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Creston Review May 20, 1932

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 ��������� \  -.    - '���������sr' ���������*���������T!  i, .     -    - - 'rEvMSSi.  PraVincfiaWbr^^/r^  ������~rr . ,__.*A.*^sS5l  '���������V?.  V.  'i "  T .'��������� 1  -. .  ���������v  \  >'���������",���������*  Vol. XXIV.  CRESTON, E. C.y FItf||AY,  MAY 20,  1932  No. 9  Institute Flower   j ___-������__.*���������  muuti ������  y������iiic  1������  With Bloom Display Girls to  Exhibit Modelling and Posters  r-Will Pay Bounty on Gopher  Tails���������School Pupils -Entertain  Creston and District Women's Institute met in May session" on Friday  afternoon in the United Church hall,  with the president, Mrs. T. M Edmondson. In the chair. 14 members aad a  number of visitors were present.  the feature of the afternoon was the  entertainment provided by pupils from  divisions 5 and 6 of the public school.  The former class, in charge of Miss  Hobden, presented the operetta.  "Maytime/* in very pleasing fashion.  The scholars taking part wese Donald  Truscott/Blanche York. Mary Gabelhei.  Doris Gabelhei, Dorothea Schmidt,  Dbris Bailey, Jean Pridham, Helen  D'-Zvigoh. and Katherine Bants.  Pupils from Mies Holmes' room  acquitted themselves equally creditably  in the play.>������The Three Bears," in which  the following took part: Norman  Husband, Anna Peitzer, Teddy Olivier,  Louise Hare, Margaret Timmons, Bertha  Gardinar and Bose Morabito.  Airs. Jas. Cook, for the hospital committee, reported that the donation from  Reg. Eastlake had been spent on sheeting, etc., and asked-for volunteers to do  some of the sewiH"'.   Pirst" sid kits at  t_!������ ������_*h_v?_! f_������_w!i !-____������.  ���������=____l������s������_a-.__j_  ..-w ���������..^...v* ._... . ������_   ..^.^m   -_.~g.a3. ���������.*&&_ ^t_>������  It was decided to hold the annual  flower show in the United Church hall  on Saturday, June iSth. In connection  with this prizes will be given in the  following competitions for girlst Class  I. Modelling, ;3sgas_ jSL to. 8���������Tyear_v.,. Classes, ihoste-^adviNri^^  11 years Class 3, Posters advertising  fall fair, ages 12 to 15.  Mrs. Edmondson put before tbe meeting an offer from Mrs. J. E. Johnston to  provide an hour's musical entertainment  some Saturday afternoon. It was de^  cided to accept the offer and to have this  entertainment in the Parish Hall on  Saturday, May 28th, at 3. p.m.  Tne Institute will provide tea and  make a small charge for admission. It  was decided to pay a bounty of one cent  per tail oh gophers killed by school  children, as was done last year.  After the meeting tea was Berved by  Mrs, Hendy, Mrs. R. M. Long,, Mrs.  Mallandaine, Mrs. M. Young and Mrs.  G. Young. The freewill offering for the  crippled children's work amounted to  $2.50.  Alberta.   They    are alreadyv at -work  hauling and loading at the siding.  N. P. Molander has a couple of  carpenters at work builuiBg: aa addition  to his residence.  A dance is scheduled Tor Friday, May  27th, in Hunt's hall to raise funds for  the. school. Creston Commanders  orchestra will furnish the music.  Mrs.   C.  Senesael,  Vera find  Hazel  IvIcGonegai, Miss Marion Sproule and  John    Belanger   were   Bonners  Perry'  visitors on Saturday.  Frank Harley left last week" for New  Lake, where he is now working with the  Sash & Door Company.  Inspector Manning of Cranbrook was  here on an official visit to the high and  public school on Monday.  Mrs. Geo. Young of Creston was here  on a visit with her sister, Mrs. E. Driffil,  one day last week.  Miss Laura Andeen returned to Cranbrook on Friday after spending a few.  days  here   with   her   sister,   Mrs.   A*  %  >\*  ims  _s  4  #&  j  Christie Steals Second,Third and  Home fdrNinth-Inning Win���������  Couling Has Edge on Niblow  in Great Pi_cli^rs, Battle.  high school;    Norman Nickel, Creston  public school.  220 yards���������Herbert Dodd, Creston  high school; Norman Nickel. Creston  public school; Kenneth Packman .Wynndel. "  inn  y3r������_iS-  ���������E_r_._t u  -Bjusrwtsrm  SiitchanGr  Perley and Douglas Putnam anil  Lloyd Cartwright of Erickson have ^he  contract of the loading out of four carload of poles for the B.C.. Telephone  Company.   They are going to Calgary,  will he given by  the    pupils    of  MRS. J. E. JOHNSTON  at the  Parish Mall  CRESTON  28  at THREE p+Tti.  For the first time in history .Kitchener  can boast of a girls' softball team. They  are now down to regular practices to  take on outside teams during the coming  summer.  Kitchener baseball team played a  game against the Porthill nine on Sunday afternoon, taking a severe trimming,  the score standi g 3 IS. Kitchener need  more practice with the bat and in the  next game we look for a better showing.  Miss Vivian Langlois, who was operated upon for appendicitis at St. Eugene  hospital, Cranbrook, on Saturday morning, is making a very satisfactory  specovery. Mrs. Langlois and Ceiiua  were in to see her on Saturday afternoon.  Creston Intermediate and Canyon  teams staged the most exciting baseball  clash Creston has ween in years at  Exhibition Tpark: on .^Sunday afternoon,  the locals wihihgY a_T.������-3 encounter by  putting over the winning tally in the  ninth mning oh a-hitT by Jack Johnston  who was permitted to have Earl Christie  run for him, Christie stealing second,  third and home to ^.nnexT the wanted  counter. '- ��������� ���������-'h'  The game was tied 7up at the end off  the second frame and again at the close  of the third; In the eighth honors  were still even, hut Creston came  through in sensational style in the ninth  to clinch the^vicfors^Y For Creston the  day's honor* were carried off by Arthur  Couling, who pitched> great ball all the  way through. Harold Speers and Jack  Payne starred in'the.'^eld, and the  of the local batters was Jack Johnston.  With the exceptioriof the last round,  when he allowed three stolen bases.  Jack Hale caueht a steady game and  Niblow's pitching was all that was required, t,in. the hitting Bob  Hale and  m_������  Board Wants  _f_ _.  Norman Nickel, "Creston  Irving Ferguson, Creston  Humble were  The teams:  ;h& pick  of  the   visitors  GRjsSTON.  Beninger, If  rf%  Roy  .umpire;  '.33*0;  mLlStfaWf  Gordon Hurry was a, visitor with  _.+. 4.X.'.   ���������1-������.^1____..J '  3% kOc  nccacuu.  Nel-  __������ ivuuq <  ;S. R. Bowell, federal egg  was here on an   official   visit  week.'  inspector,  the   past  Payne, cf..._-_;__..  J. Johnson-._.���������  Bolton, 3b.. ..  Ohristla, ss ..._���������  Speers,: 2b ...^-..������������������.n,-"  Roy Johnson,; lb.... 0  Spencer, c���������.:,_...���������_., 0"!  H.Couline. t> _._ _.!  .0  -0  ...1  ...0  CANYON  ^McRobb, IL_  Humble, cf-���������:_  Tedford, rf.   VanAckeran, 3b  ^Grundy, ss   ~   FTs_K S-h 1  ������_.  C. Nygaard,  J. Hale, c _~.  TNTib! ������w_ ������?--__--  lb���������  high school; Norman Nickel, Creston  public school; Kenneth Packman.Wynn-  del.  Pole vault���������Norman Nickel, Creston  eublic  school;   Clifford  York, Creston  igh school; Arthur Hurry, Huseroft.  Broad jump���������Norman Nickel, Creston  Sublic school;   Herbert Dodd, Creston  igh school; Jim Scott, Erickson.  High jump���������Herbert  Dodd,  Creston  high school;  public school;  public school.  Shot put���������Fred Alderson, Creston high  school; Bill Rohacs, Creston'high school;  Peter Heric, Erickson.  girls ���������;;."  220 yards���������Minnie Huseroft, Huseroft;  Yvonne LaBelle, Creston public school;  Nellie Payne, Creston high school.  100 yards���������Minnie Huscroft.Huscroft:  Dorothy Palmer, Creston high school;  Yvonne LaBelle, Creston public school.  Broad jump���������Irene Bourdon, Creston  high school; Minnie Huseroft, Huseroft:  Dorothy Palmer, Creston high school.  High jump���������Minnie Huseroft, Huseroft; Irene Bourdon, Creston high  school,   and   Yvonne  LaBelle,   Creston   li; 1 _. ..:   puuui; bcuu_i ucu.  "Baseball throw���������Margaret Torchia,  Creston public school; Yvonne LaBelle,  Cre ton public school; Molly Moore,  Creation high school.  INTERMEDIATE���������BOYS.  440 yards���������Bill Bourdon, Creston;  Sam Nastasi, Creston; George Foreman,  Erickson.  22������ yards���������Raymond Bevan. Creston;  Douglas McKee, Lister.  100 yards���������Raymond Bevan,  dtreet 5prsnkled  New Members Still Being Enrolled���������Ask Repair on Canyon  Street���������Canyon Power and  Sewer   Committees   Progress  Telford   ga  teases  ^.afc.1  #e   satisfaction    as  ���������gill probably ^m^t  'arm.:-My^.::y*y''  ^m*Hgmm%W*W.'  mmW^mm^"amW'amWm\a%W  it    mAmm Am**  M. a-<!*%._____  TEA   WILL BE SERVED  by the Women's InRtitute at  the close of the- programme-  I\.���������jm IflJil SSIO Am.        A *.    ''nb-^flC*  Tea included.  CHILDREN, 15c  Martin Byrne and Ben Byer have  gone to Wynndel where they have a  contract to take out 7000 cedar fence  posts for the Winlaw firm  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Phillips of Kimberley spent the weekend at their ranch  here, and during bis stay C. H. let a  contract to A. Domke to clear four acres  of land, which he will seed to alfalfa.  Col. Fred Lister was a visitor at Nelson a couple of days at the first of the  week, conferring with Hon. R. Bruhn,  minister of public works, who is on an  inspection trip through the Kootenays,  :  Miss Mabel Sakata of Swift Current,  Sask., has arrived on a visit with her.  father, at the Thomas ranch.  Liater-Huscroft baseball talent fared  badly in two games' played at Copeland,  Idaho, on Sunday. The men's aggregation was beaten! 24 to 16, and the girls'  nine suffered a 26-17 setback. Quite a  large number pf fans accompanied the  teams to Copeland.  Pupils from Lister school,won a share  of the honors at the volley schools' track  meet at Creaton on Saturday afternoon  Douglas McKee was second and third  respectively in tho 28b ancl lOftynrd runs.  David Gustafaon tied for second place  In the junior high jump, -while Manning  Powers, Raymond McICeo and Mary  Daus each took n second place in their  respective divisions In the fiO yard dash.  Official records from the ������2 week egg  laying contest at the Dominion experimental farm at Brandon, Man., up to the  end of April, show the Fred Powers pen  of ^en pullcto IcadEcg the, ccntcst with ������  total of 1184, ogga ancl 1171 points. It  would look as if the Powers Whito  Wynndottos were also the boat pen in alii  western Ciu._u.__, n������ there '3a __oihihg tn  tlio Saskatchewan ,.coufte-.t..fco .compare  with them, and nt tho B.C contest at  Agassis, the loading pen of'Wyandotte's  urtly had 1100 ork<c nnd lOSMSv points,  Forthelnflt wook In April tho, Powers  birdslindremnrkfthlo Bhowl.-gvlowfi' lay*  img Bevon egga each; thifeo six eggi.  apKocoi two four oggfli, awd one threo  ������������-.o. Tl.e contest has beam uuclor w������y  since tho first of November.  Huseroft Noses Out Canyon  One Point for Best Showing by  Rural School���������1931 Winners  Again Prominent.  Except for occasional gusts of wind  and bursts off rain, favorable weather greeted Creston Valley schools" sseofid  annual track meet at Exhibition Park on  Saturday. A crowd of 143 contestants  from nine schools, together with supporters and parents, filled the fair grounds.  Long before the afternoon was over the  refreshment booth was sold out. Over  100 children from the outlying schools  were served a free lunch by the committee..  '. ������������������ .'-' ��������� ������������������:""'  F or the second time Hiiscroft won the  Camp Lister trophy for one and two-  room schools, but was. hard pressed.by  Canyon, whose pupils ran up a total of  34 points to Huacroft'a 85.  Herbert Dodd, runner-up, of last year,  repeated his success in the three races of  the senior diuision, and won the high  jump as well, to collect 23 points and the  Masonic trophy for' the senior hoy'_"  championship. Norman Nickel came a  cEo=>e second with 22 points. .  ;  Minnie Huseroft again won the Creston Valley Teach ere' Association tf Sophy  fo^ senior girls with a total of 18 point"*  Yvonne LaBelle was second with nine  points. ���������:';���������.  Kaymond Bevan, with 22 points, won  tho Knighta off Pythias trophy for ihter-  medlato boy������. Bill Bourdon was runner-  up. with 18 pointB.  Olive Connatty is placed first in the  intermediate girls to win tho second  Knights of Pythias shield* regiBterlug 18  points, to Molly Moore'a 11. >  Tom Tedford scorod 1-8 points to capture junior hoys" championship nnd the  Track Committee cup. Bud Connatty  was placed second, with eight points.  A lie resulted in thc Junior girls* divta-  lon," Margaret Huseroft j������nd Rachel  Morrow <nich totalling 10 points Each  receives a Track Committee up-  Tho Canadian Legion trophy for senior  boys 100 yards danh was won b^ Herbert  Dodd. while Minnie Hwnbroft essptuffed  the Creston H Igh School Athtdtlc Association trophy in the slmllttr s&nlor girls'  event. In the in termed late division tho  two cups for this event, donated by the  valloy teachers, woro w6n by Raymond  Bo van and Molly Moore, Tl_u Board ol  Trade trophy for intermediate boys' polo  vault wan won by Bill Bourdon, A complete Hut of winner- follows.  SI.NIOR-T. IV.1 STONT���������BOTS.  440   yardu���������Herbert   Dodd^   Creston  Creston;   . r ^2������ZSS25  JIYJ.C���������  Kee, Lister.  Broad jump���������Raymond Bevan, Creston; Alex.: Demchuk, Huseroft; -'Ray.  raond.^Humble, Canyon.        . \ '  Raymond Humble, panyg������;A.2^yga_ird,  Canyon.'.      ��������� 'yt      ���������'T.T'^y"; T-     ������������������'J'��������� '"''������������������;'  Pole vauIt-^-Bill Bourdon. Creston;  Raymond Bevah Creston and Raymond  Humble, Canyon, tied.  Shot put���������Peter Heric, Erickson; Bill  Bourdon, Creston; Arthur Constable,  Alice Siding.  GIRLS.  100 yards���������Molly Moore, Creston high  school;   Olive Connatty, Creston public  school.   Ruth   Spencer,  Creston   public  school.        ' ,  Broad jump���������Olive Connaty, Molly  Moore, Ruth Spencer.  High  jump���������Olive Connaty, Creston  Eublic  school;    Molly   Moore, Creston  igh school:   Betty Kemp. Creston high  school. .   -  Morrow, Creston;  Huseroft;    Inith  Basketball throw���������Olive Connatty,  Creston public school; Molly Moore.  Creston high school; Eleanor Spratt,  Creston high school.  JUNIOR DIVISION���������BOYS.  75 yards���������Tom Tedford. Canyon;  B; Niblow, Canyon;' Biid Connatty,  Creston.  'Broad inrnp���������Bud Connatty, Creston;  Tom Tedford, Canyon; Carl McDougall,  Alice Siding.  ���������. High jump���������Tom Tedford, Canyon;  Bud Connatty, Creston, and David Gustafson, Lister, tied.  GIRLS  50  yards���������Rachel  Margaret    Huseroft.  Wood. Wynndel -  Broad Jump���������Babs Spencer, Canyon;  Margaret Huseroft, Huseroft; Rachel  Morrow Creston.  High jump���������Margaret Huseroft, Huseroft, and Rnchel Morrow, Creston, tied;  Margaret Bathie. Wynndel.  SPECIAL EVENTS.  Boys under 11, Baseball throw���������Bud  Connatty, Creston; Campbell York,  Creston; Eric Pakenham, Erickson,.  Boys under 11, 60 yards���������Bob Clark-  bon, Crcoton;   Manning Powers, Lister;  Carl McDougall, Alice Siding.  Girls under li, 50 yards���������Marguerite  Grant. Creston; Thelma Lowther, Creator-; Violet Purkiu, Alice Siding.  Boys under 10,50 yards���������Bud Lowther,  Creston; Tommy Johnston, Creston;  Raymond McKeo, LiBtor,  Girls under 10, B0 yards���������Goldio WnlIter, Creston; Mary Daus��������� Lister; Louise  Buttcrflold. Wynndol.  Boys under!), B0 yards���������Nick Markin,  Wynndel; Rohort McDougall, Alice  Siding; John Ryckman, W.est Crest an.  Girls under !), 50 yards���������M NygaiCVd,  Canyon; Borg Olson, Canyon; Vera  Watson, Creaton.  At tho conclusion of tho afternoon  evfi.tt., Col, Fratd LtoU>r, M.P.P., presented the trophleH and medals.  There was a turnout of 26 members  for the May meeting of Creston Board  of Trade on Tuesday evening, which was  in charge of president R. J. Forbes, and  at which the membership was further  enlarged by the election as members of  W. H. Crawford, H. W. McLaren, H.  A. Powell and J. F. Murrell  It was eecided to purchase a suitable  silver cup to be presented the Creston  Valley Teachers' Association for presentation at the annual track meet, cup  to be won three times in succession before becoming the permanent property  of the winner. Engineer W. Ramsay  wiil be written to' asking the public  works department to at once proceed  with some needed repairs on Canyon  street east, and the village council will  be asked to abate the dust nuisance on  Canyon street, betweed the Bank of  Commerce and Long, Allan & Long's, by  sprinkling or other means.  Mr.   Ramsay  will  also get  another  letter asking  that immediate effort be  made to   complete  the  remaining  200  yards of hard surface  road repair,   Commenced last fall,' in   the  Alice  Siding  district.   The    G.P.B.    superintendent  will get two letters.   One will ask that  when the station staff is brought up to  full strength next month  that  the  old  hours of from 8 a.m.  to  5.30  p.m.  be  restored.   At present the station is operating-from 9.30 to 5.30.   The other  letter wilt ask the company to take into  l&elr^S-gri&n^^  eieetrieallyj-ghting the depot. y  y F6r The _-_^ociated Boards of Trade:  convention at Ferale-st the -trnd-oi, the  month the delegates chosen ar������ XJol.  Mallandaine, L.C McFarland and C.  O, Rodgers. The/ will see to it that if a  successor is named tb P; -A. Stavkey,  former commiss oner, that, the name of  J. H. Doyle is given full consideration to  fill the vacancy. The local board, will  submit at least one resolution which will  ask that-at. the July meeting of the  Imperial Economic Conference .that  effort be directed along the,line of  "establishing at one attempt a- complete  and elaborate structure of mutual tariff  preference or other trading advantage."  For the publicity committee S. A.  Speers reported on the erection of suitable signs at Rykerts and Yahk to direct  tourist traffic this way, and the bill of  $23 for painting these was ordered paid.  The special committees handling the  Goat River canyon development and the  village sewer system reported, progress,  and hoped to have something concrete  to lay before the Juue meeting of the  board.  ATTENTION  Fruit Growers!  1932 CONTRACTS  Creston Co-Operative Fruit  Exchange announces that the  office at the Creston warehouse  i������ now open, and contracts  covering the 1932 season are  now ready.  Orchardists are invited to  call at the office where all information regarding these contracts may be had.  All desirous of filing through  the Exchange are asked to sign  those csntracts within the next  few days.  No contracts will be received  after Saturday, May, 21st,  1032.  J. W. HAMILTON,  Secretary. THE   REVIEW.   ClffiSTONv  B.   CL  Lowest Price in Ten Years      rwtl  JLhe i-"sat, I lie  Present ana jl ne  ruture.  __*Oets have written of "The past I leave "behind"; men of affairs have  Stated the same thing; wayfaring youth promising to reform have made  such declarations; all o������ ns have been exhorted to "let the dead past bury  its dead."  But can the past ever be left wholly behind ? Does it not always intrude  into the present and even project itself into the future? Is not the-present  made up largely of the accumulated experiences of the past, and will not  the future be moulded in the experience of today? All history proves that  this is so.  F*urtheM"-_s_oref even ii it were possible to leave the past behind, to wipe  the whole slate clean and begin all over again as if what has gone before  had never been, would tt be a wise course of action ? In some respects, perhaps, yes; an other respects most decidedly, no.  The past, it is true, is now only of value for the experiences it has provided, for the lessons it has taught, for the accumulations of wisdom it has  thus stored up for our guidance, for the advances that have been made, and  are now ours, in the onward and upward march of the race since prehistoric  days. Aad it is because of these gains that It wouid be most unwise to  completely blot out the past, even if we could.  Even the mistakes, the errors, the foolishness, the sins of the past  should not be forgotten; they, too, have their value. They are the sign-'  posts along the road of the present, stretching on. into the future, to warn us  of dangers,, to point out what to avoid.  But the past and its experiences, insofar as they resulted in discouragements and dasappointaieafcs, weakening our wills, breaking our courage, lessening our initiative and. energies, should be relegated to the limbo of the  forgotten. They have 210 value, and constitute nothing- but hampering drags  now and throughout the days and years to come. They may well "be wholly  erased fro___ our memories; left to the past to be forever buried hy and in it.  And the present? It is cur only opportunity. We may have a future,  and we may not; no one can telL But we have the present; it is now ours  to use or abuse. And we have the past to guide us in the manner and  method of its use. And the future, if we are accorded one, will largely  be what we make it by the use, or abuse, we make of the present.  Down through, the ages our customs of life, our daily habits, our modes  of thought and action, our institutions of government, our community existence, evett our physical beings, have been developing and moulded to the  forms of today. Man has profited by the lessons and experiences of the  past, and be must continue in the present to profit, to learn, and to apply  his learning to the problems of the present if his own futurer and the future  of his children and of the race, is to be better and brighter than is the  present.  From the dark ages to the present, mankind and the world in -which we  live has progressed. At different stages progress has heen achieved by  great upheavals, by revolution, but it has been through the less spectacular  peaceful processes of evolution that the greatest upward strides have been  made, those having the most far-reaching, most beneficial and Lasting results  for the betterment of all. This very fact, these experiences out of the past,  have a lesson for the world of mankind today.  We have been suffering from a so-called business and economic depression. Times have been difficult and discouraging. Men and women in all  countries and in all walks of life have been, and many still are, discouraged.  Some are desperate, and talk revolution. But the past, if we will heed its  warnings, teaches us that by revolution they suffered the most, whatever  may have been the ultimately beneficial reforms which followed, while it has  been by and through evolution that the greatest gains and blessings to the  masses of the world's inhabitants have been secured.  In times like the present, men's views become distorted and their thinking unsound. This is but natural; it is, indeed, human nature. They are  prepared to go to extremes In the present without counting the cost of what  the future will call upon them and their descendants to pay for the mistakes  they may thereby make.  The present, therefore, is not a time for men to say: "The past I leave  behind," except in the sense that they leave the errors and follies and unsound  thinking of the past out of their reckoning and plans for the present and  future. Rather it ls a time to remember and closely study the past, the  experiences of the past, and the results which flowed from those experiences,  with a view and a determination to profit thereby, rejecting what time and  experience has proven to be bad, and incorporating, extending, strengthening those Ideas and principles which have revealed their soundness into tho  warp and woof of the future.  New Thieving Plan  Scotland   Yard   I_oo!_ing   For    Gang  S-Obsss-Sg Letter Soxes  A. gang specializing in a combination o������ thieving^ and forging are occupying- the., ^attention of Scotland  Yard. In* search of letters containing  Checks, they fifth, in public and private  letter-boxes,, using flypaper as bait.  Much of this work must prove futile,  unless they have inside information  or'work at auspicious times, such, as  the first of the month.  _ Forgery of the purloined checks is  a specialized job, which can be detected only by the use of ultra-violet raya  and the aid of a handwriting expert.  The gang's methods are so characteristically clever that they offer to  Scotland Yard-a ready means off  identifying their handiwork.  If Edgar "Wallace were still alive,  a new book or play featuring these  novel exploits might be expected in a  few weeks���������or even days.  Acids In Stomach  Cause Indigestion  Create Sourness, Gas and Pain.  Hovw To Treat.  ���������^ insist Ifii^w3s?^l3r  ItV far inore important to dean the Inside  thaa the outside o������ a mlllc bottle. For the  same reason,, clean intestines are fax more  important than clean face and hands. Nothing  will cleanse your intestines better than END'S  Fruit Salt."    Take it regularly/morning  night.   Be ENO conscious I  *';' ���������-.'..."'. .       r*vi  Medical authorities state that nearly  nine-tenths of the cases of stomach  trouble, .r_r._ge._J1o!:, sourness, burning,  fttxm, Moating, nausea, ^tc, are d������e to  an excess of hydrochloric acid in the  atosnach. Tise delicate stomach lining  ia Irritated, dl.tesi.on ia delayed and  food sours, causing the d 1 sagrreeable  symptoms which every sfOmach -sufferer  knows so well.  Artificial digest ants are not needed  In such cases and may do real harm.  Try laying: aside all digestive aids and  instead get Iron, any druggist some  Bisurated Magnesia and take" a teaspoonful of powder or four_tablet:s In  water right aiter eating. "j_~h_s sweetens fhe Btomach, prevents the formation of excess acid and there ts no sourness, sas or pain. Bisurated Magnesia  <in powder or tablet form���������never liquid  or milk) is harmless to the stomach.  Inexpensive to take and is the most  efficient form, of maptnesia for stomach  purposes. It Is used by thousands of  people who enjoy their meals with no  more fear of indigestion.  Isabella Horses Are Scarce  Special Breed Can Be Obtained Only  In Germany  Isabella horses are being- sought ir_  Germany by Captain Hopkins, regarded as one of the best judges of horses  in India, at the behest of a Maharajah. They are a special breed "with  brownish yellow eoats and white  manes and tails. They are wanted to  draw the Maharajah's state coach.es.  Horses of this type used to be bred  throughout Europe by various princes, the studs of the Kings of Hanover  in Herrenhausen, being1 specially noted for them, but now so far aa is  known they are only bred by one private dealer in Germany.  A Promising Sign  Many New Manufacturing Industries  Are Starting In Britain  Students of the British industrial  situation are pointing out that the  returns ffro^n the Patent Office indicate an increased tendency to protect  in Great Britain the production of  commodities which heretofore have  been largely supplied from  countries.  It is of great interest to note, in  this connection, that there Itave been  many applications for patents for silk -  manufacture, hitherto largely controlled by France; for laundry machines, up to now regarded as an exclusive American monopoly; and for  dye and alloy manufactures, of which  Germany has been the principal originator in the past.  In all these varying fields, new industries have sprung up in the Old  Country, and so far as dyes, and alloys are concerned, the manufacture  is now predominatingly British, while  silks and other products are being  manufactured in Britain in ever-increasing- volume. At a time when  business is supposed to be going- to  the bow-wows, surely this is a promising sign.  Trapper Meets Tragic End  that the worms create. Children1  thrive upon them and ao matter what  condition their worm-infested stomachs may be in, they will show improvement aa soon as the treatment  begins.  Peris&es   From   Cold   In    Shack   In  Northern Woods As Result Of     '  Accident  Solution  of  a   five-month   mystery  and the end of a Royal Canadian  Mounted Police search came recently  with, the arrival at The Pas of a  Mountle patrol under Constable W.  foreign j Barret, bringing the body of Oscar  Morretl, missing trapper, from one of  hia trapline shacks 34 miles east of  Mile 374 on the Hudson Bay Railway  lines.     .       -  Morreli left Mile. $74 on Christmas  Eve last, planning to be gone two  weeks on a hunting trip. It ia believed while covering his trapline he  accidentally discharged his rifle and  blew off his right hand. Driving his  team of dogs, he staggered through  the snow to one of his trap-line  shacks, where he made a rude and  futile effort to stop the flow of blood  from his injured arm. As he weakened rapidly he built up the lire in the  shads to keep out the freezing winds,  using chairs, part of his bed, and  even his snow-shoes in his effort to -  keep warm.  "When friends here became alarmed  at his long absence, a detachment of  Mounties set out to search for; him,  and "Broke into i_is shack to find his  body in the grim setting of his lonely struggle against death. His body  was brought to The Pas for ddentifl-  to_  Miller's Worm Powdess " not only  make the infantile system untenable  for worms, but by their action on the  stomach, liver and bowels they correct  such troubles as lack of appetite, biliousness and other internal disorders j cation and burial. _3e is  believed  Persian   Balm���������the   one   toilet   requisite for the dainty woman. Delightful    to   use.      Leaves  no   stickiness.  Swiftly    absorbed   by    the     tissues.  Delicately fragrant.      Imparts a velvety   loveliness   to   the   complexion. [  Tones up the skin. Soothes and banishes   all   unpleasant   roughness    or j  chafing   caused   by  wind   and   other!  weather conditions. Makes hands soft  and white.   Creates an elusive-, essentially feminine charm;   Persian Balm  is indispensable to women of refinement. ..  have  lived in Winnipeg  and  Saskatoon before coming north to trap.  Growing Their Own  Gardeners in Iceland are using the  hot springs for horticultural purposes  with such good results that they  claim that Iceland need import no  more foreign vegetables���������they can  grow sufficient to supply tho whole island. The islanders are starting a  campaign with the slogan: "Buy Icelandic."  Nowadays people not only refuse  to ffivo credit whero credit Is due, but  they won't give credit where cash is  (Sua either.  Showed Great Vitality  Remarkable vitality was shown by  a hen that was burled under a heap  of garden and path cleanings at  Palmerston North, New Zealand, for  twenty-four days. A neighbor heard it  cackling and found it after investigation. It was weak and emaciated,  but made a good recovery.  Origin Ojf tho Sandwich  It seems that the spirit of the age  is against tea. , "I wouldn't dream of  taking up time ,arLd space with all the  paraphernalia of a tea table," says a  very modern hostess; "We usually  play bridge and a stop for tea would  be a nuisance." . So we are back again  at the days when m'3. "Lord Sandwich,  too busy with; gambling to bother  about lunch, Invented tlie snack which  bears his name.  Psychologista find, in tests, thai,  stimulating effects of caffeine in coffee and other beverages become less  as tho user grows accustomed, to tho  drink,  Her Heart Wis $������ Bad  wwUBHH 1 ii������ if������SIS������W������lfEl  Mm. S. Dragoman, It.lt. 2, Midland, Ont..  writeaj���������"I Intel been troubled with heart troublo  lor many yearn,  My heart would boat ao .oat I could hardly  breathe, and I had headaches, aad dhtzy and  fainting; eipolJa.  I couldn't get my hmu.ov.ork done I was bo weak.  I took three boxes or Mllburn'o Hnarfc and Nerva  Pillrt and felb much bettor, nnd now X would not be  without thorn in tho Iiouho,"  _.������    1*i,_ MJt"^ <lr,,a IM1*1 B������","r������l mia*������m, or auMtul dlreo* on _*,wlpt at |>.|������w������ by Th������ T. MUl.ui.-_  fftma JutuL, Toronto, Ont.  1    HEARTS  sHfiRWItS  Asthma Is. Tortwro. No ono who  hasn't gasped for breath Sn tho power of asthma knows what such suffering ia. Thousands do know, however, from experience how immeasurable ia the relief provided by that  marvollous preparation, Dr- J, D.  Kellogg's Asthma Remedy. Por years  it has been relieving1 the moat severe  cases. If you are a BuWorer do not  delay a day in securing this remedy  from your druggist.  Radio In Dummy Funnel  This Innovation Will Be Seen On New  Britiah Liner  A dummy funnel will be used to  house the wireless equipment of the  White Star liner "Georgic," which ia  rapidly Hearing- completion at Belfast.  The aerial and direction finder both  will be Inside the giant funnel, and  thus screened eifectively from local  electrical disturbances. The top of the  funnel will be open, and with the  aerial fitted on the roof of a cabin inside, it will be possible to obtain uninterrupted wireless1 signals for direction finding. The screening will be  so complete, in fact, that the usual  work of elimilnating electrical Interference from the ship's motors will be  unnecessary.  Like la&r sister ship the "Britannic,"'  the "Georgtc", wlll have two huge  elliptical funnels, but as she Is a motor vessel, only one Is needed as an  exhaust and ventilator.  No Wood Is Solid.  The solidest and soundest kind of  wood is not really solid at all. It is  full of air���������twenty to forty per cent.  of its total bulk consists of gases,  trapped in the minute tubes and cell  cavities that all wood is made*" of.  This appears from the researches of  Dr. D. T. MacDougal, of the Carnegie  Institution of Washington, who reported them.  ilMi '     JL    JMJ    mmi ������������������HE im���������������m  CICftRETTE PAPERS  UAR C E . DOU BLE; BOOK  .- . inest you c&m nu-  AVOId   IMITAriONS  li  Price 50c 0 box  Larger Greenhouse Area  Glass used ln tlio greenhouses and  hotbeds on Varicouvo Island and tine  Lower Mainland, British Columbia,  covers an area of approximately four  million square tfjo-et, an Increase of  ovor 200 por cent, ia the past olght  years,  The North Polo In not by ������ny  moans "the coldest thing In tho wil-  voi-ho." Liquid hydrogen Jmn a temperature of 4:22 degrees bolow aero,  W.   N, ���������������.'  1042  Flivver Derails Freight Train  KnoclcN Eight FrelgM  Car At  Oft  Wio  Track at Level Cros-tlngr  They tell of a- mouse falling Into a  rum barrel and crawling out crying  for lions  to fight.  Recently at a level crossing near  Gravewihufiat, Ont., a "iUvver" alde-  swlped a Canadian national Hallway  freight train and derailed eight cars.  It charged a-crecching and died  screeching, a total wreck, but In Ita  death agonies it guarded Its owner-  driver, T. 333. Gallon, OrllHa, ahd another ipa-songer, William. McEeaeh-  ern, both of whom escaped with minor brnlisoB, None of the train crew  was injured,  Why Gambit.   ���������_��������� H*������ Jl 1   "WB.JI  wnn Your  iri LA &_. I ri  Inveatlgate Oectro-Mnanetlam  Writ������ For Fm_o Booklet  "THE WHY AND HOW  OF HEALTH."  RADIO TALK: CJRW My"y 12.15 Noon  Of  Winnipeg  606 McArlliitr BMg. - Winnipeg, Matt.  Dopt.V w  1  ROBINSONS BOOR OF  MODBEN C0NIIMHJM5  Bui  Hi  Mi-uKi  &������to>'&- ' #������������������  Why suffer neodleoaly! DouglaB*  K-gyptlan Liniment brlngm quick, ������uro  roliof bo scald foot, nott coraa und  warta. Believe... Inflrtmw-fttiow, JFto-  moveu proud Ho_jl_.  CONTAINING OVER  JOCO  .UP-TO-DATE"  RIDDLES  THIS BOOM SENT,  POST PAIfr TO ANW  PART of CANADA!  or, UNITED STATES j  W0\H RECEIPT  J_C v������ Uri I Ol  IN STAMPS  CEO. J. MaUOD, Umltotil  IMaHMaHHi     Tr C������ fK m} Wm TP O     aauutMiMmmua  M-___-i_--M_-_WMM*MMM>INWI^^ *m7HE   REVIEW,   ORESTON,   fi.   Q,  EW POLITOA  ARTY ADVANCED  FOR ALBERTA  '**_���������__  Ut tSie Skies  Drumheller, Alberta.���������An independent political organization for Alberta, drawing ita support from all  spheres of life and from all old political units was announced by P. C.  Meyer, Independent M.L.A. for Drum-  hellsr in an attack or the Farmer  Government of Alberta. Mr. Moyer  was giving aa account u������ the past  session of the Alberta legislature to  his constituents.  "This new party, to be called the  Provincial "Party, ia a development  and enlargement of the Independent  idea in Alberta politics, uniting all  forces in opposition to the present  government and enlisting all who are  prepared to contribute their ideas and  efforts toward the betterment off the  province," Mr. Moyer declared. .  "It Is not a Conservative movement, it is not a Liberal movement,  It is: not-the Farmer or Labor Party  an a new guise. But we welcome all  who seek not the success of a party  but of a people. No one person or  group has a monopoly of wisdom, so  we seek all classes that we may have  a cross-section of the life of the province."  In launching the plans for: organisation' of the Provincial. Party Mr.  HJoyer emphasized that it. would-be  based on the Independent principle.  No candidate who was elected under  the auspices of tbe new party would  ������be forced to follow the dictates of the  party's cabinet_if it were elected-to  power in Alberta.  "We want the elected members to  go on the floor of the legislatures and  speak as their judgment dictates.  This of course," he said, "involves  the abolition of the, old rule that ths  defeat of a government bill means  the resignation of the ministry. But  why should the government resign except oi_ & waat of confidence motion?  Th<s^jnayor does not resign if some  idea ������jf -his is overruled.  "We believe this system will result  in better legislation and better legislators. If you keep a child in swaddling clothes' it will never develop to  much, of a man, and if you jstutify  the intelligence and expression of-a  private member of the government  side, by making him simply a voting  unit, you may lose the aid of one who  might have developed into a real counsellor. Why should not our legislation  be* the thought of the majority of, the  whole legislature instead of the majority of the government group?"  On the proportion of votes cast at  the general elections in Alberta in  1030, said Mr. Moyer, the.Independents should have nine representatives in the legislature. Instead, they  had only three.  Referring to organization, Mr.  Moyer said ttot ^ecaiiae he was the  present leader of rthe group of .tlirce  Independents, it did riot-necessarily  follow that he would be the leader of  the Provincial Party, "Many strorig  men will be found in our ranks after  the next election, and it is. for them  to elect a leader," he declared."  Two Men Of Mooring Crew Lose Lives  When  Dirigible  Attempts  To  Land  Camp Kearny, Calif.���������A tragic drama  of  the  skies was written "in an"  unsuccessful  attempt of the  world'S  largest airship, the   "U.S.S.   Akron,"  to land here.  Two men of the mooring crew were  dashed to death and a third, Bud  Cowart, was carried'two hours dangling on a 300-fooC>rope from the navy  airship.  T^A*.        41_-...-a-.^1        ..-__. A4-���������-.4-.*_...       _..���������_���������       _���������_, _.  >^vi*    ^.ut-uoauu     a^icuLauuAfl    Daw      q___c  two fall as the dirigible surged upward. Cowart swung precariously  half a mile over their heads. Women  s cream ed.,  men wept.  Then he was rescued, hauled into  a hatch of the big ship. A message  dropped from tne big hag.  "Cowart OK,"T it read. ��������� ��������� .;���������  A vast sigh;6f relief went up. -  JThe climax toj the westward crossing of the Akron, which left /Lakehurst, N.J;, on its first trans-continental trip^Y came during efforts to  make an emergency; mooring at Gamp  Kearny after an aerial voyage fraug-ht  with storms:'-      .-  Several .attempts to bring the great  skyliner down had been made by a  determined ground crew when upward currents suddenly caught the  great ship. ��������� ���������;.,:. ������������������    -y-'- ���������:-���������,.��������� ���������  Robert Edfall andj Nigel Ilenton,  both of the San Diego naval training station, a_nd TCdwart clung^,to the  landing line, to the horror of the  watching throng as the Akron surged  upward. Edf all and Henton lost their  grip and fell to death, but Cowart  clung on-  Upward the great ship swept with  Cowart dangling on the line 300 feet  below the dirigible. A height of "2,000  feet was reached but Cowart maintained his precarious grip. Through  bumpy air the Akron sailed, but Cowart clung on.  Minutes' that seemed like hours to  HELD IN SLAYING  Filing  a  murder    charge    against  No Wheat Bomis  Both  Basis  Bushel and Acreage  Plans Are Rejected  Ottawa, bnf.���������A bonus scheme for  wheat, on both a bushel and acreage  basis, was tiirrieid-down definitely by  the House of Commons. Without a  recorded vote two motions were defeated, the first from Robert Gardiner, leader of the farm bloc, suggesting  continuation of the five cent bounty  on export wheat, and the~"second from  Dr. Thomas Donnelly, Liberal, Willow  Bunch; proposing a five cent bonus  on a seed-acreage basis.  In discussing the question of wheat  in its relation to the welfare of Canada and its importance, to Canadian  export trade, it must be remembered  that the greatest proportion of wheat  was -produced in the prairie provinces,  ritlsh Mr. Gardiner declared. During the  aviatqr and partner of Mrs. Jessie early part of the present century  Keith-Miller, Australian flier, dim- many people-had been induced to go  axed a ten day'investigation Into the to western Canada by the great op-  ������ieath of Haden Cl^rk, author, at portunities which were said to lie  "n/rig/rpf Florado. It is believed tha*" there is wheat-growing.  Clark had taken, his own life, but now j Progressive members had been long.  police  charge  that  notes  which   led   awaiting some, declaration of  policy-  from the government with regard to  the wheat-growers. Mr. Gardiner  realized that the members of the-government were bearing tremendous responsibilities, and felt sympathy with  them in the burden they were called  upon to bear.    But that fact did not  Captain  ���������"'.'.".- :-jT'-.:'-'t:-'"rlv-->  ..������v. jy  ...' ���������       . ..>>  to that belief we^e forged.  Delegates Will Come  From All Bom.nkns  .. __���������... i  Full Representation Assumed For Im- j  perial Conference A4 Ottawa i  Ottawa, Ont.���������Mutual advantage to  every section of the far-flung Empire ,  will be the objective of the Imperial  Conference," which opens in Ottawa,  July 21, said Premier R. B. Bennett,  MILLIONS VESTED  m uuumiubuk  HOLDINGS IN WEST  Victoria,   B.C.���������The   extraordinary  situation by which an enterprise valued at nearly six and one-half million dollars has been vested in the  hands of Peter Veregin and 13 directors by the 5,000 Doukhobors of British Columbia, Alberta and Saskatchewan, is revealed in a study of the  articles of Incorporation.  With Veregin sentenced to three  years in penitentiary following a perjury conviction in Yorkton, Sask.,  British Columbia authorities are  watching carefully the future of the  colonies in this province. It is stated  that according to the constitution of  the colonies it would be in the power  of the 13 directors to expel the entire  5,000 members, under certain circumstances, and unless the government  intervened. Such an action by the directors is very unlikely as the directorate has a payless army rolling up  an increasing bank account. Veregin  recently stated under oath that h.s  had accumulated some $700,000 during the past few years.  Incorporated   as   a  Dominion   cor-  relieve him from the responsibility of   poration  in  April,   1917,  with   extra  inquiring from the government what  the policy was..  "We produce the best -wheat in the  world, and we are proud of it," Mr.  Gardiner    continued.      But    it    cost  ,    , , _������������������_._._. ._.    . about 76  cents a bushel  to  produce  during an hour devoted to considering .*-     '-,__���������.���������*.         ������, _.    .      _, .        .  --    i_;         _.    _. " __"   y_ ~_ _���������_.- N'������- ! wheat on the bas:s of twenty  problems to be faced at the common- ������,������������������������,_-,    ������.    ���������. m^        ���������      .      _  ^     .., ..          ���������   . bushels to the acre. The price level  wealth gathering.                                        i  Preparations  were. well   advanced,  he said. Committees were gathering  information on the three broad subjects to -be d~scussed���������trade, communications and currencies.  for No. 1 wheat at the head of the  lakes was  approximately 59 cents a  bushel.    Consequently  grown meant a    loss"  provincial registration in British Columbia, the Christian Community of  Universal Brotherhood, Limited, of  Canada, is capitalized at $1,000,000.  Of this capitalization, $700,000 is paid  up. But the issued shares are held  in the names of Peter Veregin and 13 '  directors.  The colonists enjoy all belongings  while members of the community, but  every   bushel' have no  right of ownership,  having  of    seventeen j dispossessed themselves of such right  cents.    The wheat farmer could not ' some two years ago at a meeting in  The  Prime Minister will head  the  the gasping - crowd  below  passed  as [ .Canadian  delegation    and    ministers  the Akron cruised through the bumpy  air,  rocking up and^down,  with the  T}1 Tt rvlr*r" ffrtttrro *������������������������    Wro r_r������x*i *>* ������v    -otriryor     fTrV*_-v������*  ,J*--**.W *__^ "WW   mag m*.*.   %.        ^���������'���������M'taa *-*������ftj        *,*___������-->*.������ ������5, m .*.-������**w^������  it was noted the distance between  Cowart and the Akron began slowly  to diminish.  There was no winch on the rope.  It \vas stew ! wortr'hoisting Cowart  up by hand. At last he was dragged  ......I.���������:<-  wx_ x. j__i,_.u.  Creation Of Federal  Farm Board Considered  keep on very long with such prices. Brilliant, B.C. Members leaving or ex-  Friee of    commodities    which    the : peiied forfeit their rights to property  farmer used were somewhere. lower i but may petition the supreme council  wm be called in, depending upon the ^^ . ta the ^ he declared 0ll the I of community economists which can  subjects under review. Kvery Domin- other ^a, thev faad nofc falleQ to allot them a share from the commun-  tion has accented the ir.vit*it'ftrs *o "h**   --       '   ������.    __      .._       ������     ^       .        ,,-���������- -...-. ���������  . -      ,,,^     ' r, u*--w       W������k������^-X_������.      -.. *_**-__.        >T_>S_������������U      ^/������_.l_~-_>      ii.CUUf r   *���������J    "     j(J_.^.^_^__ t*_V0.  represented,  and. with  the  exception; dropped. This latter provision, it is believed,  of New Zealand  and the Irish Free.  : _ __ has  oa^e& much of the Doukhobor  Prese-rye  Klstoiic  Spot- 1 trouble.     The expelled Sons of Free  dom are dissatisfied -with the shares  allotted them and have shown their  f indignation   by   aude   j^rades    __Qd  'other activities which have brought  them into conflict with  the  author-  State have named  Mr. Bennett said.  their  ... .cfYl:A;  delegationv  Tax Boost In Ireland  Steep Increase-  In Tariffs Proposed  In Do Vaiera, Budget  Dublin, Irish Free State.���������Steep increases in tariffs and income taxes  were proposed ir* tho first budget of  the De Vaiera:government, which was  Introduced in the dail clreann.   ,  The budget provided for a duty on  tea of four pence a. pound and a package tax of two pence -on each contain*  or holding any article o\* food or  drink, or cosmetica or medical prop.ar-  nt Ions packed for sale.  The income tax rate would bo raised from three shlUings six ponce to  five shillings in the pound::  , Drastic- acttw1' .waa..;vnc...essary..,'.to,  make both ends meet in the nation's  iinances ;beo'auRp, President DaValem's  government faiiod a biidgoiary doilclt  of ������3.500,000.  The budget provided for extending  the entcrtafniTionttax to coyej? dancing, outdoor sports^ horse racing and  dog racing. It also set forth an !n-  creO-to of ono shilling two pence u  jiound In tho duty on tobacco;  mmmmmmmymA*mmmmM*m*m**mm--\ yjiy'iii i.hlldi.i-Tuirmrru _ un iirm_niriinr__mi.niji__mnrjrn-niiiin-ni.nrni  ��������� W-" lS~lir~ 1042 '      ~  Announcement Made At Ottawa By  Hon. ISobert Weir  Ottawa, Ont.���������A commission of experts will inquire into the feasibility  of creating a farm products marketing board.        ���������  Hon. Robert Weir, Minister oJE  Agjgriculture, announced in the House  of Commons that in view of the Imperial Economic Conference the government did not consider the board  should! be established at the present  time;       Vy'-'- '    .' "������������������.''���������   ���������  A-marketing boards to deal with  exports of agricultural products has.  received considerable study In the past  few months. Members from'all parties  in the House have contributed to the  discussion.  It was understood the board's activities would apply not only to butter but to many farm products in  which the exportable surplus is relatively small in comparison with the  domestic consumption.  One of the board'B functions would  bo to handle the export, surplus in  such a Way that Canadian prices  would not1 flucti_ate''wldely, due to the  domestic price being affected by th*  world figure.  Should Be Well Informed  Ottawa-, Ont.���������-The necessity of fostering an informed and understanding  Canadian public opinion in the work  of the League of Nations, especially  now with critical days ahead, was  stressed by Dr. H. M. Tory, president  of the League of Nations Society in  Canada, when he welcomed delegates  to the tenth annual meeting here.  Wellington. TNew Zealand. -���������X.ord  Bledisloe, Governor-General of New;  55e&!s__d.. nn������3 Lady 22sd_s_cs have c  chased "Maitangi," the. most historic  spot in New Zealand and the place  where the treaty establishing British  sovereignty was -signed in 1840, and  will present It to the nation. The  action prevents it falling into the  hands of a citizen of the United  States who had been making offers.  China Is one of the few great countries where airplanes have come into  use for commercial transportation before ^adequate railway systems were  developed.  Russia gave  the  largest group of  new citizens to Canada in 1931.  Airmen flew from  Margate,  England, to see a fire at Sandwich.  FRENCH PRESIDENT VICTIM OF ASSASSIN'S BULLETS  Allowed To Sell Cattle  Mosqqw, Russia.:���������Russla-tt farmers  have beon given, the right to sell their  cattle", an, the retail laarHista' for ths  remainder.of: 198:2.,' 'fhiu knurked an-  otlxer step In tlie,llberaUwatlon of the  Soyiiet farm cotlCi,ta encourage In-'  dividual"'." f ffltf mei?s���������whetlibr ������������������ collective.  or i^deii'ehdqn^fcd sioelt the .bp-en mar^  ket       ���������.'-'��������� ���������.;.���������.������������������������������������' l ,;v. -'>'��������� ���������'-, ������������������',     .,-������������������  _, . ,l>������ilei^ti.N;'l9afcl. For. liomi..  Hanill'ton, JBei-muda. ��������� , Carrying  with them, to tliolr "homo parliaments  new Ihfornaatibn on Imperial trade,  British. anctCiuMuliian delegations to  the trl-pnrtite conference hero sailed  frbm Bermuda May 11. Work of tho  conferanc<_ was concluded May 0.  ities. They refuse to attempt any  court action against the community  on the ground that it is against their  religion.  Three courses are open to the 13  directors now that Veregin Is under  sentence. They may appoint a new  leader, ask for a receivership, or re������-  quest a winding-up order. It is believed disintegration might follow  either one of the latter two courses,  while a continuance of the present  arrangements may not be acceptable  to the young generation, who are said  to be developing views in conflict with  those of their elders..  Total Doukhobor holdings En Canada aro shown as more than 67,000  acres of land, which, with other, properties, are given a valuation of nearly $6,500,000. Doukhobor activities in  the three western provinces, outside  of farming, Include saw mills, planing mills, granaries, a box factory, a  stave pipe factory, jam and canning  establishments, fruit packing houses  and a grain elevator.  Total Doukhobor assets In British  Columbia arc nearly    $4,500,000;    In  Saskatchewan more  than $1,250,000  and In Alberta more than $500,000.  The report of the cloath .of Pt.4_..hlent Dmimcr of France as a result of  aaanoBln's bullets nhooltod. the world. Donme'r was one of the moat popular  presidents France has had, and his cloath at tho hands of a fanatical Russian  was a sad blow to hli. country. This photograph wxus taken recently as ho  was leaving tha Sonata Chamber In Porta,  Salvage Crews Working  On Grain Elevators  -estimated Loss From Incendiary Flre  Set At $7S,000  Meacham, Sask.���������Salvage crews  have commenced In the worlc of clearing up the debris of the three local  elevators which were destroyed by incendiary fires' May 7, with & resultant'  loss of 70,000 bushels of grain.  Estimated loss from the fires. Including loss of wheat, has. been set at  $7K,000.  It la expected that the ' work of  clearing up would take about twe  weeks, Tho Saskatchewan Wheal  Bool, Alborta Pacific Grain Compan>  and Standard Grain Company, owners of the three elevators, have Blgnl-  fied their Intention of rebuilding th������  Mtructurea.  rt.CM.P. are still Investl^atinuf. THE   CB.3SST01&  REVIEW  The telephone  saved  the  home  "The telephone's a mighty  haiidx instrument���������I wouldn't  fee,without one," Ed. Smith told  the new neighbor who had dropped in to use the Smiths' telephone. , ''Why just last month  it saved this house from destruction.  "We were awakened at night  by the smeli of smoke. The place  was on fire. I rushed to" the  telephone and put in an alarm.  Thanks to that call, the firemen  arrived in the nick of time. Our  home was saved/'  The new neighbor grew  thoughtful* Burglars* sudden  illness���������he could think of many  emergencies in which a telephone  call might save life or property.  He ordered a telephone for his  own home that day.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C,  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance;  33.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner.  CRESTON,  B.C.,    FRIDAY,   MAY 20  1FTJFRS TO THF FMTQR  Nelson Musical Festival  Editor Review:  Sir,���������The Nelson rnusica festival was a most enjoyable affair.  The display of talent was good,  and it was highly gratifying to  see that Creston did so well,   tak-  mentary indeed. Mrs. J. E.  Johnston, Creston's teacher of  music and elocution, was singled  out from among the many.  Creston is fortunate to have a  teacher with this recommendation. Mrs. Johnston captured  third place in elocution, her  number failing only in a minor  detail.  Edith Johnston shares her  mothers gifts very nicely and  her performance was pleasing.  She has good speech and platform  style, together with a first-class  piano technique. Louie Johnston is- of course, in the early  stages of development and in  getting a plaoe has done quite  nicely, promising better in the  future.  Kathleen Bundy performed  her number with her usual sweetness and skill, with which we are  familiar.  For the interested  listener  at  in hearing the repetitions and  criticisms. The adjudicators give  to the community quite a  number of little talks on the composers, the compositions, the  circumstances of origin and so on,  together with a flood of reminiscences and stories, so much to  the poini that the whole gathering will rock with laughter.  "What after dinner speakers these  good people would make.  I would like to impress upon  Creston Valley folk the help that  we would get from sending more  and more of our young people to  the festivals, east or west.  Getting a better and better style  of music and elocution as time  goes on; better concerts, better  church music and better community ringing. These things  all reflect themselves upon the  active community and make it  just that more pleasant to live  in. W. J. TRUSCOTT.  At Pentieton orchardists and  Qthers who are two years in  arrears for water will not be  supplied after May 15th.  The Ratepayers Association at  |__fst������n"t"t rm.mmm*mmrA     ������������t/v<i������I J    ' ������������������   _. _n  CUL itII  _.:4-���������      4^\i>y .c=ijjl-  month  Most ail the dyked lands in  Bonners Ferrv district will stand  a 34-foot rise of the Kootenay  River and the Herald is confident  that height ol water will not be  encountered this year.  Two brass bands will supply  music at Kaslo's celebration on  Mav 24th.  A detachment of three mounted police is now stationed at  Cranbrook.  pioyees receiving $150 a  salary at least 25 per cent.  Northern Okanagan districts  will grow more cabbage than last  yeatr, and the indications are that  it wilFbe'a profitable crop.  The outlook for Royal Anne  cherries is not so good this year,  due the fact that the canneries  are not purchasing this variety.  _ Kimberley has cancelled its  .Dominion Day celebration, and  will concentrate its efforts on the  school track meet on May 21st.  Up to the middle of the month  $147 had been subscribed towards  a necessary fund of $2000 to install a swimming pool at Rbss-  land.  The Fernie Free Press states  that there is still a lot of snow in  the hills fairly high water may be  looked for at the end of the  month.  Dominion Canners are not  likely to operate at Keremeqs or  Ashcroft this year, but the plant  at Oliver will take 100 acres of  tomatoes.  Due to the cutting off of some  of the government grants the  Kelowna council may have .to  raise the 1932 tax rate" at least  three mills.  Notwithstanding numerous re-  quests Rossland council will not  alter its bylaw which makes it  unlawful to keep cattle within the  town limits.  Rossland council' has remsed  endorsation of a resolution sent  in from Naniamp demanding that  the B.C. Telephone Company  make a cut in rates.  The Orpheus choir at Kimberley will make sure due respect  is shown the king. At its annual  concert the opening number will  be the national anthem. .  y  THEY hav������ seen Gyproc  Fire   Tests   and   they  lenoto it resists fire.  Use Gyproc for the walls,  ceilings and partitions of the  home you are building. Gr  if you are "doing over" any  rooms, adding new ones in  the attic, partitioning the  cellar, be sure to use this  easy - to - handle, fire - safe  wallboard.  It is an excellent base for  Gyptex or Alabastine and  may be papered or panelled.  Gyproc may be easily identified by  tbe name on tbe board and the  Green stripe along the edge.  GYPSUM,  SJBSB AND ALABASTINE.  grenade.   E-l_alte_i  Vancouver, B.C.  15 V  m^mvmocxs aas^iia^Mjaa^d:  For .Sale by  CHaASm O. RODGERS,     Creston, B.C.  mgs.x prizes;  possibly  the  Dig-  fV*\&&     C.__-_V*-V    _-������.���������    *.  _������-rt*._"S.O     J-W*^. V__������     _���������__     ������.<*_������������������  j^^ob ouoi.'c  ui ������.*><*_ _ic_ ^vrmg   tu auxjl  point outside the cities of Trail  and Nelson. There are still more  prizes to be had, by a little more  interest and exertion, for Creston  Valley had some first-class  material. Our local concerts  have produced some good items.  The choruses of Canyon school  and the' gitls' selections being  particularly good.  The adjudicators at Nelson  gave very kindly and helpful  criticisms and, being masters of  their respective arts, a very instructive and interesting talk!  followed each class.  The critic isms coming to Creston's entrants were very compli-  nnn sr.r n RRfunni^T  _  mm ������m      H^bS *-*���������* m������    pum m m __-������j  ��������� ���������LJj ���������tj_ yQMLJM  ep&_2^-^_g_3t-&_^!9_-������g@^  1 You9h Like oust Service   I  fSjt ���������-.... ���������   ^  _-_     ��������� _���������_^ ��������� mW  s . ^' ^'���������_,������������������*   3 ������������w   Bs ':. 3  ha,ve  * **    A*m*T\ if**  '  in J.:?������_uy  Lower  *2S_ fjSr^^2___ ^__i___  for  Victoria]  Day  Between all Stations  in Canada  Fji    M_% ���������_���������_���������  ���������������"__   M '    m    MY.  FOR ROUND TB!P  Good going  from NOON, Muy 20  to NOON, May 24  Return  MA Y 2$th  Ab.< tho  Ticket  Agont  The Okanagan is expecting the  peak of the blossom season to  about May 15th.  Pentieton has eight garages and  service stations and all operate  seven days a week.  Pentieton Co-Operative Growers paid President McDougall a  $500 stipend last year.  Kelowna.. will have a 46 mill  tax rate this year. 18 mills will  be required for schools.  In the Vernon district the 1932  planting of onions will be 20 per  cent, greater than last year.  Of 1050 cars of bulk apples  on the prairie last year the Associated Growers supplied only 408  cars.  According to the revised ceusus  figures Kaslo's population has  dropped from 950 to 523 since  1921.  The Arrow Lakes board of  trade has just closed its year $65  in debt.   It has $96 of  unpaid  dues, however.  Apple packing charges "at the  Pentieton Co-Operative Fruit  Growers was down to 33 cents a  box last season.  The Enterprise dairy at Kimberley has cut the price of milk to  ten cents a quart, and a half-pint  of cream is 20 cents.  Rev.   A.   McMinn, for (_ome  years   United Church pastor at  Kelowna, has accepted a call  to  Lethbridge, Albei-ta.  Nakusp Legion will officially  open its new hall on May 20th.  It ia 100 x 46 feet-with side  galleries and balcony.  The express rate on cherries  from Okanagan points to Toronto  and Montreal has been cut 60  cents per 100 pounda.  Cranbrook Sash & Door Corn-  pan y*.s employing sixty men at  their wawmill operations at  New  Tifdw1, now Cranbrook,  i While the Okanagan  much less tomatoes than  the Vernon News estimates that  the plantings   this year will be  much on a par with i93I.  Wyiasftiei  BJm\M    JTW  BLJf������*F       jfU,  at  new  Rings in  Vic. Johnson and Ad. Hagen were  auto visitors to Nelson and Slocan last  week.  The old co-operative store building is  being renovated, painted and fitted, up  for an ice cream parlor, in connection  with the "Y" store.  Mr. and Mrs. Menhinick and family,  who have been holidaying at Waldo,  returned home on Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. P. Andestad .and  daughter, Herborg, who have been residing in Nelson for ,the past month,  returned home last week.  ft .     -  Mrs. C. Gregory returned last week  from Victoria with her daughter,  Lillian, who has been a patient at the  Solarium for the past two years. Cliff.  Gregory motored to Nelson to meet  them.  Woman's Auxilary sale and silver tea  at the home of Mrs. M. Hagen last week  was quite a success financially, as well as  socially. The rooms were decorated  with tulips, donated' by Mrs W. J.  Cooper and Mrs. R. Uri. The drawing  for the pen and pencil sot took place at  the tea hour, and Carl Carlson was  holder of the lucky ticket.    ,.  At tho valley school sports it Creston  on Saturday last Kenneth Packman  made a creditable showing in fast company, winning-third place in tho t_onioi'  220 and 100 yard sprats. Nick Markin  got a first in tho BO yards race for boya  under 9. Margaret Bathie was third In  the Junior girls hif������h jump, while Louisa  Butterflold and Inith Wood captured  third places in 60 yard running events.  CRESTON  your car and a  Vaive Grind will pay you back many  times over what they cost ih Oil and  Gas  saved, and  increase  in power.  We have a full stock of Goodyear Tires  ���������alt sizes and grades  RESTON MOTOR  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE.  GRESTON  t&*^i&*lm&imr������X&n^Btt,^^^  *AK������daM-b-M---MM_0jVk-������        m\mm*im%JmmU*^mmmJmmA\mm\^ermm)4amm%mmmA*mmmmmm%������ _Hu*_JA *k4_____*Jfe*_i4__u������JL__^Hk_____&J^^AjVk*^U_^A^������-4_k*^^a  ___fl_H____ __HF &_339Q3_ff ���������Hi ___9r  SPRING has at  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^        last made the  ���������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������li!ll,lillllll,i0^^ grade and we  have Clean-Up Time with us. No matter how much  or how little HAULING yon may have we .guarantee  satisfactory service at a moderate charge.  SAND FOR GARDENS���������We can supply you with  the best on short notice. Gravel or Sand for building  or any other purpose at attractive prices.  jgmji npnk  _-*-i H JB  un_  P.O. BOX 79  eT0N  Bl ffm\ P_B mS* E_LT BL7 H B  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 18     ,  ���������y ������'Mpnayi.'MgiM W'Iimmn������|W. mwj. _������nynyWMimMymy nny. ���������MW������iMt ^wmpw'mmwmwm.hii'i. Mp>mm-i^wiy'���������<������������������>w^w m       ^  S^mammmmmmm* m\������mm*m A* It IH, Wiii*,-! __4_-A_Aljl-l *��������� Ati_^-_U^I_A____^_-jtl___tiifc^__l_^^  \  SUNDAY, MAY SZ  CRESTON-8.00 a.m., Holy Communion. 11.00 a.m , Sorvico of Confirmation by tho Lord Bishop of Kootenay. 7.30 p.m , EvonHong and Induction of Ilov. Thou. Scott by tho  Lord Bishop.  The Consolidated Minimis &  AJ 111 ^������" 1 1.1 1 fl 3S     m/aa*1 *^ R M B P^ 4LM. H M J'    'U' M.    mm^mZM. H n <3Mk.H US. a    Wi~~4 "L"%������H '  TRAIL, British Columbia  ���������VAAHAl    'Mm'  Mt    4% A* m^J   S.   \ml   Aa*l mWm mv\l*mJ       "/������ fu   ^^1 t_r^_*M __���������% mr4m ___ mt _��������� __MM_I B^Dmmm _���������__��������� _���������_> _____ _���������__. _____ JL_W  ELT^iNT Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold by CRESTON VALLEY CO OPERATIVE  ORESTLANlb FRUIT COMPANY, LONG, ALLAN & LONG  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TADANAC  , Bmnd  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH THE  CBESTON BEVIEW  Local and Personal  FREIGHT FOR NELSON���������I have  established a fareig t truck service1 between Creston and Nelson, leaving here  Mondays, Wednesdays ana Fridays at  8=30 a.m. Depot at Creston Motors.  Satisfactory service guaranteed. O.  Ringheim. Creston.  According to the first of the semimonthly crop bulletins issued under date  of May 7th, C. B. Twigg estimates the  1932 season to be fen days later than  1931. Indications, for a cherry crop are  excellent, and strawberries and raspberries are looking well.  H. W. McLaren has greatly improved  the appearance of the front of his  property at the upper end of Victoria  Avenue by the erection of a stone retaining wall. Similar good work is being  done along the front of the residence of  F. C. Rodgers on Barton Avenue.  Rev. C. Basse left on Sunday for Vancouver, where he is attending a conference of Lutheran pastors in British  Columbia which opened on Tuesday and  concludes on Thursday. 'He will be  back for the usual services o.   Sunday,  with the English service now commencing at 8 p.m. "  my  In connection with the board of  trade'-) campaign to attract visitors to  the valley during blossom week, the  advertising had good effect as the  number ofautoists from outside points  in town on Sundav was very large.  Even the influx from Idaho points was  very noticeable.  Customers of Greston brancE of the  Imperial Bank were on Saturday notified that the branch wi!! he closed on  May 31st and unless otherwise instructed  all accounts will be transferred to the  Bank of Commerce. It is understood  that at May 31st the Bank cf Commerce  is to close its branch at Golden.  Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Campbell and son,  Alex., arrived on Sunday from  Calgary,  and sister accompanied them back for a  short visit here." Mr.Mensinger brought  back an Essex and Pontiac coupe.  Through 'their branch at Vernon,  Crestland Fruit Cpmpany on Tuesday  shipped out the first rear of Okanagan  rhubarb and asparagus from Armstrong.  It went to the Scott Fruit Campany at  Regina, Sask. Manager Harrison reports Okanagan weather is ideal and  prospects for the biggest crop ever.  Erickson was ou$ in full force for the  school spores at Creston on Saturday  afternoon, but local pupils were not as  prominent as usual. Peter Heric won  the shot put in the intermediate class,  and was third   in   the senior  division.  Stanley Lane of Nelson was a visitor  at Sirdar on Friday and Saturday, guest  of Mr and Mrs. B. Heap.  Helen, Matilda and Mary Rohac of  Washout Creek, were, visitors at Creston  on Saturday, attending the track meet.  Driftwood is to be seen everywhere  and to cope with this menace at Kootenay Landing there are two crews on the  job���������Scott MacDonald and Sid McCabe  Owing to the muddy condition of the  water, the fish catch is not very heavy  at present, although every Sunday finds  eager -_s__en__6u alongside  number of  the river.  Mrs. A. Dibbon left on Saturday evening for the coast, where she will reside  I in the future. Mr, Dibbon preceded  her a month before. There was a large  turnout of friends to bid Mrs. Dibbon.  farewell and everyone wishes her  happiness and success in her new  surroundings. Prior to leaving Mrs.  Dibbon was the guest of Mrs. A. North  for a week.  Alberta, to make their permanent home   jim Scott and   George  Foreman   were!  on tcieir ten-acre ranch in the vicinity of  the Percy Boffey place.   Th6y purchased  the place about a   year  ago,   at   which  time a small house was^erected and some  strawberries and apple wees planted.  Eriekeon  2Bm4A0z21  third ������n the intermediate broad jump and j (������*  440 yards dash respectively,  and Eric | rm%  Pakenham was third in the junior base- j  batt throw.  FathBnder Tread  ������E\. f-'i"^  mm^  A   JL JR -U  LIFETIME  GUARANTEE  COME AND  SEE YOUR  SIZE  49   out of   100  GOODYEARS  I   !_  UnC&DI Attn  mwa nuwinv  Canyo  CRESTON  Mr, and Mrs.- E. Cartwright and Mr.  and Mrs. F. Putnam were visitors at  Nelson and South SIocan at the end of  the week, leaving on Friday.  J_ Dugdale of Bellvue. Alberta, was a  visitor at his ranch here for a few days.  Mrs. John Hall left on Sunday for  Trail, on a visit with her daughter, Mrs.  W.WoodalL  Mrs. R. Vincent and daughter of  Evanslough. Alberta, arrived on a visit  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.. H.  Capmbell.  Dr. Henderson of Creston paid his  semi-annual visit of inspection to Erickson school on Thursday.  / Miss Anita Heric had the misfortune  to dislocate her arm while playing on  Monday evening.  Principal Tully was a visitor at Cranbrook on Friday evening, where he had a  place oh. the Creston basketball team in  the return game with the Cranbrook  men.  Mr. Pollock of Fernie was a Sunday  visitor: here.,with his daughter, Mrs.  Mensinger.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Wilson returned from  Cranbrook on Monday on a visit with  the  latter's    parents,    Mr.   and   Mrs.  Healey.  Ray Crisler was a Motor visitor to  Sandpoint on Tuesday..  y- Ha?*!^ -^^rencj^.Bundy ������* Cowley.  Alberta, is here on a visit with Mr. and  W. Bundy.  Ti at hot weather is herG to stay is  proven by the opening: on Thursday last  of the ice cream parlors at R. M. Telford's and J. C Mensinger.'  Mrs. Floyd Celli of Coleman, Alberta,  i-s here on a visit with Mr. sud Mrs.  Frank Celli.  Mr. and Mrs. Mensinger and Robert  Speaker returned from their trip to Vulcan, Alberta    Mrs. Mensinger's brother  fe-tf  Mrs.  GmiB&en @Ity  A. D. Pochin, who has been here for  some weeks looking after work on his  ranch returned at the end of the week.  Mrs. Grover Kifer and young son have  returned to Canal Flats, after a two  weeks visit with her father, A. G.  Samuelson.  " Mrs. (Rev.) A Walker and Mrs.  Avery of Creston had charge of the  United Church service here on Sunday  afternoon.  Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Wheidon of Winnipeg, Man., _were Sunday visitors with  Mr. and Mn������. A. Halstead. They were  returning by auto from a six months  holiday at southern U.S. points.  Mr. and Mrs. K. Knott have moved  to Erickson where their "Bide a Wee"  auto tourist camp opened for the season  at the first of the week. They have  five cabins available to travelers.  At the annual meeting of Nelson Cres-<  ton riding Liberal Association at Nelson  last Friday, O. M. Samuelson was named  Cany, n representative on the executive  Arvid ahd Godfrey* Samuelson have  taken the contract of - trucking out and  loading several thousand fence posts  which Winlaw & Son are shipping from  Creston.  CaB-wQH' baseball team was on the  short- end of a. 4-3 score in a game at  Creston on Sunday afternoon.  Canyon school made a great showing  "at3$hei Valley sebeaffe* track - meet at  Creston on Saturday ^'afternoon . coming  within two points of winning the shield  for rural schools' cbe_-_p_c_-sh_p. Tora ���������- ���������_  Tedford rolled up most points in the J ���������  junior boys class and was awarded the  championship cup. Raymond Humble  was second in high jump, tied for second  tVf a/w_ ������_\  -fc*  broad jump.  Summer Time  Sun Visors, Parasols, Sun Hats and Berets  Sun Glasses  New Tennis Balls, Softball and  Baseball Goods  Fishing Tackle  Lime Juice,  Grape Juice  , Lemon, Orange, Lime, Raspberry  Grape Cordials .  mmWmM  '^���������A'^     *     A . . _L,  ____.. _Hh._______k.__L.___k- ___l������ _______ . ___________ ____h_-____._.__lfc___L_._______^>___Lft|__|>__-__.T_^-___^f^_- ___ n+mt%\ ^A  c  A Revolutionary Announcement!  EDUCE THEIR PRIG!  Because we believe that present economic enndi-  tions in Canada demand sacrifice on the part of all, we  have decided to cut our profit and lower our price.  In taking this step, wljich we we believe is in keeping  with the times, we are animated, by the hope that we  may be contributing/''in some measure, to the welfare  ana progress of the Dominion. But, with this reduction in price, there will be no reduction in the high  quality of our merchandise���������actually, the standard of  value of Tip Top., tailoring has been raised*  Effective tqday, the price of a Tap Top Suit or Topcoat  is Twenty-Four Dollars and Fifty Cents���������styled by  si .it. ed designers, fashioned to your twenty-one personal measurements by expert cutters, tailored with  meticulous care by competent craftsmen and guaranteed to your satisfaction by the largest made-to-  measure tailoring house in the British Empire.  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  THE  REXALL  STORE  GEO/H.KGLLY  syc    jji jS_4������-H-r _s^^.afir jr _aT-������_jfl- jttSLJtAA.J& jBtjST j&lsSl j������__&l j������t.ss-r j&._������_.  I_L-Q  pole vault and was  _.!__���������_  ___���������_-__  in  mmtiaf^iimWi0  horticulturist,     from  a  business  visitor, at  .  V- :.'MAW8C������N  Exclusive Dealer CRESTON  ������f*r,mmmt*]mj*w*mmmmMmm>ifmrm^ ������m0mim^wm0'n<mm}w%M *'wy t mmm hmt .'mimw . '  -v-p,.v.,.v������w._v.  C.   B.   T  igg,  Cranbrook, was  Sirdar and points in the vicinity Tuea  day.  Dr. Henderson of Creston was a visiter at Bcswoil on his semi-annuaS visit of  inspection to the school.  M. Reid and G. Pelton of Cranbrook,  and Tom Crawford of Creston, were  visitors at Sirdar, Tuesday.  Mrs. J. Talerico was a visitor at Creston on Monday and Friday. L_ Settle  of Kuskanook was a visitor at CreBton  on Thursday.   A. Goodwin was also a  visitor there on Tuesday last.  J MacDonald, flre ranger, of Creston.  was a business visitor in the vicinity  Thursday of last week, accompanied bv  Ben Crawford.  Frank,. Ray and Lloyd Cummings of  Boswell wero visitors at Sirdar on Tuesday last, taking possession of a number  of baby chicks.  Misses Daisy Rogers, Sylvia Talarico  and Joe Talarico were weekend visitors  at Creston, attending the track meet  held there.  Tho B.C. Telephone ������nglneors were  surveying at Atbara two days last weok,  in connection with the polo lino.  Arthur Lombardo arrived homo from  Cran brook on Friday la.fc accomsbanied  by his brother, Frank, who was also a  visitor 3������   Cranbrook.  ThowoBt bound passenger train on  Saturday was detained at Sirdar over  Ave hours due to a dido on tho new mil*  way along tBi <. laiknaiid'e..   ,  Mlas Gwen and Charles Wilson wero  Sunday gueatn of Mr. and Mrs. VanAckeran of Canyon, attemHnjr tha ball  game iri the aftomoon at Creaton.  Prospectors are busy lu the vicinity���������  on the now line between. Koot������nay  Landing and Ty g, _w well n_ around the  v-v-������r-v j Bouhlur Creek area,  a  When It's Your Move  let us know  -.The best evidence ot our  intentions in the moving business is the service we have  rendered to the people of this  community for almost a quar-  ter~of a centnrw -y.y. ���������&���������������������������  We never break promises  or furniture. We deJiyer the  goods efficiently and speedily.  We price our services reas-  *>  a  s.  m  I  onablv always.  at a>  Ois ^P  s  cOREATH  CO Aim  WOOD  FLOUR  FEED  ���������  ���������  R'  s  **-*'***-*-* A*~a V*_r������ ��������� AKm ��������� ���������'���������___���������_ * mat*!era stf a m e<  a raveiling aoroad r'  A^LBTTER-OF-CREDIT _. rom ihe bank  mC\a. wall be honoured by our Bonking correspondents in all parts o������ the World, and  will obtain for you many Httl������- courtesieo that  S visitor to a strange land so much appreciates.  '410'  IMPERIAL BANK OF CANADA  mead ornce  CRESTON  Brsnshss sS lAmimon, _nv������rmarfr# Cranbrook, Famlo  TORONTO  * J. S. W. CLOWES, Manager  sasa  H___t  mm| *mm* t**\m**mmm "m.  Your Pocket  used as a bank has many disadvantages.  Money carried in it is easy to  spend on Critics or may be lost  or stolen*  WeeMy deposits in our Savings Bimlt  will accumulate rapidly.  Small or larac accounts are welcome-  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  * Reserve Fu*ui  Branch  $20,000,000  R.J. Wothetip M������n������Ker  mmmmmmmmim* THE   REVIEW.    CREBTON   B.   81  ESTFUL   SLEEP  ������   lur  Villi  r<y_<f  f ������ VbKE^ii   ^w_rii__i__9  ������������������������������������With   Castoria's  regulation  When your child tosses and cries  out In his sleep, it means he is not  comfortable. Very often the trouble  Is that poisonous waste matter is not  being' carried off as It should be.  Bowels need help���������mild, gentle help  ���������but effective. Just the kind Castoria gives. Castoria is a pure vegetable preparation made specially fo?  children's   ailments.     It   contains no  Collected Queer Articles  So-Called   Pauper   With   Fortune   In  Bank Had Odd Hobby  Investigators in Hamilton, Ontario,  probing the strange case of Abadiah.  Markle, the so-caled pauper who died  leaving a bank account of ?1<_,GGG  found themselves faced with the most'  baffling collection of articles ever seen  outside of a museum today.  Markle died over a month ago, apparently in penury, and was buried at  the city's expense. Later it was discovered he had $14,000 in the bank.  Large packing cases were located in  a stor������"*,e    to,s������t������>i-.v_-s__     _������_    "]yrpi-iri__'<_  name, and were opened in the presence of witnesses.  Among the things found were  these: Notepaper of the Royal Hotel,  many years defunct; 200 rubber heels,  old-fashioned bartenders' rubber shirt  fronts, a collection of 300 hats-  coachmen's hats, plaid caps, derbies  which revealed every fashion from the  80's onward; a large assortment of  keys for opening sardine, cans, huge  stocks of bedding, coat buttons, hairpins, powder puffs of yesteryear, soup  patent   eye   testers,   sample  harsh, harmfui   drugs,   no   narcotics.  -Don't let your child's rest���������and your j spoons,  own���������be interrupted. A prompt dose j books   of  greeting   cards,   paper   ice  of Castoria will urge  stubborn little { cpeam -mr_o__������_ Anti wanv oiher nr.ru  bowels to act.    Then relaxed comfort   cream spoons ana many omer pecu  and  restful  sleep!   Genuine  Castoria  always has the name:  CASTORIA  C H J LTD ft ETNy  FTO R  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  liar articles.  * nii~ni-ii->f)������-������ii~ii~ii'*"iii-i i.<Twn_>M������ii_ ij'irx-tJt/Mc*  5 OT"     * A] __.      If ���������     I  i if iliu|ivg newspaper union [  Lord Irwin, former viceroy of India,  said he was encouraged with the spirit  cf optimism in western. Canada.  Prince Peter of Montenegro, brother of Queen Elena of Italy, died recently at 5o!zH.nO   Ttalx.*.  Green peas, the seed of which are  said to have come from King Tutan-������j  kahmen's tomb, are being grown by  M. Pejstrup at Pass Lake, Ontario.  The United States senate rejected  a proposal for a year's suspension  of -military and naval armament construction.  There has been an increase of 580  head of cattle shipped to Great Bri-  ������__������n through _xLo_ii.reai port over the  same period last year.  Manitoba, Saskatchewan, and Alberta government representatives will-  meet early in June to prepare statements for the forthcoming Imperial  Economic Conference.  Captain Hilton H. Bailey, who with  Simon Lake, the inventor of the submarine, hopes to raise the "Lusitania,"  states actual work on the project will  begin early this fall.  Commander P, W. Nelles has been  appointed commander in charge of  Halifax naval port. Commander V. C.  Brodeur at Halifax now will go to  Esquimalt.  It is proposed to form a pool for  carrying on export business from  Canada to Latin-America, to prevent  Canadian goods losing their Identity  on passing through TJnited States  handa. *.  Winston Churchill, former Chancellor of the Exchequer,, in an address  recently, asked the Un_ted States and  Great Britain to join forces in leading  the world "out of these gloomy caverns into the broad sunlight of activity and progress."  If the Dominion Government assumes 75 per cent, of old age pension  costs, the City of Calgary will ask  tho Alberta Government to assume  the 10 per cent, of the cost now borno  by this city, according to a statement  by Mayor Andy Davison.  Thousands  :��������� oT-yV  MOTHERS  :'ARE:V;VT  GRATEFUL  ",   .��������� .,  I  *rie__I  had knovrn  about  this, whesi I raised nay first baby," so  many rnothcra" tell ���������us."  Freifu-i; crying-babies make mothers'  6ro*r old. Our new Baby Welfare  oak tells how to keep your baby  laughing and well���������a joy- ratlier  than a care. Write today and is will  be mailed to you free.  i  Tha  BossUa   Co. E____.fcw!.  1IC    C_.___.__ -G*.    .  m. ...      _*__  Gentlemen.  FlctfcM   lend   ma   tt**  bookie*   entitled   "B_.br   Welfare."  PlrnHm. O       4.H.WMMMWM HI_>WW.M..M>..������HW������HtMW������.W  Adit tit  _���������.���������_.���������.������������������^,_..������������������.  Y  mmm rf  ���������,........<;. w. i*  .  __*Gl^ fifM������  J..1 1_._K  Great Canadian Hero  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  MAY 22  JACOB  AND  ES/UJ  RECONCILED  Golden Text: "Be ye kind one to  another,'tenderhearted* forgiving each  other, even as God also in Christ forgave you:*'���������Ephesians 4.32.  Liesso-n: Genesis 32, 33.  Devotional Reading:"  Matthew    6.  ������-is. ��������� .  ��������� ������������������-���������������������������>   ������������������*������������������ ���������  Colonel Z. lulloy Set High Example For  Loyalty To the Empire  Colonel Lrorne Winfield Mulloy,  D.C.M., B.A., died unexpectedly at his  home on the St. Lawrence River, Iroquois, Ontario, at 11 p.m. Sunday,  February 21st, 1932, from heart attack, aged 53 years. Thus, with dramatic suddenness, there was removed  from Canadian public life, one of its  most brilliant intellects and inspiring  figures.  Blinded in the South African War,  Colonel Mully mastered every obstacle  imposed by his wounds, cheerfully  created fresh obstacles to surmount,  scorned the paths of least resistance,  was supremely successful in all tasks  he undertook, and his death came at  a time when his powers of intellect  and his great executive abilities appeared destined to still further  achievements.  Bom on a Canadian farm, blinded  in his early twenties, he continued his  education with the aid of a secretary,  graduated with honors from two famous universities, became one of the  most outstanding speakers of our day  on subjects of political economy, was  offered inore than once a seat In, the  Brit=sh House of Commons, was on  the staff of the Royal Military College, became a successful practising  lawyer, and his services to Canada  during, and immediately after the  war, were sufficiently conspicuous to  Explanations and Comments  Jacob's Precautions, verses 1, 2. ���������  Looking up Jacob saw Esau approaching with four hundred, men.  The presence, of so many men with  Esau may be? accounted for by his  having Just made his expedition to  Mount seir, where "he conquered the  land in which he afterwards settled,  Genesis 36.6, 7. Edersheim suggests  that he may have wished at tbe same  time to make his brother anxious and  to show him the contrast between  their respective positions. Jacob  evidently feared the worst. He was  keenly aware of what he deserved at  his brother's hands. He arr������a_ged his  little company and put the handmaids  and their children first- Leah and her  children next, and in the safest place  in the rear, his best-loved ones, Rachel and Joseph.  "Though courts of law neglect to curb  transgression,  The court of conscience always is in  season.  Tho Meeting Of the Brothers, verses  3-11.���������Jacob passed over the Cord first  and showed Esau the greatest, reverence by bowing himself to the ground  seven times. Esau ran to meet and  embrace Jacob, falling on his neck  and kissing him as was the custom  among friends. Had Jacob's present  and hia flattering attitude disarmed  him? Dr. Skinner thinks that Esau's  intentions were hostile and that Jacob  gained a diplomatic victory over him.  Rather does it seem that Esau had  no thought of vengeance, he had dismissed the affair pf the birthright  with a shrug, as it were, and now virtually said, "Don't mention our trouble. I have got along famously without the birthright and without you."  Whatever the actuating motive he  was magnanimous.  "If thou must-have thy revenge on  thine enemy, heap coals of firei on his  head, forgive him, and enjoy it." ���������  Thomas Browne.  ue_ervS   H,___������_ _I__eS.t_G__.  f_w  D_.__r__ ._.__   TT__,   T_____-  itci.i{ic2  rue   _.___:_   rrees  fBy Betty  Barclay}  Cjaocho-Slovalria  may   increase  Bales tax by 25 ipBV cent.  Its  >~1���������iiMl  iSW.X'J.1.--  m^mrirh^^mxhw^J^^  ?1I5  w I::,,,,,, ;..'B.D.W.E.L.S.������'..^::^v  IT CATERS FOR A SCARF EFFECT  THAT WILL, "STAY PUT"  Delightfully young and smart is  this new slim-line model.  Since crepe silk both plain and  print is so charming, It was chosen  for this fascinating model.  It is light navy blue spotted in red.  The soft crushed scarf collar gives  it such distinction in plain white  crepe.  Another idoal suggestion is plain  crepe in soft... helge shade ^elf-  trimmed.  For summer wear, handkerchief  linen prints, batiste prints and tub  silks are nice mediums.  You'll And It very simple to fashion, and thecpst unbelievably small,  Style No. 809 is designed for sizes  1G, 18, 20 years, 30, 88, 40 ancl 42  Inches bust. Size 16 requires 8%  yards of 30-Inch material with , %  yard of 30-inch contrasting.  Price of pattern 25 cents In stamps  or coLn (coin Is preferred). Wrap  coin carefully.  %*t*AkmAm0mMmmmm*mmmmm**mm*^  W.   N.   V.    1042  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDormot Ave./ Winnipeg  *  Faltem No    Size   Numo  ���������.. ������i������..  Town  He has been    referred    to    a:  father of Union Government in Canada. His fight and arguments for  compulsory military service are believed to have been the deciding factor in causing the United States to  declare against the inefficiency of voluntary enlistment.  As early as 1910 he was one of the  leaders in Great Britain in the fight  for tariff reform and Empire preferences, such as are now being negotiated by the several governments affected.  Mulloy's physical handicap was not  perceptible to his friends, and he refused to recognize his lack' of sight  as either a misfortlune or a handicap. His physical assurance was magnificent. He could swim, ride, row,  fish, or drive a golf ball with any  man. Alone he has piloted a row boat  across the St. Lawrence River in a  gale. He could untangle a Ashing  line more quickly than any companion. He never walked except at a  stride. He has ever been aii. Incessant  traveller, and he never had an accident!  His humour was scintillating, clear  and infectious; invariably he looked  through and beyond the dark side of  life. He was thc soul of sincerity, generosity and integrity.  Mulloy's life should be printed In  every sclxool book, told from ������very  pulpit and repeated at every Canadian  fireside. Aa a practical and thrilling  inspiration to the boys and GitltB of  this country, this epic of courage and  triumph and high Ideals will perhaps  neves, bo catcecdod, .  ...       ;.' ,. .  |_������������_M������������IWM_W*M������������W������������������"Wl������������*'W"^^  Acidity Oye^ome;  Wanderfu I Remits From  Famous Vegetable Pills  mam*mmm*ma*mmmm ,.'''. , f       ,, .  Inntead of having nn neicl fltofmach arid  being conntipAiecl,' Mr. Frnnfc C. _������  well. ' 1 can cat anything mince trying  Carter's. Little Liver Pilla," Im imjto.  Because! they are PURELY VEGETABLE, a Ken tie, effective tonic ta both  Uvcr and bowcH *>r. Carter'n Littlo  Liver Pllla arc without equal for cor-  icc.i-_cConutii.ut [oi.,_liliouHi_et._-,  Headaches, Poor Complexion and la-  illncfltlon. 2Bc, St 7fic, red pkgii., ovcryw  where. Mk tot Carter'* by NAMIi.  3  5  -_  a.  1  3  Vs  1  3  I_EMON  SPONGE PIE  (Makes 1 pie)  egg yolks, beaten thick.  tablespoons lemon *'uin-a  teaspoon grated lemon rind,  cup sugar,  tablespoons flour.  teas^o1****  >i.  tablespoon melted butter.  cups milk.  egg whites.  Uncooked pastry.  Combine all ingredients, folding In  last stiffly beaten egg whites. Turn  into pie tin lined with uncooked pastry and put into. hot oven (450 degrees Fahrenheit.) After 10 minutes  reduce heat to moderate (350 degrees  Fahrenheit) and bake 20 minutes  longer, or until filling is firm.  1*1 fif1  mmtvim  SAYS  HUGH TREVOR  Famous Screen Star  "The woman who  wants to win and  hold adoration  should k e"e p  youthj'* Hugh  Trevor says.  "Stage a������������_  screen st&rm  HUGH TREVOR jxol<������ t A������ a cf-  tociiration they havo won year after  year. Birthdays don't matter at  all. And nowadays other women aro  learning their complexion secret 1"  ���������"Every woman should  learn the complexion  secret these screen stars  knowr*  The   stars   do   know  tbe   secret   of   growing  lovelier each year!  "Regular case with fragrant Lux Toilet Soap  ^^fj^  ������s the  secret,"  the  famous actresses will tell you.    "This  lovely white soap keeps skin youtlifuliy  aglow.'" -.'-."  That is why Lux Toilet Soap is the  official soap in the  dressing rooms of  ���������,all the great film  studios! Your skin  will respond to it,  toot The caress of  dollar-a-"cakc  Alluring Star      just 10c. a cake!  ft___n____������M_H____-_MNM������aa__________nM-aM__H_^^  Russia Arranges  Credit With Turkey  Based On  Goods  Exchange. Without  Actual IVloney Jr������yme������_.is  jk r-mr -. economic alliance bet^^eeU' -  Soviet Russia and Turkey, usurer  which this country is extending an  $8,000,000 long term credit to its Islamic neighbor, has been announced  by   Foreign  Minister  Tewfik   Rushdl  T3_-ly    _-i-f    rPli������.'1j.__-i.  ���������*-_���������      --���������������      ~.U-...\.JI.  The credit is the first ever granted  by the Soviet Government, which until now has been a seeker instead of  a giver of credit in thc world market.  It is based on an exchange of goods  in kind without actual monetary payments.  Under the agreement Soviet Russia will sell industrial tools, agricultural machines and fertilizers to Turkey, receiving as payments-its choice  of Turkey's natural resources, such as  tobacco, wool, fruits and minerals.  UWUKU   X7_U���������������l__IMg     M   **<_._������ '  ALL-BRAN   QUICK   BREAD  3 cups flour. '.  2 cups all-bran.  Vs teaspoon salt.  Va teaspoon soda.  2 teaspoons baking powder.  1 tablespoon sugar.  Va cup molasses.  2 cups milk,  2 ogga.  2 tablespoons melted butter.  1 cup chopped nuts..  Sift dry Ingredients. Add bran.  Then add molasses^ egg slightly beaten to milk. Stir Into dry Ingredients,  mixing well. Add nuts and melted  e'aortcning. Pour Into a well greased  loaf pan. Let stand 15 mi mites. Bake  In a moderate oven, (325 degrees Far-  renhelt) from ono to ono and one-half  hours.  Many Objects Which Seam Small Arm  Very Wonderful  A drop of blood contains three million red globules, and there aro more  germs In the milt of a single vcodftsh  than men in the world. So small ia  this germ that one grain of sand is  four million times larger than It. A  hundred threads of the silkworm are  just one-twenty-flfth of an inch thick  when placed side by side, but there  nro some metals that con be drawn  out to such a fineness that twelve  hundred wires are only as thick as a  bundled silkworm threadB.  JLargest W������_������lod Brltfge  What Is ico-it-idoi'ed tho target, t welded brldgo in'the world haa just been  compLetcd in Fiisen, Czecho-Slovakla.  It orosaoa two railroad tmcka, has a  span of 101.4 feet, and __ width of  27.4 feet. The, total weight is 145  metric tons, which Is ������aid to be 21  per cont, loss than that of a riveted  at rue Lur o deHigsu. d ������������������tov th*. same purpose. Another umtaual feature ia  the spiral ramp at one end, necessitated by limited space.  Old Faithful geyser in Yellowstone  national park nhoott. to a height of  from 85 to 180 feet  Egypt's groat river, the Nile,, has  its origin in tiny springs in the  Maun tain a of the Moon. TheBe' are  a'range near the equator in the Belgian Congo betweon Lake Edward  and Lake Albert.  Teething  "Baby's Own Tablets tftlce away thnt  tecthhigt, iever^ write* Mra. Alfred  Bungay, Nbrtli Sydney, N.S. Effective)  Rlao in.jrcilevlna cplda, fever, .colic,  upset stomach,  constipation, Children like thorn.  Absolutory SAFE  ���������See analyn^'fl  certificate in'inch  25c imckdKo. 231  Dr. William*' a__g  iw:'l.gga^-^?prviiPiir; crestok. b. a  4,*Y  LOST  IN 3  , .TB-Jwa"���������''B i  MONTHS  S B  at the ,ao.e;.,of.-,:4p: .'���������;'���������-���������  T^ .** I waa very stout, and I have taken  Kruschen Salts for 8 months, and have  ledueed from 212 lba. to 182 lba. (age  140).    I am a hearty eater, and have  ' hever dieted in any way.   Also I have  Sever felt any ill effects whilst I have  een taking Rriischen.saltsit'���������T. H.  That  Is  an  instance  of Kruschen  succeeding without assistance.   But if  -any fat person will be satisfied with a  ; moderate diet, and will take one half  teaspoon of JECruseheiB Salts in a glass  i of ho*  water before wrcaK_ssi. every  mo_f_ing���������they can lose fat in.; just the  same way.  This is what Kroscher. Salts does-=j*  ��������� It cleans out the Impurities jn your  , blood by keeping the bowels, kidneys  and liver in splendid working shape,  and fills you with a vigor and. tireless  energy   you'd   almost   forgotten   had  existed���������you get the needful exercise.  I    As a result, instead of planting yourself in an. easy chair every f riec moment  and letting flabby fat accumulate, you  feel an urge for activity that keeps you  moving around doing.the things you've  always wanted to do and needed to do  to keep you in good condition.  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  ��������� BY ���������  SIARGAEST PEDLEB  Author Of  "The Splendid Folly." "Tho Hermit  CM Far End."  Hodder & Stousrhton. l*tdL. London.  CHAPTER XXI.���������Continued.  "Beg pardon, my lady," he said,  touching his hat, "Sir Adrian sent me  to say that he's waiting for you in  the car just along the road there."  He pointed .io^wihere, oa the white  ribbon of road -which crossed the  Moor not far from the base of the.  tor, a stationary car was visible.  Claire, her face ashen, turned to  Nick In mute appeal.  "Sir Adrian? I thought he left for  "London this morning?"  Nick shot the question fiercely at  the chauffeur, but the man's face remained respectfully blank.  "No, sir. Sir Adrian drove as far as  Exeter and then returned. Afterwards we drove on here, sir, and they  told us in the village we should find  you at Shelston Tors."  Meanwhile  the  other  members  of  f ceive of no other cause for the man's  unexpected appearance.  "No, nay lady. Sir Adrian is waiting  in. the car for her ladyship."  "Waiting in the car ?" repeated  Jean, and Lady: Anne in chorus.  The little groupi of friends drew  closer-together. }~z"y^. .' V../   .-,-, ���������-.;;':  ' VDpia't.Tl'^rQttTvsee.':what": itT: means??'  broke out Claire in a low voice of intense anger. "It's been all a trick���������  a.trick! He never meant to go to London at all. He only pretended to me  that he waa going, sojthat I should  think-that I was free and he could  trap me." She looked at Nick and  Jean significantly. "He must have  overheard us���������-that day in the shrubbery at Chamwood���������you remember?"  They both nodded.. "And then .planned to humiliate me in front of half  the county."       -  "But you won't ge> back with him?"  exclaimed Nick, hotly. He swung  round and addressed the chauffeur  stormily^ "You can damn well tell  your"inaster that he* ladyship wilt return this evening with the rest of the  party."  The man's face twitched. As far aa  it is possible for a well-drilled servant's face to express the human emotion of compassion, his did so.  "It would be no good, sir," he said  in a low voice. "He means her- ladyship to come. 'Go and fetch her  away, Langton,' was his actual words  j to roe. I didn't want the job;- sir,  as you may guess."  "Well, she's not_eoming, that's all,"  : declared Nick determinedly.  "Oh, I must, Nick���������I must go,"  cried Claire in distress. "I���������I daren't  stay."  Lady Anne,nodded.  "Yes, I think she must go, Nick  dear," she said persuasively. "It  would be���������wiser."  "But it's damnable!" ejaculated  Nick furiously. "It's only done to insult her���������to humiliate her!"  Claire smiled a little wistfully.  "I ought to be used to that by  now," she said a trifle shakily. "But  Lady Anne is right���������I must go." She  turned  to   the  chauffeur,   dismissing  Sest sIS cheapest in h������m%s  "The last thing we'd try to economize on," says the superintendent of  a large eastern, factory, "is lubricating oil. By using cheap oil we could  'save' hundreds of dollars each year���������  but it would t cost us thousands of  dollars for repair-V replacements and  lessened e-HcIency~* of equipment."    ./  The same is true in the home. If  all housewives knew what factory  men know about lubrication, few of  them, would -use anything but 3-in-  One" Oil for their expensive sewing  machines, vacuum cleaners, electric  fans, lawn mowers^washers, and other  household devices. 3-in-One, a blend  of mineral, vegetable and animal oils.  is the best oil for household use, for  it cleans and protects as welt as  lubricates.  Ask for the olet reliable 3-in-One  Oil at good drug, grocery, hardware,  department, and general stores. For  your protection, look for the trade  mark "3-fn-One" printed in Red on  every package.  he vouchsafed. And swung away from.  her.  Jean felt troubled. She had never  seen Nick before with that set, still  look on his face���������a kind of bitter  concentration which reminded her  forcibly'of his brother���������and she rather dreaded what it might portend.  Her thoughts were still occupied  with. the afternoon's unpleasant  episode, and with the possible consequences which might accrue, as slie  climbed into Burke's high dog-cart.  She had had a~ fleeting notion of  claiming Claire's vacant seat for the  homeward run, but had dismissed it  since actually Claire's" absence merely  served to provide comfortable room  for Blaise ������n the Willow Ferry car,  which had held its full complement of  passengers on the outward journey.  Moreover, she reflected that any  change of plan, now that she had  ageed to drive back with Burke,  might only lead to ^ trouble. He was  not in a mood to brook being thwarted.  - A big, raking chestnut, on wires  to be off, danced between the shafts  of the dog-cart, irritably pawing the  How Air Films Are Made  Handicaps Have Been  Overcome By  '.. Use Of Motor Driven  r      ... ��������� ,  ..... Cameras     ..-, ,...-;.  Film -3tori.es ������' of ] aviation J present  more handicaps during production  than almost any other type of screen  fare, according" to Stephen RobertsT  Mr. Roberts is the wartime aviator  and former stunt flier who went to  Hollywood to direct "Sky Bride."  "The one reason, airplane movement  fails to furnish thrills and interest is  because of the 'plane's Sack of background," he said on his return. "In  playing action against a blank, even  a clouded sky, It is difficult to convey a sense of speed.  "With the cameras on the ground,  the airplanes usually are so distant  that the speed is lost on the screen.  With the cameras in a balloon or on  a high tower, the range of their activity is limited. With the cameras in  another 'plane, both camera-ship and  the 'plane being photographed must  travel at relatively the same speed to  allow filming of close shots, and once  more all sense of speed is lost.  "Electrically controlled cameras  are the way we succeed in capturing  effective scenes in the air. We attach  these motor-driven cameras to the  rim of the cockpits, pointing backward, right. |nto the flier's face.  "We rehearse ��������� the scenes on the  ground, then send the boys up alone.  When the right altitude is reached,  the actors press a switch and the  camera starts grinding while the actor plays the scene himself, without  direction."  L  Little Helps For This Week  3^^tv*     ?3rs������'*V  a little air of dignity that; j ground   anci   jerking   her   handsome,  in the circumstances, was not without  i+s flavor of heroism. "You can go on  ahead, Langton,' and. tell Sir Adrian  tbat I am coming,'' ;  The man touched "his hat and mover!-off o*>edi**nti v.  will walk down to the  the party were becoming aware that j  some contretemps had -occurred.; car with, you," said Lady Anne. She  Claire's white, stricken face was evi-. was fully alive to the fact that her  dence enough that something was j escort might contribute towards  amiss, and simultaneously Lady Anne; ameliorating the kind of reception  and Jean hurried forward, filled with  Claire  would  obtain  from  her  hus-  apprehensioh. -   ' ,.  "What is it, Claire?" asked Lady  Anne, suspecting bad news of some  kind. "What    has    happened?"  Recognizing the Chamwood livery,  she turned to the chauffeur and continued quickly: "Has Sir Adrian met  with an accident?"  She could con-  ACID  'ANY people, two hours after  ...-.. u on ting, suffer indigestion���������ns  they call it. It is usually excess acid.  Correct it with an alkali. The best  M'  standard with phyaicinns, Ono spoon-  , ful in water neutralizes many times  its volume in stomach acids, una nt  once. The symptoms disappear in  five minutes. '  You will never use crude methods  when you know this, better method.  And you will never suitor from excess  acid when you prove out this easy  relief.  ,   Be sure to ������ct thc genuine Phillips  Milk   of   Magnosia   prescribed   by  physicians,for 50 ycow in_������orr<5ctfnjB  tixecus   uc.d:..,, 50c \n:^. IpoUle-c^nny  drug store.    ���������,' ., ���������_,,     v ''.:������������������    ' <;:,-  The ideal dentifrico far (clean  teeth and: healthy Bi_m������ fi������ I^hulips"  Bentnl Magnesia������,toothpaste.  W. ������**_    tf/   1S.4J.  band. "Jean dear, look after, everybody for me for a few minutes, will  you? And," raising her voice a little,  "explain that CLaire has been called  home suddenly, as-Sir Adrian was not  well enough to make the Journey to  town after- all."  But Lady Anne's well-meant endeavor to throw dust in the eyes of  the rest of the party was of comparatively little use. Although to  many of them Claire was personally  an entire stranger���������since Sir Adrian  Intervened whenever possible to prevent her from forming new friend-  ships-r-the story of her unhappy married life was practically public property In the neighborhood, and it was  quite evident that to all intents and  purposes the detestable husband had  actually insisted on her returning  with him, exactly as a naughty child  might bo swept off home by an irate  parent in the middle of a jolly party.  It was impossible to stem tlie flood  of gossip, and though most of lfwas  kindly enough, and wholeheartedly  sympathetic to Lady Latimor, Joan's  cheeks burned with indignation that  Claire's dignity should be thus outraged.  The remainder of the afternoon was ���������  spoilt for her< and Nick's stormy face  whon ho, together with Lady Anno,  rejoined the rest of tho party did not  help to lighten ber heart.  "I'm so sorry, Nick," sho- whisper*  ed compassionately, when presently  the opportunity of a few words alone  with him occurred.  Ho glared at hor.  "Are you?" he said Shortly. "I'm  not. I think I'm glad. Thla ends lt. No  wrimara can be <;j.'pcctccl to put up  with public humiliation of that sort."  "Nick." There was- a sharp note  of "fear in Joan'n voice,"V'Nlclc, what  do yoii moan? What are you going  to .do?"   : "'���������"''  T-liera was an'ugly oxprosflion on  the handsome boy lob-looking faco,  /'You'll know noort enough," was all  satin-skinned nead up and down with  a restless jingle of bit and curb-  chain. She showed considerably  more of the white* of a wicked-looking eye than was altogether reassuring as she fought impatiently against  the compulsion of the steady hand  which gripped the reins and kept her,  against her will, at a standstill.  The instant she felt Jean's light  foot on the step her excitement rose  to fever heat. Surely this, must  mean that at last a start was imminent and that that firm, masterful  pressure on the bit would be released!  But Burke had leaned forward to  tuck the light dust-rug round Jean's  knees, and regarding this further delay as beyond bearing the chestnut  created a diversion by going straight  up in the atr and pirouetting gaily on  her hind legs.  "Steady now!"  Burke's calm tones fell rebukingly  on the quivering, sensitive ears, and  down came two shining hoofs In response, as the mare condescended to  resume a more normal pose. The next  moment she was off at a swinging  trot, beaklng every now and again,  out of pure exuberance of spirits, Into  a canter, sternly repressed by those  dominating hands whose quiet mastery seemed conveyed along the reins  as nn electric current is carried by a  wire.  "You needn't bo afraid," remarked  Burke. "She'll settle down in a few  minutes. It'a" only a 'stable ahead'  fooling sho'jg suffering from. There's  not an ounce of vice in he* composition.  "I'm not afraid," replied Jean composedly.  (To Bo Continued.)  "Bear ye one another's burdens,  and so fulfil the law off Christ." ���������  Galatians vi. 2.  What is the real good ?  I asked in musing mood.  Order, said the law-court;  Knowledge, said the school;  Truth, said the wise man;  Pleasure said the fool:  Love, said tlie maiden;  Beauty, said the page.  Freedom, said the dreamer;  Home, said the sage;  Fame, said the soldier,  Equity, the. seer*���������  .spake my. heart full sadly,  ���������- "The answer is not here."   =  Then within my bosom,  Softly this I heard,  "Each heart holds the secret,  Kindness is the word!"  John Boyle O'Reilly.  But now God has so ordained it  that we should learn to hear one another's burdens, for there is no one  who has not some defect, no one without some burden, no one independent  of others, no one wise enough of himself; but we ought to bear with one  another, comfort one another, help,  instruct, and advise one another.  ���������Thomas A. Kempsi.  Nervous indigestion  Troubled for Years, Mrs. John Machop  \   Iliads Dr. WIHiains' Pink PiH >  "For many -years  X had been troubled  with indigestion and  my nerves," writes  Mrs. John Ma'chon,  Calumet, Que. "I  suffered constantly.  I tried many remedies, but -without  gaining any relief. I was unable to  get any rest. I got a box of Dr.  Williams' J^n31*1 ^iHs to give them a  trial, y I . soon saw.a great change.  Novy I:: can1,; ..gp. to bed and have a  goo4'���������'���������night'sv-rest,r--ai_d am able- to do  a .day's'--w^rkrwitir'ssiy one.' All. I  have to.Tthank.Tfor 'it is Dr. Williams*  Pink Pilia^'".:i would not be without  them in:the.house-":  Dr; Williams'. Fink Pills are remarkably .,' effective in cases like the  above, because they create new rich  blood   "which   supplies   to   the  nerves  . -,.   ��������� a  tile very t_ie__it___i3 they uccu, Ecjually  effective for ali��������� run-down and  anaemic conditions. Try them. At  your druggist's.    50c. a package.  TozBring Back Prosperity  Only Way Is By Harder Work  and  Better Work  If we allow ourselves to believe  that some intangible, mysterious thing  called "recovery" Is going to improve  our lot without any. assistance frons  ourselves we will soon lose the trenches we have gained. The last three  years have chastened the instinct for  laziness which is one of our racial  disadvantages. The last three years  has driven the welE-dressed idler into  work or obscurity. The last three  years has forced us to place sport  and recreation generally in their proper relation to, the stubborn realities  of life. We cannot afford to abandon  the stern discipline we have learned.  Harder work and better work is .the  only way to reach the promised land  of prosperity. JBy the sweat of our  broAV alone will good times come  again.���������Daily Express, London," England.  Czecho-Slovakia may boost its beer  tax.  DECLARE THEY  HATE SIGHT QF  BUST CLOTHS  Canadian women vote dust cloths  a iitiisaiice to use and io wash  For Scalds Or Burns.���������Dr. Thomas*  Eclectric Oil Is a standard remedy  for the prompt treatment of scalds  and burns. Its healing power quickly soothes the pain and aids a speedy  recovery from the Injury. It is also  an excellent remedy for all manner  of cuts, bruises and sprains, as well  as for relieving the pains arising from  Inflammation of various tcinds. A bottle in the house and stable saves many  a doctor's and veterlnary's fee.  Canada's Arctic Citizens  ��������� A compact devlco for humidifying  homes and apartments In winter has  beon produced.  W*ih 111* painful put <w*tl  with warm ..������.������*������ .h*u tub In  fln.e_._y of IVHitanl'v and  .'y<_)i-"lfffcbl'b^_0orl  Over ?,000  Eskimos  Living In  Our.  Northern Hinterland  There are approximately 7,100 Eskimos in Arctic and sub-Arctic Canada,  Including Hudson Bay, scattered in  small groups, principally in the Arctic Islands and along the northern  sea-board. Canadian lGskimos are  progressive. The more advanced  havo, in their homes, flowing machines, gramophones and radio outfits. In the Mackenzie delta and  along-the western Arctic coast the  ambition of tlie head of a family is  to own a schooner fitted with an auxiliary gasolene engine. At Aklavik  during tho suninier aa Mirny as twenty-five of those schooners, nil owned  by natives, are frequently to bo soon  at one time.  As a vermicide nn excellent preparation _b Mother Graves' Worm  Kbttormlnator. It has .laved the Uvea  of countless children.  Hawaii has a now biscuit and bread  plant which cost half a million dollars.  The Chinese government han placed  an order for froight cawi in Scotland.  MUCH PREFER APPLEFORD  WONDER PAPER  With so much inventive thought being  given to eliminating unnecessary house-  worfc^ifc is only natural that a worthwhile  substitute for the musty dust cloth should  be sought.  Now it has been found 1 Appleford  Wonder Paper which actually dusts���������as it  cleans���������as it polisHcs is receiving a hearty  welcome from Canadian women who  detest dust cloths and all they stand for.  Wonder Paper is made from clean rags  and soft paper pulp, thoroughly impregnated with a high-grade furniture polish,  and absorbs dirt instead of spreading it.  Appleford Wonder Paper comes in handy-  size package, twenty-five sheets, each as  large as a duster. You merely crumple a  sheet into a soft wad, and go over the  surfaces requiring attention.  You'll be amazed at the quick and lasting  finish Wonder Paper gives. When one  side is worn and soiled, simply turn the  Wonder Paper inside out. After the  furniture or woodwork has been gone  over, you can still use your Wonder  Paper on the floors.  And when you're through���������throw it away.  No duster to shake out or wash. No  bother nt all. The moat obnoxious part  of housework done in half thc time and  with half the effort. Doesn't the itlw������  appeal to you?  Special Oiler  Wonder Paper ia made by the makers of  the famous PARA-SANI heavy waxed  paper in the Green Box. Most grocery.  Jinrdware and 'deportment store_t sell  Appleford Wonder Paper. If yours  doesn'tjustaendtheeouponnndwc'llgive  you a new and unique booklet entitled  Lc Tt overs," containing one hundred  recipea, us n bonus for your trouble.  Appleford  Paper  Products,  I_fi1.,  Hamilton,   Ontario.  Enclosed find 25c for which  nleaao, send mc one full-size  nnckaee of WONDER  PAPEIt and your 100 recipes  for "E.eft-overs."  Name.....  Address.  Wly dealer ia..������������������������������������������.������������������.������������������>������������.���������������........  i JWfiJK- U-_U������B$'rVJN   J&SS VIIS w  Local and Personal  Get  your  Mawson.  angler's   license   from   V.  New Pen Parkers on display at Creston Drug and Book Store.  Creston  playing for  May 27tb.  Commanders  a  dance   at  orchestra  Kitchener  is  on  Water   glass   for preserving eggs at  Creston Drug and Book Store.  FOR SALE���������One-horse mower.    Also  2 h.p. gas engine.   Jas. Carr, Creston.  HAY  FOR   SALE���������Small  quantity  loose timothy.   H. H. Wilks, Creston.  MUTU.  of Canada.  _.ir_j   _u_aUi-A.-.U-i  ou.  Agent, H.A.Powell, Creston.  Grand  Theatre  HERE'S YOUR  FAVORITE  RUTH CHATTERTON  in  Kelly's weed killer for dandelions and  thistles at Creston Drug and Book store.  FOR RENT���������Two-room cottage, good  location, immediate possession. Apply  F. H. Jackson.  and lambs, or will  Chas.   Huseroft,  nee a Lady  5?  The kind of  a Movie that does  Wonderful   Things  to your heart!  FOR SALE���������Sheep  exchange for cattle.  Camp Lister, B.C.  Misa Alice LaBelle left on Wednesday  ior j__.4xuu>e7_ey, wusr_ 5_>������. is vis_n__s .usr  sister, Mrs. Hewat.  Mr. and Mrs. Osborne Brown and  Mrs. F. H. Jackson were Bonners Ferry  visitors on Monday.  WANTED���������Baby buggy, must be in  good shape, state price. Mrs. R.  Andestad, Wynndel.  FOR SALE���������Mileh cow.    Also young  Sigs, ready to take away.   A. Krygsveld.  Lose ranch, Creston.  BOARD, with or without room, day  Ul      14.1 \J 14 bJMf        Jteai^rc       j ������;������.������*3wa������������**Lr ������v-j       ������.v/-v-x_������        ������xi.tj  best, apply R. M. Long.  FOR SALE���������Planet Jr. seeder and  cultivator with attachments, $6 R.  Sinclair Smith, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Young pigs, Yorkshires,  $3 each. Also sow one year old. Geo.  jacks. Camp Lister. B.C.  FOUND���������Between Erickson and Canyon about May 1st, upper plate of teeth.  Loser can get same at Review Office.  Nest Tuesday, May 24th, Victoria  Day, is a statutory holiday, and al!  places of business in town will be closed.  FOR SALE���������Two-horse stump puller,  also about 300 feet of cable, different  s-sves, going cheap for cash, V. Brixa,  Creston.  WANTED���������Will buy fruit farm cr  unimproved land, give full particulars  and price. Address letters to Box 27,  Review Office. ,  Tha tennis season was inaugurated at  Creston last week Both courts are an  fine shape, and the club membership is  the largest in Its history.  Mr. and Mra, Clmstensen.- of Spokane  were weekend visitors here with Mr. and  Mrs. R. J. Forbes, en route to visit  friends at Alberta Do.nfcs.  *  ���������*  >  m  >  m  9-  m  *���������  k  *���������  .__.__,  a.A.A.  WORK 8  at ONE OQmmJLAR  Triple stitched f great for wear. Never before  has it been our privilege to offer Shirts of this quality  at anything approaching this price���������and we have  them in a ful! range of sizes. They are shirts that  ordinarily one would willingly pay much more for.  .__.__._>._>.  Made of Ion  in all sizes up to 42  g wearang  materials in blue and khaki  REMEMBER   THE  FANSIES  1  __k___K___v______,__.__i_._*_._.-*_____f__J__._ __k.__f_k____L-._fc.___fc.-___.___k. _*_.__*-. ____ _a_-___._.__k_.__^1 <A^nA%.. jfc,^ wi<hiiiH__i--Viiii<FnirtSajWk������A-^~ A^^i- i*hrA r ^*  Oreston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  morns m.a.  KtmXatmm, M UN  Harold Speers left yesterday for Mac-  leod. Alberta, wh*.re lie wiii relieve the  C.P.R. Express Company agent in that  town for a couple of weeSs.  Col. Mallandaine and W. M. Archibald  were Trail visitors on Thursdaa making  the trip in the latter's plane. The  journey took about 40 minutes.  Due to the high water on the flats W.  M. Archibald has been compelled to  abandon the flying field on the Hate, and  on Thursday the plane was taken to  Trail.  Norman Reid and Misses Betty Green  and Olwen Evans -of Cranbrook were  Sunday visitors from Cranbrook, guests  of the latter's grandmother, Mrs. M.  Young.  The 1831 census figures as finally revised shows Creston village to have a  population of 695. which is a slight increase over the figures given out some  months ago.  There was a threat of rain on Wednesday and a consequent cooling off in  temperatures* which ts giving orchardists some concern as the May full moon  is due tonight  D. WALKER, practical painter, paper  hanger and interior dec rator. Sign  painting. Workmanship guaranteed.  Leave orders at Alex. Mirbelli's shoe  shop, Creston.  NOTICE-^For the balance of the  summer months our blacksmith shops  will be. closed Wednesday afternoons.  Customers fe. ndiy bear this in mind.  W. Morrow, Art Reed.  Attention   is   drawn   to this week's  announcement of Vic. Mawson, local representative of Tip Top Tailors.   The  [ firm h ve reduced the price of these well  | knowrs suits from $2? to $24 50.  In connection with the international  Legion reunion at Creston on June 4th a  cordial invitation is' extended ail war  nursing sisters to have a place in' the  parade to and from the monumenty  Creston intermediates 'won a.-closely  contested basaball game with Canyon at  Exhibition Park on'Stmday afternoon,  the score standing at 4-8, and the w lining run scored in the final innings.  H. H. Taylor, M. J. Boyd, S. A.  Speers and C F. Hayes were Nelson  visitors on Friday for the organization  meeting of the Liberal association for the  amalgamated Nelson-Crcston ridings.  The too latter were named on tne  association executive, while Frank Putnam is one of the honorary vic������-  presidents.  ���������  >"  In response to a request from Creston  board of trade t e public works department announces that it will shortly  give an extra trip one afteracoh eseh  week of the ferry between Gray Creek  and Fraser^s Landing to accommodate  those who wish to make the round trip  to Nelson in one day. This extra trip  wiii cost $42.40, and if an extra morning  trip is desired the two will cost $$4.40,  and the trips will not be continued unless  they are profitable.  The somewhat cooler weather that set  in 05 Wednesday is much to the liking  of the operators on the Reclamation  Farm as it has halted the rise in the  Kootenay River; in fact during Wednesday it had reached the 16 foot mark.  Repairs that have been made to the old  dyke at Boundary creek and on the  farmers' dyks at the Johnson ,.slough  makes both ends of the farm safe even  at a rise to 19 feet; Right now there is  every reason to believe the flood waters  will not reach that point this season.  This year fishermen are required to  take o ut a license before trying their  luck, said license costing $1 and expiring  at the end of December. A supply of  these have arrived-and can be had at the  provincial police office or Vic SMawson,  and should be taken out before May  25th. Buyers of these licenses are required to give their age,  height,  weight,  color of hair and eyes, this detail, pre.,  sum ably, being to prevent transfer of*  these  licenses.   Anyone   out   of  town  sending in for licenses should remit $1.05  to take care of postage charges.  IF YOU ARE  INTERESTED  in  Paints  CARD OF THaANKS  The Athletic   Committee, of   Creston  Valley Teachers Association would like  to express its appreciation to all who so  kindly helped to make the 1982 track  meet such a success,   .  or anything in the line,  visit our. Paint department  and talk the matter over.  jAts&mWstsn&  22 shades  and tints.  FiSHSMG   TMGaHiJmm  &. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  Canyon St. East  ��������� _ft ��������� __h_i.fl_ ��������� *fr B A ri _fto ��������� fl-trt_4h_nbA__-foiU^haA___A-__ft_-___-fc  MEATS and FISH  are  a  natural   part  of   your  diet.    Eat  Meats and Fish and thrive.  ^���������**l^������^'^,^'g'",^,'^-^������^'^������_^������������^������^*_^^������^' m*t*a*m*-mmm^m*^m^a^m*m>m������-^^mt  f    A couple   of    lady'-' Solvation7  Army  [officers from Cranbrook, were here' on  Monday taking the usual   freewill   o������fei������  ing for the Army's welfare work, and re.  port a response almost as generous as iii  1931.  tB������&isua&9me&.  I   Ir  ��������� ���������  _  A  ****. _n_ "������ -rat A^am. *���������*������**-*.  AT  For    the     coming  shade and comfort.  hot    days  I  Our stock is complete in the  new shapes, for Men, Women,  Boys and Girls������  The price is as low as 20 cents.  See us for  Summer  Underwear  in Silk, Cottons, etc., for the  family.  Prices   lower     Quality   better.  fit  , CRESTON MERCANTILE  j| COMPANY.   LTD.  For the Kcotsnav-Boundsr" 2chrwrw^������  track meet at Kimberley tomorrow  Creston schools will have at least ten  athletes competing, and those will include talent for the girls and boys relay  races.  Ace Pierson, who was associated with  Frank Staples in the garage business in  Creston about ten years ago. is ijow a  partner in the Webber Motors, Limited,  Vancouver, and is in charge of the  service department     v.  TO LET���������Small, well finished   comfortable house, furnished or unfurnished,  water    in    house,  ideal surroundings,  reasonable to respectable tenants, suit  ladies or bachelors, terms on application  R. M. Long, Creston.  So far this season E, K. Holdsworth is  champion bass fisherman. Last week he  entered one in Vic. Mawson's annual  contest which weighed 4 pounds.Id  ounces, was 20H inches long, and had a  girth measurement of 14 inches.  Miss Marion Carr returned at the end  of the week to resume her duties as  matron at Creston Valley public hospital. She haa been absent about a  month undergoing nn operation for  appendicitis at Cranbrook, where hor  parents reside.  Creston basketball talent favored  Cranbrook with the two return games on  Friday evening last, and in both of  which Creston was loser. Tho men  made it interesting holding Cranbrook  to an 18-15 win, but the ladies were  swamped 11-29.  Up to th - middle of tho month 20 cars  had made the overnight stop at Creston  View tourtBt camp Of these 14 wero  owned tn British Columbia, ~_ix wore  from Alberta, tlir d from Saskatchewan,  two from Manitoba, md three carried  V S. licenfio plates.  The Pythian Sisters had ioUrtoum  tables in piny nt the bridge drive in tho  Pythian Hall on Friday evening, with  the high score prissea going to Mrs.  Barry (Robson), and Fred Hagon, while  tho consolation pris.es woro captured by  MIbs Both Putnam and Oscar Ii gen.  Lunch wnn nerved nt the clone of piny  and tho ovoning was thoroughly enjoyed  by all.  Rov. A. J. Doull of Vernon, bishop of  Koutenuy, will bo a Croaton at tho  wepkor.d. On Saturday evening ������ ro-  cnptlon will be tondorcd him at the  Pariah Hall. At 11 u m. Sunday, hit. will  havo charge of a ' conflrmat'on hq\'\Ico  nnd at 7.80 p.m. ho will proaoh and  formally Induct Ilov. IV Scott ao vzcHr  of Christ Church.  Corned Beef, lb __.12������c    Pickled Pork, lb...:._  15c  Dill Pickles. Der doz......... 35c  Choice Alberta Grain Fed Beef and Lamb.  Choice local killed Ypork and Veal,  FRESH FISH���������Salmon, Halibut, Cod, Herring.  SMOKED  FISH���������Firman_Haddie.   Haddie  Filets, Eastern  Kippers, w estern Kippers.  AH kinds of Cooked Meats  ������  PHONE 2  ���������m"  ���������yy'W'f'>������������������������'��������������� yfyyg'yfy'T '^|g,l������,������,i.,>ig''.iv'v|i4i'V'rv' vn  Xlfliw-'Y  ."..Jffi.  Ihe Main Thing  is that Speers* Prices are   usually  Lowest when Qiiality is considered  In that assurance shopping is immensely simplified. As always; Speers'holds fast to the  idea that the road to successful merchandising  is mapped by reliability, cjusdity, service,value.  This is essentially a quality stored���������������^1 wayp has  been-���������always will be. It can be depended  upon in what it says, in what it does, and what  it sells. And in Speers' prices shoppers are  v assured the highest average of value and service at lowest prices.  KAYSEPL  HOSE���������Newest shades, Slen-  do heel, $1.00 pair*  PRINT   DRESSES-Tub  Fast,  no   two  alike, all sizes, 95c* to $2.95  BROADCLOTH   SHIRTS   for  MEN���������  r Cello wrapped, live coflors, all sizes, 1.75,  2.25 and $2.50.  TEA and COFFEE���������Most people appreciate good  Tea and Coffee,    That is why ours is so  popular, and only 40c* a pound.    Try a  pound of each ������cday.  %im\4r\m+*m* irm-mf*tSr      ^paS^flffS^fW^jtuilS.      ^^iS^^^C^tA^Su^M^\ff ff  >n. Id i������i.: YVuKW.

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