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Creston Review Jul 15, 1932

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 i;.;--.JC-*TV,^  .f .J       Vi*  Wi  ������.������  Vol. XXIV.  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY,  JULY 15,  1932  No.  17  Ratepayers^  School Estimates  Expenditure ol ������8,800 Authorized lor 1932-1933 School Year-  Savings on Various Items But  Mainly on Salaries.  Estimates for the fiscal school year  1982-33 totaling $8,800 were adopted  unanimously at the regular meeting of  Creston school district last Saturday  night. This figure shows a reduction  from the actual expenditures for the  1931-32 year of $946.93- Expenditures  for  the    past   year,   according to the  _....!.<._._.>-__.-,_���������������. ���������_���������~  ������n T-i__ no  euuitut o**anj\jiti  ncic   ������pi������. ��������� ���������sw.ut*.  It is possible that the disbursements  for the ensuing year, however, may run  slightly beyond $8,800. The* trustees  presented a supplementary estimate *tef  $200 for leveling grounds and $275 for  a hoard walk; such additional expenditure was left to tha discretion of the  board, with the understanding that if  the work suggested was carried out, it  was to be done with as������ little outlay as  possible, replacing the present board  walk with a cinder path if a saving  could be effected, by so ' doing and  providing the work would be  satisfactory. ..    '  . Estimates provided for a lowering of  all teachers' salaries- . In thiB connection Chairman Cook explained that  it was necessary to add another class to  the high school, and as Mr. Levirs  would look after that, it would save tbe  addition of a fourth teacher to the  high school staff.  Details of   estimates of expenditures  for the current year are:  .Trachei-. _.-_-_. __._ ������������������_������������������  Jamtorl������������������. _  Sec.-Treasursr-_-.-. __���������.;1_ 125.00  Loan repayment _::������������������;... 400.00  Int. on $1200 at 7 per cent���������.... ~84.00  Insurance ...������.  200.00  Coal and wood.���������   500.00  Water ~  :���������. 85.00  Repairs on school- _,���������  _...... 250.00  Supplies .___-,   .���������...... 1200.00  Equipment for laboratory and ,  class rooms.. :__..;  450.00  New Floors, etc!  207.00  Sundries.......��������� ���������.'.  125.00  Total. ���������   $8,800.00  In explaining the estimates, Secretary  Nickel stated the fact had to be taken  into consideration that thert was seme  uncertainty with regard to government  grant; that no reduction in the janitor's  wages had been made, as he would have  an extra room to look after. Some readjustment of insurance rates was in  prospect, assuring some saving on that  item.  With regard to the estimate of $200  for leveling playgrounds and $275 for  new board walk, Mj;,.. Nickel explained  that the latter was something that  should be attended to in any event as a  matter of safety first, the condition of  the present walk becoming such that  damage suits might possibly result from  accident and the board felt it would be a  saving in the long run to forestall this  possibility.  The supplementary estimate provoked  more discussion than any other item in  the budget, the idea bsin** held by a few  that this expenditure could, be dispensed  with. A motion to provide for this work  out of funds on hand was lost upon being  put to the vote; eventually the board  was empowered to have it done, Chairman Cook pointing out that ground  leveling was necessary for the benefit of  the younger children particularly. The  majority felt that asatisfactory and less  costly walk construction would be  accomplished by making a cinder path.  In any event, it was left to the board's  judgement.  Estimates of teachers'  salaries are as  follows:  HIGH SCHOOL���������  F. Levirs . . $1,900  O. Sostad      1,400  M. Smith....    _ 1,300  PUBLIC SCHOOL���������  E.   Marriott ���������-��������� ���������  H. Meldrum    M. Wade _.     M. Learmonth   H. Hobden   E. Holmes .   sO cO_iJjjie__������L_3IVe fii_v_ Wen prtjjjS-Tt.C_ .uat  the entire proceedings occupied less than  an hour.  At the conclusion of the meeting Mrs.  Mallandaine moved a hearty vote of  thanks to the school board for the  splendid work done during the year.  This was seconded by F. Jackson,, who  took occasion to express high apprecia.  tion of the board's iefiforts. The motion  was carried unanimously.  *~\   auajw Lmoai wjuci  1��������� ������__._.  Municipal Tax  is ijood  Uncollected Taxes on 1932 Levy  Less than a Year Ago Shown  _   oy  jr inaaiwu--   ivcjjun  !_> _._ _.  jt resent  ed at J uly Council Meeting.  of  ___  -.1,500   1,100     1,200    _. 1,000    1,000    1,000  A highly satisfactory financial condition was disclosed in the auditor's report. This showed a balance on __and of  $1,67520 as compared with $1,334.98 a  year ago. Auditor's report for 1931-32  as presented was:  RECEIPTS���������  Bal. on hand   $ 1,334.98  Amt. reported      8,850.00  Govt, grant, lab., classroom       226.95  Tuifion fees     1,010 00  Total.  _. _ *_._ j ____  i.$*_,������ ct.uu  jjj._s._s u -Kfij-im juN rs-  ; Te^ehers*: ,salari������S���������__  Secreta y-Treasurer..  Janitor ���������, __.  Supplies   i. urniture and fixtures-  Renewals and repairs.. -  Library books    Laboratory fittings..   Advertising, etc.���������. ..  Part loan  repaid   Interest on loans   Convention exoense......  Insurance    Coal and wood.  Water   .....$11,421.93  ....   125.00  ._      900 00  -.   1,222.82  .-     200.05  353.15  30.95  388.65  ... 7.90  400.00  ...      115 75  60.00  35.00  ...     273.70  ..-      527.56  85.00  CORPORATION OF THE  VILLAGE   OF  CRESTON  NOTICE I  New class room .��������� _      285.00  Sundries ��������� ���������        33.05  Act. McCreath overpayment....     ������. 15.73  In accordance with popular  demand us evidenced by a petition signed by leading busi-  siness.and professional men  of the Municipality, ' a resolution waa passed at the  meeting of the Board ot" Village Commissioners held on  Monday, July 11, proclaiming  Wednesday, July, 27, "1032,  Boswell Regatta D,iy, a,full  Public Holiday within the  limits of tho Vilkigo; of ��������� Ores-  ton,' ������������������,-,���������  ��������� L. C.:, J^oFARLAN-D,  Chairman of the Board,  Total  *....... '. $9,746.93  The secretary-treasurer touched  briefly in explanation of some details in  the financial statement, pointing out  that the item of $1,222.82 for supplies  included $182 for blackboards, reducing  the actual supply cost by that amount.  An inquiry regarding the number of  outside pupils elicited the information  that their number was 19 and tnat at the  moment there was $210 outstanding in  tuition fees all of which would be paid  within a short time.  Mr. Cook explained that high school  pupils from outside would continue to be  taken care of as heretofore.'  A brief discussion arose as to the  power to fix teachers' salaries, it  apparently being the opinion of one or  two that such action was in the hands of  the ratepayers. Mr. Cook explained  that the government paid 62 per cent;  that a readjustment may be made later.  The board, he said, under Section 20,  wub authorized to set salaries of teachers.  He stated thoy had taken tho matter up  with Capt. Manning. They had found  tho new schedule would not bo effective  until March, and until then tho district  would havo to bo governed by the  existing arrangement. When tho new  schodulo bocamo effectivo thoy would  have to bo governed by it. It might  then bofound necessary to either reduce  ov Incronnp fmlnrfefl.  Tho chairman presented an excellent  dotailed roport covering nil features of  tho Bchool yoar. This was unanimously  adopted, a__ was tho auditor's roport,  G. Nickel was unanimously re-elected  secretary-treasurer, tmccoeding himself  for a threo-year torm. C. Alton wati  re-elected auditor unanimously, F.  Lowih wan chairman of tho meeting,  which wrm well attended. "Reports, woro  A highly satisfactory state  tax collections was indicated by a  report presented at the July  meeting of the village council, on  Monday evening. This showed  tax collections, for the current  year of $2,471.36 up to the end o!  June. The figure compares with  $2,397.37 collected for the same  period in the preceding year.  The levy this year is $3,430.28;  for last year it was $3,381.03.  Taxes for 1932 unpaid as at June  30, totalled $958.92. This compares with $8^3.66 unpaid on  June 30, 1931. I  The sum of $50 was donated to  the Fall Fair, a letter from the  Creston^ Vath_y Agricultural  Association reQ������ie?ting the usual  municipal contribution. The  sum of $100 had been donated  the jrear befor4| but in view of  pie^T;=factTCp^*'T^e^: Association  would this year ��������� have^ free use of  the community hall and piano  the commissioners felt that $50  was sufficient.  Commissioner Jackson presented an able and comprehensive  report as delegate to the recent  convention of B. G. Municipalities in Nelson, dealing more  particularly with Creston's participation in the convention as a  municipality interested in the  water and power situation. In  conclusion he pointed out that all  municipalities with the exception  of Vancouver presented a united  front on matters of this kind, and  stated that in his opinion, from  that standpoint alone, membership of Creston in the Union was  of very great value to the entire  community.  Current accounts, totalling  $275.95 were passed and ordered  paid.  Upon motion and in response  to a request signed by a large  number of citizens, Wednesday,  July 27, Boswell regatta day, was  declared a full public holiday.  A communicatian from the  Creston board of trade asking  that signs be put up along the  highway entrance to town requesting motorists to slow down  to 12 miles per hour while going  through brought forth the information that 15-mile per hour  limit signs had been tried before;  that the highway was under provincial jurisdiction and the  municipality could therefore not  fix a limit, motor vehicle drivers  -being subject to the law as to  driving to the common danger.  been down to the Community hall a  short time before the meeting and found  evidences of attempts being made to  force entrance to interior of the main  building. No. success had been achieved  by those seeking to get in, but some  minor damage had been done. He believed thai as a mat: er oi p otection to  the recently acquired piano* something  should be done in the way of locking it  up so that there would be no possibility  of the instrument being tampered with  when noL in use. -  Discussion revealed that a very satisfactory purchase had been made with regard to the piano, which had been  bought for $100; tuning the instrument  cost $10, and cartage $3, making the  total outlay bv the municipality $113.  Chairman McFarland, reporting for  the works department, stated that in his  opinion something should be done with  regard to mproving tbe approach to  town on the road to Port Hill, near the  bridge close to the Comfort place. A  marked change, he thought, could be  made in bettering the grade, which at  one point necessitates a very heavy pull.  Mr. Strobel had offered to do the work  required for $175, and would take the  chance on any rock work being involved,  though tests indicated that as unlikely.  The matter of undertaking this improvement was left in his hands with power  to act.  The usual quantity of routine correspondence and replies covering varions  matters of minor interest, was read-  Commissioners Jackson, Henderson and  Chairman McFarland, and the secretary  were in attendance.  Sports Frogram  Bosweil Regatta  Full List of Aquatic and Other  Events Highly Attractive���������  All Indications Point to a Very  Successful and Enjoyable Day.  Gssayan GIty  A. D. Pochin of Nelson was here on a  business visit from Wednesday to Friday, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. Blair.  Posters are out giving a complete list of sporting events at the  forthcoming Boswell regatta. The  date, Wednesday, July 27th, has  officially been declared a public  holiday in Creston and unquestionably there will be an almost  unanimous exodus of local residents on that day to the lake  point.  The committee feels that some  additional information regarding  program numbers will be of help  to those wishing to do a little  practicing beforehand.  Races, diving  and   jumps   are  self-explanatory.    Events requir-'  ing explanation are:  The omnibus race���������This is contested by teams of eight mounted  onrafts, which they are required  to paddle with their hands over  a given distance.  The push-ball race���������Gommen-  Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Boyce of Calgary,    Alberta,    are    visitors  here   at  ces witn a plunge from tne wnari  present, guests of the latter's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. C Taplin. They are  accompanied by their family.  Half way between start and finish  line floats a   rubber   ball.     The  objective of each contestant is to  mr. and Mrs. W. T. Jones and family i be the one who   pushes   the   ball  of Calgary, Alberta, have just arrived, on  a>i-Oliaay visit with tMi>o-'arid."^Srlra.''? Jim-  Bateman.  Mr. and Mrs.  residents of Canyon  Prince Albert, Sask.,  here last week, en  NOTICE I  ...SEAILED, TENDERS murked "Tender for Fedom_ Truck REF. No. SW  will be received by tho underaignod up to  July 28 rd for the purchaso of Fed oral  Truck KEF. No. S-33, etorcd In tho  Public Works Dc-pnrtmonfc'fl garnge in  Creston.  Tho hlKheat or any''tender not noc<?n-  sarily accepted.  M essenger, former  City, but now of  spent a few days  route to Tacoma,  Wash. It is stated that the Messengers  will be returning in the fall to become  permanent residents.  On their trip to Tacoma the Messenger'? were accompanied by Miss  Frances Knott, who will visit with her  brother, Jeff.j at Snoqualme. Wash., for  a few weeks.  It is announced that Miss Mary  Goodwin has been appointed to the  schoal teaching staff to replace Miss  Vera Lister. Miss Goodwin comes wel  recommended and the trustees have  made an excellent choice in filling the  vacancy.  At the annual school meeting on Sat  urday night A. A. Bond was named  trustee to succeed J. E. VanAckeran,  whose term has expired, and H. Young  replaces Mr. Bond as auditor. The  trustees cut the amount to be voted  down to $1400, a slash of a total of $300  on salaries helping in this direction.  The estimates provide for the repainting  of the school building.  The popularity of   MiBS Vera Lister,  the fetiring teacher tn division 2 was in  evidence on Friday afternoon when sho  was guest at a miscellaneous shower in  her honor which was given at   the  hall.  Tho  afternoon   passed pleasantly with  informal sociabilltv and the serving of  refreshment!., just   prior   to   thc  latter  feature   Miss Lister being "showered"  with a splendid lot of presents, in view  of her approaching marriage.   Tho committee  in   charge    of  this  interesting  affair    was   Mrs.  Hickey,   Mrs.   VanAckeran,   and MisseB    Thelma Vance,  Kathleen nnd Elsie Clayton.  across the finishing line.  ' "��������� Greasy pblie walk���������This amusing ^event requires considerable  skill. Entrants have to walk out  along a greased pole expending  over the water, pickup a flag from  the end of the pole iand return  with it to the end of the wharf.  Tilting from rafts���������Contestants enter in teams of two, one  team to each raft. While one  party paddles and guides the'raft,  the other with a long pole carrying a buffer on the end, attempts  to dislodge the other warriors  from their rafts.  In the undressing race, contestants are required to jump into  the water, remove shirt and  trousers, which are worn over the  bathing suit; they then swim to  shore, bringing their clothing  with them.  In the motor launch bang-and-  go race,   each  boat   carries   an  <Concluded on Page 4)  A. L. & W. BEAVER  BRAND  SUPERIOR QUALITY  WET TROUT FLIES  tn  17-2  WM. RAMSAY.  , Public World* Engineer,  Nolaon, B. C,  Mka Margery Speirs, of thc _t_tfl. of  tho government office, Kaslo, pnsscd  through Croston Monday, en "route to  Spokano for a vacation trip.  Several tono of finely oiftcd Palouoe  d.list blew up from Washington on n  atrong northbound wind Sunday. Thin  is the Hecond diiRtor to head this  direction during the Bummer This  brand of wenthor is particularly .annoying to houaewlvcH, who find a miniature  hounecleuninB: i������ nomumry niter auch  vlflltationn. Thoy nro RomothtnK Uncle  Mam should be induced to keep on his  own n.do of tho line.  Superior quality wool bodies fully  dressed and true to namo. Size of  hooks are G, 8, 10 in following patterns:  Black Gmitt  Butcher  Brown Hackle,  Pea. Body  Coachman  Cowdting  Durham Ranger  Grey Hackle ,  Jock Scott  Queeik of Waters  March Brown  Par Belle  Professor  Royal Coachman  Silver Doctor  Green Drake  a'  ^Superior Quality  Per Dozen...   7'j5_f__r*i  m__^^___Q__ ^^S   ^^~  V. MAWSON  CHESTON  l������������awhomi  m  m  *  :  ���������  M  ta THE   BEV1EW,   CRESTOK,   B,   MX  $*n<! fortMs FREE BOOKS  _*ne hundred c  if making yc  _:������_. <;���������  rT<_.rl_  One hundred end eighty-six ways  of making your cooking better      _ .2_!es ore your* simply  for the asking.  Send .or our new  cook book "The Good Provider."  ���������������������������cf fill in jhe attached coupon.  ST. CHARLES MILK  UNSWEETENED SLVAPQRATER  Tfce Borden Co. United       sr. c _���������  50 Poweil St.. Vancouver.B.C.  Ple������sc aend  rae  free copy of  "The Good Provider."  Nome   Address  Qk������J!  flnw  mmm*%m\am  wi,  An__.ft_.-rvr  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  System Be Changed  (Continued)  An Analysis Of Several Of the Proposals IVSade  (By Major Strange)  (6)    That Central Banks should exercise a greater control over credit so  that in    times   of   prosperity    credit,  would be curtailed in order to prevent  over-speculation   and   over-expansion  of buying and production, and so that  in periods of adversity credits would  be more freely available.  (NOTE.���������Some critics consider  consider that this suggestion involves  an over-straining of the workings of  the quantity theory of money. (In a  subsequent article a brief explanation  of the quantity theory of money will  be attempted.)" Other "critics ask, whe  would be wise enough to decide when  a period of over-expansion had arrived? and when, prices are declining,  and persons are fearful of making financial commitments for a future  which they cannot foresee���������who, it is  asked, would be brave enough to borrow and use the credit even though it  were available?).  (7) That the Canadian paper dollar shall be based upon 4'units of la-  bour" instead of gold. This is ex-1  actly the proposal made by Karl  Marx in 1848, although Marx saw  clearly that there would be difficulty  in deciding how the  "socially neces  BmsfforYou and Baby foe.   *  E^Lamm9mWmWl^-^jBA������3  ��������� wfi_r������_ _���������������������������. Individual  and in disastrous' losses which have to  be borne by the taxpayers).  (13) That the monetary system  and other financial and banking methods with gold as a basis, should be  left as they are without interference  for claim proponents of this, the so-  called crisis of money and the falling  of prices has been the result of and  not the cause of the present depression, which, these claim, have been  brought about by other factors, many  of which may not even be understood,  but as in the past all originating in  the War and its aftermath of prejudice, hates and extreme nationalism.  Contract Bridge  By Hamlin B. Hatch, Cavendish Cltfb,  Toronto  The  Limitations   Of  Distributional  Valuations in Contract.���������As previously   stated,   quantitative   trick   taking  probabilities of   any    two    combined  hands in Contract are determined by  three    kinds    of    tricks,    i.e.    Honor  tricks, long suit tricks and short suit  or  ruffing   tricks.  Valuing  the  combined twenty-six cards of any particular deal by the valuation table given  in a previous article is. as a rule, very  accurate up to a total of ten tricks.  Beyond ten   tricks,   it   5 a   important  ! that   the   plaver   realizes   that  there  may be a duplication of values in the  hand. By this is meant that high card  tricks and ruffing tricks as figured independently  in  the  two hands,   may  overlap,   and   that,   because   of   this  overlapping,   the   distributional  trick  taking probabilities of the two hands  may add up to anywhere from twelve  to fifteen tricks when  in the actual  i play only from ten to  eleven tricks.  ick  torn  'mm*\\  "Baby's Own-Tablets are.excelltent|_pr'  children's sutouner complaints", writes-  Mrs--M. 15. Conrpn, Brantford, Ont.  "Best of all children's remedies for sum-  me. Ci.-___p.aint", writes; Mrs. Geo.  Walker, Thorn as-  burgr. Equal ly c ffec-  tive- for teething,.  fever, colic, constipation. Pleasant as-  candy���������and absolutely SAFE. 25c  a package.        T241  Or. Williams'  BABYIOWW TABLETS  'The TJnited States celebrated the  356th anniversary of Independence  Day at a cost of more than 240 lives, j sary" unit of labour should be com-  The  $2,100,000,000 compromise un- j Puted>  employment relief bill was finally ap- j     <NOTE.���������Many socialists and Com-  __  ������_     _���������_.    TT  ������-._*,   ������*  *       ������ munists advocate this today. No coro-  proved  by  the  United   States  House , petent  economist,  as   far Is  we  are  representatives and senate conferees. I aware, however, is willing to regard  Limited sockeve salmon packs for | such a system of price determination  193* in British Columbia waters are   5?e*ven remotely workable or possi-  ! ���������. iE?!!e   ������rt^odox  ^g??,'8,^^e ! will be taken. The axiom follows then,  gold standard suggest that if interna-i        , ��������� -.-������������������'_       .      __,  tlonal arrangements can be made that jthat-   in  hlgto   contracts,   it  becomes  estimated an an advance report prepared for Hon. S. L. Howe. Provincial Fisheries Commissioner.  (S)    That the purchasing power of  the   Canadian   paper   dollar  shall   be  l based    upon    an    index    number    of  A   shepherd   and   several   hundred i wholesale commodities instead of up-  *    ^ ._-.*. Yon   gold,   and   that   debts   should   be  Bheep were frozen to death on Mount : repayable with dollars of the same  Olympus, near Bursa, Turkey, during j purchasing power that they had when  a terrific snowstorm which followed \ the debts were incurred. Which au-  a recent heat wave. ! thority's index number would be chos-  ' en, and which commodities should be  By means of X-ray doctors of the \ included in the make-up of the aver-  Canadian    Medical    Association were I age, and how compensations of price  able  to read lead  type upside  down   would  be made  to  correct  over-pro  with their eyes closed in an experiment.  Ontario and Manitoba joined hands  In an unique Dominion Day celebra  tion. The  y._s _'������_T    __  ay of the Dominion  of Canada was chosen for the formal  opening of the first highway tc connect the two provinces.  After several months of investigation, P. A. McGregor, registrar under  the Combines Act, has reported the  existence of a price-fixing combine  among the fruit basket manufacturers  of Ontario.  Mrs. Katharine Medill McCormick,  widow of the diplomat, Robert S. McCormick, died of a heart attack in  Versailles, Prance. She was 79. She  was the mother of Col. Robert R. McCormick, editor and publisher of the  Chicago Tribune.  Pirate treasure���������$60,000,000 in  pieces of eight, gold and silver bars,  and church relics���������has been discovered on Cocos Isle by an expedition  Wbich left Vancouver, B.C., last February, Capt. R. D. Adams, a member  of the party, reported.  Gold that led Jack Hornby and two  young Englishmen to death by starvation in the Thelon River country  in 1927 is beckoning to other prospectors. This summer a party will go  Into the barren wastes in search of  \ Hornby's  secret  strike.  A difficult operation was reported  nt the homeopathic hospital, Montreal, where an eight-year-old boy  was taken with a punctured heart.  Dr. J. Harry Condon successfully  sewed the right ventricle of the heart.  The boy, Robert Shepherd, fell upon  his penknife while running, the blade  penetrating the heart.  duction or deficiency in any one commodity, or how a surplus of any one  commodity would be governed, is not  clearly explained.  (NOTE.���������Thisjs the method advo-  ! cated by some termed "managed cur-  | rency."   Whether   any  set of human  Old Woman Coins  Roman coins dated A.D. 320 to  A.D. 324 were unearthed at the riverside home on the Thames of Viscount  Craigavon, premier of Northern Ireland. The coins were found by a  workman digging on what is believed  to be thc site of an old Roman road.  ^  ;:;;i'^Di1GE,sf ion-;.''  .CO ISISXI 'J'P% TTfafH'  W.    N.    U.    106*  beings have had sufficient experience  with the management of money, or  sufficient wisdom, to control either inflation or deflation of money without  any solid metal as an anchor, is questioned by many students).  (9) That bimetallism shall be instituted, using gold and silver as alternatives, which shall be exchangeable one for the other, or for paper  currency, at a ratio set by law.  (NOTE.���������Every attempt in history  that has been made to set up bimetallism has ended in failure. Gresham's  law seems inevitably to function, resulting in the most prized metal of  the two being driven cut of circulation and hoarded, so that eventually  only one of the two metals is left to  serve as a standard and medium of  exchange).  (10) That symmetalism should be  set up, which means that both gold  and silver, not as alternates as in bimetallism, but tied together in definite  proportions in metal bars, shall be  used as the standard and that paper  currency shall, be exchangeable for  neither gold nor silver, but only for  bars of the metal unit of the two.  This was flrst suggested by the eminent economist, Professor Marshall.  Lt is felt that the workings of the  quantity theory of money would bring  about an increased commodity price  level if increasing quantities of  monetary metal as a base could be  put into use.  (NOTE.���������The objection to this  scheme again ls that it would be difficult for nations owning various  amounts of gold to decide on the relative proportions of gold and silver to  be used. Also thc fear is expressed  that the bars might be melted down  by individuals or notions and the  most prized metal of the two would  bo hoarded),  (11) That the silver coins in use  throughout the world should contain  a greater percentage of silver. Also  that silver bars might be used as n  base for paper money of small denominations, but of generous amounts,  which would bo exchangeable for silver only and not for gold. This, it is  claimed, would raise the price of silver and ro help the buying power of  Eastern countries on a ..Liver standard. It is argued, however, by critics  that any enhancement of the price o_  silver would seriously harm producers  and debtors in these Eastern countries ami uittt over, thc benefits, to  Western people might not be as tangible as assumed by some.  (12) That the Issuing of all currency nnd credit shall be nationalized  and that all finance and banking shall  be operated nnd managed by Government Instead of by private institutions,  (NOTE.���������In criticizing thin propo-  ttttl, note In "made that no Government  of any country ho far hns ovor shown  much capacity for successfully managing any Inrge matters of finance or  bualnoHN, and that effort), to d.-.trlb-  ute credit "ut cont" by Ciovtt.i.uuM.i..-  i to the people usually ������md In high cout  will restore confidence between one  nation and another, so that some of  the high tariff walls might be lowered, which would result in a freer exchange of goods and commodities, and  if reparations and War debts can  either be modified or be paid mainly  in goods and not in gold, that substantial world-wide economic improvement would soon take place, and  that it would be found that there is  sufficient gold in the world for all  practical purposes^ and to support at  least the pre-war level of all prices.  Nations are rapidly learning, it is  pointed out, the simple financial principle, long known to and practiced by  Great Britain, that creditor countries  must either lend their surplus gold  abroad, buy foreign goods at home,  or take their gold and spend it in foreign countries.  These economists draw attention  also to the fact that as commodities  become cheaper, gold becomes dearer,  which allows of the working of lower  grade gold ore bodies, which will increase the production of gold'. Dearer  gold will also bring out much that has  been^ hoarded for centuries. These  Increases in the amount of gold will  automatically, according to the quantity theory of money, result in a high  stances���������First the. void heart In the-  North Hand, and the Ace King of  Hearts in the South Hand. The voi������_*  Diamond Sn the South Hand, and the=  Ace King of Diamonds in the North  Hand. The hand should not be bid  slam, as this duplication of values wa������.  shown in the bidding.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY   17  er price level of goods and commodities. At the very worst, state these  people, deflation will continue until all  goods, commodities, interest on  money, and all things, have an  equitable exchange value. Debts that  cannot be paid will either be cancelled  or written down, taxes wiii have to be  reduced, and so practically a new  start will be made, but on a lower  general price level which will require,  of course, much less gold to support  it.���������  ' In the consideration of all these  suggestions for monetary reform, two  important facts must be borne in  mind. One is that Canada is bound  by contract to pay each year in gold  about $200,000,000 in interest  and in repayments of debts. No  inflation of the Canadian dollar will  reduce this one iota. The other is that  Canada is an exporting nation; that  the goods and commodities she sells  for export are paid for in foreign  currencies. No amount of inflation of  the Canadian dollar will ever increase  by one cent the amount of money received from abroad for these exported  products.  (NOTE.���������The Research Department of the Searle Grain. Company  has written two articles on Bimetallism and on the Gold Standard. These  are available to any who may be interested ).  Waiting Time Is Over  Prosperity Must Bo  Met  Half Way  Opinion Of Barnjum  Prank J. D. Barnjum, that Canadian optimist who confesses to having weathered three or four panics  in his time, has no hesitation in saying that prosperity is now simply  waiting for people to go out and meet  it half way. "Don't keep on waiting;  if both wait, we shall never meet,"  is the word he broadcasts in a communication to the press, "If all those,  who have money, and there are a  sufficient number who have, would go  out and buy freely nn thoy did in  1929, tho depression would soon bo  a thing of the post. Buy, build, repair and stock up now, and by so doing save thirty to fifty por cent., is  the word from the man ijjrho has been  recently buying'forest"1 tracts in thJt.  country in order to cave them for  posterity. "And then advertise,", he  adds.  necessary, as a rule, in order that the  high  contracts may be fulfilled,  the  combined hands    be   fairly    strongly  fortified with aces and kings. Therefore, in high contract bidding, it becomes important   that   the   partnership endeavour to ascertain from each  other's    responses    whether   or   not  there is    value    duplication    in    the  hands.     Occasionally     hands     occur  which will  make  twelve  or thirteen  tricks when there is only from two to  four high honor cards present in the  combined  hands,  but this is so only  when value duplication is entirely absent-  High contract bidding carries any  partnership into the realms of slams.  There is one definite, never to be departed  from,   rule for slam bidding.  The rule is, that it is definitely essential    for    the    slam    the    combined  hands have in case of little slam control  of at  least  three   suits,   and   in  grand slams, control of all four suits.  By  control   is   meant  the   ability   to.  take the first round trick of the suit  controlled.   So   that  in  order   to bid  and make little slam the  two hands  must have either three aces, or two  aces and a void suit, or one ace and  two  void suits.  Generally it may be  said that   slams   are   most   usually  made in hands which.are unbalanced  and in which the unbalance does not  involve value    duplication.   Balanced  hands  on   acoouui.   of  the   fact   tu.a������,  there are few If any, long suit tricks  and ruffing tricks, do not make for  the success of    high    contracts    and  slams. The tricks taken in balanced  hands, especially in hands'of the 4, 4,  3, 2, and 4, 3, 3, 3,  types are practically   all  honor   card   tricks.. High  contracts in-balanced    hands    therefore, can only be made when the two  hands are    replete    with    aces    and  kings,  queens  and jacks. As a rule  then, it is well for the contract player  to   realize,   that   slam   contracts   on  balanced hands should only occasionally be contracted for and then only  when the bidding used  to  arrive  at  the slam has definitely located enough  high cards to make the success of the  slam bid farily certain. On the other  hand, slam contracts may be bid on  unbalanced hands   much   more   frequently, as the additional factors of  long suit and short suit tricks probabilities make slams much more probable than In hands where these additional factors are lacking.  The hand following Is given as an  example of arriving nt a high contract which is Impossible of fulfillment on account of value duplication.  THE PASSOVER  Golden Text: *'Our pass&ver alss-  hath been sacrificed, even Christ."���������  1 Corinthians 5.7.  Lesson: Exodus 11.1 to 12.36.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 63.1-7.  Explanations and Comments  Instructions As To the Instituting  Of the Passover Rite, verses 1-11.���������  In the words of the Rabbi Wise, we  have now come to "the natal day off  the first independent nation constituted upon the principles of liberty  and equality." It was fitting that the  new era should be dated from that  deliverance. The calendar was changed to commemorate it: "The month  Abib, known to the Baylonians as  Nisan, shall be to you the beginning  of months; it shall be the first month  of the year to you." Ahib corresponded to the end of March and the beginning of April. The month Tishri, the  month of harvests, had hitherto been  +������������_������ fcer,'ir_n;i. ������" of the '"ear. ' 'The I^tBT  Jews had a twofold computation of  the year���������the ecclesiastical year,--  which began -with the month Abib,  and by which all festivals were arranged; and the civil year, which began in the autumn, in the seventh.  month of the" sacked year. In Egypt  the year properly began with the  summer equinox, -when the Nile commenced to rise."���������Edersbeim.  Specific directions were given for  the Passover feast. "Note the significance of everything about it. (1)  The lamb was to be roasted, apparently that it might be kept whole;  this represented the unity of the par-  i������uc<_rs. Its purpose has bssss act_������.evcv*;  in no race is the family bond and th������'  racial bond stronger than among the  Jews. (2) Bitter herbs -were to be  used. They were symbols of the sufferings from which God's people were  to escape. (3) The bread was to be-  unleavened, and they were to eat the  feast in the garb and attitude of  travellers. Both were reminders that  their food was not to give them ease,,  but to make them strong for the journey. They were to stand ready for the  signal for departure."���������R. C. Gillie.  Subsidy Had Expired  Householders In  Ireland Must Beaor  Expense Of Building  People who recently touilt houses*  In Omagh, Ireland, have failed in their  efforts to get subsidies from the city  and the government, and must pay  fior all the work and materials themselves. At a recent council meeting it  was disclosed that many had started'  the houses under the Impression that  they would receive aid from both the  municipality nnd the country. It was  then revealed that the subsidy had expired March 31, 1931.  North  Spades Q. 10, x x  Hearts, none  Diamonds A. K. x x x  Clubs K, _{xx  Eunt  .Spades x x  HearLs'Q. J. xxn  Diamonds J, 10. x x  Clubs A. Q-  Went  Spades xxx  Hearts x x x x  Diamonds Q. x x _c  Clubs x x  South  Spades A.'K. x x  '   Hearts A. it. x x  Diamonds, none  Clubs x x x x x  South Ih ihe Dealer  Who Bddlng  A machine which make;., grlddlo  calcen has ousted fifty girls in Ohilds  restaurant), in New York,  Receipts of government railways in  ....pan Inst year were nearly $11,-  000,000.  North  8 Diamonds  4 Clubs  0 Spades  East  PasR  Posh  Pass  South yVest  1 Spndo Pass  3 Hearts Pass  5   OlUbB      PttBH  Pass     Pans  Tho combined handa figure fifteen  tailing tricks ancl in nctnal play will  only take eleven trick... The duplication comes in thltt   cane   in   two   In-  (Emancipation For tho B_������ei.f  Social emancipation for deaf persons, opportunities bo obtain education and employment for which they  arc qualified wore demanded by Edwin G. Peterson, Saskatoon, superintendent of tho Saskatchewan School'  for tho Deaf, nt the triennial convention Af tho Western Canada1 Aaaoclnr  tion of the Deaf, held In Winnipeg.  */    ID I'M PI l>\   1  'JTjr'.      frM       Ml���������     MM,.,    mam am. am*  >- A'Jil"*n ������Hit__i! ���������������-���������������-wot of.  cream, ������r ���������������/���������������( oil, .*> Min- '  ���������rd'������, ������n<l ���������puiy tli_ tnlKtur*  once dally.   A almpla ������*���������������  ���������riant wliidt will  ae     , Cl������ar up ynuir akiw 1  MMMMM OTDE  1^^ b_   a  ti<  '���������DONT  urn  /  ���������   m\Sgm*\E^i.-i'iff;y  fUUlSll  says RALPH GRAVES  RALPH GRAVES  Scenario Write*-  "Here In Hollywood," Ralph  Graves, . scenario  wsiter,-&y3.4"wora-  en don't use birthdays as an excuse  a..-���������. j. ____\_ ._���������  _vt   KLuwiti)^ wa.  They seem to  know the secret of  becoming more  and. snore alluring  year after year.  ��������� "The screen and stage stars usually  keep that, lovely irresistible glow that  youngsters have. . And lots of other  women, these days,  seem to have learned  their complexion secret!"  "Above all, guard  complexion beauty,"   the  stars  wilt  advise   you.  'Use  gentle, soothing Lux.  Toilet Soap regular.   M^������g������g*  ly as we dor*  Actresses the world over use Fragrant, delicately white Lux Toilet  Soap to keep their complexions always  exquisite. In Hollywood, where 685  of the 694 important actresses a_������  devoted to it, this  fine.soap is official  in all the great film  studios.  You  are   sure- to  love the way it cares  for your skin!   The  caress of dollar-a-  ISAR10NOAVIE5  cake French soap for  M. G. M. Star     just 10c!  1  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  ��������� BY ���������  EIAEGAKET PEDLEB  Author G������  ���������The Splendid Folly." "Tho Hermit  Of Far End."  Eodfler & S tough ton. Ltd.. I_on<Son_  CHAPTER XXV.  Arranged By Telephone  The visit to London, if it had not  been prolific in the results which  Lady Anne had hoped for, had at  least accomplished certain things.  It had acted as a brake upon the  swiftly turning .wheels of two lives  precariously poised at the top of that  steep hill of whiclff no traveller can  s<ee the end; but which very surely  leads to heartbreak and disaster, and  had. sufficed, as, Jean had suggested  that it might, to restore Nick to a  more ..'..normal and temperate state of  mind.  He and Claire had passed a long  hour alone together the day after his  return to Staple, and now that the  flrst violent reaction, the first instinctive impulse of unbearable revolt  from Sir Adrian's spying and brutality had spent itself, they had agreed  to shoulder once more the burden  Fate had laid upon them, to fight on  again, just holding fast to the simple  knowledge of their love for one another and leaving the ultimate issue  to that great unfathomable Player  who "hither and thither moves, and  mates, and slays," not with the shadowed vision of our finite eyeB but with  tha insight of eternity.  Jean had seen them coming hand  in band through the cool green glaTdea  of the wood where the great decision  had boon taken, and something in the  two young, stern-set faces brought  n audden lump into her throat. Sho  turned swiftly nslde^ avoiding a meet-  lug-, feeling as though here was holy  ground upon which not even so close  & friend as she could tread without  violation.  ������������������ . i ��������� /  Kg !_____ I ", !���������J-_!:^.^-^ . =___-_--  Try Lydia G. Plnkhum's Voaotalilo Compound  To Jean herself the week In London  had brought a certain new tranquility  of spirit. Quite naturally and \vithout  effort���������thanks to Lady Anne's skilful  stage-management���������she and Blaise  had been constantly in each other's  company; and, with the Wdird "Be-  lovied" murmuring in her heart likfc.  some tender undertone of melod" n**1  hours they had shared together were  no longer a mingled ecstasy and pain,  marred by torturing doubts and fears,  but held once more the''.pld magic of  that wonder-day at Montavan.  Somehow the dividing 3ine did not  seem to matter very much, now that  she was sure that Blaise, on his side  of It, was loving her just as she, on  hers, loved him. Indeed at this  stage Jean made no very great demands on life. After the ^.gonyqf uncertainty of the last few months, the  calm surety that Blaise loved her  seemed happiness enough.  Other sharp edge's of existence, too,  had smoothed themselves down ��������� as  sharp edges have a knack of doing if  you wait long enough. Burke seemed  to have accepted her last answer as  final, and now spared her the effort  of contending further with his tempestuous love-ma.king, so that she  felt able to continue her friendship  with Judith, and her consequent visits  to Willow Ferry, with as little "gene"  as though the episode at the "Honey-  mooners' Inn" had never taken place.  She even began to believe that Burke  was genuinely slightly remorseful for  his behaviour on that particular  occasion.  Apparently he had not made a confidant of, his sister over the matter,  for it was without the least indication of a back thought of any kind  that sho approached Jean on the subject of spending a few days with herself and Geoffrey at their bungalow  on the Moor.  "Geoff and I are going for a week's  blow on Dartmoor, just by way of a  'pick-me-up.' Come with us, Jean, it  will do you good after stuffy old London���������blow the cobwebs away I"        ���������***  But here, at least, Jean felt that  discretion was the better part of valour. It was true that Burke appeared fairly amenable to reason just at  present, but in the informal companionship of daily life in a moorland  '- bungalow it was more than probable  that he would become less manageable. And she had no desire for a  repetition of that scene in the Inn  parlour.  Therefore, although the Moor, with  its great stretches of gold and purple,  its fragrant, heathery breath and its  who was speaking at the other end of  the wire_  - "Is that you, Geoffrey?" she exclaimed in astonishment. 'T didn't  know your bungalow was on the telephone. I thought you were miles away  from anywhere!" Tv  , "It isn't. And we are/' came* back  Burke's voice. ������_cpi_i a certain .quality  in it she knew that he was smiling.  "I'm in Okehapnatpn, 'phoning from a  pal's house. I've .a message for you  from Judy.95  "Ye-es?" intoned Jean, enquiringly.  "She wanst youHxs come up to-morrow, juat for one night It'll be a full  moon and she says you have a hankering to see the Moor by moon light.  Haveyou?" T.  .. "Yes, oh yes!"���������with enthusiasm.  "Thought so. It certainly does look  topping. ? Quite^ worth seeing. Well,  look here, Judy's got a party of  friends, down: from town, who are  coming oyer to us from the South  Devon side���������going to drive up and  stay the night, and the idea is to do  a moonlight scramble up on to the  top of one of the tors after supper.  Are you game?"  "Oh! How heavenly I" This, lees ta-  tically, from Jean.  "How what?"  "Heavenly. Heavenly" ��������� with increasing emphasis. "Can't you hear?"  "Oh, 'heavenly'���������yes, I hear. Yes, it  would be rather���������if you came."  Even through the . 'phone Burke's  voice conveyed something of that up-  settingiy fiery ardour of his.  "I won't come���������unless you promise  to behave," said Jean warnlngly.  Bubbling over with pleasure at the  prospect unfolded by the invitation,  she found it a little difficult to infuse  a befitting sternness into her tones.  "Do I need to take fresh vows?"  came back Burke's answer, spoken  rather gravely. "I made you a promise that day���������when -we drove back  from Dartmoor.    I'll keep that."  "Ill never kiss you again till you  give me your lips yourself."  The .words of the promise rushed  vividly Into Jean's mind, and now that  steady voice through the 'phone uttering its quiet endorsement of the assurance given, made her. feel Suddenly  ashamed of her suspicions.  "Very   well,   I'll, come   then," - she  said  hastily.     "Etovir shall  I   get   to j  you?" ;..,-. :" j  "It's all planned, because we  thought���������at least we hoped���������you'd  come. If you'll come down to Oke-  bampton by the three o'clock train  from Coorabe Eavie, I'll meet you  j there with the car and drive you up  500G^~  To He@p ^S#nder Y������u  ust Be Clears inwardly  Let B5NO keep you well regulated and you  will have the normal, slender body nature  intended for you. ENO'S "Fruit Salt" will  kzxp the body normal by ridding the intestinal  tract o������ poisonous waste matter. Be ENO  conscious. ENO is the safe, stire way to  normal health-r-and slenderness.  ���������"'���������'��������� CaW2  Punctuality Is Amazing  Birds and Fish Seem To Have Extraordinary Time Sense.'."���������'"  Some birds certainly have a sense  of time. Observations made at-Bar- )  toii Abbey, England, in the month of  June prove that the lark Is definitely  the first to sing in the morning. This  at two minutes after' three. Next  comes the thrush, third the sedge  warbler, fourth the blackbird. Then  in order the reed bunting, robin,  cuckoo,~wi How-wren, rook and garden  warbler. The whole list is too long to  give, but the same order was kept  faithfully, morning after morning,  endng with the tree creeper which  did not sound its note until four  thirty-seven.  Great shoals of a delicious little flsh  arrive yearly off the coasts of Samoa  on the same day in. the same month,  with such regularity that, from time  to time out of mind, the day has been  set apart by the natives as a holiday  and a feast day. The shoals take  twen-uy-four ucurs in passing, u_e__  they are not seen, again until the  same day the following year. There is  no explanation of the amazing punctuality of their yearly visit.  Little Helps F������r This Week  enfolding silences, appealed to her in I to  the   bungalow.  Judy  is   going  to  a way in which nothyig else on earth j drive into Newton Abbot early, to do  She Shouldn't be Tired  No energy.., circles under her eyea. If she  would only try lydia E, Pinlcham'a  Vegetable Compound in. table-������������������form,  #_ic could be utong and happy aga.n.  W.   N.    U.    10S0  seemed quite to appeal, pulling at her  heartstrings almost as the nostalgia  for home and country pulls at- the  heartstrings of a wanderer, she returned a regretful negative to Judith's invitation. So Burke and Mr3.  Craig packed up and departed to Three  Fir Bungalow without her, and life at  Staple resumed the even tenor of. Its  way.  The weather was glorious, the long,  hot summer days melting Into balmy  nights when the hills add dales amid  which the old 'house was set were  bathed in moonlight mystery���������transmuted into a wonderland of phantasy,  cavernous with shadow where undreamed-of dragons lurked, lambent  with opalescent fields of splendour  whence uprose the glimmer of half-  visioned palaces or the toattlemented  walls of some ethereal fairy castle.  More than once Jean's thoughts  turned wistfully towards the Moor  which she had so longed to see by  moonlight���������Judith's "holy of holies,  that God must have made for His  spirits"���������and she felt disposed to  blame herself for the robust attack  of caution which had Impelled her to  refuse the invitation to the bungalow,  "One loses half the best things in  life by bolng afraid," she told horsclf  petulantly. "And a second chanco to  take them doesn't come!"  She felt almost tempted to write to  Judith and proposo that she should  Join her at tho bungalow for a few  days nftbr a!! IC she otill had room for  hor. And then; cis ia often tho way of  things just when we are contemplating taking the management of affairs  into our own hand.., thc second  chance offered itself without a"ny directing on Jean's part,  The telephone boll rang, and .lean,  who was expecting an answer to an  Important moasago alio had 'phoned  through on Lady Anna's behalf, hastened to answer It. Very much to her  (ourprlao'uho found that It waa Eurico  some marketing, and afterwards  she'll lunch with her London people���������  the Holfords. Then they'll all come up  together in the afternoon."  (To Be Continued.)  The Line Is Busy  But Chinese Have Most Polite Way  Of Saying So  In China, when a subscriber rings  up the telephone exchange the operator asks: "What number does the  honorable son of the moon and stars  desire?" After a short silence the exchange resumes, "Will the honorable  person graciously forgive the inadequacy of the insignificant service and  permit this humble slave of the wire  to Inform him that the never-to-be-  sufftciently censured line Is engaged ?"  Tired All Day Long  Mother and Daughter Both Praise  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills Fur  Restoring Vigour  Sales the vinrtvalled fcoLIet  requisite. Essential to every dainty  woman. Imparts rare charm���������and  beauty to the complexion. Softens and  beautifies the skin. Makes hands  flawlessly white. Cools and refreshes.  Relieves roughness. Ideal for the  feminine distinction. Delicately fragrant. Swiftly absorbed into the tissues, leaving no stickiness. Persian  Balm, invariably creates a subtle elegance and charm.  "Great peace" have they which lovo  Thy law."���������Psalm cxix. 165.  ..- I>ear LiOrd and God, incline  Thine ear unto my call; ,  O grant me that in all.  This will of inine  May stilt be,one with Thine!  Teach, me to answer still,  Whate'er my lot may be.  To all Thou sendest me  Of good or ill,   .  All goeth as God will.  ���������Alice Williams.  The root of all dissatisfaction and  discontent with self, and with one's  surroundings, and with one's prospects, can never be reached until we  go down to the will of God in our  soul's birth and soul's mission, and  make the discovery of that will for  us, and the doing it our chief aim and  hope. No change in life's circumstances, no larger work, no happier  outlook will be enough. We ourselves  need to be born again; it is not our  outward life that needs to be refashioned.���������Newman Smyth.  DECLARE THEY  HATE SIGHT OF  T__rcT-"n__nK_  Canadian* women vote dust cloths  a nuisance to use and to wash  improvement  Came  Quickly  "Being rundown,  I was not able to  do my worlc; I had  no ambition, and  could not sleep at  night," wrltea Mrs.'  Reuben Ametil,  Grafton, Ont. "I ������aw an advertisement for Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  Trying two boxes, I got relief right  away; so I kept on talcing the Pills,  and now I am able to do my worlc  with pleasure, and I have no ailments  whatever,"  Mrs. Ament adds; "My daughter  was also rundown. Every one thought  alii! wan going1 into it decline. I gavo  her Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and I  oould Bao success immediately.'"  Don't allow yourself or your dagh-  ter to bo robbed of health and vigour.  Take Dr. Wllllama* Pink Pilla, They  banish rundown or nervous condLtionti  by creating new red Mood cells, which  Impart health and vitality. Get a. oup-  ply at your druggist's; in tho now  xrlstsa container   50������c.  THE RHYMING  i     OPTIMIST  \m\n .Rirnf  A-Sfla***.   Mt.*������fl������������������*������Q><*-'-  .Jf  ��������� -'������������������������������������>-*>-^wmtmy   m*mmmm**r*m>    4a\mm%mm**mmm*mm^M>W '     "  HEART OF GOLD  Life Is a flower with a golden heart;  Though petal after petal drop away  As one by one thc swift-winged years  depart.  Still  something  of its  charm  aad  fragrance stay.  As ever wider open falls tho rose, "  Still heavier, moro potent grows its  scent,  And  rare,  new  loveliness  the  hours  disclose.  Surpassing   speech,   yet strangely  eloquent.  A flower Is life; yet, as youth's petals  fall,  And  flying  years reach   out   with  eager clutch,  Time la defrauded; ho cannot take all  But only graces valued overmuch;  For not until tlie final leaves unfold  Does  It  reveal  Its matchless  heart  off gold.  Terribly Inconsi den������t������  According to an official, saya London Punch, tlie offices of Income-tax  collectors are so scantily furnished  that it isn't possible to ask taxpayers to take a seat. Nor Is there any  accommodation for those who fain I:.  No child should be allowed to suffer an hour from worms when prompt  relief' can be got in a simple b_it  strong romedy���������Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator,  MUCH PREFER APPLEFORD   !  WONDER PAPER  With so much inventive thought being  given to eliminating unnecessary housework, it is only natural that a worthwhile;  substitute for the musty dust cloth should  be sought.  Now it has been Found I Appleford  Wonder Paper which actually dusts���������as it  cleans���������as it polishes is receiving a hearty  welcome from Canadian women who  detest dust cloths and all they stand for.  Wonder Paper is made from clean rags  and soft paper pulp, thoroughly impregnated with a high-grade furniture polish,  and absorbs dirt instead of spreading it.  Appleford Wonder Paper comes in handy-  size package, twenty-five sheets, each as  large ns a duster. You merely crumple a  sheet into a soft wad, and go over tho  surfaces requiring: attention.  You'll he amazed at the quick nnd lusting  finish Wonder Paper gives. When one  side is worn smd^ soiled, ������imply turn the  Wonder Paper inside out. After the  furniture or woodwork has been gone  over, you can still use your Wonder  Paper on thc floors.  And when you're through���������throw it away.  No duster to shake out or wash. No  bother at nil. Thc most obnoxious pare  of housework done in half tlie time and  with half the effort. Doesn't the hlna  appeal to you?  Special Offer  Wonder Paper is made by the makers of  thc famous PARA-SANI heavy wnxed  ,>aper in the Green Bok. Most grocery*  tardwnre and department stores sell  Appleford Wonder Papcr,v H yotira  doesm' t, j listoend the coupon and we 'I L give'  you a new nnd unique booklet entitled  "Leftovers," containing one hundred  recipes, as a bonus for your trouble.  I  Only On Map  With all Uie present Utile of communism, it might bo well to point  out that although, on all maps <o>_ tho  world, tho Britiah Umpire Ib. colored  red, thoro Is very little of that nplrlt  found In. any part of tho Empire.  v   Nome, Alan lea, la farther west than  tin. Hawaiian THlanrik,  Anpleford  Puper  Froiluctn,   I������.4.,  Hamilton,   Ontario.  F.i_c1ohc������3 find 2t_c tor which  please send me one full-size  m-denge o_ WONDER  PAPER and your 100 rcclpea  for "Left-overs."  1  Name   M__g������v������H������������kM������������*M������������frfrtl-t'MM������tM������������������-*  Address.  My dealer Im.  430  %**** ���������i  THE   CBESTOW   BE VIEW  The doctor  arrived  on time���������  thanks to  the telephone  "It's a good thing I got here  when I did." the doctor was  telling Mrs. Jones, "A few  minutes later there wouldn't  have been a chance to save the  child's life."  The doctor had been summoned by telephone, ��������� and the  time saved by the call had  saved a life.  "And to think," said Mrs.  Jones, "I used to believe we  could get along without a telephone.    I know better now.  Kootenay Telephone Co.  LSMITED  hog Repair.!],  All Work Guaranteed  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Regatta Sports Program  (Continued from Page 1)   ���������  .  operator and a passenger. All  boats are held stern to the wharf,  the motors started, and set at  whatever speed the operator may  desire. No change of position of  the passenger and no readjustment of the motor is allowed  after the boat is released at the  starting gong.    Boats       run.  straight away until a whistle  blows, when they turn and come  back.    First in wins.  It should not be forgotten that  the program runs on Creston  time, and junior events commence at 10 a.m. A picnic  luncheon interval from 12.30 to  1.30 precedes , the afternoon  schedule. Visitors should bring  their lunch and picnic along the  beautiful Boswell beach. Hot  water for tea making will be  provided free.  Tickets are for sale in all   Creston stores.    In this connection it  should   be remembered   it   is   by  the   sale  of   these   tickets    that  revenue is  to be" raised,   to  provide for expenses.    Half the  net  gate will go to the Creston public  hospital.    i\.s the beach  can  not  be   fenced    off  to   prevent   non-  ticket   holders    seeing the  show.  the committee is counting on the  traditional good sportsmanship of  our       citizens      to     participate  financially by purchasing tickets.  In   this  connection  all should  be reminded that  after the  last  event the ticket drawing   will  be  made, holders of the lucky   ticket  numbers winning substantial cash  prizes.    Tea will be  available  at  a small charge from 4 p.m.  The closing attraction, the big  dance in Boswell hall, commences  at 9 o'clock. For this the 50c  charge includes refreshments.  It's going to be a great day-  Let's all go!  Ae mmWii^abeSfi  Shoe and   Harness   Re&azrinsr  m  \  For the  amount of a.  _l_LXl6 jZO-l  tHB____a__HiH_a_MK__aa_HnHHinftt  speeding  you can buy  TWO (2)  <S-0BI___D  Local and Personal  Hospital board meeting,  scheduled for  Wednesday night, was postponed.  M. Reade, of Western  Grocers, Cranbrook. was here on business Tuesday.  COW FOR   SALE���������Milch   cow,  will  freshen in July. Nels Larson, Canyon.  INSURANCE���������Fira, life, automobile,  sickness and accident. H. A. Powell,  Cre ton.  KING GEORGE HOTEL CAFE  Under New Management  SPECIAL  MENU-SUNDAY, JULY 17  SOUP  Potage a la Macedonie  FISH  Boiled B.C. Salmon,    Sauce Supreme  King Oscar Sardines on Toast  BOILED  Ox Tongue with Horly Sauce  SALAD  Lobster, Mayonnaise Dressing <.:,���������,.  ENTREES  Fried Spring Chicken,   Mushroom Sauce  Grilled Spring -Lamb Chops and Bacon  Currant Jelly Omlet  BOASTS  "Roast Young Chicken.  Ham Dressing  Prime Ribs of Beef au Jus  Cold Meat,.Potato Salad Cold Ham  Cold Chicken  DESSERT  Cream Banana Pie Lemon Pie  Custard Pie      Pineapple Jelly, Whipped  Cream Ice Cream  TEA      COFFEE      MILK  PHce GO Gents  A fair turnout at the Grand Theatre  on Saturday night was well pleased with  Janet Gaynpr and Charles Farrell in  their offering of "Delicious."  The Canadian Forestry Association  show at the Grand Theatre drew such a  crowd Wednesday evening that the pictures had to be shown twice.  Wm* Ramsay, public works engineer,  Nelson, is asking for sealed tenders for  of a Federal truck, stored in the public  works department's garage here.  WiU the parties who have borrowed  tools from the cemetery, marked ''W I.",  and belonging to the Women's Institute,  please return them to the cemetery without delay.  Some plaeor prospecting is being done  in this vicinity. An occasional individual with a gold pan is seen. So far no  discoveries of the yellow metal have  been reported.  Miss Mary Murrell, who has been a  student at the B.C. School of Art, Vancouver, for the past year, is home for  the vacation with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Chas. Murrell.  Rev. F. V. Harrison* Angliean Tural  dean of Cranbrook, was here on Thursday for a conference with the vestry of  Christ Church, and was a guest of Rev.  T. Scott at the rectory.  Dr. G. G. McKenzie is back from a  two weeks' visit to Vancouver, where he  attended the wedding of h.s sister. He  reports an improved sentiment in business circles at the coast.  Will the party removing the handbag  and contents from the table at the K. of  P. dance held on July 1, please return  same to the Review office. Name of  person is known, but no proceedings wiii  be taken if returned at once. 17-1  Mr. and Mrs. Chester O. Power, Los  Angeles, Cal., are visiting in Creston.  They are on a vacation trip and will  proceed from here to Kaslo. Mr. Power  is a member of the mechanical staff of  Handy Parts Manufacturing Co., Los  Angeles.  A Scotch piper blew into Creston on  Monday afternoon, blew his instrument  in a thoroughly professional manner up  and down the streets for a time, and  after collecting mony a muckie for his  braw music frae the toonsfolk, blew himself out again.  ' The widely read and warmly discussed  Rupert Hughes' novel, "No One Man,"  which also ran as a serial in .magazine  form, reaches the Grand Theatre screen  Saturday as a Paramount offering. It  is a new kind of story done in the  modern manner, relating the loves of a  typical daughter of today, "Mep," who  endeavors   to   solve   the    matrimonial  problem.   Settings, chiefly those of New  York City and Palm Beach are lavish.  . s _ _ a ff*_T������ni_������"ii������B__---i������___ _._���������,���������������,��������� ������������������_��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������a ������������������������������������������������������ _���������_������������������ _������������������_��������� ��������� ������������������������������������ .W-f  ruti  B  Many years of experience in the fuel business enables us to give you the best and the most economical at the lowest possible priqe.     We are also  exceptionally well equipped to solve your  Hmuiingg Prohiems  and always pleased to have you get in touch  with us for any information required where  Trucks are wanted.  Flour       Hay      Grain       Mill  The best brands and grades at the  most attractive prices.  H  a  CO^IL  C5  H  WOOD  FLOUR  REED  I  m  W^.1E _������^X^S^:g^S_^^:^g:gS_I-)e.  Summer Toilet *  ita  Goods Sale  H. Miller, Camp Lister,  mitted to the hospital,  broken.  Jh.as been ad-  His   arm   is  TTPFS  JL   JL _J_iX_ J mil K_o7  (29x4.40���������21)  and the ������f������ect  will be far  pleasanter!  CRESTON  Motors  l. c McFarland  Canyon SI. at Barton Ave.  CRESTON  Nclnon haw had a run o_ bad  firr.'H lnU'ly, (.ho Griffinblock hoi up;  tl������.st.rr.y...l onl'.lwly hist week,  while* on Pun.lay morning 1700  I'C&.w poWw ].i..M. in tho JVhn.o-fo.'-  . nti'lxioelc yar.lN f urn wheel It  sp_.ctfuri.ilar ..lav,e.  FOR SALE���������Lloyd baby carriage, in  good shape. Also puph cart. Mrs. Geo.  St.Denis, Creston.  FOR SALE���������Deering mower. Practically as good as new. Morrow's blacksmith shop.    17-2  WAGON FOR SALE-Low wheel  wagon with rack, in good shape. Apply  Bert BofEey, Creston.  No trace has been found of the  burglars who entered the Croston Co-  Operative store last weelc.  Rapid progress is being made in construction of an addition to thenarmers'  Institute store promises.  HORSE FOR SALE-Worlc horse,  about 1400 lbs., in good shape. E.  Ostrensky (Alice Siding), Creston.  FOR SALE���������White Leghorn cockerels  two months old, R.O.P. atouk, 8 for $1.  J. C. Martin (Alice Siding (������ Creston.  Sum Royd, of Canal Flatf.,.nenr Invermere, Is a guest at tho home oE Mr. and  Mrs. Fred Brownrigge Mr. Boyd expects to be here a week.  C. F. Hayes, editor of The Review, ac  fompitntod by Mrs, Hayos, loft Monday  on an extended vacation trip to points  south of tho lino.*-  FOR SALE���������Mowing machine?  F.'o.sfc & Wood mower, 5-foot cwt, It. K^od  ardor. Price $40. Apply J. Sherwood,  Mordoclc St, Creston>  Tho Croston Chrlnt church committee)  will incut the Kliu.-m.loy dhureh <rom-  ml.toe In tho Parlnh hull on Saturday,  July H. at 4 p.m.  The Rtrawborry movement i������ practically dono. Tint ruHpben-y ha. vent in in  full j-wUik, Bint?,ehorry whipmontf. i.riv  underway. Prnirtc. marlu.l, for Rinign Is*  only ruir la.it tmprovo-mtmt; in looked  (Toe ...txt wtiH'U, muck cumin la are  moving in coimlckmblo volumiK  Trout fishing in Goat river is reported  to be very good, with some fine catches  being made, Fishermen who care to go  still further are taking some nice trout  from Meadow creek, near Kitchener.  The secretary of the Creston board of  school trustees is asking for applications  for leveling of the school ground. The  work is to be done by day labor and  applications must be in by Saturday,  July 28rd.  At the annual school meeting on Saturday night Geo. Nickel was re elected  to succeed himself for another three year  term as trustee. $P800 was voted to  finance educational affairs the ensuing  year.  Chas. Moore returned to Nelson on  Friday having been called there owing  to his equipment, records, etc., having  been burned In the fire that destroyed  the Griffin block in that city the night  previous.  Rev. and Mrs. C. Baase and daughter  left on Fr day last on a trip that will  take them to Trail and Nakusp, at  which centres the local Lutheran pastor  will have charge of musical festival  services for the next two weeks.  For Sundays July 17th and 24th there  will be no Lutheran services locally  Service will bo resumed on July 31st  when Rev E. Biovordorf of Trail will  preach ut a n. via leal festival service at  St Paul's as well as at Lister.  In order that thoro %may bo no more  canon of hu.Rlnry an far an tho Creston  Co-Operative store Is concerned, Manager Palfreyman haa hntl stout iron bars  placed over tho side and back windows,  or wherever'thorp i������ nn opportunity of  illegal ontry. The bars woro fabricated  by "Art" Kottl.  3������  1  11C  LrUW  VJ_  O        TI    *T>a.mr~m. mfm  1      m~*,f^\r ___>  _____*j,������lf-T������.o  Summer is here once more bringing  you the annual opportunity to secure  beauty aids at these low prices. Each  of the items featured in our store and  show windows represents substantial  savings for you.  _____  ^  e*w\  THIS  J^.JU3_:A.i_-l__  STORE  GEO. H. KELLY  Thrift  spending  less  than  consists   m  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment*  We pay interest on Savings bal*  ances and shall welcome your  account. fi5a  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creston Branch * R. J. Forbes, Manager  _.A.N._i>fc*A^A.<.A*i A<������ A + _<h__������.  APPLICATIONS WANTTCD  Man and toam to lovol aohool ground.  Rata of |������ay, $<!.0O por 8-hour day,  Appltatttfonn to ho hi by Saturday, July  yard. UWO. NluKKt-, SmmiUi'y.  The Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd,  TRAIL, British Columbia  Mawjfa CTUERBS of Ammonium Phosplmle'  brand Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizers Triple Superphosphate  Sold by OttESTON VALLEY GO OPERATIVE  OREBTLAND FRUIT COMPANY, LONG. ALLAN & LONG  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  ; TAD AN AC  \ 13 rnm_  v Electrolytic  n  mm ������W" muA'am) ������\fAfmt \Mi.mMm~%A4nr^t\miA'a*0-B. mmamt'u^mpnAjiif .iM^'m������mf*r _j. *  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM- BISMUTH ���������m"*\'  THE  CBESTON   REVIEW  ���������/.'"  1 OUR LBA. gflOADCAST  I  Bonners   Ferry  uncollected taxes.  has $7,295 of  Invermere will have its usual  three-day fall fair at the end  August.  of  The Dominion Cannery plant  at Pentieton commenced operations on Saturday. At the  height of the season 150 hands  will be employed.  According to a special report  Charles Loiribardo and John Rogers  of Sirdar, Peter. Leona, Joan and Anita  Heric of Erickson, Dorothy Schmidt and  Olga Hurack spent ten days at the St.  Eugene Mission near Cranbrook, returning to their various homes Sunday  [last.   They report Father Choinel kept  East Kootenay game wardens  located at Golden and Fernie  have swapped places.  x uc x- m. cc x x<c_>o oaj B cue    x* ���������ciiiifc  strawberry crop promises well as  does also the blueberry crop.  Since the fall of 1930 Fernie  council has spent $111,000 of its  own money on unemployment  relief.  compiled   by   the   city   council, |JJ,em ^y bliV'th^y had l^llT time  Fernie has this year provided re-]  lief   funds to 48 per cent, of its  total-population.  Pentieton council has just ruled  that across-the-street banners  advertising     Sunday      baseball  was  at    one  time  business- in Creston.  in   the   newspaper  i__ _���������_-__  UC    lil__OJU  tiown  C*l.  Grand Forks small fruit area  has slipped to 19 }4 acres. 7 of  these are raspberries and 4 strawberries.  Dr. Arthur, Kootenay old  timer and prominent physician of  Nelson died last week at the age  of 75.  A fairly heavy movement of  fertilizer from the Consolidated  plant at Trail to the coast is reported.    '��������� ���������' ���������" T:-'"    .,_���������..,���������.  From^Bonners Ferry comes the  report that the 1931-22 tax collections im Boundary county fell  off $20,000.  Business at the auto tourist  camp at Cranbrook is pretty iwell  up to the standard of 1931 so^ far  this season.  Fred Martello, Trail, has gone  to Hamilton, Ontario, for training  in anticipation of the Canadian  Olympic trials.  Cupid was unusually busy at  Kimberley the last week in June  in which time five local couples  were married.  The Courier editor at Cranbrook got his first boquet of  sweet peas on June 29th from a  local amateur gardener.  During the past few weeks the  smelter at Trail has shipped almost $250,000 worth of fertilizer  to the Dutch West Indies.  For the summer months Rossland stores will close each afternoon at 5.30, except Wednesday  when they close at 12 noon.  games Luusk  midnight Saturdays.  In the Oganogan experienced  fruit packing house employees  will have their pay cut 10 per  cent, inexperienced help will  get only 23 cents an hour.  Kimberley would reorganize its  fire brigade and wants the clerks  in stores to join up so as to  have' quite a few of its members  centrally located for emergency  calls.  There were 34 children at the outing.  Miss Marjorie White and Arthur  Stanley, Nakusp, were united in  marriage at St. Mark's church, in that  town, on Tuesday,^ July 5. The groom  is a former Creston bov. hav'nsr beers __  pupil in the public schools here. Mr.  Stanley now publishes the "Arrow Lakes  News "-His father, A. B.  Next Sunday's league baseball fixtures  brings Eastport to Creston for a game at  Exhibition Park. The Intermediates are  at Kitchener and Porthill will entertain  Canyon. The league race is a decidedly  interesting one with Kitchener and  Canyon tied for leadership each having  won 4 games and lost 2. The Intermediates, Frothblowers and Porthill are  in a tie for next place each having 4 wins  and 3 losses to their credit In seven  starts Eastport has not yet won a game.  Father L. Choinel will  say  *-"<������"������ i 9 so at  Holy   Cross  Church,  S. Stanley, Sunday. July 17.  mass at  Creston,  An important land deal was closed  here a few days ago, when James H.  Eddy purchased the 62-acre Attwood  ranch ttfeaf Erickson. The consideration  is not made public. Mr. Eddy ccmes  from Burmis, Alberta. He has moved  in with his family. The vendor is Mrs.  B. Attwood, who has been residing in  Cranbrook with her son-in law, Percy-  Adams, chief of the Cranbrook _ire department. The Attwood place is one of  the best in the valley, there being 20  acres of it highly improved; the property  is well supplied with buildings. The Late  Mr. Attwood acquired the property as  far back as 1900, so it is one of the  pioneer ranches in this vicinity. The  sale was made by R. Walmsley.  Ig^OgKSSSKg-^^  The cannery at Pentieton will  this year experiment with 20 tons  of Royal Anne cherries which Will  be processed for the candided  trade. If the venture proves  profitable larger quantities will  be taken. - v  There is great rejoicing at  Pentieton. Dominion Canners  now announce they will accept a  considerable quantity of Royal  Ann cherries. Earlier in the  season they were doubtful of  taking any of these.  School attendance at Kimberley has decreased to the point  nrtioivai       +V������e_ o__r>t7 ._������������__ /-_f     flirpa  TV   _._V>._ ^- V^.V kj^._    V a^.^^k- XS_ Vtl_ &W  teachers have been dispensed  with. The school at the Top  Mine has been closed.  Rossland has a lawyer that  works for nothing���������occasionally.  Barrister Clegg has just received  a vote of thanks from the swimming pool authorities for doing  $50 worth of legal work free.  Garage employees at Rossland  have considerable spare time on  their hands these days and they  are getting so expert at horseshoe  pitching that they are organizing  a league to promote the sport.  Of Local Interest  mi   Xilt-  Cranbrook  Courier announces that it will be pleased to  receive payment of subscriptions  in three-month instalments.  Bonners Ferry operated its  town-owned water works at a loss  of $1400 last year. The year  previous the loss was $3460.  The S.I. Railway will build  a new bridge across the Kootenay River at Bon ;ers Ferry this  fall.   It will be 500 feet long.  The Associated Growers expect  to supply Pentieton cannery with  500 tons of cherries, apricots,  peaches and pears this season,  The Courier editor is greatly  incensed because vandals are  stealing peonies from the post-  office flower garden at Cranbrook.  Many of the . higher bridge  structures on the Kettle Valley  line between Midway and  Pentieton have been replaced by  steel.  Ten inches to two feet of ore,  averaging $50 per ton gold, was  struck a few days ago in the  Butcher Boy mineral claim, near  Carmi.  Notwithstanding a reduction in  rates Bonners Ferry light and  power plant for the year just  ended shows a net profit of  $1G,20&  It took 6*4 hours for the new  ferry to float itself down the  Kootenay River from Bonners  Ferry to Copeland, a distance of  45 miles.  With a view to making some  reduction in expenses, the Golden  customs office has been moved to  Eagle Farm, on thc Trans-  Canada highway.  S. G. Blaylock, vice president  ane| general manager of C. M. &  S., stated in Vancouver a few ago  that there was absolutely no  truth in a rumor to the effect that  the big mining and metallurgical  company intended a general shutdown.  Mrs. Page MePhee left on Thursday  on a visit   with  friends   at   Kaslo   and  Nelson.  Mrs. J. Attwood of Cranbrook is  spending a few days here this week a  guest of Mrs. Fransen.  Miss Florence McDonald - of Stony  Plain, Alberta, is holidaying with her  mother, Mrs. H. W  McDanald.  W. Vance, manager of the Kootenay  central Associated Growers, was a  business visitor here at the weekend.  Mrs. H. Stanton of Kimberley was a  Creston visitor for a few days last week  with her father, L. N. Leamy, who has  been a patient at Creston Valley public  hospital.  Mrs. Wayne Kellogg of Tampa, Fla.  (nee Ethel Huseroft), is on a holiday  visit with relatives in the Valley and was  a guest of Mrs. W. H. Crawford a few  days last week.  Don. Archibald, who is a student at  Brentwood College, Victoria, arrived  home on Thursday last, and left almost  immediately on a visit with his Bister,  Mrs. Warren, at Calgary, Alberta.  Mrs. Castloy of North Cowichan, is  renewing acquaintances in Creston this  week, while looking after her property  intoiest. MiBS Vickers was for three  years vice-principal of Creston public  Bchool about live years ago.  Col. and Mrs. Fred Lister announce  the engagement of their eldest daughter,  Vera Maude Isabel, to Mr. Berton B.  Stallwood, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B.  Stallwood, North Shore, Nelson, B.C.  Tho wedding will take place at the end  of July.  Mr. and Mrs II. Connatty and family,  who havo beon residents of Croston for  almost the past three years, during  which time he was engineer at the  electric light plant, left last week for  Armstrong, whoro they will remain for  the present.  The boat {.ample of buscball Creaton  fans havo had this Bcaaon was on Sunday afternoon whon Croston Intor-  modlatOB beat Kitchener 4-3. Tho  fln.Hh wos a thriller, Croston batting in  tho needed throo runs to win in tho finnl  game after ono man was out. At East-  port tho "Frothblowora duplicatod thla  performance, coming from bohind In tho  ninth to win 8-7.  IT _Py*VS Ta PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  ZS)      BWTTI? TttTSLT' TTSJ TITT? nTSTRTHT  ���������*-*��������� ���������      Xll_     JLJ'JU K_������ J-      JLX1        J-   ___LJ__I     J_-iOxi J-iivy   i  in  -Tii_plfl-.v  a. mm      i~m *mm\xA* m a. *J y  and   price   has  been our aim since  opening the Imperial Groceteria.    .      .      .     We are not; however, asking your  business because of sentiment but because of giving you.  "  9  _n_s_fi_  a ii6  S_S_f%_f%T  DISS  !!#______ _r_n_  ������dlU6 i u  We propose to merit your patronage by continuing to give you exceptional values.  The prices you see advertised as Specials are as a rule at cost or very small margin  ^  ot profit    .    .    .    If there is any way we can do better we are open to  learn   and    -  improve.  _  ." 1  Sl^fcCJI J%LJS I    I  Sat. July 16 Mon. July 18  20 oz tins  Quaker     Quick  .U.-nJ !=i_������3 Excelsior,       __ pks.  -T^_.osc_rst-iici__i ���������  Recleaned. 2 lb.32c 4 lbs.  CHOICE  CREAMER i ,3 IbS.  __f m |l   jf  BUTTER.  Cake Soaps ���������  Fels Naptha��������� .09c  Lifebuoy - - .08c  Palmolive ��������� ��������� .08c  Lux  .08c  Sugar, Bar, 1 lb.���������    .10c  Icing, 1 lb. pkg .  Icing, 2 lb. pkg  Brown, 3 lb. pkg  ���������19c  .19c  Flit, 8 Ounce Tins 32c;     16 Ounce Tins  Clams, Saanlch Brand, Ts   17c   ^Extracts, NIALKIN'S BEST  Walnuts, Shelled, broken Ib. 29c Small Bottle-  Shrimps, \ lb. tin-    23c 4 oz. Bottle-  19c  *yP S ^m*  @  White Beans,  6 flbs.  Sour or Sweet  jJmEmLmm JBMfflBtf^ff jmm.  i\  FEB __Q������_ i_E-E_ C ^?t__  ruifs and Vegetables in season  m  \mm   Wm ^WBBP^  ervice tEBEE   KEVIEW.   CEEST02..   B.   (0.  TSae 4@*k A_ti_miir@j?sarsr  2*6  Fittest ���������psaltty  40 years  has bnilf flae largest sales in  Ourselves*  High Tariff Walls  Action Of .U..S. Proves a Severe Blow  T������,g3araa������lian Agriculture  -The exports from Canada to the  United. States of principal commodities, such as are produced on Canadian farms, or manufactured directly  from such farm products, during the'  month, of May amounted in value to  $590,195, as compared with $3,237,340  in May, 1930, and $8,604,898 in May,  1921, according- to the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.  The Thigh tariff walls erected by the  "United, States, culminating in the  Hawiey-Smoot tariff In June, 1930,  were a severe blow to Canadian-agriculture. n__iir.������__* ������v>e export to that  _...���������������-gj   ������ ^- t  country  of many commodities  practically impossible.  __...,,-                 ..            .              .           ~  ���������  *_.__.,,._..----__-__ During  the  eleven   months  ending  Bruce Barton, the well known author and magazine writer, has proposed ,���������������������������   .,                _     _.        __    ���������  <.____    ..^    _._.._. .,        _.                   .                 ������_      .            *-~ _-__.~_.-_-.._,_. >> May,   19B2,  the  export of such  oom-  the toast: "To the only folks who can make us or break ������s_to ������*������^ves modities to the Un|ted stat<;s totalled  And he quotes the saying of Carlyle: "The world's beufg saved will not save &s ared with $44>078>.  us; nor the world's being lost destroy us. We should look to ourselves. ^Q   in   ^ ^^     ^   of   1929.30f  The truth of these statements, differently worded but meaning exactly,^ $17M8JMW2 in the eleven moatha  the same thing, cannot be gainsaid.      The biggest factor in the world now,! ~ndine T^av   io**  as always, is the individual.  No man is actually down  and  out,  defeated, j     W|th ft     '      ^^ c<jnts feuahel  unless  and until he Himself  admits defeat. Furthermore,   more people  are> Qn wlveat/   the rt    of   Cana<3a.a  destroyed by prosperity than by adversity; more p^ple fail to grasp and j chief affrlcu|tural product to the  enjoy the realities of life when the gods are showering them with riches or j Un|ted stateg d&cllne(1 from $10i,050.-  other gifts than when they are faced with difficulties and confronted with | 20Q iaelevcn monthg of the cmp year  seemingly unsolvahle  problems. ; 192o-21,    to    $2,490,774    in    1931-32.  It is then people begin to call upon latent powers they possess. William; Thre<_ ^eH,,a pound o������ h������ef c������ttle  James, in his essay on  "Vital Reserves/' pointed out  that underneath  our   h__  WUJ a^drop *from* <pJi~iS2,85.4  datly store of strength and courage, all of us have reservoirs that are tapped  only by emergency. We are  all able,  under the  test,  to  surprise ourselves  with an unsuspected capacity to be and do more.  It is that capacity which is out- greatest asset. It is our hope in  the  present and for the future. It is ours to employ now.  The writer is acquainted with a man resident in one of our prairie cities  who lost Ms position over a year ago. He has a bed-ridden wife not only to  support but to care for. He is not an educated man, and prior to losing his  position received only a small salary. Did he despair and call upon the Government to put him "on relief?" Not a bit of itr He called upon his own reserves of strength. Although he had no experience, he got a job painting a  garage-   This led to other small painting jobs. Then at Christmas time he got  work soliciting orders on a commission basis. When spring came lie hunted  up garden work to do. Thus he keeps going. He is seldom idle because he is  willing to take oa any kind of a job, no matter how humble. And when you  meet him he always has a new joke to tell. He goes whistling on his. way,  scorning to accept Government or municipal relief, always looking forward  to better days that must inevitably <_ome, and in the meantime keeping his  head well above water. He is a bigger, better man than  ever before; has  maintained his self-respect and kept his courage, and, in the days to come,  will command a better position than any he might have secured had "hs_rd  times" not descended upon him.  This is a very simple illustration of a very ordinary individual. ISfever-  the less he ttas and is displaying the spirit of a hero.   Yet he possesses nothing that each _md every person has not got, namely, a reserve of strength,  of courage, of determination, to call upon in times of emergency. But the im-_  portant thing is���������he called those reserves into action. Too many of us fail to  do this. We hesitate, we drift, we refuse to use the powers lying latent in us  with which we have been endowed. In a word, we have not faith in. ourselves,  and without that faith anything that others may do for us will fall far short.  Such people will come out of the present time of difficulty weaker and Jess  wail equipped to take advantage of the opportunities which the future will  offer to us.  Let us put ourselves to the test. We have been buffeted about; we may  be gasping, but  if we  are strong of  heart and keep  on we will get our  "second wind." A race is never lost until it is -over; we always have a chance  ������0 "win t-__li- the tape at the finishing line is definitely brolcen. Our success or  failure depends, not on the other fellow, but on ourselves.  __r\n ���������m\:-\imVi.y  'S    By  BS jh   . E3  ^t���������__y ���������-������^0/ -js. -  ���������^j^.'-l-.. ������k* j^- _���������������'  will thrive on  Arrowroots  to $617,745  Three dollars per head on sheep  brought the export down from $__,-���������  666,213 to $826.- Butter' at 14 cents  per pound fell from $2,289,221 to  $145,946, flaxseed at 65 cents per  bushel from $4,763,311 to $573,709,  potatoes at 75 cents per 100 pounds  ��������� For'' th^ tinie������t>babies _',!  for;older childten y. V���������"���������"/.'.'fo^j:'  . growing 'boys and girls .V\ ���������'���������y^.  there- is' nothing .'"i^bre;^^-1^^  licious arid nourishing tnai-'y ^  Christie's Arrbwrbots.  *No  substitute  is good enough.  *li_H_fl-_P.-1J_JB.SiB>-  m   W3  Miracle Recorded In Church  Of  Using 'Planes In Stampede  Bounded    Up  Wild Horses    To    Be  T From  Atr  Klamath    Falls",    Ore.,  plans    the  Mosaic    Panel    -depicts    Basket  Bread and Two Fishes  A fourth-century church, built during the  reign  of the Emperor Con- j mightiest wild horse drive���������from the  stantine the Great, has been uncover-, air. Three airplanes will dip low over  ed near   Tiberius,    on   the   way   to  the plateaus and passes, set the wild  from $6,557,031 in eleven months of ' Capernaum. This    church    ������am- bands running, head them at the turns  1929-30 to $459,449, hay at $5 per' memorates the miracle of the loaves and finally stampede 2,000 of them  ton from $2,369,295 to 5115,979, etc. l and fishes, performed by Jesus on the it is expected, into a gigajitic trap  Of course,  lowered  prices have  also \ shores of the Sea of Galilee, and the  corral in the    lowlands.    The    finest  n.~4-.������.vB     *~4..~m..-     -._.������__     4-_.     "_. _. ��������� ' _______. 3     *._.      a. oII:.nwa      _>_,__     yv,_������r������__.cc       \\"     fa     T.T*07Y11 A^d  aCtUS.1   StOtie   Said   tG   __a.vc   uguicu   __i    ������***������������-������*���������������������������    ���������~    ...isi^es,    .__    ts   |.������u__iiac������5  .the Gospel narrative as the boulder', will be allowed to escape again to the  on which He stood has also been found hills, but most of that vast catch will  in the centre of the church, where be slaughtered���������for chicken feed. The  it presumably lay beneath an altar, automobile could replace the horse  Behind the stone a wonderfully de- hi man's heart, but not even the auto  signed mosaic panel was found de- could chase him off the map. Only  picting in vivid black, red and yellow thunder-birds swooping down from  a basket, several loaves of bread, and the sky can bring extermination to  two fishes. Although buried beneath those wise, fleet, liberty-loving mus-  dust and rubble for about 1,600 years, tangs���������can stampede them into poul-  ahd only a stone's-throw from the try bait.���������Christian Science Monitor.  sea, the mosaic shows no signs of ero-  had some effect unou ths values.  Fast Ocean Travel  Canada Nc������r Only Week-JEnd Journey  From England  Canada is now only a "week-end's  journey from England," thanks to the  reoord-breaMng crossings of the Atlantic by the C.P.'s "Empress of  Britain," says Viscount Rothermere,  famous British newspaper magnate.  Viscount   Rothermere   declares   that  the   interval   between   the   time   the I sion, and the colors are well preserv-  "Empress of Britain," passed Bishop's   ed-  Rock lighthouse, off    the    Scilly    Islands, and the  time she reached the  entrance  to the  Strait of Belle Isle,  was only 73 hours and 53 minutes.  "The passage of the north Atlantic  was made with only two nights spent  out of sight of land," declared Viscount Rothermere's message, "after  which the rest of" the journey has  been through 'smooth land-locked  waters."  Muskeg Has Its Use  Had Riel For Customer  S2000 _.6FVice jfor <L-i____.e_is  Toronto Health Department Furnishes Tablets To Purify Water  A notice published in Toronto pa-  __,-.���������       ������������������..���������       ������-T.���������*.       ������__._       ������.-.tO ^*-~      J?~���������      4.1. ���������  ������_������_ _>        -7CbJK^3i i,_V������L        JL ICC bOrl/lCUO        *.**. \.LM.X2  An Imposing Monument  Prince Of Wales WiU Dedicate War  Lmt^aaaawa _������_������   _. aa __ a _������__������^������r  One of the .most imposing wiar memorials on French soil is that which,  is to be dedicated by the Prince of  Wales at Thiepval, on the Somme,  next March.     This mG_tt_-ne_-.t, which  Possibility It May  Be  Manufactured   Ontario  Barber Has  Followed  Trade  Into Wall Board For  Seventy-Six  Years  Muskeg, the moss-like substance; Louis B. Lafrance, the oldest ac-  thBt covers thousands of miles of tive barber in the Dominion., cclebrat-  Canada's treeless north country, has ed his ninetieth birthday in June. Ho  at last found a use. An inquiry re- ims -been engaged in the trade  cently received by the Board of Trade seventy-six years, and hopes to be  at The Pas, Manitoba, may lead to a abi������ to continue for another ten or  trati_load of muskeg being shipped to fifteen, he says. He was born n Que-  Brampton, Ontario, for use in the bec Clty> moving. to Montreal, where  manufacture of wall board. ! he learned the trade,  He then went  Sitting in the midst of millions of vVest and opened a shop in Winnipeg,  tons of muskeg, long believed value- Whtch at that time was little more  leas, officials of the board were than a village. One of hia customers  amazed when they received the letter wag Loula Rlel( thQ leader of the  asking about the possibility of buying Northwest Rebellion. Mr. Lafrance  a dozen carloads or so. Negotiations and meI bccame friends, and he still  are now under way for shipment and thinks Louis was a very good man.  the Board of Trade la looking into the He waa in Wlnnipeg whon sir John  possibility of getting a factory to lo- Macdonald went out there to the dedicate there and use the material. 1 catlon of Winnipeg aa a town. Coming  j East some fifty years ago, ho settled  j in Trenton, where he has kept shop  The new    one-franc    piece    which   ever since, He is the father of nine-  Franco is coining shows how modern   teen children.  that country ls.  "Marriane," as  the   girt on tho coin la called has been glv- It cost nearly $12,000,000 to supply  en a bob. Until this, year alio had London with water in the laat 12  lot_nr hair. I months.  Treacherous Police. Dogs  Bringing These Animals Into Canada  Looks Like Mistake  The    Stratford    Beacon-Herald    in  connection with a case of a lad of six  being bitten in Toronto by a police  purification of water can be obtained 1 ia  nearlng completion,  will be  com-  froxn the city health department by  any citizen. These tablets are recommended for those going on picnic or  posed  of triumphal  arches   140  feet  high, and only five feet less in  breadth. On the pillars will appear  on camping trips where there are! the engraved names of 73,367 British  chances of having to use water of officers, N.C.O.'s and men.  questionable purity. The tablets will  purify water and make it fit for drinlc-  Aathma Brings Misery, "but I>r. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy will replace the misery with welcome relief.  ing in a few minutes.  That is a useful service for any city inhaled" as"smoke"o7vapo^ft reaches  to   give   its   people.   People   who   go  tlie very   Innermost   recesses   of the  _ _ away and who use water of which they bronchial passages and soothes them.  doE;.l_e";ves"th_t"-reede7. V������S ������ ^ naming at al! are running��������� _w������. j f���������������*^ tf~ SmafS'JmTmmm  are agreed that it was a mistake to and a tablet which will eliminate this thls remedy would help you aa do  bring this dog to Canada. It has not  risk is a friendly thing and a good  thousands   of   grateful   users,   there  Right IJpJTo-Dato  the background and tradition of the  Collie, thc bulldog, the setter, St.  Bernard, Newfoundland or any of tho  other well-known breeds of dogs to  which we are accustomed. The police  dog is a wild animal, and treacherous  In the sense that he cannot be trusted not to take a bite at any moment.  The breeding of these dogs should be  discouraged, especially for city life.  JMk   H H iii  Mr _���������)���������__ __      M M      II ______ MM ������������������      ��������� __  All Her ChiBdsr^n were TreukSed  With Diarrhoea  Mr'.;. J. J, Btelcort, lt,tt. ly Eiulorby, B.C., writes:���������  "'Lunt RnmiiM4. all my HiHrirwi uwrn trcvnbln.1 wlfcln  diarrhooa, and woro no bad I dirt not Iniow what to do.  A frl-tru- told mo to give Uiorn ]>r. Fowler'a Extract of  Wild 8tn_wb������rry, no I g-ot a bottles, and nftor a coup]a  of rlofl������������ you hIioiiM havo noon tlk������ chungo, Tim  oMUlrai w..ir������ soon woll u^ahi, nurt t am voty thankful  to your woudorful remndy. 1 And It tlio only on* thai  wfliflyw. mo (.naily nnd quickly.*1'  Internally    and    Externally    It   Is  Good.���������Tho crowning property oC Dr.  Thomas' EJc lee trie Oil Is that It can  be UBed Internally for many complaints, as well aa externally. Por  sore throat, croup, whooping cough,  pa'ns In Uie chest, colic and many  kindred ailments it has qualities that  are unsurpassed, A bottle of it costs  little and there Is no losa in always  having It at hand.  travelling companlon..  Miller's Worm Powders are sweet  and palatable to childron, who show  would be a package in your home tonight.   Try it.  And now It is reported crocodiles  no hesitancy in   taking   them.   They. do  not  cry.    Next  thing   we   know  will certainly bring worm troubles to someone will muster enough courngo  aji end. They are a strengthening and j to declare there is no auch thing a  stimulating medicine,  correcting tho  ������.u,������������������. na _, ���������r���������tt^{���������^ ���������,ni_^...  disorders of digestion that the worms'ttlln^ aa a weePinST willow,  cause and imparting a healthy tone  to the system naoat beneficial to development.  Game Fish   In  North  I-vklcntly Not Known  Tho case came before a London  coroner the other day off a man who  "with an income of nearly ������3,000 a  yoar, had not a friend in tho world,"  It cannot have beon generally known  that ho had an Income of nearly ������3,~  000 a yoar,  With good management there Is  still money In farming. Fifty years  ago an Ontario farmer plad $500 for  a farm and last wook he sold It to a  gudf syndicate for $550.  Tranc.toning   Speckled   Trout   Along  Hudson Bay Railway Lino  There Is a possibility that game  flsh of tho speckled trout variety, wlll  be transported from the streams along  the Hudson Bay Railway to tho  Clearwater Lake summer resort and  other adjacent watern by airplane or  tank cars, so tho lakes may be stocked ���������for sportsmen.  K. H, Stevenson, inspector of fishing, who Is in Churchill, la at present engaged in. making a survey of  tho brooks along the bay lino. It  1s hia IntentLon to pick out .sultablo  places, for Uie capture and keeping  oC fish until transferred to other  waters.  It is said that more persons ��������� disappear from Paris than from any  other city in the world. About 520  wero reported missing ovory day iu  1931.  W,    N.   U.    10BO  FOR SALE  From Grower Direct To Consumer.    Save  Your Money  and   Help  lis Out  STRAWBERRIES     PER     CRATE      92.04  RASPBERRIES " " 2.B9  LOQAN BERRIES ������ ** 1.78  DUCKCURRANTS " *��������� _.?_.  F.O.B. Shipping Point. 60c. Extra  De.lvcrecl  TANEMUFIA   BROA.,  P.O. BOX 1<H SALMON  ARM,  B.C.  Douglaa' Egyptian Liniment, always quick, alwaya certain, Stopa  bleeding blatantly. CautorlKOfl woundH  and provi.ntH blood polwoulng. Splendid for muscular rheumntlam.  PERSOM4M-  SCOTTISH LADY AT PIUBSISNT IN  Canada, would like to take In  chargo ono or more young ladloa. Ha*  experience In travel abroad; and wltu  Canadian girls. Could act aa companion to lady, in any part of Canada,,  or aa travel companion. Haa oKcellent  tontlmonlala both in Canada and ia  Britain. Would willingly give mora Information to into rented par ty.~ Apply Box 50, Winnipeg Newspaper  Union, 17ft McDormot Ave., IQaal;  , Winnipeg, Man. TME. REJVIJEW--  CRESTON.   B.   ���������t  7  s.������������������ .������������������- '  'ttaa  ������������������<������������������ 1 Sffffc J*||If IT Hit fr f  MESON  ff _fwj<fc j_gs"  f_.r-__._l-- ������H������, ���������   .       :   '_-  T__"     -  let  Churchill, Man.^-Churcbf 11 will  eventually govern freight rates on ex-:  jport grain from, the west, according  to northern shipping men.  Shipping men believe that the  strategic position. of the port will  bave a wide influence, over all other  1tr__a_*t.      A _~. _..-.-_._.--.    ������-������...__ _������._������__      -WI ���������-__   maaamamj.   -UUCIIUWJ    ICtUilUOia.    JlUCy    UELSiU  tHeir forecast on the fact that  Churchill is not only more accessible  to the overseas ports, but that the  saving in time of shipments en route,  and. consequent saving in interest on  money tied up in cargoes, will bring  great volumes of business here.-  For instance, it is stated that while  16 days were occupied in taking the  test shipments of last year across the  ocean, the ships can make the voyage easily in 12 days, if necessary.  It .is pointed out that the Dalgleish  steamers are "high; grade vessels, cap-  s_b5s of 12 knots su ho"*" ixrHgof-  eould be started from prairie points  and delivered in the European ports  to three weeks.  This gives Churchill a decided advantage, over Vancouver, where grain  Is delivered to ships, which must of  necessity take as many as six weeks  to deliver grain over the longer route.  Speaking 6f reports from Ottawa  to the effect that special compasses, costing $5,000, would have to be  installed in ships entering this port,  harbor men here . declare that the  modern ships already are equipped  with necessary instruments. They  also point out that no pilots are  necessary to bring .ships in here.  There is deep water all the way. Ships  baVe radio protection and steam into  Churchill in safety to find a deep  water pier and safe anchorage.  Who gets the benefit of the saving  in freight rates by shipping wheat  via Churchill ?  This was the question asked by the  Head Of Expedition Says Report Of  Success Unfounded  Panama City���������Col. J. E. Leckie,  head of the Vancouver, B.C., expedition which is searching for buried  treasure on Coeds Isle, off the coast  of Costa Rica, wirelessed the United  States naval reserve station at Balboa that reports the treasure had  been uncovered were unfounded.  In a wireless conversation with the  naval reserve station operator the  operator of the expedition added:  "How did anybody ever get the no-,  tion we would'ever find anything on  this God-forsaken island?"  The Balboa reserve station is the  expedition's means . of contact with  the rest of the world and officials tish  there said no message indicating the  treasure had been found were transmitted lately.  J. Walter Young, engineer of the  reserve station at Balboa, said Leckie  declared before he left Panama for  Cocos'Island: "If we find gold' you'll  never know it until after it is safely  aboard the Canadian destroyers which  '-COMES*;- TO   CANADA  j  Sir Douglas Newton,   famous   Bri-  agricultural    expert,    who will  y? near At Churdb-II  Over 1,600,000 Bushels Of Wheat In  Bins At Northern Port  Churchill, Man.���������More tnan 1,600,-  000 bushels of the first order of 2,-  000,000 bushels of wheat to be shipped tbroug;h this hew port this summer, are now in the bins in the harbor, and the second order is rolling in  from Saskatchewan points. It is expected 11 ships will be necessary to  take   away   the   first   two   orders   of  KEPIfKlSlit .,���������  GUN RUNNING  iH COAST  Dublin, Ireland.���������President Eamon  de Vaiera was bohabarded with questions in the Dail Eireann over alleged  attempts   to   land   arms   illegally   on  ___, __    .        ,   ..      . . the   coast   of   the   Irish   Free   State.  gram. There is much speculation here .__      _      ..    .   ���������_    _      ���������-   .^     _  ** ��������� ,_      _,_, .,,        .       ... ' The   president  declared   the  govern-  as to when they will arrive, but none : __,,.  .    .  .  . ,, .. ..   .  _,    f1 .. !,___,    ment had taken all precautions that  as  to how fast they can be loaded, i ^      ,,_��������� ��������� ������������������ ..���������������  i._**^ j.^������-r������_������_������;__4_5_i,iOju_5 VvarraiiK.eu.  Two or three days will do the job, if  there are enough trained cargo trimmers on hand.  Four ocean steamers will be able  to line up in a row, when the extension of the grain galleries is completed.   They can be loaded in a day.  The elevator was designed for a to-  come to Canada with the Brit'sh Im- I  perial Conference delegation to advise   tai capacity of 10,000,000 bushels. The  on matters*pertaining to agriculture.   | fir3t storage unit    of    2,500,000    has  . j been completed, and is being filled for  Obtains Her Freedom     jthe &r^t time  necessary.  The discussion ended with Patrick  i McGllligan, former minister for ex-  I ternai affairs, declaring he was un-  : satisfied and would again raise the  I matter.  In reply to questions, Mr. de Vaiera  declined to say whether the Free  State had sought the collaboratio__  of other governments or nad received  any offer of   collaboration   of   other  soon be  ���������������������������     ... ,.   _ . ....     .. .    ,     rteno, Nev.T���������i!itheii_;atherwood Mc-,  are  standing by  withm   the  area to; T - '  u3,r6S.    ���������ni  take the treasure to Canada."  Ottawa, Ont.;���������"We hope the destroyers are there, for we need the  money," was the comment of defence  department officials. "However,"  added the officials, "we are rather  afraid the destroyers are still to be  found in the neighborhood of Esquimalt,  their home station."  _    . _ _   i_     -_,   governments or had received any of-  Gram men state it will j " _       ��������� .       .. - ���������    J'  ..     i fer   of   collaboration   from   "another  to   increase    the i  ,   .    ..   .   .        ma.   ������ ���������   ���������������������������������     .J government'  'to deal witii the gun-  Divorce Has Been Granted To Ethel   stora*e Wacity since the investmentj fm  Catherwood McLaren jm   Planfc   ������qu pment   and   machinery  I has bsen  znade   for   a   mucn. .larger  nown throughout Canada as , storage plant-  'Plane Crash In North  Be  Bodies   Of   Three   Aviators   Will  Brought To Svori Ssmih  Edmonton, Alberta.���������Bodies of Andy  the "Saskatoon Lily," and rated the j  most beautiful athlete in the' 1928 j  Olympic games, was divorced on I  grounds of non-support here from!  James Gillan McLaren of Toronto.     |  The divorce action was filed last  October, but. Mrs. McLaren declined  to proceed at thslt time for fear that  her residence in Nevada would jeopardize her chances to represent Canada in the coming Olympic games.  She refused to discuss her Olympic  games plans, but said, however, that  she is jn training.  The "Saskatoon Lfly" and McLar-  Dairy Probe  Pilot Walter Gilbert who found the  broken bodies of Cruikshank, one of  the    north's    greatest    airmen,    and  Prince Albert board of trade. It was   Horace Torrie and Harry King, me  shown that the rate from Prince Al  Cruikshank and two . air mechanics j en were secretly married in York  who died with him in a 'plane crash ; township, Ontario, November 25,  near Lake -Mazenod, in the North- ; 1929.  west Territories, are likely to be  brought to civilization for burial,  it  Alberta Government Announces Mem-  i bers Of Fact-Finding  Committee  i  i Edmonton, Alberta.���������Alberta Government announced the members of  the fact-find ?ng committee which will  study the milk question in the province. Formation of the committee is  the result of complaints made by milk  x>roducers and distributors over the  low price received for their product.  J. J. Frawley, solicitor of the attorney-general's department, is chairman of the committee which will concentrate mostly  on   the  situation   in  A  member   asked if  the  president  was aware that a. boat had been  searched for arms two weeks ago. Mr.  de Vaiera said the step had been taken in accordance with "general precautions." He declined to say whether boats had been searched at the authorities* request.  Unofficial reports some time ago  said that vessels of the royal navy  were on the look out for vessels reported to be attempting to land arms,  probably for the illegal Irish Republican army.  Sensational Trial  a_Jiut.it  Mrs.  Of  i*ir_BOi   ;w_*t_������    iB__-l__.rto8-<_o  j_.__S.X#     MtUlV     _/UVgWlVO  Twenty-Fi ve       Representatives       To  Attend    Economic    Conference .  Dublin. Ire3and_---It  .^<i_._ j        ^^_.^4.      J__.^������_._.^__.i_._ ���������..      _w��������� *  *._^        fcr.  of the "uestion from. Producer to consumer will be investigated "by the  committee which will commence its  work at once.  was  ofB.cia'i'.  bert to Churchill .was 20 cents per  hundred pounds, as against 23 cents  per 100 pounds from Prince Albert to  Fort William.  cbanics;"has made si second flight to announced that the Irish Free State's  the lonely,.spot where the wrecked'delegations to the Imperial Economic  'plane lies with the intention of tak-  Conference will consist of 25: persons  ing the bodies to Fort Smith.  and will be headed by three govern  ors. Cryikshank and Mrs. King are  ment ministers..SesnT. O'Kelly, vice-  It is   said  here   that   in   the   ease  at Fort McMurray, rad!o'station and   president of   the    executive    council;  of the sale by the pool to the Continental Grain Company, the- pool  farmer receives the benefit, since the  grain is sold bit delivery here. The  farmer is said to receive the market  price at the country elevator, through  the pool, which in turn ships it to  Churchill, where it is bought "In  storage" by the grain company.  It is pointed out that the grain  company has nothing to do with that  saving since they . bid on wheat "in  Churchill." It does not matter to  them how it gets here, or* what it  costs.  The railways do not get the saving,  In fact they do not receive as much  revenue as they. would if Churchill  port were not open,, and they got the  longer haul to the lake head.  On the other, hand the Saskatchewan pool, with five terminals at Fort  William, where handling charges are  collected, profits by no handling  charges in this government elevator  fn Churchill.  trading post in northern Alberta, and . Sean Lomass, minister -of industry  it is considered possible the remains and commerce, and Dr. Ryan, minis-  of their husbands may be taken there,   ter of agriculture.  Senator   Johnson,   one of  the Free  CN. Shops Using Wood  Will Support Party  Port. Arthur, Ont.���������rWood instead of pany the party as an expert adviser  coal is being burned in northwesterta of labor problems.  Ontario roundhouses and shops of the  Canadian National Railways with  favorable results on the labor situation in the district, Hon. William Finlay son, Ontario Minister of Lands and  forests, said here. The railway, he  said, agreed to use the wood in substitution for coal formerly imported  from the United States.  Trans-Continental Flight  Vancouver  Sun  'Plane  Lands  Safely  At Coast Airport - ���������  Vancouver, B.C.���������Land'ng their  'plane, "The Vancouver Sun," at the  Sea Island airport here, pilots R. H.  Storer and B. R. Ronald completed  their trans-Canada flight which started from Montreal.  Originally planned as a trans-Canada nonstop refuelling flight, the flyers were forced to break up th<_ir  flight when a broken oil line forced  their ship down nea* Sudbury and  delayed them three t jurs shortly af-  Alfred Smith Decides To Back Presi-' ter their takeoff from St. Hubert  dential Nominees aerodrome, Montreal.  New York.���������Alfred E. Smith said Practically the entire flight was  he would support the nominees of the ^e *���������?^^���������8*&!?t?inda and  U.S.    Democratic    Party,    after    ex  State's  labor     leaders,   will     accom-  pressing ah opinion that the formalist Trapper Returns |tlon of a thjrd  party would  not be  Lindsley Bay, ,N.W.TV-Andy   Nel- [ poetical "at this time.*'  Smith amplified a prepared statement in the affirmative just once to  son, lost seven days in the bush  around Great Bear Lake, limped into  his camp near exhaustion. Nelson had  injured his ankle while making a  short prospecting sally from camp,  and then became confused in his di-  rection.* For seven days, without  In order to encourage j foodi he wandered about and finally  shipments, the government took off manaKcd, to take the correct route  the handling charges on all shipments j bnck to hig crunp#  until  aftfir   the   end   of  August   this  say that his declaration of support  for the Democratic party included  support for its presidential and vice-  presidential nominees, Roosevelt and  Garner, neither of whom was mentioned by name in the statement.  rains which lashed the ship.  Elvira   Barney    Acquitted  Charge Of Murder  London, England.���������A jury of 10  men and two women found that Mrs.  Elvira Barney, 26-year-old daughter  of a wealthy baronet, was not guilty  of the murder of Thomas William  Scott Stephen, her lover, who was  shot to death in her flat after a party,  TV*"....    ���������>���������������  4a_.a.jr    ������*._-.  The verdict was reached after one  hour and 53 minutes of deliberation.  Mrs. Barney collapsed when she  heard it. A short time later, wholly  freed sSse left the Old. Bailey ��������� -ssssiS  went to the home of her father and  mother, Sir John and Lady Mullens.  The jury also acquitted Mrs. Barney on two other charges-���������one of  man slaughter and another oi intent  to do Stephen, the son of a banker,  err-i<_v������-������M������    H-v!_.t.    Jinrrw    fw    *������>-ir.ngf    +Q  shoot   him   during  a   quarrel   a  few  weeks before his death.  A New Racket  Trapper Lost" In Arctic  Ottawa, Ont.���������James Asesela, lone  Fiji Islander, who for more than 20  years eked out an existence trapping j highway'  along the "Arctic coast and islands  cast of Coronation Gulf is listed  among tlie missing, and is thought by  the Royal Canadian Mounted Police  to have perished on an ice floe north  of the mainland of Canada.  year.   The charges are approximately  one end a quarter cents per bushel.  There Is a saving on freight rates  of one to three cents on thc Churchill route, according to the locations of  the northern prairie towns shipping  export wheat-i  Giant Stand Of Wheat  Ontario Farmer Hoh Oraln Over Five  Feirt High  London, Ont.- -'Parmer Frank. Spot-  tigue, pf , Wcatmtn&tor . township,  proudly surveyn hia broad wheat fields  after reading that the grain stands���������  of the west, which promise to < produce  a bottcr-than-avc.ftffc yield, aro about  three feet tall. And., the rrcaaon for  Farmer Spettigue't- pride hangs on  the fact thnt hln wheat right now  averages five feet, four inches In  height, ^rhc giant stand I������ believed to  set a record for the district at this  Stay Was Limited  Churchill, Man.���������Tired, wet, cold  and bedraggled, the flrst man to get as  far as Churchill In a gate-crashing attempt, arrived here- aboard a wheat  special. The grain train was carrying  one car of lumber. The man crouched between the jutting ends of the  timbers. He suffered intense cold. Ho  was sent south on the flrst train.  CANADIAN MEDICAL MEN COMPLETE CANCER KEPOHIT  World-Wide Depression  Vancouver, B.C.^���������That abolition of  world-wldo depression depends not on  any one nation, but on world co-operation, was indicated by speakers at  session of the convention of Pacific  Advertising clubs in annual meeting  here.  W..  ������?.    U.   .3850  i  i Bridge Biiiullt  Calgary, Alta.���������Calgary's "bridge  bandit" has ro-appcared, He entered  a home and robbed two women at  gun-point of !p9.7fi. The bandit has  terrorized bWdge- partlcn for the last  month, holding, up the, players and ob-  tain-tag all- rcadir cosh.  American     License     Plates     Cause  Quebec    Officials    Much    Worry  Quebec, Que.���������The range of human  ingenuity In the "racket" business  seems to be unlimited.  The latest twist of humanity's preoccupation to make or save money Is  Revealed  in  a statement by  Quebec  Tbey say 1931  American  states have been imported in quantities, and sold to Canadians who have  thus saved license renewal fees.  The beautiful part of It all���������for the  offenders���������is In the officials confessed  inability to deal with the offence severely, because of the great number  of "real" American citizens at pres������  cnt touring the province.  officials.  license plates of    several  Wolves Of Algoma  Sault Sto. Marie, Ont.���������Wolves ol  Algoma will strut before visitors during Wolf week, July 25 to 30, without  fall. This was the assurance which  was given Wednesday, July 6, by tho  committee in charge, when.' it was reported nine wolves wero available already. Others are being sought. The  wild life show will include moose,  bear, deer, beaver, mink, and other  animals seen in this territory.  New knowledge of tlio cause and cure of cancer Is about to be revealed  to the tlancer Institute of London, England, by Dr. F. J. H, Campbell (left),  who with Dr. -ED.* F. Johns (right), ham been .working for five yeara on  cancer research for thc University of Western Ontario, Dr. Campbell h������������  sailed for England to present the unpublished report which Is said to contain  many startling diucoverlen,  Fool und Mouth DIseiUM.  Victoria'; B.C,���������Foot and mouth disease in cattle, prevalent in certain  area*, in thei British Isles, has been  definitely traced to the Importation of  foreign broccoli through scientific Investigations conducted by Scottish  agricultural organizations, says T. Q.  Coventry, British Columbia markets*  representative in England, in a letter  to J, B. Mfunro, deputy minister of  ������ji������'lcuUuire hero. TWJfl   CKJflSSTOJ!.   KJSV1.KW  "Modem fnarriageis  not made in heaven, *'  says Rupert ffugkes,  the famous novelist.  From Palm Beach to  EriehSmOn  ffPrnOMrmmmmmm ftmO c_fa.n7_f.1c ^^tlt-ttf  *mmmmmmm*"%0 *mrms  mrwmmmW mm**sm   kvrf^f v  See  "No One  A PARAMOUNT  PICTURE  F. V. staples and Frank Putnam are  business visitors at Beaverdell this week,  leaving by motor on Friday.  At the nnual school meeting on Saturday ni������,Kt, R- M. Telford was reelected trustee for another 3-year term,  and with Mrs. Putnam and E. E.  Cartwright will be the school board for  the next twelve months.. E. J. C.  Richardson was re-elpcted auditor.  $1900 was voted to ca: ry on with for the  ensuing year, which is the same amount  as last year.  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Adams  of  Cran  brook spent a couple of days here at   the  end of the week, guests of Mrs. Attwood  at her ranch, returning on Saturday.  -wun���������  Carole  LOMBARD  Ricardo  CORTEZ  Paul  L UKASS  Grand p������f    gigiyii  Theatredaii. UUIJ I  Mr. and Mrs.  W. Mason, Vancouv er  were in Creston Thursday, en route  from Regina to Vancouver. Mr. Mason,  who installed the irrigation system in  here in 1929, made an inspection of the  plant. He has recently completed installation of a water works plant in  Regina.  Mr, and Mrs Frank Brown and fam'fy  of Lethbridg, were week  end  guests   at  the home of G.  McWilliams. ��������� They left  ou   Tuesday.    Mr.  Brown   is connected  with the International Harvester Co.  Mice SMinff  Miss Joan Hilton, who has *~ en  attending commercial school at Vancouver since last fall, is ho.m foy the  summer vacation with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs.  W. H. Hilton.  Miss < Helen Moore, who teaches at  Lumberton. arrived home last week for  the summer holidays with her mother,  Mrs H. H. Taylor.  At the annual school meeting Saturday night the trustees agreeably surprised the ratepayers by asking for only  $400 to finance on the coming year,  which is the same -. s th _. 1931 axation,  despite the fact that the government  grant has been reduced. W. H. Mather  was re-elected trustee and wit._ Victor  Carr and Guy Constable are the new  school board. E. Ostrensky was  re-elected auditor.  A. Willis and wife returned from  Saskatchewan, staying a few days with  Mr. Willis* brother. They left for Free-  port, I on Monday.  Mr. Martingale, of Elkhorn, Sask., is  visiting his daughter, Mrs. Ira Willis.  Mr. and Mrs. James Eddy and family  have taken up their residence on the  Attwood place.  Women's Institute  Tom Manson,   Jr..  guest at the home   of  Williams.  Kimberley.   is    a  his  uncle, G- Mc-  Eyg Ma.r>mke$&  ,������  m  Manager Murrell of the Farmers' Ins������  titute reports an egg price advance of  2 cents per dozen on July 11. Export  price for the Crow market is Extras, 20c;  Firsts, 18c; Pullets, 16c. Taking intocon  sideration 1 he depleted state of the local  supply sales of ungraded eggs by producers direct to consumers should be at  lea<*t 20c. Price to Tra>I"retailers is the  same as the Crow; sales made to this  market of graded eggs should be on t at  basis. The Kootenay Poultry Association through the Robson Co-Operative  agrees on this price with the retailers in  Trail and any producer in the Creston  Valley can always obtain the proper  shipping prices he grading station.  fUa Tt. Q T.-������.___>4--_nLr XT'--.-....-���������__._>'., ���������,���������_-....,  ���������*���������*���������**  ���������-*���������   "^".  *-������������������ ������*-w _ *.v.._     _L^_t*-i.������c_s-^������? ci     W-*_"<r___j<  market letter is now received by the  institute       -��������� ava lal>le    to anyone  seeking information on livestock prices.  Ths poultry Market Review and the  Canadian Fruit and Vegetable Bulletin  are also on file.  K il'.C :_<:������������������ ' .,.���������*���������'���������*,������������������������������������ ���������������������������  a protest with publishers of the  "Red Trail Map", issued froi**  Lethbridge, regarding a statement made inithatfpublication to  the effect that Kaslo is a -'ghost"  mining camp of the last century .  OranSemen Parade  ������  k  _���������  ft  ������  ���������  V  9  ���������  V  t  ���������l A ll   l_l        ___1        *t ^ A        A       A   ���������    ____       ____        tarn  .  __*______���������____-���������____  RAftPRF.RRTlS  nvf* nr_w nnminrr in  arm   _am  ana-jeuy maKing are getting into mil swing.  This household activity will continue until  Fall.  This means you will be using MEMBA or  CERTO all summer long.  How easy it is to make better jam with  either of these   preparations. We  suggest  that you always keep a supply on hand.  The regular meeting of Creston & Dis  trict Women's institute was held July[8e  Mrs. C. F. Hayes, vice president, was in  the ch ir. Fo^.teen membe and one  visitor . e  .      esent.  There was very little business requiring attention. The time of those in attendance was chiefly taken up with sew-  iug for the hospital. Quite a quantity  of th s   seful wo. k was d ne. '  Th ��������� i....._��������� uu-ustr e committee re-  por ed th i so fai t e was n> t sufficient artic es of needlework >rom:sed for  the exhibit st t ho Vancouver Fall Fair,  and!asked members to make a specia-  effort in   his d rec. ion.  The hospital committee held one sewing meeting dur ng t e past month.  Sewing had been done and handed in by  Mrs. E. Martin. Mrs. MeKelvey and  Mrs. Cherf-ingtOii. Mrs Crai painted  some bottles for vases. Donations were  white rags from Mrs. Edmondson and  Mrs. Maxwell, and a feather bed for  making pillows from' Miss Fleetwood.  Mrs. Hopwood has made and donated a  bed lamp for the W. I. ward.  At the close of the meeting tea was  served by Mrs. Lowther and Mrs. T.  Ross. The collection for crippled children came to $1.35.  There was a good turnout of members  of the local Orange Lodge to the United  church on Sunday evening. The Rev.  A. Walker pre a, lied a highly instructive  and interesting sermon, in which he  particularly touched upon the general  history of the Orange order Mr.  W ker is to to to Nelson on Sunday  next, and will preach at the annual  church services of Nelson Orange  lodge.  SPECIAL SALE  KITCHENWA RE  for  TEN DAYS  S TO CK COMPRISES  Double-Boilers  Round Roasters  Saucepans. 4 quart  Percolators  Saucepans Sets, set of 3  Round Dishpan  Potato Pots  TmOmn        JTd������m%tlAOC  mm.   my^m  The B. C. District Musical  Festivals Association has been  organized by music enthusiasts of  Nelson, Trail, Nanaimo, Cranbrook,  Kamloops and   Kelowna.  Any article  in window..  lur, Sinclair  Creston Hardware  Canyon St. East  Atm\mA_tA_iAi nAi -_L__l_<______.__^-________)--A^_^^A*A>������>A^Am__A������  Omfitnn Mallem   fta-nnarafivfi  A9$n  P.  none a a.  CD .������_������������������������ *������V\ A. T  ������%*__���������_.  J! "Lfl^  Unusual Values in  Men's Women's and Children's  mmtirslaff"  LOCAL  rprey un i rn gmrjiTC  r nr__ _ri     s* ������ ���������  ���������  g- ��������� g ass s~ s_S S _1  ��������� ubvu   iiik-iiiU mkniu  BEEF -  PORK - VEAL -  LAMB  I  I.  !.  MEN'S SOCKS  . Fancy Cotton-  15c and 25c  Silk and Wool, give splendid wear    50c  Silk and Lisle     40c and 45c  Black Cashmere, all wool   65c  WOMEN'S  Cotton, Black and Colored ;;._'     30 and 35c  Mercerized, look well and wear well     35c  Special value in Ribbed Tqp, Rayon and  Lisle, highly Mercerized     55c  Penman's and Circle Bar Silk Hose, sizes  Sl/i to 10, in light to dark  shades     95e, $1.00, $1.35 and $1.50  Women' Anclets, white ancl colors    35c  CHILDREN'S  Children's Anclct Socks, colored tops     30c  A splendid wearer in Children's Ribbed  Cotton Hose, fawn colored, sizes  6 to 73/2, pair ������     25c  Larger Fuzes.    30c to 35c  Iinfm.r.s White Hose, Silk and Wool,  pair    30c  Kto I UN MfiLKI-vAN i ILL  COMPANY,   LTD.  Miss Ethel Staples of Cranbrook has  been visiting in Sirdar this week, the  guest of Misses Nora and Irene Pascuzzo.  Mrs. E. Martin was a visitor at Creston last Monday.  Mrs. Geo. Cam of Nelson, accompanied bv her young grandaughter,  Doris, also her two sons, Harold and  Ronald were visitors at Sirdar last  Thursday.  Work on the new coal shute at Sirdar  is going right ahead, three bents now  Being in, at the beginning of the week  Mrs. Hopwood and daughter, Miss  Helen of Vancouver, are visiting with  Mrs. Hopwood's brother-in-law and  sister, Mr and Mrs. R. Heap, arriving  last Monday.  Masters Johnny Rogers and "��������� .rlio  Lombardo returned from Mission Sunday, where they have spent the past  week.  SPRING CHICKEN, per lb., 2Sc.  DHLIOIOUS   COOKED  MHAT&  Cooked Ham, Veal Loaf  Veal, Harn  Bologna,   Cheese. Loaf,  Baked Ham,  Corned Beef, Weiners.  and Tongue  Head Cheese  All kinds of Fresh and Smoked Fish  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  v<r*  ���������rt'rfyyyrt1  l������,ir'i'l������,^'������"y,y't,'r,y,'������,T,������,>,������'������ii|������,?,?i������'������-  Donrdn.c Pascuzzo who was a business  visitor at Cranbrook, returned on Wednesday last.  The water guage at Slough bridge  stands at 13.00. This is a drop of 2.60  lor the two weeks.  Bass fishing is exceptionally good right  now at the stoel span at Atbnra, many  having been caught in the last week.  Char fishing appears to have slackened.  Mr. A. Goodwin wn_ n vinitor nt Crouton on Thursday. Lin Anderson was a  visitor at Croston on Monday.  Fred Hi.gen, Vic. John.on and Mr.  MonhonicU of Wynndel, came down by  way of omtcr boat from Wynndel on  Sunday with tho intention of crossing  tho lako to fiah, but owing tho rough  weather thoy had to postpone it.  _������-___WI-01t������_������-_3-ft-^  ___.  YOU WILL LIKE      |  OUR SERVICE  because it will keep your car as good  as   new.     Satisfaction   is   guaranteed.  We have a fall stock of Goodyear Tires  ���������all sizes and grades  CDF'QTh  1% Im %*w  1   \M  GANON STREEYT at BARTON AVE.  GRESTON  &t^ii^iili&.i^i������ii^tt/-t'tt.wi>^  Sirwmmt*.. .... ."KSDV_  -.. ' ������.u_____������*.  The Rov. Dr. Brewing and Mm  Browing of St. And rows-Weal oy United  church, Vancouver, arrived in Croston  bv motor on Sunday. Tnoy gavo Rov.  Walker and family a friendly call at the  Manno und loft Monday morning for  C.ilg-uy, wlu.ri.- D. Bttiv. um t.i.j_j.llt-t_ Uiu  pulpit of Knox church for ono month.  ,__._i.-.*._A.-_____--___*A---___������___-^ ' .A.-w_l.-uJhA._.A.*.i..-.X-_-U_-_.__,t-i._--./,.A.A.A.JJ,  if    Your    merchi^ndBSG  : Trf*&w&i& on ous* WmtefoiciGs  :  ���������it will arrive at its destination in perfect  condition. We havo built our reputation upon  speedy, careful deliveries and moderate charges,    Investigate us���������ask about us.  i  CRESTON  TRANSFER  1j.O. UOX YU  A LI-MIT DAVIES  ^. r ||p"^-ri^~T|yiiii"ii|p-^)pr-^ m mm Mag -, ^wmi> *mman*M i^MM-rm ��������� \i     _j  PHONE 18  m Hf-wy-tyy _^g-__ ^jj_. _.������������������.


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