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Creston Review Jul 29, 1932

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 11 j i j; iiipi *_n__t_> a miiiiii nu iiiiiiuh  ' Provincial Wbraw       _ ������  apl33 ,  \J*iM;  Vol. XXIV.  CRESTON. B. C..  FBIDAY,   JULY 29,  1932  No. ^19  ������rh_rft_rbl Trii������fr*6g_.fc  Annual Report  Comprehensive Document Deals  With Many Phases of Board's  Activities for Recently Ended  School Year.  Creston board of school trustees* report as presented to the ratepayers is as  follows:  Your board held 16 meetings during  the year, 10 regular and s.x special meetings. It also handled two police court  cases and several investigations to enforce the school act on parents who  failed to send their children to school.  For the most part such cases were  settled satisfactorily.  The board had considerable trouble  during the past winter owing to absence  of children from school on account of  lack of clothing, shoes and school books.  All of these cases were looked into and  finally adjusted with the aid of the relief  committee, who provided clothing and  shoes. The board provided ��������� books at a  cost of $20. The board wishes to thank  the relief committee for this assistance.  Some provision should be made for  handling this work during the coming  winter, es indicatioi s p>int to a reoccurrence of the conjiiians.  Inquiry has been mate, regarding the  insurance carried on school property.  The board is carrying $20,000 on the  buildings and contents.  A delegate was sent to the trustees'  convention at Chilliwaek last August.  It also had a representative at the Union  of B. C. Municipalities' convention at  Nelson, thus keeping in touch with  educational legislation for the benefit of  this school-  Some comment has been leveled at the  board because the. school did   not com-  V-_������--__ !_>������..��������� ,-f..11 -_-_.___*__.: -gaol-__���������%__.. ..������r._i.l____-fc ������^t-:4-l*_v  .... T.y*-*^������-_!-������-���������_-   ��������� Mi._ i������i|    ..a fcl "_T_ntfi���������_��������������� _pr-���������^y.mr^pEy ^fcfa ~VT3.X?-  fair. Inrelftyrwe wish to state that ,as  the exhibit had no educational value to  the pupils it was not pushed. We  understand a new plan is being adopted  which we hope to support.  The beard has for the past year given  more attention and be. p to school sports  and a school field day In this we are  doing a good work in developing a  better idea of sport and sportsmanship  than has existed in the past, and feel  that the community is getting good  value for the forty or fifty dollars spent  by,tbe board on this effort and our  thanks are due the teaching staff for the  time and trouble that its members are  putting into this class of work.  We would also like to bring to your  attention the advancement being made  in our school along' literary lineB a d  point to the successful evening's enter-  tamment put on by the school in the  parish hall last winter. .  At the annual meeting last year your  board was instructed to -give consideration to music when engaging a new  teacher. This waa done but as the  school has no instrument, or separate  room in which to practice, not much  progress has been made. Miss Smith  has given Borne attention to this by the  use of t o parish hall.  The board has during the year opened  up a new class room at a cost of $466;  also a new laboratory with an up to-date  laboratory table to accommodate 12  students at a time, at a est of $441.  This year we will have to equip it with  chemicals and chemical appliances to  bring it up-to-date to meet the ever  increasing needs iu this line of education. The cost of this equipment and  material is in the neighborhood of $850.  This year tho board ha_ to provide  space and equipment for a fourth year  junior mntriculation class, at somo cost,  but will not have to provide an extra  teacher for this class us it can be  handled by the present high nchool  staff.  Regarding outside pupils for the  corning term wo expect to be able to  talco them in, but poanibly not beyond  that, unloas somo provision is mndo Top  moro accommodation for tho high  tH-hool. Wo would at tint* timo bring  to your attention-the nood of mora room  accommodation for the public school, aB  well aa tho high, to cope with- tho ovor  increasing attendance, nnd quoto tho  following -lguros which speak for thorn*  Reives: When nchool opened In September, 1021.! there woro  197 pupils; whon  Drowning Near Sirdar  Andrew Molnar, a transient Hungarian, was drowned in the slough near  Washout creek, three miles this side of  Sirdar, on Saturday evening.  Molnar stopped at the home of a  countryman in that vicinity while on his  way through. After eating a heavy  meal he went swimming, got into deep  water, where he was seized with cramps.  He sank before aid could be summoned.  No inquest was held. The funeral was on  Monday.   tfm. -_������������_.*��������� _n_ll  jLfira w cut  By.  _n__r_. ���������������> ���������������&������_.  S  Many  Hash Barclay Dead  Highly Successful Day of Sports  and Attractions]at Main Lake  Point���������Visitors   Attend From  '   an Extended-Area.  Fruit Movement  Running Heavy  Returns to  Raspberry  Should Compare Favorably  With Those of Former Years  Advance Reports Indicate.  With the raspberry harvest nearing a  conclusion and cherries moving but in  full volume, soft and small fruit shipments from this section are moving at a  lively clip.  Reports indicate that shippers of raspberries will as a whole do fair'y well this  ear. Prices on this fruit are reported  as holding up very well, there being no  heavy drop in quotations. As an  average local growers will gross $2 per  crate, which differs little if any from the  average of preceding years.  Solid   cars of   cherries are going.Tfor  ward from Wynndel almost every other  day or so.   With the rasps about completed, mixed   cars   of   that   fruit   and  cherries are no longer in order.  It was unofficially reported on Tuesday that the cherry price i& stiffening on  thc prairie, and shippers here are in line  for some .better return, the glut on the  prairie market from Okanagan points  steadily subsiding."   The end of the Bing  '. Tuesday's eastbound ������4rain was the  heaviest going through this season .so  far.' It carried five express cars witH  three refrigerators, some ol the fruit going through coming from Nelson, West  Arm and Kootenay lake points.  Approximately. 500 put in an  appearance at the first Boswell regatta,  held at Boswell, on tne main lake, last  Wednesday. Visitors came from over a  wide extent of: territory, numerous  points from Calgary 6n the east to Trail  on the west being'represented.  | Notwithstanding lack of previous  Growers exPsrience in handling so ambitious an  efiort, the various committees in charge  were fully successful.  Bosweii. in ?ts setting amid the  matchless blues did purples of the main  lake, demonstrated hospitality of a high  order.  The sports program was quite extended, requiring practically the full day  to complete. With first, second and  third winners i__ the order named;  successful contestants in "the  events were as follows:  Hugh Barclay passed away Friday  night, at the Creston Valley hospital,  after a . prolonged illness from chronic  rheumatism. For the past three months  he has been a hospital inmate  ;   ������/T���������    T>_.���������1���������     I        _._!_       ���������     .  im t. j-aai^iay    unci    utrcii    a   .  Creston for the past 20 years. He was  75 years old. He is survived by two sisters but their present address' is unknown. The funeral was held here on  Saturday. V  __���������  *������___.   wiir ffir. ~tt__   mm .ta H  iJPIUUCUI  Gets Third Place  _-__.;   vovw  June Wi^en Awarded a  nor-General's Medal for High  Standing in Entrance Examinations.  various  Greston Growth  Very Satisfactory  Garden Spot of the Kootenays  Continues Progress in Spite of  Generally Unfavorable Condi-  tions.  While most other points are going  backward and the residents thereof are  complaining to high heaven about the  incubus of hard times. Creston proves a  notable exception to the rule in that the  UVlaiUJLiUI^J^    ^m\a*AA*JAAA V<K>4_>  Attli lt������l������a__.4-_-tl'������  Ol/VTW  closed recently, 292. We expect an en  rollment of about 308 or 310 at school  opening as none of the students will pass  out this term on account of four years  for junior matriculation. While this  increase in attendance has taken place  the cost per pupil has been coming  down.  Our school grounds need leveling to  make more playing space available as  the school has outgrown the present  space. The board walk around the  school will have to be replaced before  school reopens so as   to avoid accidents.  The board wishes to bring to your  attention the necessity of doing something to deaden the sound between the  basement and upper class rooms. ThiB  will have to be done by reflOoring and  placing dead ners in the two, south class  rooms over the basement. Cost is estimated at about $180.  Theboard at this time would like to  make mention of the general condition  of the school and staff, Discipline is  excellent, standard 'of education good  and the' percentage of passings well  maintained with tho staff active in their  work.    ���������    .        , .  The board has readjusted teachers'  salaries, effecting about 7 per cont. reduction on the whole. While these cuts  may not be as heavy as some of. you  think they should be, the board hns to  take into consideration tho general  condition of the school and wo consider  such readjustment fair and oqultablo.  Respectfully submitted nnd Blgned  by tho board: Geo. NiokeJ, secretary;  E. I. Henderson, J. Cook,   .  Frank Putnam, who recently mado a  trip of inspection to tho Bell mine,  BoavordcH, reports that operations aro  proceeding favorably there. Production  is being steadily maintained at tho rate  of three carl on da of nm por month.  This schedule is kept up despite the low  price of silver, which at around 20 cents  por ounce, loaves no poHtrfbUty of an  ovon bronk to allvor minora pxcopt producers of exceedingly high grado ore.  Tho Boll in ono of tho few 'silver-lend  proportion in Canada maintaining production in tho faco of oxfoting conditions.  Boys' 25 yd. swim���������12 and under���������  Morris Maudsley, Billy Weir, Creston;  Peter Hepher, Boswell.  Extra���������boys 12 and under���������Dan  Johnstone, Boswell; Audrey Weir,  Franceis Bourdon, Creston.  Boys' 50-yd. swim���������16 and under���������  Lloyd Cummings, Jim Hughes, Boswell.  Girls' and boys'^best 3 dives���������16 and  under���������Billy Weiir, Gib Watson, Creston; Jim Hughes, TBoswell  Boys' running high jump���������16 and  under���������Dick BOvan, Creston; Jim  Hug es, Lloyd Cainmings, Boswell.  _"2_������.w    ...������..������..  >L;nk     -.._������,���������     ic     __._������i  under���������Minnie Huseroft; Tamrnis  Waddy, Boswell; Irene Bourdon,  Creston. '���������-j. yt~  Boys' pole ; mult���������16 and under���������  Norman iNick^SBill . Bourdon, Dick  T_3ev^i:^^toi_^TrTh-...,Tp"";'T"'T-.        --yyTyT"  Mens' 200-yd. sculling���������Jim Hughes.,  Bosweli; Jim Burgee Gray's Creek;  Lloyd Cummings, Boswell.  Ladies' single sculling, 200-yd���������Ruth  Cummings,v Boswell; . Gwen Burge,  Gray's Creek; Ena Christie, Creston.  Mixed doubles ��������� 200-yds. ��������� Roy McGregor and Ruth Cummings; Frank  Cummings and Gwen Burge; J. Murrell  and Ena Christie.  Tilting from rafts���������Lloyd Cummings  and Bill Bourdon; Geo. Lipsack and E.  Taylor.  Ominibus race���������J_ Murrell's team.  Mens* 100-yd. swim���������A. Jacobs, Calgary, T. Hincks, Crawford Bay; C.  Neil. Boswell.  Ladies' 100-yd. swim���������Jean Home,  Cranbrook; Ena Christie, Creston;  Miss Hilton, Boswell.  Diving���������Ladies'���������Jean Home, Cranbrook; K.. Staples, Cranbrook; E,  Warden, Trail. Men���������J. Ink, Crawford  Bay,     A.   Reid,    Creston;   A.   Jacobs,  Calgary. ^   -**.���������*  Greasy pole���������Frances Bourdon, Billy  Bourdon, Creston; S. Spence, Boswell.  Pushball���������A. Jacobs, Calgary.  Bang-and-go-race���������Jean Home, Cranbrook;  Mrs. Russell, Boswell.  Creston girls and the Creston men out,  pulled Boswell girls and men in the tng-  -of-w^r.  At the conclusion of the sports  program presentation of prizes was  formally made by Col. Lister, M.P.P.  The regatta was concluded with a dance  in Memorial hall in tho evening.  Executive committee was composed  of: Boswell���������C. Babbington, E. Baln-  bridgo, S. Course, Et. Steele, K. Wallace;  Creston���������Col. Mallandaine, F. Putnam,  L.IC. McFarland, P. Powell, J. Murrell.  Hilton Young.  Sports were in the capable hands of  Donald D. West. J, Murrell, A.  Mackie,  S.  Cummings.   L.   W.  Hepher, A.  H  Ascott, Stanley Hepher,  P.  Powell,  L.  C. McFarland and A. Hepher.  Ladies' committees; Croston���������  Meadoi-.es Murrell, Payno, Cherrington  nnd Maxwell; Boswell���������MeBdamea A.  Hepher, Cumminga, S. Hepher nnd Bain-  bridge.  Mrs. K. BucUla_n,d, Nottingham, England, was In Croston Sunday, attending  tho last rites of tho lato Mrs. .Arthur  North. Mr������. Bueklnnd Ifl well known In  this vicinity. During tho past two years  b1k������ haa boon In Australia. Sho had just  returned to Canada, and waa en routo  to Minatrftl Island to visit Mra. North's  stater, Miaa Dibben, whon ndviaod of  Mrs, North's ill noes. Mra. Buclcland  then came on horo from Vancouver  direct.  but exceedingly healthy growth. There,  may be some complaint about poor fruit  prices this season, it is true; this gives  Crestonites something to sigh oyer.  There is an excuse for cancellation of the  sighs with chuckles at recollection of the  fact that population is probably increasing here at a faster ratio than at most  any other point in Western Canada and  that building operations are expansive in  about the same proportion.  There is a very steady influx of new  homeseekers; a few are looking for  something in the shape of a 10-acre fully  improved suburban farm for 'a dollar  down and a dollar forever. But there  are some with substantial incomes looking for homes in B. C's garden of. Eden.  Here they find them, or if not built, they.  isiake then*- ���������>���������"''���������-  Representative of general activity in  this connection is the subdivision operations of JYG.Conneil, formerly of Ghin-f:  ook, Aiberta Mr. Conneli Ttri.-ded a  hotel property at Chinook to Capt.  Peters for approximately 100 acres of  ground between here and; Erickson and  lying contiguous to the south road.  Within the past couple of months he has  disposed of six blocks. Three sales were  made to local residents, two to parties  from Saskatchewan and one to a California party. General business conditions  considered, this is not a bad record at all.  The area was partly improved and a  contract has been given local residents  for cleaning up of the unimproved portion.  Three new houses are under construction on the subdivision. For his own use  and with a view to permanent residence  here, Mr. Conneli is having erected a  fully modern five-room home. Two  other houses, it is anticipated, will be  erected this fall. Several additional  prospective purchasers for blocks in this  tract are in sight. Most of these are  from the prairies.  This is only one instance of the way  things are going ahead in Creston and  vicinity. Mr. Conneli expresses himself  as immensely pleased with possibilities  hare. "Creston is without a doubt  the garden spot of interior British Columbia," he states. "Its strateicg location with regard to markets for its high  quality fruits and vegetables is an important factor; its scenic attractions  are Important to prairie residents seeking  semi-retirement or who wish to follow  horticulture as a purely commercial proposition. Its education aWucilitics arc an  added attraction and last but by no  means least, its climate hns an appeal to  folk- from tho prairies comparable to tho  luro California's climate has for  residents of tho Iowa corn belt."  Miss June E. Wigen, a pupil of the  Wynndel public school, was successful  inwinning the Governor General's .bronze  medal for district No. 9 in this'year's  high school entrance examinations.  Miss Wigen is credited with 518 marks,  and ranks third in the medal contest  and in the province. The highest on the  list is Eliazbeth A. Stewart, Lonsdale  school, North Vancouver, with 541, who  wins ^the Lieutenant-Governor's gold  medal. Second place is taken by Miss  Eva L. Dimock, Smithers, with 521  marks.  The Wynndel student's s owing is al  the more remarkable in that she is only  12 years old   and   has   been   attending  school five years.  Other successful pupils at Wynndel  are: Hilda Hagen; 433, James G. Wood,  361.  Entrance results in Creston Centre  schools:  Alice Siding���������P. Edward Argyle, 439;  Charles C. Ostrensky, 382; Arthur H.  Constable, 366.  Canyon City���������Ida Rylan, 423; Frank  Clayton, 420; Alfred Nygaard, 372;  Clarence P. Burns, 365; Walter Johnson, 360.  Huseroft���������Margaret Huseroft, 425.  Creston���������Arthur Y. Dodd,   360.    Promoted on recomendation:   Douglas   M.  x_ :_i _J  xvivuaiu  ziVcry,  T _���������������  xjny  Brixa, Dorothy Collis, Olive A.Connaty,  George T. Dodd, Ruth M. Hare, Aileen  Klingensmith, Yvonne LaBelle, S. Phyllis  MacDonald, Lloyd 3. McLaren, Hugh-  eha-M. McCreatb,rGeorge^^Pluiioib, Hazel-  Sinclair, D. Theora Tompkins, Godfrey  Vigne. ��������� . -yy.'-JY.'f; ��������� '���������"���������  Under the regulations of the depart-  ment, pupils attending an elementary  school in a district where there is a high  school or a superior school in operation  may be promoted on the recommendation  of a committee consisting of {he principal  of the elementary school, the principal of  the high or superior school and the provincial inspector of schools.  Within the province a total ,4267  students were promoted on the recommendation of these committees, while  2935 pupils, including recommended  pupils who entered the competition for  the Governor General's medal, wrote the  departmental examinations. Of tfiese  1037 were successful.  Sometime Friday night or early on  Saturday morningfctho Creston Drug &  Boole store was broken into. Entrance was gained by wrenching tho bars  loose from a rear window. While tho  money lo������H was nothing morchnndifle to  the Pfitlmntod value of $200 was taken  mid ednoteting chiefly of watches, wrist  watches and camera... So far no trace  haa boon found of tho marauders. It' la  believed that the aame parties uro responsible for breaking into tho C.P.E.  depot. Whllo the loss there ia not definitely eitoted, it la officially reported ao  (.mull.  Military Funeral for Spanish-American Veteran  Clarence B. Carl, of Fawcett, Alta.*  died at the auto camp grounds here on  Tuesday night, following an attack of  apoplexy laBt Thursday. Mr. Carl was  on his way from the prairies to Pentieton. He was accompanied by his  wife. He is 65 years of age. He is survived by his wife and a brother residing  at Wain wright.  He was given a military funeral in the  CreBton cemetery on Wednesday,  arrangements being in the hands of the  local branch of the Canadian Legion.  He was a Spanish-American war veteran,  and a large number of the American  Legion post at Bonners Ferry came over  and gave the regulation military burial,  with taps and rifle salute. Pallbearers  were all members of the local legion.  Tho funeral service was road by Rev. A.  Walker, of the United Church.  Mrs Carl, who expected to continue  on to Pentieton today. speakB most  highly of the kindness and sympathy  Bhown her in hcr time of bereavement  by many residents of Creaton.  CARD OF THANKS  Mrc. Clarence B. Carl wlnhcs to express her heartfelt thanks to the  membcra of tho Canadian Legion, to  Boundary Poat of the American Legion,  and to residents of Crouton for many  Isindnoaaos Bhown during hor boroave-  rcumt Sho especially wiiihoa to thank  Mr. nnd Mr������. Avory, of thc CreBton  auto camp and S. Elliott for the numerous IciiiUJy be.victu extended. musmmmmjmmikmmmwmmm >m  .SSI!   BE1  B_... ���������L  Sn������ Oeaitlis&ess  "Water alone will not remove grime from your  hands . . , you need soap, too. It's the same with  inward cleaning . ... it takes more than a mere  laxative to remove poisonous matter. That's why  ENO'S '-Fruit Salt" is so good for you. It helps  to make and keep you healthy by thoroughly  cleansing the intestinal tract. Take it daily, morning  or night.   But be sure it's ENO'S! CaW4  Ireland   Pays the Price  looses Biggest Customer Through da  Valora's Break With England  Prance,;*. Holland and Denmark  must regard President de Vaiera as  one of their best friends. For years  they have looked with longing eyes on  the Immense British market for agri  cultural    products,    but    they   could  lieve.  News  that  Mast   Remodel   Freighter.;  Opening Of St. Lawrence Waterway  Will Call For Different Type Of  Lake Vessels  Complete    revision    in   design   of  Great Lakes freighters will take place  upon the completion of the St. Lawrence waterway, shipping experts.be-  Tke Lawns Of England  George Arliss, the famous actor whose picture characterization of  Disraeli is one of the outstanding achievements of the motion picture industry in recent years, in discussing in a magazine article the development of  the movies and talkies, says: It's like the lawns of England. One man with  all tha good Intention in the world cannot produce then-; one generation cannot make them; it takes the accumulated care and devotion and growth, of  centuries to bring them to their velvet beauty."  And if this is true of the justly famed lawns of England, is it not equally true in every walk and achievement of life; even of life itself? The world  has progressed upward through the centuries. Man bas grown and developed  from tbe caveman era and the aborigine forest dwelLer to his present degree  of intelligence and civilization. It has taken many centuries, thousands of  generations; yet man has not yet stopped growing, developing, progressing.  Looking back through the pages of history we can trace the onward  march of civilization. It has had its setbacks; at certain periods in the  world's history it almost seemed that all the gains of the preceding years and  centuries was lost: but the light was never wholly extinguished, and out of  these dark ages there came a greater, stronger tight.  Man ������s an ambitious animal. He is also an Impatient one, and it is well  that he should be so. He is never content with things as tbey are, but is ever  striving for samethting better. But .ofttimes he allows his impatience to get]  the better of his judgment. Like a child he wants to walk before he has  gained the strength and experience to even creep, and the result is a tumble. And if he falls hard enough he learns a lesson he does not easily forget.  He profits by it. moves a i>it more slowly and warily, and thus makes real  and lasting progress.  But just as no child  learns through  the experiences of another child,  so each generation has to make its own mistakes, learn its own lessons, bitter and painful though they may be.    But unlike a ch.ld, men and women  of one generation with their developed intelligence, can and should profit by  the mistakes of earlier generations. There is aiways some justification for a  person who makes a mistake once, but there is no excuse for him if he repeats  it.        And by now man should at least bave learned the lesson that there is  no short cut to perfection; rather he should be thoroughly convinced of tbe  fact that, "like the Lawns of England," perfection   can ~ only   be   attained  through years of effort, by the accumulated care and devotion of each succeeding generation, and not by one generation impatiently declaring that all  that has gone before was wrong and proceeding to tear down what has been  built up and to replace it with some untried thing of their own devising.  Yet this is one of the gravest dangers that confronts the world today,  and if we are not careful and on guard, and place a check upon our impatience, and resist the temptation to forget and disregard the lessons of the  past, and to adopt new and untried theories, we may, instead of making pro-  press, be retrograding, revert.ng to some of the evils of the dark ages, and  endangering the light which has been growing stronger and brighter.  This danger confronts us in these times because something has slipped,  some difficulties have arisen which for the moment seem to defy solution, and  In our gropings many of us are inclined to lay the blame on the whole complicated machine of our present-day civilization and be prepared to smash it  altogether rather than patiently seek out the one or two cogs which are not  meshing properly and thus has thrown the machine out of gear.  For example, our present system of government is the result of the accumulated care, devotion, and ripe experience of the greatest minds throughout  the centuries of the past. It has been developed through one great crisis  after another. It has been shaped and moulded as the result of many experiments, with the weak and faulty finally discarded, and the strong and  true tested throughout the years retained and developed. Impatient mind.,  today, and self-seekers who pander to the current feelings of impatience, discontent and insistence upon the application of some immediate and sovereign  remedy for all our ills, are either blinded themselves or seek to blind others  to tbe infallible truth that all permanent progress, all lasting reforms, are  slow of growth. The mushroom grows to maturity in a night, and passes aa  quickly, but the oak tree which resists the storms for hundreds of years is  slow of growth. But what man of intelligence would exchange an oak for a  mushroom ?  There was a period n the world's history when all land was owned by  the Crown, the government of that day. Private individuals were not allowed  to own an acre of it, they were serfs or. at the best, tenants. With the  growth of civilization and fuller recognition of the rights of man, the right  of ownership of property was extended to all. Yet because many of these  individual owners are today in difficulty, the demand has been raised that all  land be again nationalized, and all people revert from being land owners In  their own right to tenants of the state. Such advocates are advocates of a  policy of despair; they lack vision and initiative; they confess their inability  to correct existing faults by a procesc of- reform and, throwing up their  hands, would go back hundreds of years to a system under which man was a  chattle rather than a free bom citizen.  And what these blind leaders of the blind advocate in regard to land thev  urge in connection with the whole economic structure of our modern civilization. Instead of looking forward, they look backward; Instead of vsloniiiR-  progress and a better state, improving from year to year and from generation to generation, they would sweep away the work and experience of centuries to return to a more primitive state. They have failed to learn the lesson of the 'Lawns of England," and because a few weeds or daiuleWonB have  grown up in the grass, they would plow up the whole lawn, return totbe  virgin soil, ancl begin all over again. " ,t-lura lo ms  The true course for the world ls to eradicate the weeds, but preserve tho  lawn, either re-seeding the spots requiring such treatment, or converting  them into still more beautiful bed* of flowers, adding vorlotv and S������ntS  beauty to the lawn Itself. b var,0ly an������ greater  nlni3nfiri"n������^^a������nt dlsco,J foment ������* Hnpatlor.ee. lot us remember the  sell only what Ireland could not  supply and were .also faced with a  high tariff, which the Free State was  not. Now England slaps a 100 per  cent, tax on Irish goods, accompanied  !by a    blunt statement from Domln-  3rf*-������       Ct^....-.*..._._.       T        ���������%-_     ������'rr*l____... _._      4-_.       fcl.~  *~������ia    Kjcu-cittijr    jk   jo.    j. nonius    ������-v*    n2Q  elfcct that H!__crland colsIcJ not allow  a solemn agreement between two  membersv of the British Commonwealth to be treated as a scrap of  paper.  De Valera's break with England  may have bean a fine gesture at the  Sassenach, but in making it he lost  the customer who took 90 per cent.  of what Ireland had to sell. The  Guinness breweries at Dublin, famous for their stout, and Henry Ford  and Son's tractor plant at Cork, wiil  probably continue exporting to Eng-  tand, but this will be due largely because of the individual nature of their  merchandise.  The Free State is primarily agricultural, and England is its natural  outlet. Ireland, by reason of its geographical location, cannot export as  advantageously to any other country.  Continental Europe does not urgent- j  ly require anything" Ireland produces  that cannot be equally well, and probably more cheaply, supplied by  France, Holland and Denmark.  It looks as though de Vaiera, for  all his brave "words, may have to do  a lot of explaining to bis people before the year is out.���������Detroit Saturday Night.  a_r_r**_c______,*w������_a_w*.-f-       t"fcQ_.  a+m A *a**m-i.M.A*m-AA L Pm*C~*  tween Canada and the United! States  if or the waterway has been completed  | created   considerable   speculation   in  | shipping circles.  When the waterway is finished, vessels will be able to go from the head  of  the   lakes   direct   to  the   Atlantic  And on +*������<������������' -f*������e������-   v.!r_o-.������_. jt-ib  ummer  "Baby's Own Tablets are wonderful for  summer complaint", writes Mrs. Laura  Wheeler, Toronto, Ont. "Wbiehcvcr my  children get cross and peevish and  refuse to eat, I give them the tablets".  Equally, jeffective  for teething, colic,  simple fever. Easy  to take as candy���������-  and absolutelj. 7  'sofe,: 25c. ia. pack-'  *r%****im<t%mrm  age.  23.  Dr. Williams'  '$ OWH TABLETS  possibility of many changes in lake  freighters.  The majority of the -lake boats are  not equipped for salt water. The long  open deck of the.lake boats, with its  many hatches, are not regarded as  practical for ocean use.  However, radical change in design  of inland-water boats would be an  expensive proposition. Millions of dollars worth of unloading and loading  machinery has been installed at the  ports, and most of it is peculiarly  adapted for the open-deck typo of  vessel.  Drives Last Spike  Ontario    Premier    Attends   Function  On Completion Of James Bay  Route  Cabinet   ministers,   fur-traders  and  Indians,   met  at this,  Ontario's  new  seaport,    at    Moosonee,    Ont., when  Custom Cleaning Plant  For   Grain   Appreciated  Farmers Near Swift Current Praise  Facilities Of Federal Station  Farmers in the Swift Current district are highly appreciative of the  facilities accorded them at the Federal Experimental Station in the form  of a custom cleaning plant for seed  grain. Last year upwards of 6,500  bushels were cleaned at a charge of  5 cents per hundred pounds of un-  cleaned grain. A. great deal of the  seed brought in by farmers contained  Planning Air Route  Expeditions  Pushing  Into   the  North  To Locate Bases  Two  expeditions   are  pushing   into  the north to lay the groundwork for  a trans-Atlantic air route to Europa  via Canada and the Arctic.  Pan-American Airways disclosed  that H. G. Watlclns, British explorer,  was scheduled to sail from Copan-  hagen at once to establish two bases  in the vicinity of Angmagsa.ik,  Greenland.  Tbe Michigan Pan-American Airways' Greenland expedition under tho  direction of R. L. Belknap, of the university of Michigan, also is on the  way to a base 100 miles north of  Upernisik, and several hundred miles  north of the Arctic circle.  Complete in itself, mother Grave:*  Worm Exterminator does not require  the assistance of any other medicine  to make it effective.   It does not fail  to do its work.  Cuts Own Salary  President Hoover has ruled himself  a $15,000 a year reduction in salary.  and simultaneously reduced the salar-  wild oats, French weed and Russian | ies of his cabinet officers  by 15 per  thistle, the latest proving particular-   cent.  ly difficult to clean from flax seed.  Persian Balm quicjcly relieves chapping, windburn and all roughness  -.������,.<__._! "Kt. weather conditions. HIeeps  the complexion clear and lovely. Completely absorbed by gentle rubbing.  Never   leaves   undesirable   stickiness.  Premier George S. Henry drove home i Stimulates   the   skin.   Makes   it  soft,  the last spike in-. the*7 Temislcaming'! smooth   and  flawl^s.^P������Dserves.and;  enhances natural beauty. Soothes, re  Spit-tS    IU    -   U1C iCiiiuivufu-iig  and Northern Ontario Railway line to  James Bay. It was a golden spike,  suggesting the vast mineral wealth *'  now open to Canadian enterprise, and  the Premier swung his mallet forcefully and true, like the men who built  the railway to tap the riches of the  north.  freshes and itivigorates. Makes hands  soft and flawlessly white. Imparts  that subtle charm so essential to true  elegance.  Tlie OH Of the People.���������Many oils  have come and gone, but Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil continues to maintain its  position and increase its sphere of  usefulness each. year. Its sterling  qualities bave brought it to the front  and kept it there, and it can truly  be called the oil of the people. Thousands have benefited by it and would  use no other preparation.  CJS/o  ducting  Honored By Emperor  Constable Found 'Shot  Joseph Louglin, a member of the  police force at Regina, Saskatchewan,  who waa on leave, was found shot  dead at his mother's home at Carrlck,  Londonderry, Ireland. A double-barrelled shotgun was by the side of the  body. Louglin had been spending his  leave in his boyhood home and was to  havo returned to Canada this week.  Missionary Only White Man To Hold  This Chinese Degree  The only white man to hold a degree of honor from the Emperor of  China is the Rev. John Darroch, O.B.  E., Litt. D. Dr. Darroch, commenced  his career as an unlettered steel  worker in his native town of Motherwell, Scotland, and Later became a  missionary in China. After the Boxer  rebellion, on the opening of .the Shensi University, be was chosen as the  man most acquainted with Chinese  people, history, literature, and religion. His translations are now standard  works  in  China.  Toothache and neuralgia are Instantly relieved with Douglas' Egyptian Liniment. A quick, sure remedy.  Also recommended for burns, sprains,  sores and inflammation.  'Lawns of England.'  May Alter British Unlforrrt  Slouch hats with wide brims, jackets with leather buttons and, big  pockets, open-necked shirts and  knickerbockers, will probably be the  uniform of tho British soldier before  long. A committoo of the war office  is now considering tho abolition of  tho present flold-sorvlco cap, close-  fitting khaki jacket and heavy trousers and puttees.  ^  ;���������'��������� he Ada C-HE ;.:,;���������;..  ���������^dBS'T'l'P^T-l-O^N^j  <������ii������t Help Yoursoir  "A gontlomnn who stoppocl overnight at a family hotel in a Mid-western town In the United States, was  annoyed when tho only electric-light  bulb In the room wont dead. He  phoned the desk about It. "Just raino  your window," tho clerk told him,  "and unscrew a bulb from the electric H_#n mnnlnff down tho front of  tho building." Ho did nnd got a bulb  from the lottor "IS."  W.   NT.   u.   105a  PERSONAL  SCOTTISH LADY AT PRESENT IN  Canada, would like to tako In  chargo ono or moro young ladies, Has  expoHonco In travel abroad, and with  Canadian Rliis. Could act ns companion to lady, In any part of Canada  or as travel companion. Haa excollont  testimonials both in Canada and ln  Britain. Would willingly glvo more Information to into rested party.���������Apply Box 00, Winnipeg Newspaper  Union, 175 McDormot Ave, East,  Winnipeg, Man,  Miller's Worm Powders are a pleasant medicine for worm infested children, and they will take it without objection. When directions aro Hollowed  it will not injure the most delicate  child, as there Is nothing of an Injurious nature in its composition.  They will speedily rid a child of  worms and restore the health of thc  little sufferers whose vitality has become impaired by the attacks of these  Internal pests.  Aerial Photography  Use Of Stereoscopic Equipment With  Show Pictures In Relief  A new departure In aorlal photography Is planned hy the survey  branch of tho Canadian Airways, Ltd,,  to aid prospectors In tho Great Bear  Lake mining area.  Through the use of stercoscoplo  equipment tlie new plan will show Uio  area In relief, revealing all the surface features of tlio country covered, It  will revoal surface formations and  mako possible the prediction of further mineralization at different points,  I-Oiik Standing Asthma, Many havo  Huit'erod so long tnom asthma and  have trlod so many ao-catlcd remedies  thoy think that thoro is no real help  for them. They should road the letters received hy the manufacturer., of  Dr, J. D. KellOBjr'fl Asthma Remedy  from hundreds of ciutcfl onco oh desperate Vtf  tholr own. Even in long-  J tion brlngn prompt help.  'matt    '^smv  <**? ^*s__f a  L~ f-_-_M" '  .      ���������am f*\  X.    -"    J  m  i  at least not with old-  fashioned dust cloths* ���������  I've found a better way*  Thousands of Canadian women,  know that hcr "better way" is the  Appleford Wonder Paper. Mado  from clean rags and soft paper pulp  scientifically treated with high-  grade furniture polish, it dusta ���������  as it cleans ���������as it polishes.  Wonder Paper is changing the old-  established order of house-cleaning'.  One neat package of it appeals moro  to women than yard a of old rags  that sprcitcB dust and constantly ncecB  washing to be sanitary.  You get twenty-fivo sheets of  "Wonder Paper for a quarter. Simply crumple a sheet into a soft wad,  go over the furniture, woodwork.  nnd the floors. The results nre^ n  delight. Iu half the time and with  half the effort, you get a neccsftnry  taak done far more saLisfaclorily.  And when you're through, throw  awny the piece of Wonder Paper. No  Blinking out, or washing, of dusters.  Certainly you ought to try Wonder  Paper.  Special Offer  WONDER PAPER in mode hy tho  maker n of the fnmoiiB PAHA-S/VNf������  tho Heavy Waxod Paper In tho  Green Box. Moat grocery, hardware  nnd department etores hnve Appleford Wonder Paper In ntock. If  yours huan"., just suiul thiu cuupoik  nnd we'll Rive you a booklet entitled "Leftover-", contain lug ono  hundred recipes, ns a honus,  Apploford P_po.   Producti, Ltd.,  Hamilton, Oi.tai'io.  Enclosed find 25c for which  pi<.������������(_ nond nu. oim pnclciign of  Tim Wonder Paper nnd your 100  reolpoA for "Leftovers".  Tiama   A<hlrm������   Hl������������|HIH������kl������l!i i . .������������������*M������.t������������tfr.*a .NMfrM . *****������*%% ������*H*M  . My dealer fa , ,..,......,.  ' ������roMo������7i^  .imTnnHr"iiiiiiiraiLni-iiuirr ��������� ��������� ] .r.uirijjjiMfir���������-mir "...   . n   mi "it ith r"irnu.   'im ���������*' finfffnin"  if" __������������������������_  mmmmmm  1tsb B^yiasw. ceeston; b. a  3__S  williMtobuy  our products  OttawiirQnt.-���������The Irish Free State  offers a wide market for Canadian  flour and bacon, and in return for reciprocal advantages in the Canadian  market for certain commodities the  delegates of that country would be  prepared to grant this Dominion substantial preferences.. Representation's  along these lines will, it is understood,  form the case of the Free Staters at  the present Imperial Conference.  At the moment Canada enjoys a  considerable market in the Irish  Free State for bacon, it was declared  here by individuals close to the Free  State delegation. They cited that in  the first three-months of the current  calendar, year imports of bacon from  Canada had increased 25 times over  those for the corresponding period  last year. While tt was true tbe Free  State itself was an exporter of bacon,  It was equally true Ireland was a  heavy importer of cheaper brands. In  supplying that demand Canada would  be offered concessions, it is understood, under certain conditions.  Another element in connection with  which the Free State delegation, was  free to bargain was wheat. Provided  A1...4.   _-__.������. .__!.*.   -������������..*_���������___   __������*___*./.    vo-ii-nrn-i-tl  CJLXCbC    -^CMJCtu-o.     aa\JajLaaja    ^.*_..x/^_v-     .. %,-w.f������. ^.-w--.-.  preferences, the Free Staters, it is  understood here, are prepared to give  substantial concessions to Canadian  wheat.  On the other side of-the slate are  the reciprocal benefits which the Free  State will ask for its woollens, its liquors and malt beverages.  US. losing British Trade  Through New Tariffs and Suspension  Of Gold Standard  London, England.���������The United  States has lost more than half of its  Immense trade with Great Britain  since this country adopted a tariff  policy six months ago, has been disclosed.   ' '.'"'. -::;-:~-  When the national government  came into power last fall, Britain was  the biggest customer of the United  States next to Canada, buying $50,-  j 000.000 worth of American ^oods  every month. Today that monthly  business has fallen to $21,000,000.  JBusiness men in the United States  can blame world conditions for much  of their vanished trade. But it is Britain's new tariffs, aided by the suspension of the gold standard, which have  struck the severest blow.  Combined, these two factors now  make the average United States product subject to a virtual duty of 50  per cent. Until recently, when the  anti-dumping measures were replaced,  the duty was virtually 80 per cent,  on some of the chief exports from the  United States.  So far the United States has had  no grounds for making representations, since there is no evidence yet  of discrimination.  Few United States manufacturers  have found it worth while to establish1 branch factories in Britain so as  to escape the tariff. The outlay, they  say, is too great for the advantages  to be derived.  Grains and cotton alone of the bigger United States exports are holding  their own.  HEADS MEDICAL COUNCIL  -Or. John L. Chaoot, who has been  elected, president of the council of  the Ontario College of Physicians and  Surgeons. Dr. Chabot, who practises  in Ottawa, is the first French-Canadian to hold the important office.  Dictatorship For Prussia  Martial  Law Has Been Declared  In  Berlin  Berlin, Germany.���������Tne federal government set up a dictatorship over the  entire state of Prussia, declaring martial law .in Berlin and the province of  Brandenburg and sweeping out of office every member of the Prussian  state cabinet.  -��������� This drastic action precipitated the  worst constitt������tio__aI conflict -since the.  founding of the Reich in 1&71.  The Prussian ��������� authorities, declaring  the dictatorship -to be contrary to law,  refused to yield to the demands of the  federal government except by force.  In many cases force was used. .  Berlin was under heavy guard tonight, and machine guns were mounted in the court in front of the federal  chancellory. Every precaution was being taken to prevent disorders.  Under on emergency decree issued  by President T'aul von Hindenburg,  Chancellor Franz von Papen became  federal commissioner administering  the state of Prussia. He named Lord  Mayor Franz Bracht of Essen as  deputy commissioner. One of Bracht's  first acts was to attempt to take over  (he state ministry of interior, and he  encountered plenty of trouble.  That ministry has for years been  under Dr. Karl Severing, sworn foe  of the present federal regime and of  Its move to sweep away the state  government. When Severing refused  to hand over the ministry a .police  captain threatened J;o drag Dr. Severing out. So Dr. Severing yielded his  post, He was not arrested.  Sends Largesit Group  United Kingdom Has Greatest Representation At Conference  Ottawa/Ont.���������Delegates, official And  technical advisers, personal staff  secretaries and unofficial counsellors  to the Imperial Conference number  272. Of that number tjie United Kingdom has the largest proportion, with  78, which is one more than Canada itself.  Great Britain has sent seven delegates, 55 advisers, members of per-  sonal'staffs, business consultants, unofficial counsellors aind secretariat.  Canada's delegation totals 13, with  50 advisers and a secretariat of 14.  The smallest group is from Southern   Rhodesia,  -whose   premier,   Hon.  H. W. Moffatt, heads a party of eight.  The other empire nations distribute  their representation as follows:  Australia,   two -delegates   and    20  others;  New Zealand,  two delegates  and   14 others;   South  Africa,   three  delegates and   22   others;   the   Irish  Free   State,   three   delegates and  17  others; Newfoundland, two delegates  and  seven others;  India,  eight delegates and nine others. H  i     Accommodation for this large nuna-  ; ber bas been found in tbe House of  Retires As President  and  Chairman   Commons   Building,   while   a   special  Of  Canadian  National               : directory of information has been is-  Ottawa,   Ont.���������Resignation   of   Sir \ sued regarding them.  Henry   Thornton   as    president    and j   chairman  of the  Canadian  National i ������������=������&������������*?,������,-  _fVn.������n   ���������!������.������.-  Railways bas been  accepted  by  the!        ITOieCIing  ttfaill dllipS  board of directors and the Dominion ! "   Government. His resignation is effect-. Badio   Ensu*es   Safety   Fcr   Vessels  Sir Henry Thornton Resigns  Holland Needs Canadian Wheat  Montreal, Que.���������Holland needs  Canadian wheat for Its quality, which  wther countries cannot match, declared I, Van Dcnbergh, grain merchant  of The league, In anx interview here.  Tho Dutch wheat crop this year is  estimated at 300,000 tons, he said. Tho  country's consumption is double this  figure. Some of this balance will como  from Canada, ho Baid.  Cabinet Shuffle In Italy  Five    Ministers    and    Eleven   Under  Secretaries Displaced  Rome, Italy.���������Dino Grandi, Italian  foreign minister has resigned in a  far-reaching cabinet shake-up ordered  by Premier Mussolini.  Five 'ministers and 11 under-secre-  taries were displaced in the shake-up.  Mussolini retained for himself two of  the vacated portfolios.  '^ These constituted"the first changes  in the cabinet since September, 1929.  The shake-up was regarded as another "rotation" to bring new blood  into the government without any  change of policy.  The* five ministers who resigned  were Grandi; Alfred Rocco, minister  of justice; Antonio Mosconi, minister  of finance; Prof. Balbino Guiliano,  minister of education, and Guiseppe  Bottai, minister of corporations.  Mussolini, who already was minister of interior as well as premier,  kept for himself the ministries of foreign affairs and corporations.  Among the 11 under-secretarles who  were displaced were II Duce's own  right-hand man, Francesco Guinta.  ive August 1.  Coincident with this announcement I  Out Of Churchill  Churchill, Man.���������When the first At-  uLCifiLijiij FKCIBE  OF EMPIRE WHEAT  QUOTA SCHEME  Ottawa, Ont.-r-rThe Imperial Economic Conference means more to Canada than its own Immediate results,  stated Premier J. T. M. Anderson of  Saskatchewan, In a talk with tin  Canadian Press. He sees the gathering as a possible forerunner of a  broader conference to solve world  economic problems.  "The British Empire Is showing the  way' to the world in the attempt to  lead the world out of its trouble.,"  he said. "The Empire Conference can  go a long way in improving conditions but further steps must be taken.  Besides Its own work, however, the  conference can lay down a groundwork for extensive later developments."  Commenting on the forecasts that  an empire wheat quota would not be  one of the results of the Ottawa conference, Dr. Anderson said the Saskatchewan Government's position was  that the quota plan should be fully investigated. He realized the obstacles  in the way of an empire quota���������including the fact that Canada exports  double the wheat the empire can consume���������but he thought a subsequent  world conference might bring about  more equable distribution and a  strengthening of the price fabric.  came a statement that S. J. Hunger- jlaDtic ships head into Hudson Straits  ford would be acting presdent of the ',on their ���������&y to Churcfoill to load  system in charge of operation and ���������! grain next month, they will ba con-  construction, jstantly protected by a series of radio  Future plans of Sir Henry have not j stations   located   at   strategic   points  been disclosed. He issued a statement' throughout the Far North,  in Montreal,  but gave no intimation!     Tlui  shiP3  w:i*  first  come in  con-  of his future plans. j tact with the radio station at Reso-  Simultaneous   with    announcement Ilution  Island,   near   the   eastern   en-  of Sir Henry's intention to sever his itrance of the straits.   Then there  is ,  Dakota Farmers Hope  For Dollar Wheat  Plan  To Hold Grain Until  Level  Is  Beached  Tolna, N.D.���������Across the prairies of  North   Dakota,  expected  to. produce  connection with the C.N.R., after a  few months less than 10 years service,  rumors circulated that United States'  roads were seeking his services. One  report was that-" a railway of tbe  western states had made Sir Henry  an offer, but it was officially said at  Montreal that no such offer had been  accepted.  one-sixth of the United States' wheat  Cape Hope Advance,  about  midway j output this year, is heard a chorus:  through  tbe  straits.    Farther   on   is ! "Hold the grain for $1 a bushel."  Nottingham Island base, at the west i     If sponsors are successful, the cry  entrance to the channel.  These three' stations, plus a fourth  at Churchill, are known as direction  finding stations. This means that the  captains of vessels can communicate  with tbe several stations, during1 fogs,  for instance, and his position may be  plotted on. charts.  Canadian Wheat For East  Vancouver, B.C.���������-Another cargo of  Canadian wheat will leave here soon  for the far east. It was stated in  grain circles today that four thousand  tons, about 135,000 bushels, had been  sold in Vladivostok for August delivery through the local firm of Kerr,  Gifford and Company. Shipment of  the order will be made almost immediately.   A  few  months  ago  several   might last "five weeks," which is the  May Last Five Weeks  Cautious (Estimate Made For Deliberations Of Imperial Parley  Ottawa, Ont.���������Malcolm MacDonald,  M.P.I son of Prime Minister Ramsay  MacDonald, thinks the deliberations  of     imperial     conference    delegates  Revival Of World Trade  Prince Of Wales Believes Better  Times To Come Soon  London, England.���������The Prince of  Wales said that he believed this year  would witness the first move toward  the world's return to better times.  Speaking at the West African dinner the Prince said he hoped trade  recovery was not far distant and added:  "It Is my bellof that 1982 will witness the beginning of a return to happier and more prosperous times and a  great revival of world trade."  IrlNh Inane Shelved  Ottawa, Ont.���������-Tho differences b_-  Iween Great Britain and the Irish  Free State wlll not bo projected into  the d<_Ubar_ai_c.na oC Lho Imperial Conference. This wag mado clear by Rt.  Bon. J. H. Thomas, Dominions' secretary In the British government, and  nlrio by Sean T. O'Kelly, vlce-prcal-  rtont of the Free Stato executive council.  W.    N.    IT.    10ft������  Triuanph For League  Four Powers Agree In Principle To  Limit Artillery  Geneva, Switzerland.���������A resolution  ending tho flrst phase of tho world  arms conference was drawn up by the  ganernl commission of tho conference.  Kdouard Herript, French Premier,  announced the four powers���������Britain,  France, United States and Italy���������had  agreed In principle that land artillery  should bo lim-ted*. Hcrriot welcomed  the text as "a triumph for the  League."1  million bushels of western grain were  shipped from here to the Russian  port.  Child Dragged To Death  Jbliette, Que.���������Four-year-old. Paul  Lamarche was. dragged to his death  by a cow after his older brother had  tied him to the animal's tail, it was  revealed at a coroner's inquest here.  After securing his brother to the  cow's tail, the older Lamarche scared  the animal and Paul was instantly  killed.  cautious estimate of everybody. What  emerges from the five weeks remains  to be seen; but if the impressiveness  of personnel means anything, the results should be thoroughly comprehensive.  With the exception of Newfoundland's Prime Minister, the personnel  of the conference is complete. Rt.  Hon. Stanley Baldwin, Lord President  of the Council, heads a British delegation in which no few than 78 persons were included. Less Imposing  are the'other national groups.  will    be   taken   up   throughout    the  , United States.  J Dell Willis, Tolna farmer, is chairman of the organization which, has  starred the farmers in more than 400  North. Dakota townships to pledge  holding their wheat, effective August  1, unless and until the dollar level Is  reached.  ' "This period of low prices finally  has brought us to a position where it  is either Sink or swim," Willis said.  "We will hold our wheat unt'l  there is a demand for it at the set  price of one dollar per bushel, and  then we will sell only 10 per cent.  of it one month," Willis continued.  "This will matte an orderly marketing system.  He said the plan, launched here  less than a week ago, has been enthusiastically received.  The agreed price will be based on  Winnipeg quotations. Tho dollar will  be for the best wheat, with discount  for lower grades.  RAMSAY-MACDONALD'S CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT  Undcrgoc-H Operation  London, Eng.���������PrlnqcHfl Beatrice,  aunt of the king and mother of former Queen Victoria off Spain, under-  wont an operation for removal of a  cataract from hor right oyo. Her cotv  dit.on wan reported satlafactory.  To bring about a successful conclusion .to tho Lausanne Reparations  Confeiw.co whon allhopa of a satisfactory settlement wan loat in the groat  achievement of Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald of Groat Britain.  Ramsay MacDonald Ih shown ..landing between Horr Von Papon, German  Chancellor (loft), and M. IS, Harriot of France (right), whom lie brought together and pommeled to nettle their differencea. Hia Majcoty the King Bent  tho BrltlHh Premier ��������������� telegram of congratulation-, following tho trignlng of  ihe j.u__.-._<1.  Opium Seizure  Drug Pound Concealed In Galley On  Board Liner  Vancouver, B.C.���������Customs officers  have seized $7,000 worth of opium  found concealed in a galley on board  the liner "Empress of Japan."  The officers obtained additional  scattered contraband valued at 1500.  Members of the crew reported that  some deliveries of narcotics were  made off Honolulu, the stuff being  tossed overboard to be picked up by  fishing boats.  '     Prevent Soil Drifting  Winnipeg, Man.���������Farmers of Sas-  katchevvan will bo required by Jaw to  keep their farma at home, If the  Wood River Municipality Council has  Its way. The counoil will urge tbe legislature to enact lawa requiring farmers to prevent soil drifting onto roads.  Failing this, action is promised at tho  owner's expense.  IVude With New Zealand  Ottawa, Ont.���������The trade agreement  between Canada and New Zealand linn  increased the flow of Canadian goortn  to tho southern Dominion, miya a  statement loauod by tho Department  of Trade and Commerce. Rbcportw to-  New Zealand doubled In June, reach-  limn; w value o������ |3i-'_,l>Vt.. THE   CRESTON  BEVIETV  Notice io Bandsmen !  All Bandsmen and those interested in reorganizing tke Creston   Band    are    requested to  attend a Meeting to be held on Wednesday,  August 3rd at 8 P.M. in the K. of P. Hall.  over Exchange Barber Shop. Those wishing  to take an active part please bring instruments  as we wish to know just how many we can get  a start.    All welcome.  Wild Rose Lodge l\o. 39, A. off.     I  nrio_-__n  m  na  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston,  B.C. j  cial to realize a full measure of  success. If-the Empire could be  looked at as a single unit  instead  Subscription:   $2.50 a year in advance; I of many and action taken accord-  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,   B.C..   FRIDAY,   JULY 29  OTTAWA CONFERENCE  Attention is this week centered  on Ottawa., where statesmen from  all parts of the Empire are gathered in an effort to do some constructive work along imperial  lines.  It   is   a   splendid    movement;  rightly   handled   the   conference  should be of great benefit-  There is danger, however,   that  views may be rather  too  provin-  snoe Hepainn  All Vv*arh Guaranteed  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  i ly the result would be of immense.  | benefit.  |     It is   difficult   to see   why   the  ; matter    of   tariffs    should   enter  | into   the question;    in   fact   the  : British   Empire  is  so   obviously  self-contaided that  tariffs as  between the various members thereof should be abolished entirely.  But the   Ontario   and  Quebec  manufacturers      would      object.  Well,  let   them;    they   have  the  advantage   of   nearness   to   their  ; chief marketing field in. the Dorn-  i anion.    If under such circumstan-  | ces they could not  compete  with  ! manufacturers of lines  similar to  ; their own  in   Great   Britain,  let  ; them shut up shop.  It is very evident that determined efforts will be made to  \ dodge, the currency question. The  : matter of an inter-Empire cur-  ; rency and stabilized exchange  | within tne Empire is e\jeri more  : important than tariffs. It re-  ; mains to be seen whether or not  ! efforts to sidetrack " this highly  ; important issue will be successful.  Boundary   country, Idaho, tax  j delinqueticy'is increasing.  !     The   C.P.R.   station at   Cran-  , brook is being remodeled.  j .  A Calgary syndicate has taken  j a three   months'  option  on  the  Homes!ake mine. Perry Creek.  High grade gold ore shipments  are again being made from the  I.X.JL. and Midnight,   Rossland.  The cannery atOliver starts operations on August 15. The plant  will handle 28 tons of tomatoes  daily.  Three   tons   of   wool   is   East  Ko.otenay's contribution to production of that commodity this  year.  Kaslo is busy preparing for the  Women's Institute annual flower  show and for a big regatta on  August 3 and 4.  Bids for construction of the  new steel and concrete bridge  across the river at Bonners Ferry  will be called for August 1.  The most modern style of  "stop" signs, automatically visible at night,, are being put on  some of the Cranbrook streets.  There is considerable placer  mining activity in evidence on  Perry- creek. The Calgary  Mining Co., operating in the  vicinity of Old Town, is installing  a Keystone drill.  Water at the rate of 420,000  gallons an hour, or 2,520 000  gallons for six hours, was poured  on the Griffin block fire in Nelson  recently, according to an engineer's estimate. The city reservoir  was lowered 15 inches.  Because of complaints that  Kaslo is not getting a square deal  in provincial publicity pamphlets,  Mrs. John Keen, a member of the  Kaslo city council, has been  named chairman of a newly  formed publicity committee.  Contract has been given A. R.  Smith, Vernon, for construction  of plant by Vernon Irrigation  District, and_ providing for diversion of Gold and Paradise  creeks into the Aberdeen watershed.    Contract price is $32,005.  'B  rUtL run dyi*im������it U5L  Many years of experience in the fuel business enables us to give you the best and the most economical at the lowest possible price.     We are also  exceptionally well equipped to solve your  Hauling/ Problems  and always pleased to have you get in touch  with us for any information required where  Trucks are wanted.  Am ilfflmlselli  Harness   R.eaairin&  Shoe  and  For tKe  amount of a  fine for  you cart buy  TWO (2)  TIRES  (29x4.40���������21)  and the eEect  will be far  pleasanter.-'!!  ___T^ \T*%\ W>M* {*% c'fi w"MV ������k Y  \^fCi__-������j) 1 VmJiN  MOTORS  l, c. McFarland  Canyon St, at Barton Ave,  CRESTOM  | LOCAL BENEFITS  I     There may not be much interest  ; locally in the  conference,  except.  ; by those who wish to see  a  more  closely united Empire-    It is  but  natural, of course, for this or that  producer of cherries, strawberries,  raspberries,   etc.   to   figure   that  none of his output   will   find   its  I was to England or  Australia no  | matter    what   tariff   preferences  , are established.    But in its broad  I sense there   is an. economic imj  portance even   here.    If the  Old,  Country is broad enough   to   put  up a  really  adequate tariff  wall  against Russian dumped grain and  j lumber with no tariff or at least  ! a reasonable  preference in   such  j commodities of  Empire product-  j ion, then the prairie wheat farmer  ! will be prosperous and  there will  ! be more purchasing  power there  I for    fruit;    that     means     more  money in circulation here.   Similarly,   an improved  market for  Canadian lumber through restrictions on dumping of the Russian  product into Great Britain means  an indirect improvement in lumbering along the Crow,   with the  result that there is a further betterment in the next door market  for local fruit.   And so it   goes,  right down the line.  Pentieton is to have a curfew  bell from August 1. It will clang  at 9 p.m., after which time all  kids will have to he off Pentieton  streets.  Completion of the Hope-Princeton road now under construction,  will place Pentieton within eight  to nine hours of the coast by  motor.  Samuel J. Hungerford, who  succeeds Sir Henry Thornton as  head of the C.N.R., was in charge  of the C.P.R. shops at Cranbrook  30 years ago.  Mosquitoes are reported as unusually numerous and hungry in  the Kamloops area this season.  High water and a lack of sunshine  are held to blame.  Plans are being worked out at  Bonners Ferry for a barge line on  the river. It will prove of great  benefit to wheat growers on both  sides of the stream.  Seattle capital has acquired the  Velvet mine., Rossland, under.  lease and bond. Plans for operation are now being worked out.  Twenty-five men will be employed. <  A highly successful and well  attended Consolidated picnic was  held at Nelson Saturday. Three  special trains were required to  transport the Trail residents to  Lakeside Park..  ^The Courier reports that the  stretch of highway between Cranbrook and Moyie, formerly a  source of worry to motorists unused to mountain highways, has  been very greatly improved.  Cranbrook Sash & Door Co. is  working two shifts on a tie contract at New Lake, five miles  fro__. Cranbrook. With portable  equipment the company is able to  average 1000 ties per day.  Hay       Grain       Mill Feeds  The best brands and grades at the  most attractive prices.  H  ���������  COAL  SVIcOREATH  m/OOD  r- tz.tz.u  El-  El  -^S^^ rSS^S^S-SXSS^S^^gS^g^^Si.  _ s    Wl -    ���������   -   -  and-  __L   SL  fc-t.  ft  Camp  .Supplies *  K  rt  *H  rt  rt  rt  rt  rt  *r\  rt  rt  &  rt  &  rt  rt  rt  &  rt  rt  rt . .  First Aid Kits, Iodine, Bandages, Thermos  Bottles, Swim Caps, Summer Hats, Parasols, Sun Glasses, Visors, Sun Burn and  Freckle Creams, Poison Ivy Lotion.  Picnic Plates, Fruit Beverages, Play  Ground Balls, Fishing Tackle, Cameras  and Films.  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  "THE   REXALL  STORE  GEO. H. KELLY  n  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  i . i rv ...a.r ������������ ww ���������  .Rossland is constructing a new  swimmnig pool.  Okanagan apricot crop ia at its  peak this week.  Itosaland old timers will hold ti  rouniou on August 10.  A mild foi������m of the gold mining  i.x.<*i Lomotil has tip poured m Oreon-  wood.  IV'llmiri.iry plans arc being  mado for a Luhor Day calibration  :it < In mil ['Nvrk:!.  IS HERE !  How much more enjoyable  is the vacation auto' trip, a  camping expedition or the  basket picnic  when   proper  accessories ai.;e provided.  Don't fail to look over onr  assortment in this line when  making vacation plana.  T H KISMOS    BOTT L1SS  Gallon, Quart <fe Pint Sizes  FISHING TACKLE  FLASH LIGHTS  and Batteries  TEA KETTLES  "    HAN !>' AXES  Thrift  spending  less  than  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware'  Canyon St. Eji������C  consists   in  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings balances and shall welcome your  account. ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch  R, J. Forbes, Manager  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd. ���������  TRAIL, Britiah Columbia  Ammonium Phosphate  Sulphate of Ammonia  Triple Superphosphate  MANUFACTURERS of  ELEPHANT  BRAND  Chemical Fertilizer*  Sold l_y CRESTON VALLEY CO OPERATIVE  CRESTLAN5 FRUIT COMPANY, LONG. ALLAN & LONG  a  4  i  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TADANAC  Brand  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH  ������VTf"i������'  ..^������^-v-v-v������,.,.v������,v^v,������.v.v.������v������v.  ������V'"V"V~V"V"V'*V~,������>'*V~'VVV'"V''V /_.HE  CBE8T0_-T BEVISW  j r /���������-.  Mrs. Arthur North Passes  The funeral - of Mrs. Arthur North,  Sirdar, was held from the Presbyterian  church here on Sunday last, Mrs. North  having passed away on Friday 22nd inst.  at the Creston Valley Valley hospital  after ten days' illness from blood poisoning. (Rev.) N. G. Smith conducted the  funeral service.  Pallbearers were: R. Dennis, S- Rogers, J* Pascuzzo, D. Pascuzzo, S. Lombardo, and T. Lombardo, all of Sirdar.  many attended attesting to the high  esteem in which Mrs. North was held in  her own community. There was also a  large number of friends from Creston  and other points at the last rites.  Floral offerings were from immediate  members of the family, Arthur North  and his sister Kate; Mrs. Suckland,  England; Sirdar community, Sirdar  girls, Mr. and Mrs. Blumenauer. Mr.  and Mrs George Kelley, Mis. Fransen,  Mr. and Mrs. J. Cook, Mr. and Mrs.  Nastasi and family.  Mrs. North was born at Whitchurch,  Hampshire England, in Febuary, 1866  She came to Canada in 1910, spent a  year at Elko, moving from thence to  Sirdar in 1911, and has resided there  since then. She was married June 5,  1912. For a couple, of years she and  her husband owned the C.P.R. boarding  house at Sirdar, afterwards moving onto  a ranch. She has been an active  Anglican church worker, prominent in  community betterment and especially in  connection with the Sirdar commun ty  hall affairs. She took an active interest  in school matters and in the Creston &  District Women's Institute  She is survived by  her  husband,, two  brothers in England, and her sister,  Miss Kate Dibben, who is a Church of .  England missionary at an Indian school  on Minstrel Island, near Alert Bay,. V. I.  Efforts were made to have Miss Dibben  here in time for tr.e funeral, but although a plane was used, to" transport  her from Minstrel Island to Vancouver,  she did not succeed in reaching Sirdar  until Monday.  Your  protects the family ��������� it calls  a doctor in case of illness, and  summons help in ease of lire,  burglary or accident.  Saves trips���������it "runs errands"  for the entire household.  Provides social contacts���������most  invitations come, t>y teiepnone  nowadays.  Provides business contacts���������  an unemployed person who  hasn't a telephone may miss a  chance to get a job.  Kootenay Telephone Co.  L.MJTED  UuUdll  A PARAMOUNT PICTURE  ���������with���������  Clive Brook  Charlo Ruggles, Viienne Osborne, Juliette Compton and  Harry Bannister.  HE HAD  a good wife, two adorable  kids, a nice home. Yob he  decided to tako a ''Husband's  Holiday!" It's all ao REAL!  This man might bo that neighbor they're, all talking about!  COMEDY  Backyard Follies  Screen Souvenirs  Metro News  Grand  Theatre  Local and Personal  New walks around the school will be  completed this week.  _ See  window   specials   for this week.  sjreston Hardware.  Mr. and Mrs. Simister are on a two  weeks' trip to Coleman, Alta.  Miss Eugenia Mertin, Milk River,  Alta.. is visiting Creston friends.  INSURANCE���������Fire, life, automobile,  sickness and accident. H. A. Powell,  Cre ton.  Rev. T. Scott is leaving Monday for a  two weeks* vacation to-be spent at  Mirror Lake.  Betty Speers, Jean McCreath and  Nellie Payne are spending a week camping at Kuskanook.  Blair Dowlifig of Winnipeg is spending  the ensuing month visiting Mr. and  Mrs. Fred Brownrigg.  FOR SALE���������Chevrolet truck in good  shape, good tires and extra gears. See  M. W  Hughes, Creston. 18-3  FOR SALE���������A few five acre blocks  on very reasonable terms. Apply J. G.  Conneli. P O. Box 9 Creston.    "        19-2  Miss Marion MacDonald cf the  telephone staff r* holidaying at Foie-  most, Alta, visiting her sister, Mrs.  Flood.  Monthly meeting of Creston branch of  the Canadian Legion will be held at  headquarters at 8 o'clock on Tuesday,  Aug. 2.  Creston Farmers' Institute reports the  following egg prices in the Crow effective  yesterday: Extras, 23c; firsts, 20c;  pullets, 18e.  FOR SALE���������1929 Ford coupe, in  good mechanical condition';_ good tires.  Price $250 cash. Apply A. K. Bernard,  Camp Lister. 19-3  A public meeting will be held Monday  night at 7.30 in the town hall for  organization of a swimming club. All  interested please  be on hand.      19-1.  FOR SALE���������Two pair silver foxes on  easy terms; or will be given -out to  responsible parties on shares. J. G.  Conneli, P.O. Box 9, Creston. 19-2  All who are interested in reorganisation  of the Creston band are reminded that a  meeting for this purpose is scheduled to  be held in! the K. of P hall on Wednesday next, August 3rd, at 8 p.m.  C.P.R. Superintendent Manson, Nelson accompanied by Chief Engineer,  Alexander, Winnipeg, andH. R. Younger,  district engineer, passed through'Creston  on a private gasoline car Friday.  The thanks of the Review's staff is due  to T. Mawson for a basket of his super-  excellent Bings. Mr. Mawson continues  to maintain the reputation of his cherries  as leaders for quality in the Creston  Velley.  DRESSMAKING���������Give your daughter a chance to learn a good paying  business designing and dressmaking.  Diplomas given with full course. For  information see Miss Lillian Lewis,  Creston. ^ 18-3  R. M. Reid and wife have- been guests  at the home of Mr., and Mrs. T. W.  Bundy, Erickson. Mr. Reid was formerly station agent here and declares that  notwithstanding his absence in other  parts he is as strong a Liberal as ever.  Mrs. Inez R. Bennett, McGrath, Alberta, was here here the latter part of  last week. Mrs. Bennett stated that  she was gathering material for a series of  articles on Creston m.d uistriut for publication in Calgary and Let'hbridge  papers.  On Sundny next St. Paul's Lutheran  church will celebrate its annual mission  festival. Rov. E. Bibordorf, Trail, will  deliver the festival addresses. Thoro  will be o Gorman service at 11 a.m., and  an English service at 8 p,m, Everybody wolcomo.  Manager Palfreyman, of tho Croston  Vulloy Cooperative store, left on Sunday  with hia family for a vacation trip of two  woolen' duration. Most of ib will lad npont  in Portland and vicinity. W. H. Kolthammer is in chargo oi tho store during  during Mr. Pnlfroyman'H obsedce.  "Husband's Holiday", with Clive  Brooks aind -Vivienne Osborne starring,  is the feature picture at the show at the  Grand theatre on Saturday night. This  picture comes very highly recommended.  There will also be the usual run of  comedy, sereen souvenirs and Metro  News.  Word has been received from Bishop  Doull .appointing Rev. M. C. Percival,  rector at Enderby, to the joint Kimber-  ley-Creston parish Appointment is  subject.to concurrence of Church committees here and at Kimberley. A  committee meeting for consideration was  to have been held last night in the  parish hall of Christ church.  Cavd of Thanks  Mr. North, Miss, Dibbon nnd Mra.  Bucl.lnnd oxprosB slncofo und grateful  tl.Ht.kt. to all kind friends for Icindnosn  Hhnwn chirlnp; Mm. North's Hlrwish and  for floral ofToringa, and particularly to  Or, Olivier and thc hospital utull.  FOR RENT���������Furnished summer  cottages with screened-in verandas; at  Twin Bays, four miles from Kuskanook.  Best bathing beach on Kootenay lake.  Good fishing; boats for hire. Rents  reasonable. An ideal place to take the  children for their holidays. For any information enquire from Carl O. Wigen,  Wynndel, B. C'��������� or Mr. Bradshaw,  Twin Bays. (P.O., Satica, B. C.)        18-4  With   considerable   rain   through the  spring and summer up to the early part  of July inclines the belief in some quarters that a "wet cycle" is before us, with  several years of increased precipitation  in the Pacific Northwest in prospect.  Voicing this opinion is State Forester  Ben Bush, who touched upon the matter  at a   meeting of   the   Kootenay   Valley  commercial   club   meeting   at   Bonners  Ferry   recently.  There is an abundance of help available for the soft fruit harvest this .eapon,  with a large number of outsiders arriving  from all points hoping for a chance to  work. There has been some reduction  in the amount paid for picking. Last  season the pay per crate for strawberry  picking was 36 cents; this season it is  30c. Strawberry packing was 15c per  crate in 1931; the current figure is I2J^c.  There is more of a variation in the case  of raspberries, the scale varying in a  number of instances or localities. Fifty  cents per crate this season as against 60  last is probably about the way it figures  out on an average.  I������N  ������J  -nr-RAys to pay cash at the imperial  i  N THE SUMMERTIME fresh  ioods are most important for the health of your  family.    At the Imperial Groceteria perishable food products are kept fresh in  our electrically cooled    Frigidaire   Display    Case.     This   assures   you      of  fresh food ready for the table.     Also our stock of canned foods is chiefly new 1932  goods in most instances.  With prices at a level which only cash and quantity buying  can   produce   O  people are now enjoying ail the shopping advantages of the big city plus the  fold advantages of life in this beautiful district.  reston  many-  -*m*^gAmmmw    {H  <_jm_^y ______ p_y Sm mWJ^f _B__  Tomatoes  Choice Quality  Per Tin -   -  Dftaniit   ������_i_4W   %h L*>  p*ils  I U������1IIUI   EJUIIGI        Per Pail -  dam  King Beach. Rasp-  rry and St  4 Lb Tin  ���������'"berry and Strawberry  _12g  .47 b  Root  Hire's Ginger  COB   and Root.  Bottle ������<5   ___:_.    SnrifiHrj/ili  mayuiiiiaiss ~si.read  8 Oz. Jar -  i___������fb  Urns Juice Cordial  \\:v .42c  Shoo at the    I  '__j._  xirg  i  and Save!  Sugar has advanced.       This is.  lower than the old price  20   Lbs. for $1.19.  One Sack to a Customer  CASH at the  PF  FRIG I DAI RE SERVICE  Cheese Loaf Lunch Tongue Bologna  Baked Ham    Cooked Ham    Canned Sausage  lam  A I        ^  __      *j*amJ  SATURDAY and MONDAY  July 30 August 1  Ofn  53>       for   2\%Tm  I |^ai"j9i|^i   Choice Creamery  ELS & SL^SUq ,3 Lbs for   Orange     40  Oz. Jar for ���������  owdersn5_.i__.25c  XT������WlTll_in_T-MI-  I  5.  S>  ������>  ������  b  IB  ������  to  to  (0  to  (0  to  (9  to  ������\  &  ti  ,59c I  VtAf  ^^@S*k������g?3g^ THE   REVIEW.   CRESTOX.   B.43.  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOO!  Contract Bridge  By Hamlin B. Hatch, Cavendish Clufe*  Toronto  Ba one day 4,000 people paid for  admission to the Livingstone Nation-  el Memorial at Blantyne, Scotland.  Lady Beatty, wife of Earl I>avid  Beatty, died in her sleep at Dingley,  Leicestershire, England.  The Norwegian Government will  occupy a strip pf Greenland this summer despite protests by Denmark.  Two United States companies are  pushing exploration wor*_ on a. ������,raiSo~  Atlantic route to Europe via Canada  and the Arctic.  In 1931, 684 divorces were granted  in Canada, or 21.8 per cent, fewer  than in 1930 when they were 875, the  Dominion Bureau reports.  British Columbia bas made formal  application to the federal government  for an advance of $50,000 from relief  funds to aid in a land settlement  scheme.  Soviet   industries   increased    their  Defensive Tactics In Contract  Defensive procedure in Contract 3s  that part of the game which requires  more experience, knowledge and practice than any other particular department. And this knowledge and experience is entirely apart from that needed in the actual defensive play of the  cards.  The defensive bidder Ss in the position of a general in a battle in which  the forces are not evenly matched and  the bidder knows this fact and knows  that his forces are inferior to the  forces of the adversaries. And it  therefore becomes necessary for the  defensive bidder to make use of  camouflage, subterfuge, and any other  strategetical weapons that come to  hand. And this must be done with the  two objectives of deceiving and intimidating the opposition, and at the  same time, not deceiving the partner.  _. ���������_. _. \. "*~V     ~    "ZIl*. IIn &11 the systems of contract so far  output 19.6 per cent, during the first j' .    . ,      ,_ ...   .  Z. __.      _> -r.o.> +v_    ,.-_..,.-_,_    discussed the  principles behind good  five months of 1932 over the corres- t *    *.,    \. _,.        _      ���������_.  .... __,_..���������.,.._.������__. ���������,_ i defense tactics have only been touch-  ponding period last year, according to ��������� _._...__ _.__������-__  *^ ... .    . ed upon. And the reason for this is,  figures published. i ^  genera!3y ^ far ^ dcfease go<5Sf  Another surprising discovery by each particular deal is an original  the famous Curie family, a ray stop- j problem |n itself It then follows that  ped more easily by common paraffin ; aQy ^^ or principles lald dowR for  than by lead, is reported in "Nature, ; deffinse must for tklese reasoQS) be  British Journal of pure science. subject to   much   greater   variation,  A  small   pebble   flung   up  against j ^^^ the principies 0f offensive bid-  __.������      _        * AA Ai _-.!_.**      -__. JS      _m        -hv^V-MtiVH      *������_���������������������������?������_ --  e<i an air liner bound from Croydon, j Jt may bg gaid ftfter & Bartn���������rsWp  England, to Paris, with 24 passengers, ; has opened the bidding, m&t *&* ma-  to return to Croydon and transfer its j jority of ^ fcfme tfae adversaries of  passengers to another machine. j the opening  bMder  are  immediately  The hope that Lord Willingdon, j on tbe defeDsive. It has been shown  viceroy of India, would end the im- j i^&t g^ a rule> ^g opemng Told, is  passe between the government of In- 'm^de on defensive strength, and there-  dia and Mahatma Gandhi was ex- j fore immediately the opening bid is  pressed by George Lansbury, Labor j madej it becomes known to the adver-  Leader in Commons. | sarfes   that   the   opening   bidder   has    " [ more than his share of high cards of  I the deal. And that therefore, if the  partner of the opening bidder has an  averaire hierh card hand, the balance  tricks or  a four card biddable  suit  with two honor tricks.  2nd. To overcall with a bid of two.  When not vulnerable a good five card  trump suit (four tricks) aad at least  1x/z honor tricks. When vulnerable a  strong five card tramp suit or longer  (at least four trump tricks) and at  least two honor tricks.'  It must always be remembered that  many hands .are so distributionally  strong that they may be ussd to over-  .cail;;.������v^Ywiie_i.Tthe hand contains no  honor tricks. With this type of hand  however, the writer believes that the  overcall should not be made Immediately, but should be delayed until the  second round of bidding. Then when it  is bid, the first poas has shown to the  partner that the hand doea lack honor  tricks. And in case of high bidding by  the adversaries the danger of a premature double by the partner of the  overcaller is averted.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY 31  THE GIVING OF THE MANNA  Golden Text: "Every good gift and  every perfect gift is from above, coming down from the Father of lights."  ���������James 1.17.  Lesson: Exodus 16.1-36.  Devotional Reading: John 6.32-40.  ADOIH  interesting  racts  adoih \  St.  Lawrence  Waterway  Completion   Of   Entire   Project   Will  Take Seven Years  of strength is in the hands of opening bidder and his partner. It follows,  then that, after the opening bid, the  and  c_n_Life__L   facta   Ox       uie      j. x~Oj���������C lcu  Lawrence development include:  Cost���������Between     $750,000,000  $800,000,000.  Division ��������� Equal apportionment,  with Canada being credited _ with  $210,000,000 for existing deep canals  and other navigational works.  Hydro-Power���������Five million h.p. will  eventually be made available. In the  International section, 2,200,000; and in  the Quebec section, 3,000,000. (The  latter includes the Beauharnois development).  Power Distribution���������The international section development of 2,200,-  000 h.p. will be divided equally between Canada and the United States,  Ontario will take all of Canada's  share.  Navigation���������The channel will be 27  feet deep.  Time���������From the beginning of operations until the first power is delivered���������three years.  For completion of the entire deep  waterway���������seven years.  holding    a  Some Helpful Hints  It is convenient to remember that  milk removes ink stains, cigarette  ashes remove rings left by a wet  glass on furniture, ammonia will  clean diamonds; and tooth paste  te_l.es the black coating away from  silver  jewelry.  Author: "I have   good   news   for  yon."  ' Wife: "Have you sold your novel?"  "No, but I have found a publisher  to whom I have not tient It."���������Vart  Vtoxn, Stockholm.  W.    N.    U.    1052  strong high  card  hand,   knows  that  any bid he makes is made with only a  slight chance that he will be allowed  to play the hand. What, then, is the  object of the overcall of an opening  bid, when  the overcaller is weak in  high card strength? Primarily there  are three objects:���������1st.   To give what  information   he    can    regarding,   his  hand to his partner, while the bidding  is at low contracts.      2nd.    Any. bid  made immediately after the opening  bid tends to disturb the smooth working of the usual. response system between the opening    bidder  .and    his  partner.  To  use  a colloqualism,   the  immediate overcall throws a "monkey  wrench"  into  the  machinery  of the  j partnership language of the adversar-  ��������� ies.     3rd.   To suggest to thc opening  bidder and his partner that the hand  of the overcaller is strong under the  hope that this thought will so intimidate them that they stop the conract-  ing short of game. These then,  are  three principal reasons for the defensive overcall.  The danger of the weak overcall  .lies in the fact that the partner of  the overcaller may be trickless, and  the defensive bidder finds himself in  the position of having to take a substantial penalty. In other words, the  weak overcaller is gambling and  therefore the gamble he takes must  be safeguarded by sufficient high  cards, so that even if the overcaller'a  partner haa a "bust" hand, thc resulting penalty will not be too large.  The overcaller must always know  whether ho is vulnerable or not. If  vulnerable the overcall must not be  made unless thc hand of the overcaller has between four and five taking tricks in the bid made, When not  vulnerable tlie overcallLng hand may  bo bid a trick or two weaker.  What then are the requirements for  an overcall? The writer has laid down  the following specifications for hia  own garne and has found by experience, that tho factor of safety in  these specifications Ih groat enough  no that no serious penalty Ib incurred  except very occasionally.  lot. When not vulnerable to over-  call with a bid of ono. Any five card  biddable unit with 1% honor tricks or  any four card biddublo ������ult and about  two honor trioliH. Whon vulnerable a  biddable five card milt with 1% honor  Explanations and Comments  Complaints, verses 1-3.���������On the fifteenth day of the.second month-after  leaving Egypt, ihe Caravan reached  the wilderness of Sin, between Elim  and Sinai. Here occurred the  three recorded "murmurlngs" against  Moses. Fortunate it was for him.  that he did not know in advance  how many and how varied would be  the complaints and rebeliings of his  people, nor how long he would liave to  endure them- "Would that we had.  died by the hand of Jehovah in the  land of Egypt," they cried, "when we  sat by the flesh-pots, where we did  eat bread to the full." ^By the hand  of Jehovah" is a reference to the last  plague inflicted upon the Egyptians.  They "ate bread to the full" in Egypt,  "for it was the habit of the Egyptians  to feed well those employed in forced  labors, just as slave owners commonly do their slaves."���������Rawlinson.  "They remembered the flesh-pots of  Egypt, but not their afflictions, the  taskmaster's lash and other cruel oppressions. Human nature is ever the  same. The spectacles of discontent  magnify  past  blessings and present  New JPinger?-   ;  ; Plant Method  Reproduction Is Now Possible Without Aid Of Photography  A "revolutionary method- of reproducing finger-prints direct, without  the aid of photography, has just been  made.public by Dr. Leung, assistant  director of the technical laboratories  of the Lyons (France) police depart-  menty '/���������'"'������������������:     ��������� ���������  The new procedure elminates the  photographer, says Count A. N. Mir-  zaoff. writing in Everyday Science  and Mechanics (New York):  ���������  "Finger-printing procedure, at pres-  sent, is a complicated affair. The  method generally uses paper, covered  with a specially prepared gelatin solution, and carefully placed over tho  finger or hand-prints left by the criminal.  "A photograph of this is then made  by the department's photographer  and,, after careful development, turned over to the expert for study and  research.      t      .    "  "The invention of Dr. Leung completely revolutionizes this work. His  method is more rapid and obtains a  more perfect print than any other in  use.  "Dr. Leung claims that much of  the fine detail in the finger-print is  lost by   the   old   method   because���������  miseries alike."  S'ZflS 35TS������ S5_2_  ** '** a***'* tr.__._-_red to paper;  then the paper with the print is pho^  brought them forth into the wilder  ness to kill them all with hunger!  How like the childish and extravagant  words of complaint heard today their  Words  sound.  "It is worthy of remark that those  who are the most unworthy of liberty are wont to behave most ungratefully towards their deliverers."���������  Milton.  Mercy For Murmurers Promised,  verses 4-12.���������In the early part of the  wilderness life the complaints of the  people are treated with mildness, as  if made by irresponsible children; but  toward the end of their journeyings  such complaints were severely punished, for after so many years' experience of God's providence, something  better was expected of them. Now  food is promised them, "bread from  heaven."  "Th������ supply of manna has been  variously explained; but though natural phenomena may indicate the direction in which aid was vouchsafed,  they are inadequate, in their ordinary  exhibition, to account for the whole  facts recorded. One theory, which has  met with favor from many, is that  manna was simply the sugary exudation from the twigs of the tamarisk  tree, which from, the earliest years  has been called 'man,' or 'mana,' by  the Arabs. It is used by them as a  relish, and is not abundant. Another  idea has been advanced���������that of its  having been derived from the manna  rains known in various countries.  There is an edible lichen which sometimes falls in showers several inches  deep, the wind having blown it from  the spots where it grew, and carried  it onwards."���������Cunningham Geikie.  ATTENTION    MATRONS!    A    DELIGHTFULLY        FLATTERING  MODEL  FOR  YOU  And it's easily made.  The becoming "V" neckli:i������ and  pointed hip treatment produce a  graceful length df line, which is slimming and most attractive.  And you'll be surprised at how  easily this model is -made.  A blue and white bastiste print is  a splendid choice. It is cool and  practical. Plain white batiste contrast is effective.  Style No. ������51 is designed for sizes  36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48 inches  bust.  You can also make it up in almost  any silk of the pliable type. White  crinkle crepe silk is especially smart.  Novelty cotton meshes are also  suitable.  * Slae 36 requires 3% yards 35-inch,  with */& yard 35-inch contrasting-  Price of pattern 25 cents in stamps  or coin (coin preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  How To Order Patterns  Addrosp: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDermot Ave., - Winnipeg  Gift  From Queen Mary  Royal Geographicol Society Receives  Globes Over Century Old  On the occasion of their recent visit  to the Royal Geographical Society,  the King and Queen spent over an  hour examining the interesting things  in the Hall. Her Majesty avowed her  appreciation by presenting the Society with two small and rare globes,  150 years oldj which the Society welcomed as valuable additions to their  historic treasures.  tographed; then a photograph is made  from the negative. In every operation  some detail is lost. With his procedure, no detail whatsoever is lost; it  is all there.  "His invention consists of a mixture which has a base of collodion,  amylacetate, acedone, and ether   "This solution is kept in a bottle,  and Is always ready for use; it is  applied in this fashion.:  "The detective begins by first dusting the object on which finger-prints  are found, with 'animal black/ Over  this is then poured some of the mixture whicl-i in a few seconds, for____.  a thin film, transparent as glass.  "This film can be lifted very easily  : off the object on which it is deposited; and on It is found the reproduction  of  the  finger-print,  with   every  detail faithfully recorded.  "There is no necessity then, for  making photographs, since the film  can be carried aTbout like a. piece of  paper. The traces of the finger-prints  can be studied from both sides of the  film because of its transparent qualities.  "Dr. Leung's system is to be adopted by every police department in  France.  "It is economical; it is accurate and  dependable. A bottle replaces three  photographers."  Pattern No   Size.  i . a a t am a a m*. . . .���������. . mm i  Gives Children a Chance  For two nights in each week during  the summer -months a portion of one  of Montreal's streets In a congested  district is thrown open as a playground for tho boys and girls of tho  neighborhood. Here tBic children enjoy their games under the direction  of volunteer workers without danger  from traffic which is -directed Into  other channels by the police  Name  Town  i * *��������� mmm ��������� <  ��������� *���������*  ��������� mmmm. * ������ ������  WnH Flri.* U.S., Womflii Sowatttr  Dr. Martha Hughes Cannon, 75,  physician and flrst woman state senator in tho United States, died recently at Loh Angeloa. She. was elected to tho Utah Legislature in 1800  and Horved two tormn, wponaoiing  lawn pertaining to public health and  tho welfare of women and children.  Needed Hlr. lint  "Aro you busy? Will you see. if  they have this size in brown?" was  the question that completely floored a  youth in a downtown store.  "I don't work here���������I don't even  work in the store���������I���������gosh, you're  the second woman who has asked  mo to wait on her, Gosh, I guess 1  better buy a cap."  Study Polar Phenomena  Twenty-Six Countries To Form Chain  Around the Arctic Circle  Seven men from the Canadian  meterological service will co-operate  with 26 other countries in forming a  chain around the Arctic circle to  study polar phenomena during the  second International polar year programme, beginning August 1.  J. E. Lily _3 already at Resolutioiv  Island in Hudson Strait, and R. C  Jackson and C. Kinnear have left for  Fort McMurray, Alta, They will bo  stationed however at Coppermine:  The second Canadian party, led by  F, T. Davies, of McGill University,  Montreal, includes B. W. Currie, of  the University of Saskatchewan, ^1  McVeigh of Qucen'a University and  John Rea, cook-observer. They will be  stationed for at least 14 months at  Fort Churchlll-  The British expedition, destined for  Fort Rae, on Great Slave Lake, was  reported to bo on ita way.  Tho Right Contnet  Lord WakeJleld, In an address on  "Generous Advertising Is True  Econoimj.," said: "Wc always have to  como ton tho newspiapera to obtain  real contact with cub tamer..." The  apeakor manlfoatly knew ju_.t exactly  what ho waa talking about.  "Yes, the FunUstroms aro having  a divorce. Do you know who la to  have the custody of thc dog?'"���������Koim*  par, Stockholm. :fyyy.':%  TEE  SS^iEW,   CKESTONs   B, JR  '������������������''^i%rZ'-  ���������/��������� i-Tv'S- ������������������".  J0A/ SPRAINS 2  #*'", Sab Msnard's ia K_i__:_v   It    -S  -  penetrates   >ota    ligamcnte,  , allay* inflammation, sooth**,  Beats.  Puis you on yeur feat!  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  :"��������� Bf ��������� /'���������  SlAK&AiiET PEDLEB  .'���������'���������'���������: Author Of"  ���������Th* Splendid roily." "Tha H������rra_������  Or Far TBnd."  Rodder 4_ S tough ton. Ltd.. London.  CHAPTER XXVI.���������Continued.  ������������������Yes," he acquiesced slowly. "It is  ���������getting late."  A look of concern spread itself over  Jean's face. .  "I think we ought tq.jjfet the car  out again and go and see if anything  has happened/' she said decisively.  "They may have had a spill. Were  they cotmingr by motor?"  "No. Judy drove down to Newton  Abbott in the dog-cart, and the Hol-  fords proposed hiring some sort of  conveyance from a livery stables."      '  "Well, I expect they've had a smash  of *some kind. I'm sure we ought to  go and find out! Was Judy driving  that excitable chestnut of yours?"  He shook his head.  "No���������a. perfectly well-conducted  pony, as meek as Moses. We'll give  them a quarter of an hour more. If  they don't show up by then, I'll run  the car out and we'll investigate."  The minutes crawled by on leaden  feet. Jean felt restless: and uneasy  and more than a trifle astonished that  Burke should manifest so little anx-  ieiy concerning l_i������ sister's whereabouts. Then, just before the quarter of an hour was up, there came  the shrill tinkle of a. bicycle bell, and  a boy cycled . up.. .to ���������the, ga������e,.,.and,  springing off his machine, advanced  up the cobbled path with a telegram  in Ms hand.    ':i;  Jean's face blanched, and she waited in taut suspense while Burke  ripped open ��������� th������ ominous orange-.  coloured envelope.  "What is it?" she asked nervously.  "Have they ���������is it bad news ?���������"  There was a pause before Burke  answered. Then he handed the flimsy  sheet to her, remarking shortly:  "They're hot coming."  Jean's eyes flew along the brief  message.1  "Returningr tomorrow. Am staying  the night with Holfords.   Judy."  Her face fell.  "How horribly disappointing!" Her  glance fluttered regretfully to the  faint disc of the moon showing like a  pallid ghost of itself in a sky still  luminous with the after.noon sunlight.  "I shan't see my moonlit Moor tonight after all!" she continued. "I  wonder what has happened to make  them change their plans?"  Burke volunteered no suggestion  but stood staring moodily at the  swiftly receding figure of the telegraph boy.  "Well," Jean braced herself to meet  the disappointment,. "there's nothing  for it but for you to run me back  home, Geoffrey, We ought to start at  once/"  "Very well. I'll go and get the car  out," he answered. *T suppose it's tho  only tiling to be done."  Ho moved off in thc direction of the  garage, Jean walking rather disconsolately beside him.  "I nm disappointed I" sho declared.  "I just hate the sight of a telegraph  ALMOST  FLAT ON  ued nn_Mf  Aclilng backl Will  it never stop? She's  nearly desperate.  LytliaE, Pin khan, "s  Vegetable Compound lias relieved  "feminine troubles"  lor over 50 year.*  fc^X'i'-Oi'&to^W* >_.)������'  W.    N.    TJ.    106?  boy! They atways spoil things.. I  rather wonder you get your telegrams  delivered at this outlandish spot," she  added musipgiy.  "Oh, of course we have to pay mileage. There's no free delivery to the  ���������back o' beyond' ! "   .��������� .  As he spoke, Burkle vanished into  Uie semi-dusk of the ; garage^ and  presently Jean heard sounds suggestive of ineffectual attempts to start  the engine, accompanied by a muttered curse or two. A few minutes later  Burke reappeared, looking rather hot  and dusty and with a black smear  of oil across his cheek.  "You'd better go back to the bungalow," he said gruffly, "There's  something gone wrong with the'  works, and it will take me a few minutes to put matters right."  Jean nodded sympathetically arid  retreated towards the bouse, leaving  him to tinker with the car's,internals.  It was growing chilly���������the "cool of  the evening" manifests itself early up  on Dartmoor���������and she was not at all  sorry to find herself indoors. The wind  had dropped, but a curious, still sort  of coldness seemed to be permeating  the atmosphere, faintly moist, and,  as Jean stood at the window, gazing  out half abseistly, .she sunddenly noticed a delicate blur of mist veiling  the low-lying ground towards the  right of the bunga_6w. Her eyes hurriedly swept the wide expanse in front  of her. The valleys between the distant tors wre hardly visible. TheyJiad  become mere basins cupping Wan  lakes of wraithlike vapour which,  even as she watched them crept  higher, inch by inch, as though responding to some impulse of a rising  tide.  Jean had lived long-^ enough in  Devonshire by this time to know the  risks of being caught in a mist on  Dartmoor, and she sped out of the  room, intending to go to the garage  and warn Burke that he must hurry.  He met her on the threshold of the  bungalow, and she. turned back with  him into the room she had just quitted.  "Are you ready?" she asked eagerly. "There's a regular moor mist coming oh. The sooner we start the better/' ���������/���������' "��������� ������������������'���������.-_ ;-;��������������������������� -*r y-..:. .. . .-'..-  He looked at her oddly. He: was  rather pale and his eyes were curious--.  ly bright.                      y^- ���������  "The car won't budge," The said.  "I've been, tinkering at her all this  time to no purpose."  Jean stared at him, a vague apprehension of disagreeable possibilities  presenting itself to her mind. .Their  predicament would be an extremely  awkward one if the car remained recalcitrant!  "W n't budge?" she repeated. "But  you must make it budge,- Geoffrey.  We can't���������we can't stay here! What's  gone wrong with it?"  Burke launched out into a string  of technicalities which left Jean with  a confused feeling that the mechanism of a motor must be an invention  of the devil designed expressly for the  chastening of human nature, but from  which she succeeded in gathering the  bare skeleton fact that something had  gone radically wrong with the car's  running powers.  Her apprehensions quickened,  "Make the best of a bad job���������and  console each rt>therr" he suggested  lightly.  She frowned a little. It did not  seem to her quite the moment for  jesting.  "Don't be ridiculous, Geoffrey," she  said sharply./'We've got to get back  'somehow.' What can you do?"  "I can't do anything more than I'vo  done, riere we are and here we've got  to stay,"  "You know that's impossible," sho  said, in a quick, low voice.  He looked at her with a sudden  devil-may-care glint in his eyes.  "You never can tell before hand  whether things aro Impossible or not.  i know I usod to think that heaven  on earth was���������Impossible," he said  slowly. ''I'm not so sure now." Ho  drew a step nearer hor. "Would you  mind so dreadfully If wo had to stay  hero, little Miss Prunoa-and-PrlBms ?"  Jen.ii stared- nt him In amaaoment���������  In a_na_.cmc.nt which slowly turned to  Incredulous horror as a sudden almos.t  unbollovable Idea flashed Into her  mind, kindled Into being by the looping, half-exultant note In hia tone...  "Geoffrey���������-"     Her   llpa   moved  otifUy and, ovou to herself, her volao  I aounded strange  and hoart.e.  "Goof-  Iffoy, I don't believe there Ih anything  wrong with the car at all- .._���������.. . Or  if there is, you've tampered with it on  purpose. ...> You're not being  straight with me- V. "  She brokeT off,   h.er   startled   gaze  searching hisYfac^T. as though she  would wring the truth from him. Her  eyes were very wide and dilated, but  back of the anger that blazed in them  lurked fear-^stark fear.  For a moment Burke was silent.  Then he spoke,^ with a quiet delfbeK  ateness that held something ominous,  inexorable; in its very calm.  '���������You're right," hesaid slowly.* "I've  opt been straight with you. But I'll  be frank with you how. The whole  thing���������asking yoii. to come up here  today, the moonlight expedition for  tonight���������everything���������was all fixed  up,. planned solely to get you here.  The car won't run for the simple reason that I've put it out of action. I  wasn't quite sure whether or no you  could drive a car, you see!"  "I can't," said jean. Her voice was  quite expressionless.  "No? So much Ithe better, then.  But I wasn't going to leave any weak  link in the chain by which I hold  yoii."  "By which you hold me?" she repeated dully. She felt stunned, incapable^ of ..protest, only able bo repeat;  parrot-like, the words he had just  used. >������  "Yes. Don't you understand the  position? It's clear enough, I should  think!" He laughed a little recklessly.  "Eitaier you promise to marry me, in  which case I'll take you home at once  ���������the car's not damaged beyond repair���������or you stay here, here at the  bungalow with me, until tomorrow  morning."  . J.-  With a sharp cry she retreated  from Mm, her face ash white.  "Ne:���������no! Not that!" The poignancy  of that caught-back cry wrenched  the words from his lips in hurrying,  vehement disclaimer. "You'll be perfectly safe���������as safe as though you  were my sister. Don't look like that.  . . .. Jean! Jean! Could you imagine  that I would hurt you���������you whom I  worship���������my littleTwhite love?" The  words rushed out in a torrent, hoarse  and shaken and passionately tender.  "Before God^bo! pToU'll: be utterly  safe, Jean, sweefest, belbyed���������-I swear  it!" His voice steadied"and deepened.  "Sacred as the .purest 4pve ? in the  whole world obuld hold you." He was  silent a moment; then, as the tension  in her face gradually relaxed, he went  on: "But the woHd won't know that-"  The note of tenderness was gone now,  swept away by .the resurgence of a  fierce relentlessness���������triumphant, implacable���������that meant winning at all  on: "But the world won't know that!"  he repeated. "After tonight, for your  own sake���������because a woman's reputation cannot stand the breath of  scandal, you'll be compelled to marry  me.    You'll have no choice."  Jean stood quite still, staring in  front of her. Once her lips moved, but  no sound came from them. Slowly  Laboriously almost, she was realizing  exactly what had happened, her mind  adjusting itself to the recognition of  the trap In which "She ,had been  caught. ','  Her dream had come true, after all  ���������rhorribly inconceivably true.  The heavy silence which had fallen  seemed suddenly filled with tlie  dream-Burkc's voice���������mocking and  exultant.  ". . . . . you'll be stamped with  the mark of the beast for ever. It's  too late to try and run away. . . . .  It's too late."  CHAPTER XXVII.     _  Into the Mist  "Then that telegram���������that telegram from Judy���������I suppose that was  all part of the plan?.'V ;  Jean folt the futility of the question oven while she asked It. The answer waa so inevitable.  "Yes"���������briefly. "I knew that Judy  meant staying thc night with her  friends before she went away. Sho  sent the wire���������because I asked her  to."  "Judy did, that?"  There was such an Immeasurable  angulah off reproach In the low, qulclc-  spolcen whisper that Burko felt glad  Judith was not there to hear It, Had  it beon .otherwise, alto might have regretted the share oho had taken in  the prpceedlngfl, small _ui It had boon.  She was not a man, half-crazed by  lovy, In whoso paawlon-blurri-cl ,vl8lon  nothing coi.ntti.rt aave tho winning of  the one woman, nor had she knowa  Burke's plan in its entirety.  "Yes, Judy sent the wire," he said.  "But give.hej so much credit, she  didn't know that I inteadedT���������this. She  only knew that I wanted another  chance of seeing you aloner���������<_'_.; asking you to be my wife, and I told  her that you wouldn't come up to the  bungalow unless you believed; she  would be there too. I didn't thipk  you'd trust yourself alone with me  again���������after that afternoon at tiie  inn"-^-with blunt candour.  "No. :i shouldn't have done."  So yoti see I had. to think of something���������some way. And It was you  yourself who suggested 'this method."  "I?"���������incredulously. -  "Yes. Don't you remember what you  told me that day I drove you back  fnom Dartmoor?���������"A woman's happiness depends upon her reputation."  She looked at him quickly, recalling  the scattered details of that afternoon  ���������Burke*3 gibes at what he believed  to,, be her fear of gossiping" tongues  and her own answer to his taunts:  "No woman can afford to ignore scandal.". And then,. foltowlqg upon that,  his sudden, curious absorption in his  own thoughts.  The remembrance of it all was like  a torchlight flashed, into a dark place,  illuminating what had been hidden  and inscrutable.   She spoke swiftly.  "And it was then���������that afternoon  ���������you thought of this ?"  He bent his head.  "Yes,5" he acknowledged.  Jean was- silent. It was all clear  now-���������penetratingly so.  "And the Holfords? Are there any  such people?" she asked/directly..  She scarcely knew what prompted  her to put so purposeless and unimportant a question. Actually, she felt  no interest at all in the answer. It  could not make the least ..difference  to her present circumstances.  Perhaps it was a little the feeling  that this, trumpery process of question and answer served to postpone  the inevitable moment when she must  face the situation in which she found  herself���������face it in its simple crude-  ness, denuded of unessential why and  wherefores.  ''Oh, yes, the,-Holfords are . quite  real," answered Burke. "And so is the  plan for an expedition to one of the  tors? by moonlight. Only it will be carried- out tomorrow Yhight instead of  tonight .Tonight is for the settlement  between you and me."  The strained expression of utter,  shocked incredulity was gradually  leaving Jean's face. The' unreal was  becoming real, and she knew now  what she was up against; the hard,  reckless quality of Burke's voice left  her no illusions.  "Geoffrey/' she said quietly, "you  won't really do this thing ?"  If she had hoped to move him by a  simple, straightforward appeal to the  best that might be in him, she failed  completely. For the moment, all that  was good in him, anything chivalrous  which the helplessness her womanhood might have Invoked, was in  abeyance. He was mere primitive  man, who had succeeded In carrying  off the woman he meant to mate and  was prepared to hold her at all costs.  "I told you I would compel you,"  he said doggedly. "That I would let  nothing in the world stand between  you and me. And I meant every word  I said. You've no way out now���������except -marriage with me,"  The imperious decision of his tone  roused hcr fighting spirit.  "Do you imagine," she broke out  scornfully, "that���������after this���������I would  ever marry you? . . . . I wouldn't  marry you if you were the last man  on earth! IM die sooner!"  "I daresay you would," he returned  composedly. "You've too much grit to  JACK HOLT  Columbia Star  EVELYN BRENT  Radio Pictures  BARBARA  STANWYCS  Columbia Star  "YEARtSfflf  BRING YOU ADDED  CHARM!"  ^Some women, seem  to grow more alluring every year,"  says Jack Holt.:  /'Birthdays only  add to their charm I  :>_'VHere: in Hollywood you see them  every day���������actresses still every  bit as youthful aa  they were   yekrs  ago,   more   poised,  more irresistible than ever.    Still the  idols of an adoring  public!  "No matter what  her age, a woman  "who has the fresh,  glpwing charm of  youth, is always attractive.  "I shoutd think  that every woman  "would learn tlie  complexion secret  the   screen   and   stage -stars   knowl"  You will want to know how the  lovely    stars    keep   youthful    charm  right   through   the  years! "Guard complexion  beauty  as  wc do," they will  ���������  tell -mrci_. *cv_fcl3 Lux  Toilet Soap I"  1  Important actresses   the   world  over���������in Hotly-  wood  (686  of the  6 94 there.!)���������on  Broadway ��������� in  Europe���������:depend on this fragrant,  amazingly white soap for every, type of  akin.       The   caress   of  dollar-a-caka  French soajp for 10c  terly into the mire if you refuse. I'm  putting it before you with brutal  frankness, I know. But I want you to  realize just what it means and to  promise that you'll be my wife before  it's too late���������while'I can still get you  back to Staple during the hours of  propriety"���������smiling grimly.  She looked at- him -with a slow,  measured glance of bitter contempt.  : "Even a tarnished reputation might  be preferable to marriage with ycu���������  more endurable," she added, with the  sudden tormented impulse of __ trapped thing to hurt back.  "You don't really believe that" ���������  impetuously���������' T know���������I know I  could make you happy! You'd be the  one woman in the world to me. And  I don't think"���������more quietly���������-"that  you could endure a slurred name,  Jean.'"  She made no answer. Every word  he spoke only made it more clear to  her that she was caught���������bound hand  and foot in a web from which there  was no escape. Yet, little as Burke  guessed it, the actual question of  "what people might say" did not trouble her to any great extent. She was  too much her father's own daughter  to permit a mere matter of reputation  to force her Into a distasteful marriage.  Not that she minimized the value  of good repute. She was perfectly a-  ware that if she refused to marry  Burke, and he carried out his threat  of detaining hcr at the bungalow until  the following morning, she would  have a heavy penalty to pay���������the utmost penalty which a suspicious  world exacts from, a woman, even  though she may be essentially Innocent, in whoso- past there lurks a  questionable episode.  (To Be Continued.)  Well-Wearing Shoe*  William Shervey, 50-year-old foot-  be afraid of death. Only you see, that I ball player of Sydney, Australia, haa  doesn't happen to bo the alternative, worn tlie same pair of football boots  Tho alternative la a smirched reputa- for the last thirty years. The shoes  tion. Tarnished a little���������after tonight havo never been repaired and he- uuaa  ���������even- If you marry me; dragged ut- j the original laces to tic them.  Of Dysentery  Hfsr, I*", JT*, I>. Moullarcl, Vcra������*K_, B.C., vvrUea: -"I.oat  Bummer I fluff onset from a movcro attack of clyaontery,  I tried nearly ovorythlng on the market, without (jotting  any roliof,\until a friend told mo to n������o 3>r. Fawlor'a  Extract of Wild Strawberry, which Id Id, and I got  li-__.i������<lii__ft roliof. Now X am making it a rttto te  alwnyfl keep a liottlo of it Jn my medicine chant.  f'Wlkl Strawberry Is miro rollo! for tlyuontory, ftolic  and diarrhoea, but X alvvaya ��������������������� I got tb* eoauUui  "23j, P'������.l7lar1fl^,'* TILE   UlCJb-STOJN   WJUVJLKW  iii1  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  Sunday, July 31st, 1932  8 a.m.    Holy Co m_i_ union  11 a.m Matins  <���������������������������>������������������ amma _a  e  ���������_������������������������������������������������������  ��������� ������������������*��������������������������� atmlfm'A *"������"___������  Now is the Time to  STOCK UP  ON      .^  TrneiliClio^  B 1UU1I1 IIOO  A miscellaneous variety to  choose from, sizes ranging'  from 5 to 10.   To clear at  36c per dozen  This, applies only to Flies  shown in Window. These  are all first class Flies.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  ��������� ���������������������������������������������(-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������I  ���������������������������������_���������������������������������������  EJ ��������� ��������� ��������� a'a *���������**'������'* aTa'a'manrV**** urn* *'**'*V* *~a a m n ��������� 0  s KICKS ABD HALFPENCE i  s :  _      By Ye Guest Editor       *  i ��������� :  QssBSS.s_ssssaasBSBSSB___aes__sas_aaB aJSj  While there  is a considerable  volume of complaint" in  Creston  regarding the current  monetary  shortage, this section, after alIT is  in   an infinitely better   position  than most other localities;  as a  matter of fact. Creston, compared  with    the   average   community,  might almost be termed  prosperous.     Cash receipts for fruit this  season will not   be   quite     comparable with what they were in  better years;  there  will  at least  be    some    return.    Nearly     all  residents   of    this   part  of   the  Kootenay Valley are able  to engage in a certain measure of farm  diversification,    so   that a   cash  | crop return,  while   desirable,   is  not essential  to  maintenance of  the   physicial   status   quo    in   a  world    of    material      existence.  Nearly    everybody  is  busy  and  busy people,   at least   have less  time for vain regrets.    This  condition    is  much   better than  in  the   large   metropolitan centers,  where a  considerable  proportion  of    the    population   is  perforce  obliged   to   twiddle  thumbs  and  wonder just what the government  is going to do about it.  0    0    0  The Bonners Ferry Herald reports interest being taken by  residents of that vicinity in  certain ancient river sands said to  contain gold, platinum, and sundry other rare or precious metals.  The story is that a metallurgical  plant is under construction on the  coast designed for extraction of  rare metals irrecoverable by  ordinary smelting practice. The  boys should watch out. There is  a tribe of so-called assayers  and self-styled metallurgists engaged in a highly profitable  rackett in that connection.  They claim ability to extract  platinum and other metals of the  f'um"  The other day a well dressed  and obviously extremely self-confident young man stalked into the  Review office and opened up with:  "We are doing a little preliminary  and advance advertising, and-���������"  "Certainly," was the beaming  reply, "The Review is always  always open to take ads. that do  not conflict with the business of  local merchants. We'll be very  glad to fix you up indeed." Editorial imagination already fancied  it heard the tinkle of the cash  register; the next move being  awaited with hopeful expectation,  "Yes" went on the  obviously ex-  VI C-.IICTHJ.  self-confident young man  "here is the idea.   All  you need  to do is to pay   us   15  cents   a  month for   the   Red   Book   and  family    from   the   most j write   a  letter  of   appreciation,  ordinary    brand   of   rock.   Act- j and���������" .    ���������    . .        The  ������  ���������  t  t  .__���������__���������__���������__..__���������__       _--__._.       _.        __      ._L  ��������� _>.__. _-       __���������  ___________fc������_���������___M^^_f^jfc____fc������_____���������________k_A_  Hot Weather  r\rn I i\TI^CL ______ H? A   ��������� <���������___  ___/ i^fi i ^ r__o 0������U Cf\ 13  I'll Os t  Our stock of Seasonable   Delicacies   in   this   line   is  eoiiiplete.     Lime and Oi  v-Teiuge *.��������� nice, vxra.^.6  Juice and other fruit extracts are available  in   a   wide  variety to meet your requirements.  IT IS TOO HOT TO COOK! Our assortment of  canned meats, fish, etc., solves the problem. Moreover  they are all most appetizing.  Greston Valley Co-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  ID-3-MB-3-S.  _^^UUs$i29Bfe������aii_ifc������39B  Unusual Values in  Men's Women's and Children's  t  MEN'S SOCKS  Fancy Cotton _  15c and 25c  Silk and Wool, give splendid wear "   60c  Silk and Lisle     40c and 45c  Black Cashmere, all wool     65c  WOMEN'S  Cotton, Black and Colored    30 and 85c  Mercerized, look well and wear well    ssc  Special value in Ribbed Top, Rayon and  Lisle, highly Mercerized    55c  Penman's and Circle Bar Silk Hose, sizes  Sy2 to 10, in light to dark  shades     95c, $1.00, $1.35 and $1.50  Women' Ancle bs, white and colors    3fic  CHILDREN'S  Children's Anclet Socks, colored tops     30c  A splendid wearer in Children's Ribbed  Cotton Hose, fawn colored, si_.es  G to 7h������. pair ,     25c  Larger flizes     30c to 35c  Infant's White Hose, Silk and Wool,  pair    30c  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY,   LTD.  i.li''-XI-������M--NKC_3J i !|I.-.?tl--HK^Uli:C'MICHBB2_l Jt'-������-W_|  ually, their extraction ability is  confined to extracting money for  assaying and testing charges  from unsuspecting victims. Give  some of^their ilk a piece of grindstone or broken chin aware and  they will delight you with a high  gold assay. While it has never  been tried, they could no doubt  get a sensationally high gold  assay out of the teeth of a Conservative politician.  0    0    0  Creston is fortunate in possessing such a thoroughly up=to-date  store as the Imperial  Groceteria,  and   Mr.   Speers is to  be commended     for   his   enterprise  in  establishing   it.    Designed  along  thoroughly     modern     lines,     it  provides   service    for   cash customers with a minimum of. waste  motion.    A lowered overhead and  no bad accounts, plus cash and  carry makes   it  possible  to give  buyers the advantage of lowered  prices.    The plant   is   in  all  respects the equal, except perhaps  i in size, of the self-serving stores  of     more     metropolitan     communities anywhere.    It  will  discourage the entrance into Creston  of   one    or    more   chain   store  outfits whose only interest in a  community is whatever they can  take  out   of   it.     Chain   store  magnates think  rather  carefully  about going into   a  town   when  tliey know local  competition in  their own   particular specialized  line of merchandising has to be  faced.  ooo  The   tourist season is on full  blast, but most of the tourists,  alas, do not leave so many shekels  in our midst.   Those going through  by auto are not so numerous as  formerely;  when they stop they  spend   less.   Even   thirsty   ones  from the land  of the eighteenth  amendment are conspicuous   by  their    scarcity.     One branch of  tourist traffic has increased.    You  guessed    it!   freight   passengers.  Anywhere from a half dozen to  two dozen on each freight.   Just  as many going east as west.   They  strike a balance   of trade, as it  were.   Some are of   the  professional hobo class, who  would be  "on the road" good or bad times.  But there are more who have no  choice in the matter.    One wonders what objective is attained in  this   aimless   wondering around,  since work of any kind is just as  much a rarity at one point as another.   Creston is a favorite stop-  ing place, inasmuch as the fast  eastbound train hits here about  noon ahd during the brief interval  of switching its passengers  climb  down from their perches on the  freight car hurricane decks and  each selecting a house close to the  right-of-way boldly advances and  asks for a   handout,   A   few re-,  main over and  register  at "the  Jungle" down by the Rodgers mill  and try their luck at finding something to da picking fruit.   Poor  devils!   One wonders what is going to become of them when Old  Man Winter rollsjxvunci again.  remains of the purveyor of the  great compendium of American literary crap were gently laid to rest  beneath the ash heap at the rear  of the editorial mansion. May  his soul R.I.P..  ,'We put off raising the Belling 'price as  long as possible," a Creston dealer  stated, "but we could not Btay in business iff we merely.passed out gas to consumers at tlie figure it costs us laid  down here. Our coat Here is higher fthaaT  at the coast, from which practically all  that consumed locally is procured, but it  appears that fffeight charges absorb too  much. For some reason, as yet unexplained, gas from the Vancouver refineries is sent all the way around the  main line to Golden, their down the  Kootenay Central to Cranbrook, thence  to Creston. More direct delivery via  the Kettle V alley should be possible."  U. S. Military Headstone  on Creston Indian's Grave  The price of gasoline, on' all grade  went up ia Cre3ton and vicinity recently. Under the new schedule the going price for gas is now*40 cents as compared with 32 in Vancouver, and 26 for  the American gallon at Bonners Ferry.  Local residents have been retraining  from voicing any complaint, knowing  full well the futility cf such action, as  the raise is general in all' parts of the  province. Strong objections are being  made at the coast, and there is talk in  some quarters of a concerted boycott.  A unique reminder of the  world war  tragedy is noted iri the recent placing by  the American Legion of a suitable memorial on a grave in Creston Indian  cemetery, at the Mission, the memorial  being erected to Louis F. Stone. He was  a Creston Indian. The inscription reads::  "Erected to the Everlasting Memory of  Louis F. Stone, son of Mary Sophie."  Louis enlisted in   the A. E. F. at Port  Hill; went overseas   and   was killed   or  died in France.   His  remains  were  returned  to the Mission for burial among  his own people.  Through the efforts of Boundary Post  No. 55, American Legion, a stan ard II.  S. inemorial for A. E. F. soldiers was secured. This was suitably and impressively dedicated just prior to Bonners,  Sandpoints and Coeur d'Alene American Legions* 4th of July reunion with  loci! Canadian Legion organizations.  The gesture is appreciated here as one  that further cements the traditional  international friendship so conspicuous  in the Valley.  ___  ETD������CU  LOCAL  gnu  __���������    SB     H     ^Q_.  4  4  <  I  4  4  4  I  RPPC  B__������ _____  S���������--  __  _    OO.OEy'   __,  -       1~ \JF IV^  ^/H__.  A I  V ���������__;/*. jl  _U/JL1T_L_L_?  SPRING CHICKEN, per lb., 25c.  DHLIOIOUS   COOKED   MEATS  Cooked Ham, Veal Loaf,  Veal, Ham and Tongue  Bologna,  Cheese Loaf,  Baked Ham, Head Cheese  Corned Beef, Weiners.  All kinds of Fresh and Smoked Fish  BURNS & CO  PHONE 2  4  I  I  .  '���������������.'  ��������� mrvmji'af  _ y,^, iy ^y ��������� i||p i ^y ��������� qjM q  pyy.^ . y.y.y.y .i^* ^ ���������^���������^  a������d_-������-_������M-_*_������^  ft'  CRESTON MOTORS  __AT���������  YOUR SERVICE  Fully equipped to handle any repairs  or alterations on vour Car,  Large stock of Chevrolet parts  and  accessories  on hand.       Satisfaction  guaranteed.  i  i  CRESTON MOTORS  CANON STREEYT at BARTON AVE.  CRESTON  ___.-_.A-_k---._-._W._-___.__.__. A._>._������__-_-A_____--___A������_U__.___  ym/m     mm __ ^^ _ m jmg'   ���������   ' m     m _    gg ��������� __  ���������it will arrive at ita destination in perfect  condition. Wo have built our reputation upon  speedy, careful deliveries and moderate charges,    Investigate us���������ask about us.  CD XT CT  P.O. BOX 70  T__W___I____ ^| ^^k.       Htf ^^*^^^      |^^^^d  p TOSv    ������!_ m   m\   ���������atmaw 0  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE ia  I  A..A*A.ama.*.~.* ������ i^^a.-__._.__._.____ i_ ___.___.__k .. _i.r _^: ^r.,Jfc -,rftn j^iM^ i ft,...m . ^ft-T,Jfc _._i.-A . _L_ _____ ������������������ __..,._. ��������� _L.i i_ ...���������__��������� _k ..A ��������� __!.,���������__������


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