnipeg tight. Infanf^ry,; and the  Prince Albert r Voluiiteersl      -  Failed To Make Will  London Paper Says Earl Of Kgmont  Bled Intestate  London, England.���������The Dally Mail  said the Earl off Egmont, former  Prlddis, Alberta, rancher, who was  fatally injured in an automobile accident outside Southampton on May'  6, died intestate.  The newspaper said application for  grant of administration of his estate  In the names of George Perceval, h8s  brother, who arrived here a few days  ago, and H, J. Washbrou'gh, partner  ^ of his solicitors, would, be made  shortly.  Sight Sea Monster      ,i  Strang������ Marino Creature Causes  Thrill In Pacific Coastal Waters  A 40-foot sea, monster^ colored blue  and white, with bulbous body and  groat head, has been sighted twice  within the past weelc in the watere.  between Vancouver Inland mid tho  mainland of British Columbia, about  100 mile*, north of Vancouvor.  It waa observed on both occasions  f rOm tho/ Canadian Pool ft������, steamer  "Princess Adelaide,'' the; second timo  It 'provide.! a thrilling close-up by  swimming right under' tho _'$torn ot  tho VOBHOl.  jinn ml mm HI   nini|-inii   r     i "     n   i     i- n  T      i    i      ���������   ������������������    -  r   ���������      i ��������� ���������   i   > n  I  W.    N,    U.    184b"  Duty On Vegetables  Beets, Cauliflowers- and Peas Come  Under Ne^fr ItuSlng :������������������ -1"-.  Ottawa, Ont.���������The Department of  Natural. Revenue announced in a recent bulletin that "the value for duty  on beets shall be the true invoice  value fin Canadian funds plus two  cents a pound. For cauliflower, the  value for duty shall be the true invoice plus four cents a pound, and  for green peas, the invoice value plus  two and a half cents. These are now  to effect, and in the case of beets,  continues until Feburary 15, 1983, for  cauliflower and peal., the regulation  terminates 6n November 30 next.  meet around a tjouncil table in London, England, to seek ways of alleviating economic distress.  .. Ambassador Andrew W. Mellon in  London, was _.?astructed to inform  Great "Britain'that the United States  thought such a conference "might be  of real value in the present depres-  s'on." He will make itplain, however,J weapons of war, was urged before  that his country will not discuss war "^ lajad commission of th.e disarma-  debts and reparations. ^ ment conference Wednesday, June 1,  Britain also is suggesting the con-; ^ Loid Stanhope, of Great Britain,  ference toFrance, Italy and the other: He   declared  that  Britain would  be  7 y ^. [prepare to scrap'all tanks of" 25 tons  Oppose Tank Warfare  Outlawry Of Heavy Tanks Urged At  Disarmament Conference  Geneva,    Switzerland.���������The      outlawry   of  heavy  tanks   as   offensive  powers. ���������_���������' :.���������������������������'���������-,-t;.-"���������'"-' ������������������ ,' "  :; The Britisli; move for an economic  conference follows -by almost a. year  President Hoover's* proposal ; .for .. a  moratorium on inter-govemmental  debts. Once -again tbe world's economic plight, has called forti__- extraordinary measures to meet it.  Object To Privy Council  or more, but favored the retention of  lighter    tanks    for   ordinary    police  mm *mrm ^.m*.   .  Hugh R. Wilson, T United States  delegate, crit'eized -ctiie commission  for its-inability to arrive at definitions that would draw a line between  tanks and armored cars. Apparently  political questions, he said, were dictating the attitude of the experts on  this question.  Unanimous agreement was reached  by  the  naval commission.  further negotiations with Great Britain'.  . Senator Wilson, fanner representative     and     government     supporter,  argued  that  even  if the oath  were '  removed the king would remain in the -  constitution as a, symbol of the common-wealth.  "I am. not frightened by the threat  of dire consequences If we pass the  bill,"'declared Senator Johnson, leader of the Labor party. He asserted  that far from violating the provisions  of the Anglo-Irish treaty, the oath  bill actually implemented that agreement.  During debate in the dail on financial resolution, former finance minister Ernest Blythe said many people  who were living on incomes derived  outside the Free State had. left the  country and many more intended  leaving.  Wednesday night, June 1, it waa  learned the Dublin tobacco manufacturers, Gallagher, Limited, had given  200 employees a week's notice and  had announced tlie. firm would-close  down. The .announcement said it  would not carry on in the face of differentia! duty rates now included in  the budget.  Free     .State      Republicans     Itesamt  , Appeals  To  Highest   Tribunal  In   Empire the age of battleships from 20 to 26  Dublin,y Ireland.^--The    Republican '��������� years.        The   26-year-age   limit   for  Government df the Irish Free State is   aircraft    carriers,    was    maintained,  drafting a bill to wipe out appeals to   however, as well as existing age lim-  the judicial committee of the Privy l.**s-01? pther categories.  Council,  the highest  tribunal in the  empire.  Seeking Agreement  London, .Eng,-���������An Important delegation representing the Lancashire  cotton Industry sailed for Canada on  the "Empress of. Australia," with the  hope of making some agreements  with Canadian textile interests ih order they may be able to return to  England and draw up a roport for tho  British Government, for consideration  In connection with tho Imperial Economic Conf oroncc at Ottawa, ,       '  The government,  it is understood,  Asks Protection For Mines  Fernie, B.C.���������An appeal by Lome  hopes to submit the bill to the Dail A. Campbell, of Rossland, to the As-  Elreann before the summer adjourn-' sociated Boards .of Trade of eastern  ment on July 8. It Is an adjunct to British Columbia to "do something to  the proposals to withhold payment of help the coal towns of this section,"  the land annuities to Great Britain, j featured the opening session of the  and to abolish the parliamentary oath 32nd annual convention. If the un-  of allegiance to the. crown. fair competition of U.S. fuel oil for  The right of appeal to the Privy railway use was not counteracted,  Council is already In effect virtually. Mr. Campbell declared, the mines  Inoperative in the Free State. must soon close.  Alliorta Pioneer Dead  Pincher      Creek,      Alborta.���������John  rEu--U_ue&- Marcollua, .mcrvibcr of thc  first Alberta legislature In 1905 and  pioneer.of the foothills, Is dead. Ho  VwMi 350 'jlears, old .audi was" pre-  idacomsed by'his .wife a morith njgo.  Mr, Marcellus was born in, Morris-  bur g(, Dvindaa County, Ontario, and  came to western Canada In 1889.  How to Keep &om Growing Old  1 -"���������'-' "���������������������������  -' -��������� ���������������������������];'���������" Y'c'mJtt ��������� ������������������*��������� r"������u*p. J^nfYwi_-t._<_,_r**t rll[tg.. ,|||j^j  i.ii.iii n.u������ir.;ii J���������ILyr-MW^���������^r ii;iiiiihiiijii li i i mi  I^oiul Pencil Duty  Ottawa,, Ont,���������A vaiuo for duty  purpoROEi <of 35 cents a gross on wood  load pencils .was Imposed by the Minister of National Revenue, when cn-  torod nmdor tho general or intermediate .tariff ratoB. On cooperage  h-ojg .j.Lock sjpcclal yaluco woro.act an  hog a.tavos, hoops and heiulingu.  New Trade Agreement  United States and France Sign Pact  Which. Will Stimulate Business  Paris, France.-���������The United States -  and France have concluded m, trade  agreement which cleared the way for  Increased American imports and  wiped out uncertainties against which  United States business men have  been forced to contend under t5_e  French quota system.  The accord grants the United  States most favored nation treatment  on imports now limited by quotas.  United States trade is said to have  suffered about $2,500,000 as a result  of the quotas. It was estimated that  the agreement would recoup $500,00..  of this loss.  BUB-fiR __HGHCI aim D������EdCa  Holiday Makers Detained At Victoria*  By United States Authorities  Victoria, B.C.���������A number of holiday-makers from, the United "States  who came to Victoria on Memorial  Day excursions were held by United  States Immigration Authorities here,  waiting investigation of their right  to return to the United States. Many  former Britishers and Canadians took  advantage of tho holiday to return to  Victoria, where thoy formerly resided.  Some of them had entered tho United  States when regulations were not so  strict, and because of long residence  there, believed they had a right to ro  main.  Hero's one way of hastening the day of rookonlngr, These daredevil  motorcycle rldorp. of thc Brlthih Army signal corps aro demonstrating ������ simple method of changing- wheola of tho'Bldccar while travelling at fifty miles  atk Uoiii.     Tho ejchlbltJoxi woh *._i<_ i������X L3_-u IhrlUci'i. staged by thti. motorbike  men at n tournament at Tldeworth* England.  Newspaper Advertising  Toronto, Ont.���������One Now "Sfork department store sold moro tliun $06, -  000,000 worth oi? merc__air_d_se laat  yoar through the- medium of newspaper advertising, whioh. . coat less  than $2,000,000, C. H. Henry, locsul  advertising nia__, told ilia Advertising and flmlos' Club mooting hero.  Dentil Penalty For Kidnapping  Washington.���������Tho Cachr|-n bill to  make Inte-r-stnttt kidnapping a federal crlmo punishable by death wan  approved by the United States Hou..o  of R'f*pnr.nnnt'.ntlv..N judiciary commit-  tmm. '_���������>  MM  I?JUSttXUJS1   stss viss w  Local and Personal  HAY FOR SALE���������Alfalfa, in field.  John Bird, Camp Lister.  The village courses! meets in June  session on Monday night.  FOR SALE���������Modern bungalow, fine  locati; n.   Enquire Review Office.  FOR SALE���������Heifer, 8 months*, from  heavy milking stock.   G. Lunt .Wynndel.  INSURANCE���������Life, automobile, sickness and accident. H. A. Powell, Creston.  Jim Cherrington, who has been visiting at Trail, returned at the end of the  week.  t r\arr>  _JV������_)i-  171_v~-~l_.  -_.' ������_SU������_*������C3  pup. . Reward to finder.  Creston.  old   Police  John Watson,  Misses Ivy and Olive Connatty left on  Wednesday on a visit with old friends  at Armstrong.  John Murrell was a visitor with Nelson friends a couple of days the latter  part of the week.  Fred Payne of Trail arrived on Saturday on a visit with his parents, Mr. and  Mrs. E. W. Payne.  J. G. Conneli was a business visa or at  Spokane at the end of the week, returning on Saturday  WANTED���������Cash offers for my standing crop of alfalfa, open to Ju.e 18th.  A. R. Bernard, Lister.  HAY FOR SALE���������First cut  alfalfa,  $8 ton at field, ready about June  18t^.  F. Putnam, Erickson.  Miss Lorna Lytle of Crawford Bay  was a weekend visitor here, a~ guest of  Miss Marion McDonald.  R. Walmsley was combining business  t?ith pie. sure on s. visit to Srkokans this  week. leaving on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Comfon and son,  Allan, were weekend visitors with, relatives and friends at Trail. .  Miss Phyllis McQueen of Kaslo spent  the weekend here, a guest of Miss Irene  LaBelle, returning to Spokane.  Mrs. Jas. Cook was renewing acquaintances at Sirdar the latter part of the  week, a guest of Mrs. E. Martin.  Mr. and Mrs- Jenkins of Spokane  spent a few days here this week, guests  of Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Timmons.  FOR SALE���������White Leghorn cockerels,  five weeks old, R.O.P. stock, 8 for $1.  J. C. Martin (Alice Siding), Creston.  Mrs. J. "W. and Misses Marjorie and  Phyllis Hamilton were Nelson visitors a  couple of days at the first of the week.  WANTED���������Will purchase two tons  alfalfa, first cut. Price must be reasonable for cash.   Richardson, Erickson.  Miss E. Clapp of New York was a  visitor here a few days at the first of the  week, a guest of her cousin, Mrs. W. M.  Archibald.  Creston Farmers' Institute has just  received the usual shipment of potato  bug poison which is sent in by the  government to help with potato bug  control in the valley. All who require a  supply should secure it at once.  .. JFOR RENT���������Presbyterian mans?,  immediate possession, $16 month.  Apply N. G. Smith, at Mrs. Franeen's  phone 70X.  Carpenters are at work on the interior  of the former Imperial Bank building  putting it back into its oldtime order for  store business.  The vital statistics for May show six  births, one death-, and two marriages.  Of the half dozen new citizens recorded,  four were boys.  At the 1932 meeting of the Associated  Boards of Trade of Eastern B.C. at  Fernie last week, C.O. Rodgers was reelected vice-president.  Miss Helen McCaslin of Spokane  spent a few days at the weekend with  her sister, Mra. H. W. McLaren, returned on^ Monday.  ERICKSON   LANDS���������At   Erickson  tudins, 16 acres. Block 81 and 82; cost  reasonable offer accepted.   Capt.  ������������������#.W������������U__.    KM-*.  >,_-���������__  __ , _������   t.t,  ��������� __ ..ft.__.__ ���������  ���������������   ���������*-   ^   ���������*-   m. m. . m.m..m..m..  ______________*������  _-____������  De Luxe  Your home preserved fruits and jellies are  pretty well exhausted. What delightful dishes  can be prepared from DeLuxe Jellies! Salads,  desserts, etc. So good to eat, and also so  good for one. We have the following flavors:  Orange, .Raspberry, Strawberry, Cherry,  apple and [Lemon.  A.   IIM3'  Be sure to inclue Lemon flavor. It's  a big seller now���������-and is particularly  delightful  in   summer, for  it  has a  a\j\j\jiy    v_i<~.C4.u   iXa  P_tlW_C-_7n  *   V-_>.  WW - - - -  *_7__<_r  facfo  ViUUlUII  Phone 12  tfallsy  BW68UJ  mj*j   vpwiiHitwm  CRESTON  mTmm9%9mmm  Long-distance   telephone   service between the coast and  Kootenay points  has been improved by the opening cf a  direct Nelson-Vancouver circuit, which  follows the route of the trans-Canada  telephone    fine,   the   B.C.   Telephone  Company announces.   Points which the  new circuit to the coast will benefit include Cranbrook,  Creston,   Kimberley,  Fernie,    TmH,    Rossland, Kaslo New  Denver  and Nelson.   A  faster service  w'th improved transmission s now provided, with   the switching of  calls  at  Pentieton and Grand Forks eliminated.  A new direct .line from Nelson to Col-  ville, Washington, eliminates the need  of switching at  Rossland  in handling  calls  to  certain United" States points,  Recent improvements  to long-distance  facilities    on    Vancouver  Island' give  Victoria direcn circuits to Chemainus,  Courtenay, Cumberland and^ Port  Alberni, y.  $-00  t>_������. __  .e>,   wuuvrvsi-,   aii������.  guslis  n ^_t-.*���������'- <fc_ n M ��������� _f^    ^-l^i-*    A-|* nfihi i An_^ - A ii^r A - A> ' A r A ��������� ^-^-^- *-A-  in  u������   in   uYciag.    aany  _^C-Hi-5-S_-----������5^,--S5a!-^i-a_m������EY^  SISSa_^_-3&SBR������--a&-SSeS-JlUS-  FIRST QUALITY  R_P%__S^  s\  Below we list a few prices on First Quality Groceries.  Canned Goods are full size, and you  receive  full  weight   aud   measure.  SOUPS���������Royal   City  Vegetable,   Pea,  and  Tomato, per can ���������  .    $ .10  VEGETABLES���������Peas, 2 for - 25  Corn, Beans, Tomatoes .___       .16  Corn, Beans, Tomatoes, 7 for..     1.00  Garden Isle Pineapple, sliced, 2 for.....        .35  Pink Salmon, ls, 2 for        .25  Herring in Tomato Sauce, per can.        .20  DRIED FRUITS  Australian Raisins, 2 lbs 35  Prunes, large sitfe","2 lbs 25  Apricots, lb 20  Black Figs, 2 lbs 25  Value Cocoa, lb 25  Coffee, Fresh Ground, 35c; 3 lbs "    1.00  Coffee, Fresh Ground, Blended, Special, lb 45  Tea, Malkin's Best, coupon redeemed         50  Tea, Blue Ribbon 50  Tea, Bulk        .40  Jap Rice, No. 1, 4 lbs b&  Beans, White Ontario, 4 lbs 26  Walnuts, lb        .46  DELIVERIES DAILY PHONE 4  The  I  5 G Df. _y_S:_\S_#A  ^y/^^UJS* l!l_fH   W        ^r*% P  T������      m    ������ %%*m     I      %4*mW m  _3ig������^.^-i-ii-&_;.r^^  The first crate of 1932 strawberries to  reach the local market were on sale at  the Speers' store on Tuesday afternoon.  They were from "Wynndel.  Miss Jean McCreath, who 5s taking  fourth year high school at Cranbrook,  was home for the King's birthday weekend with her parents, here.  Mrs. Geo. H. Kelly and daughter,  Evelyn, left at the end of the week on a  visit with relatives and friends at New  Westminster and Vancouver.  Cash revenue at the office of the pro-  vinelai police for May were about $617,  and of this tolal $583 were collected  under the Motor Vehicle Act.  Miss Phyllis Hamilton, matron of the  hospital at New Denver, was a visitor  here at the weekend with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hamilton.  Christ Church Woman's Auxiliary will  have a silver tea and sale of home cooking on ; Saturday, June 11th, from 3 to  5.30 p.m., at the home Mrs. Matt. York.  Chas. Murrell was at Nelson for a  couple of days at the middle of the  week, attending a meeting of the West  Kootenay Poultry Association in that  city.  There was quite a hustle to renew  miners' licences which expired on May  31st, the revenue ironv that source  amounting to almost $200 already this  m������>n������/i-. *  Creston Board of Trade has its June  meeting on Tuesday night. Delegates  to the Associated Boards of Trade  meeting at Fernie last week, will make a  report.  Enrollment in thesis rooms of Creston public school for May totalled 220.  Remarkably fine showings were made  Divisions 3 aii  attendances.  Mr. and Mrs. Osborne Brown have  returned to Calgary, Alberta, for a few  months stay, after having spent the past  four months at their home on Grand-  view Heights.  Rev. W. H. Vance, principal of the  Anglican Theological College, Vancouver, spent a couple of days here this  week, a guest of Rev. T. Scott at Christ  Church rectory.  Mrs. W. M. Archibald and her guest  Miss Clapp of New York, left on Wednesday on a holiday visit with the  former's daughter, Mrs. J. F. Warren  at Calgary, Alberta.  Fred Smith and W. H. Hilton left on  Wednesday for Nelson, where they represent Creston Farmers' Institute at  at the annual   conference  of farmers'  institutes in West Kootenay.  The- Women's Institute are having  the 1932 flower show in the United  Church hall 'tomorrow afternoon, to  which all are invited. The admission is  free.   Afternoon tea will be served.  The government's hard surface road  equipment waa busy on Canyon street  for a couple of days nt the end of the  week, and has made some badly needed  repairs to tho pavement in that  sectior,  Porthill   evened things up with the  Frothblowors.   _n   Sunday   afternoon's  league    baseball   game   nt   Exhibition  Park,  whon  thpy trimmed   the   loca  senior aggregation by a margin of 8-7.  Commencing with tho first of tlie  month the C.P.R. depot is on a now  schedule. Business is now. opened at  8 15 a.m and clo.iefiatJ6.lfi p.m. town  time, with the usual ftour off for dinner.  Up to thc middto of the week about  __o0 iocau UUCO OV.Utir_-ii_.u_ i-iu__.ii mil   i-uy  ,iigw $1 drlvora". licenses which aro now  necessary, May ft let being the Inst da to  on which  it wan legal  to ubo  tho  old  UcenaaH.  Mr. and Mm. J. 8. Clowem and young  Ron, lel"t on Tuonday for Ni.i-.on, where  they will make tholr homo nt least for  tho present Mr. Cloweo wora manacor  of the Imperial Bank, which dtecon-  tiniuul haul nun. i at Juno Int.  RR__������_r_!iiT  -������ww      MMVIPMII   III'  AU Work Guaranteed  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  M * ������tWiff*&!$i������&������iii  Shoi  ___._J  "umcoa     s���������������������?������*������-rS������2������:  PAINT NOW  and protect  your buildings  against the  summer sun!  The difference in cost between  low-price paint and high  quality paint, when. you  take into consideration the  fact that good paint- will  cover 5.5% more surface  than cheap, amounts to  nothing; and it costs just  as much to apply poor  material as it does to put -  on best grade.  We stock Martin-Senqur Paint  in all colors.   Paints. Varnishes. Enamels, Stains for  all purposes.  G. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  Canyon St. East  -i.__.__.  '^'^'^   A   **   A ���������__._._-_.. A. __.__���������- __ -__.. m   ^ . m.. m. . |1_l.^_. __ -^- *. -A- __-__^- __.___.T__ .^ ^ ^rihrih.^-i_fti__f_  Choice Pot Roasts, lb���������12He   Boneless Roasts, lb ~.~.......15c  Finest Boiling Beef, lb...���������10c   Corned Beef, lb .���������_I2>$  Pickled Pork, lb���������_ 15c   Hamburger Steak, lb...���������123^e  Beef liver, lb . 10c   Hearts, lbL_  Chicken, lb.��������� ������������������....18c   Local Dairy Butter, lb���������.  Creamery Butter, lb��������� _;____! 25c and 30e  ,     Special Standard Sausage, lb ~.-~���������. -t.l2H  ReH Spring Salmon,   Halibut,   Cod.   Fresh Herring  Kippers,   Haddie Filets  Make your purchases here.   You will be well rewarded,        -        -        .__  TiS_.U ...  10c  20c  /  T>1.__   Ivnnl-    *������    %/T-vn.r.  JL 11*=   UCI3U  V/i   _LVJ.C������,VO  CillUL   JL- icili  ������,_     --  ;������^3\.ii������������K/Av  %ra. _.^.x  The  4  i  4  '  4  ___������! ioi_ie o f^niiiOAEav i id  PHONE 2 - -  ,vt,i>|y,T,������,i"y>,viyT,y,?'v  p.^.^yyy^.^y.^yi^,.^, 'aa^m.1 *J"  ���������%a-aw-  SrtJHB^C. 'r~j.fliII������feC '  "WrttIIWKT.. -';>m|tt_sS::   '   :S������r������lH'---t-"r--J. ������IHI*>-^t-���������-'���������  DOMINION  KB EBm*"' m ___.  mWm SLm  ir* mm  m __W' __    ������_r  1  JLr S LmfW MJ Born  ifCL   ^Jf  SzS&QBQSOSi'Mm'GtylS&S&B ^0mcBffBffffS������S ffi-^L^ A^BffBim e_k_'-__)___I____>  X*Sk\SMEl tttft       ~       mS^iWammZ   ffQggg  We find ourselves overstocked with this well  known lino, of Linoleum and for just seven  selling days we are offering worth while  savings in three wanted widths.  6-f t. width  9-fft������.  JL mm*"IT ma*)  tt  it  $1.65 lineal yd.  2.95       u  ml  This is standard weight Linoleum and wo  have it in a nice range of staple patterns.  These values are for one week only, and we  eannot omphasi-_o too strongly the advantage  of buying now.  ^ s^ s^    CA������97D^^C.    V Kir   ^r

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