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Creston Review 1933-05-19

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 7 7^'.;7V-v*-;r'V'^,v;7X:7-  \;' ''itt;v4w^  ^���������-.-���������''..-.t-  -���������"*v^-;;  .1  :l.:l  ���������';!;,-. ������������������>;*.  Vol. XXIV  CRESTON, B|(il  MAY 19, 1933  No. 9  r  JlasJ^iol?e-f:sb  w   %..������ voiwm   *   ������*������L������a.������%< UfcUUVt j.  uiaxaSS  with their son, A. F. Element, who a few  months ago purchased ^e������fb---mer7IMea^  ranch in the Huscroft section. He is accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. J. W.  Bullen being musical director at the  Grand theatre in that city, and who very  much impressed with the, climate and  possibilities of the valley. ,  ��������� Jrfi-.-'i^  ���������Aid Crippled Uh iidren Work  ���������Send Portfolio Japan.  WITH.  ..������.>! '..������������������.������  In September, 1982^ an extra effort  was made throughout Canada to organize new branchts of the Red .Cross  Juniors. This organization is not only  Dominion wide, Hut also international.  The pupils of Division 8 Creston  public school, under the direction of their  teacher, Miss Wade, enrolled 38- members, called the Kigb Fliers, mnd received their charter. The motto of Red  Cross Juniors is, "I Serve." This has  been the aim sad object of their  activities during the year The officers  are:: President; Georgina Paulson; vice-  president, Elsa Foerster; secretary, Ethel  Morrow; treasurer. Clayton Sinclair?  circulation manager. Ariel ; Schade.  OfficerH and convenors" of the severfeis  committees have carried out their duties!  in a capable, businesslike manner.  Red Cross Juniors throughout the  British Empire held special programmes  on May 12th to celebrate the birthday  of * 'The Lady with the Lamp" (Florence  Nightingale). The High Flierp celebrated by holding a bazaar in their class:  room, at which they sold fancy work,.  candy, toys, and useful articles, mostly  made by the children, whien netted-  them $14.75. This sum has been sent  to the crippled Children of B.C.  Other activities of the Creston branch  during the year Included parcels of toys,  clctbing and cards sent to the Crippled  Children at Christmas, St. Valentine  Day and Easter. A collection of 1000  cancelled stamps has been sent, and over  ��������� ��������� $l!"fjc������lj^^  : A;;-parceI '.oi;&yjpx:-a^^  sold in aid of the Alexandra Solarium/  The High Filers received a very fine  portfolio from the Juniors of .Tottori  City, Japan, aad in return sent them a  portfolio rvhich contained local viewss  pictures of the High Fliers and the  school. Also views of different places in  B.C. and Canada. It also contained  school %ork done by the children, postern  for apple, cherry, plum, pear, peach and  strawberry boxes, crates, etc9 In acknowledgement of the portfolio the following letter was received:  Victoria, B.C., May 4,1933.  Ethel Morrow,  Secretary "High Fliers".  Junior Red Cross,  Creston Public School.  I have for acknowledgment the portfolio from the "High Fliers" Junior Red  Cross for Tottori City, Japan.  I would Jike to congratulate all the  members of your branch on the excellent  Sortfol . which ybu have made. You  ave certainly achieved somethinE worth  while, and I am going to be very proud  to be able to say that this portfolio was  made in British Columbia. "  I am quite sure that the Juniors in  Tottori City would get as much pleasure  out of receiving the hook as you did out  of making it. - - - .  With beat wishes to all the "High  Fliers."  Yours sincerely,  ISOBEL HENDERSON.  Director, Junior Red Cross.,  7hter. who  have been visiting with her parents, Mr.  and Mra. Yeibury,.have returned to  Kimberley,       ;  '��������� Lister osseoaii team are iwkiittgj on a  Sance at the school .house on Saturday  on  ���������:4%$i  em  ������If 7-.F8JBr  Flower  HiBat-  Show  -Kev~  With  School   Ex-  interview all 1932  hot renewed their  A^TWalker Gaesg]  mittee to personally  members who have  m*-mbersfcip;  The   corninittee  on the board's  bntlfimn   1������ AQ    r*m.mmAmmUm.tammaa9     Jama     mm. .mX* mAmaS &    At- am  jt-ajsttvo uas "f/ir-usu-iacu tw auuiuii> bu6  KXSSmXSmt t% mm\H0ZS.  wQl include  payment of dues.  new  new  June meeting, and  a section dealing with the  ,.������������-. she  Speaker���������Short  Frogramme-  Visifing Wynndel Today.  25 cents.   ���������'������������������'���������?*'���������������������������������������������/  John Gordon, a.former well known  resident of Lister, but now of Rossland,  has just been nominated as the C-.C.F.  candidate in Trail-Rossland constituency.  Flaying an almost 100 per cent, home  talent team Lister won at baseball over  CopeSand on Sunday by a sco-e_>19-18.  The game was played on the Huscroft  athletic field, and Lister battery was E.  Hayward, R. Sakata and Wallace Sinclair.  Mr. and Mrs.   C.  besn on the Lyon ranch, left  Seeley, who have  at the end  of the week for Clareshohn, Alberta,  traveHhig by truck with Harry Helme.  They have fpurchased   20   acres from  r������.������i    * !~*-.^  Ai..,!   m*���������.*^.'~.'~ ....._���������j������   - ������������������ ,-,_    ^  xsvu. uuw,  vx*. 4/jj.c vycuxip t������ xwovK,   uava   VI  the Helme place, and wiH come back  with their household effects. They will  at once erect a residence and commence  land development.  Hon. N. S. Lougheed, minister of  lands, was here from Victoria on Thursday and had a conference with Messrs.  Jos. W. Bell and John Bird, representing  the Li3ter landowners, at whick .water  OUU   IAUU  Qmnynn City  . MLmm jQHRpTSi fj l^ia^OlOSI ljB  ououb  were discussed. At a  meeting the same evening the two reported on their interview to a meeting of  the settlers, and a conynittee of Frank  Baker and Messers Bird and Bell was  named to draft a statement of the case.  The.   statement    wsut.   submitted,    to  j- ���������.      "*���������   ~       j, J*"***- _-  another settles ^meeting   on Satufda  evening, was adopted and ordered for-   3_JI jlV. . at.' :xi c xt2_a i_  nmucu  uuc auvuuituco At -tl\.iuiia.  Creston and District Women's Institute met in May Region on Friday afternoon at Jfce hems cfJ Mrs. Mallandaine  with the president, Mrs. C. F. Hayes in  the chair. There was a fine attendance  of members and visitors, and four new  members were enrolled.  An ; invitation a*as received from  Wynndel Women's Institute to attend  their May meeting on Friday, 19th, at  the Wynndel United' Church. Mrs. R.  Stevens again reminded the members of  the needlework section ot fhe Vancouver  exhibition, especially mentioning the  need of a good hooked rag rug, and a  patchwork quilt. In the thrift class four  artides are needed. It was decided to  have a" c6s3T*9tiftion in thrift exhibits at  the June meeting, each member to bring  one or more exhibits.  -������������������'"..... a"  ���������< With regard to the school section of  the school fair and nower show, to be  held in September the list of classes was  arranged and is now available. These  classes are open to pupils of all schools  in the valley.  The June meeting will be at the home  of Mrs. fW H. '.-"��������� Crawford. Rev. A  Walkejr gave a very practical talkappro-  piiate to Mother's Day, which came on  Sunday. A short programme followed,  including a recitation by Lorraine  Olivier, and readings by Mrs. J. E. Johnston and Mrs. Mallandaine.  Tea was served by Mrs. Hayes and  Mrs. Cherrington. Free will collection  was $2.50 '   ..  oamta. aa.   it .  Stephens and son*  Arthn-Ts  who have spent the past nine months on j  a nouatty visit  iu  Lancashire  ana  ucaer  home at the  m^aa.mamamtmm.a  mmv mmw mm. mmm  mt mwmmmTSi  The May meeting of the Ladies' Aid  waa at the home of Mrs. Vic. Johnson on  Thursday last.  Wynndel had the pleasure of a visit  from a travelling show on Friday evening, presenting the "Missing Million,"  followed by a dance.  Surveyors have been busy in the district surveying location for the pole line  of the light company.  Depression has been wiped oh! C.P.R.  station buildings. Workmen were busy  lost week with paint and brushes.  coming nicely  little  sign   of  parts of England, arrived  e d of the week.  Miss Nancy Downes of the nursing  staff of Creston hospital, was a weekend  visitor here, a guest of Miss Frances  Knott.  Mr. and Mrs. John Porterfield jof  Spokane were motor visitors here at the  end of the weekvon a visit with the  latter's father, Eric Olson, who is still a  patient at the hospital at Creston.  Miss Holly Bond was hostess to the  members of the cast of ''Mix Well and  gam, mm      Am, '-"     - -     ' '"    ������.     ���������- ���������''-''-'���������     ^  otir  Defeats D.D.McLeao o5 Nelsoo  by 72=������2.Ves-5-r Loser Pledges  Support���������Convention Turbulent for Time at Opening.  Frank Putnam oi Erickson wiii carry  the Liberal banner in the forthcoming  provincial election. This was the decision of the paity leaders of the  Cicstoa-N������aaon constituency in nominating convention assembled at Nelson *on  JBYiday evening.  Mr. Putnam did not capture the convention without opposition. The other  aspirant for the honor was D. D.  McLean of Nelson who unsuccessfully  contested Nelson riding for the provincial house in 1928, and who. in 1930, was  defeated by W. K. Ealing for federal  honors in Kootenay West. Putnam's  preference over McLean',' however, was  auite pronounced, the vote standing 72  at ner nome on **naay nignt, att^en T���������s^v.  which there was music, dancing and a  variety cf anvx^ments, with lunch about  midnight, to-round off a very enjoyable  c.vtxn\ntr.  Strawberry growers from Wynndel  have been here in considerable numbers  in quest of plants cf any variety to replace those destroyed by last winter's  frost. ..'������������������������������������-...  ;  nuui9 uviegates or  saeir proses  Members of the Young People's  Society of Creston United Church are to  take the service here on Sunday afternoon in the absence of tbe pastor, Rev.  A. Walker, who is away at conference.  The pink spray is now in ffull swing.  The display of bloom would indicate a  heavier crop than in 1932 in such variet-  ������K m'X^a^.'r.Xi  A^etiCiOUS  i������ItU  ask <Larerauy  S^fect Buyers  Resolution Asking Greater Care  in Sale Lister Lands Placed  Before Convention of Eastern  B.C. Boards of Trade, Trail.  Hmti&lr*  Birth���������On May 12, to Mr. and Mrs.R.  TVMiUner, a daughter.  Inspector Manning paid {ho HuBcroffc  school an omcial visit of inspection on  Thurnday taut.  Liflter'hod two church services on Sunday. Rov, M.T.C. Percival was horo 'in  the morning, and Rov. Baase took tho  fortnlshtly Lutheran riervkc hi .t9.o ������������(.ut'-  *ioon.  Mrs. Thoa. Walln of Sandpolnt, .Idaho,  Sh a visitor hero thin week, a p-uertb at the  home of Col, and Mrs. Lister,   , T"  Tho government road p*mder with  Bill Hook at the controls nnd Godfrey  Vigtnc, pilots haa given oomo appreciated  attention to the aldoroiids In tho nr<(>n tho  puat week. ^  Mr. nnd Mro. C.-T. Element and son  ������>f Cnlsmryi. Alh������>r1% Biro liero on. ������ vMt  Many of the trees are  into bloom and show  damage by frost.  Mrs. A. Gregory and Mrs. C. Gregory  and children were Nelson visitors at the  first of the week.  Dance in the community hall Friday,  May 19", uiider the auspices of Wynndel  Atblqtic Club. Dancing at 9 o'clock,  Waldo's four-piece orchestra. Gents 75  cents, ladies 25 cents supper included.  Geo. Mclnnis was a Nelson visitor last  week. The report is current that he has  closed a contract to supply the poles to  bo used hy West Kootenay Power &  Light Company, in distributing "juice"  from their plant at Goat River canyon.  Tho May mooting of tho Woman's  Auxiliary was-hold at tho homo of Mrs.  Hindley on Wednesday last.   Date for  uutumcr aalc and f-ilvcr tea. wm ikod,  and will be hold nt the homo of Mrs. M.  Hagen. Work was priced and final  arrangements made.  An. enjoyable ovening was spent at  tho hall on Wednesday last, tho event  being a miacollanoouo shower for tho  nowlywodd, Mr. and Mra. Howard  Slingsby. A table was sot out with  mnnyfino gifts, capsdally linen, which  waa prcBontbd to the brldo and axoom by  BuBter Mmrtoll, who orgnnisod thp affair.  Howrvrd aclmowlodgod tlio glft������ in suitable fashion. M ufilc for dancing was  suppllod by E. Ostronnky, R. Andostad,  F. Hagen G. Pwyotto, Mrn. W. Coopor  ������nd Mrw. Blincshy, fir.  Ten members in addition to President  W. L. Bell were out for the May meeting  of Creston Board of Trade -on 'Tueaday  evening last at an ueventful session. J.  P. Ross was elected to membership.  The meeting spent some time discussing the subject matter of resolutions to  to be submitted at the Associated  board's convention at' Trail this week,  and the resolutions committee was  given authority to put the resolutions into'shape and pass l-Jhem on to the delegates who were authorized to introduce  them without referring them back to this  board.  Two major resolutions were dis ussed  One referring to the urgent need of putting the Yahk-Kuskanook road into  better condition for the tourist traffic,  particularly, otherwise it will bo diverted  at Yahk via Eastport ond Spokane to  the coast. The other resolution will  urge.���������greater care in selling lands at  Camp Lister, with a view to getting  so'ttlera who are self-supporting and thus  cut down tho list, of residents who require relief.  Tho recent resolution asking for the  appointment of nn inspector at Rykerts  so that fruit can come in direct from  Spokane met with opposition at tho  annual mooting l������nt month of Crcttion  Co-Operativo Fruit Exchange. The  secretary wns asked to write tlio Exchange a letter doflnlns tho; hpard'o  position, and Presidont Bell will discuss  the matter with tho Exchange manager,  A. McL. Coopor.  1933 paid up mom erf-hip is lagging  behind that of ������932 and it waa decided  to udu.it w, rulo that mumbora six months  in arrears will bb dropped from tho roll  if they fall to pay up after receiving  notice from tho secretary at loaat ono  month prior to termination of the half  yoarV grace. R. J. Forboa and secretary  Dr, McKgi.s.0 pureed to act ao a coui-  Rons.es.  ���������%ATm*.  Telesford    BaBelle {nee Helen  a mis-  i.m>rrm.tm 57  Browell) was guest of Jhonor at  nAllAnAaMvci    **.%+.mrmmm*-*\mm      *% 4*      m\mW*  VV..W..VWWW      WUVflCWa WJkm*        mMA\i  Saturday evening, at which a large  number of Canyon ladies were  hospitably entertained and th������ bride of  early May. was remembered with a great  variety of useful gifts. Refreshments:  were served. 7  Officials of the Co-Operattve Commonwealth Federation have sent out  invitations for a meeting at the home of  F. Knott on Monday evening, for the  purpose of organizing a Canyon branch  oftheC.C.F.  Sirdar  . ,Mrs. John Harlow and little daughter,  Alice Mae, of Nelson,.arrived on Sunday, on a visit with her parents, Mr. and  M*r������c James S- Wilson,. "  A party was held in Sirdar community  hall on Saturday evening. An enjoyable  time was had by all. '   '  Mrs. E. Martin was a visitor at Creston the end of the week.  R Dennis was a weekend visitor with  his family here, returning to Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cam and family  of Nelson arrived last week, and will  take up residence here for the present.  J" Mannarino is busy working on his  ranch at Wynndel.  James S. Wilson and son, Charles,  returned on Sunday from a business visit  to Nelson,  The water at Slough bridge stands at  9.05 as against 8.05 last week, showing a  steady and consistent rise. -  J. McDiurmid of Neloon waa a Sunday  to Tuesday visitor here, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. James Wilson.  R. Blumaneauv wuh a visitor at Creston on Thursday ovening where he  attended K. P. Lodge.  There were qutto a few fiahl������ig parties  tit Slough bridge on Sunday Inut with  fair catches.  Mrs. James S. and Miss Gwen Wilson  returned to thoir homo aftor spending  the past week, in company with Mr,  nnd Mrq. J. E. VanAcltctan, daughter  and son, Miiifi Ethel nnd Harry, vlwltinu  nt Alborta points, holng tho guoato of  Mr. L, W. Moore and Mra. A. Ihoy,  not voting. , *       ....7  Nelson city 'was there witii its full  quota of 67 delegates, and the polling  places In the old Creston riding had a  goood turnout of delegates in person.  In fact the representation from Creston  nAi-k+rm m-mf%Mv%4'a Vvrrflis *Kt\������\ Vbarus-f- aaai% a*������-.������*^^ ���������*l������*������4������  _   -uftkuiB l'v*ii*o   vt������������ci mtmrnwn i/wav Ends;** Diuv-s.-������isol>  riding was created in 1924. The convention was presided over by W. L. Belt  of Creston. -  .  For the first couple of hours pi the  convention it looked as if the balloting  for a candidate would never.,be reached.  This was entirely due the fact that the  men's and ladies' Liberal associations in  Nelson  had failed to  agree upon   the  number of delegates each should' send to  the meeting, and in an effort to settle  this matter some very lively scenes were  pt������B*-*edr which we*������ only brought to a  com^^ion*by ihe delegates from Cretsbn?  ^riding points serving notice on tne Nelson friends tbai-Sf. they failed ic asr^s  within ten minutes the visiting Liberals  would quit the gathering.  Putnam's name was placed before the  meeting in short speeches by Dr. H. McKenzie of Nelson and Frank Staples of  Creston, who outlined their candidates  outstanding qualifications for the  position. Two Nelson men, Marcus  Martin and John St.Denis sponsored  Mr. McLean in equally complimentary  terms.  When the result of the voting was  announced Mr. McLean immediately  moved tint the choice of the convention  be made unanimous, pledged his support  in no uncertain terms* and asked all  present to get behind Putnam and'make  his election a certainty, and this sentiment was echoed by other speakers who  urged that past differences be submerged  and a united effort made to secure  victory.  Now la the time to place your order for  spring plants.   Cook's Greenhouse.  Under the auspices of Woman's  Auxiliary of Christ Church, in the  Parish Hall  CRESTON  THREE to FIVE p.m.  FOR YOUR SBLECTIbN  Pimm avid FwncyNeedleia&rk  Wm _f*m      ��������� m   .  mfSOSinC     ^mfOiwSimrSijg  Home Produce  AFTERNOON TEA  ALL WELCOME! -VBLE^-l^  -i  IH TEARS WITH PAIN  Ur KtttURflHil^M  ���������Ml ��������� II    aaad������������������B.     . :,  "For six weeks," a woman writes,  ���������$ had rheumatism, mostly in my feet  and wrists. , In fact, I have been  in tears with the pain. Owing to  stomach trouble, I could not take any  kind of medicine, as it made me feel  sick. So"a lady said I should try  Kruschen Seats. I am very thankful  that I did so, for now I feel completely restored. I have not been taking  anything- else, s*o it must be Kruschen  that has relieved me/'���������Mrs. C.  The six mmerai salts of Kruschen  have a direct effect upon the whole  bloodstream, neutralizing uric acid,  which is tbe recognized, cause of  ^heumaSFsm. They also restore^ the  eliminating organs to proper "working  order, and so prevent constipation,  thereby checking the further formation of uric acid and other body  poisons which undermine the health.  A Forestry Po!icy  BRIEFLY TOLD  Twelve feet high and weighing two  tons, a statue of Christopher Cc"uxn-  bus was shipped from Milan to  America, as the gift of Italo-Americans to the Chicago World's Fair.  Publication of names of those in receipt of incomes of $100,000 psr year  and more, will not be permitted, Hon.  EL IN". Rhodes, Minister of Finance,  told the House.  Power to raise by -way of a loan.  aa amount not exceeding $750,000,000  will be sought by Hon. E. N. Rhodes.  Minister of Finance, in a. resolution of  which notice has been given.  During the eight months of the  present crop year ending with March,  22,670,775 bushels of C&nadiajs wheat  have gone abroad via United States  seaports, said a report issued by the  Dominion Bureau of Statistics.  Petitions containing 400,000 names  ������a. protest of banning Judge Rutherford's lectures by the Canadian radio  broadcasting commission were presented to the House of Commons recently.  Creating what is believed a record  in. Canadian Hying club circles, Waiter Ostman has completed tests at  Winnipeg for his private pilot's  license only 23 days after tie took his  first instructions. He has completed  1������ hours solo flying.        _  "China, my country, is now in great  danger. It is my duty to help save  my people and I am going home,"  said Dr. Kiang Kang-Hu, head of the  department of Chinese studies at McGill University, in bidding farewell to  a group of Canadian friends at Montreal. Dr. Kiang sailed for China from  Vancouver.  Bankers in Montreal confirmed  Toronto statements that a reduction  of one half of one per cent, in the six  per cent, interest rate on bank loans  had been put Into effect to a varying  extent. Question of applying the reduction is left with the Individual  banks, it was explained, each bank  taking action on individual cases.  Saskatchewan Taking Steps To Deal  With Drought Conditions  Hon. J. F. Bryant, K.C., Chairman  of-the'Saskatchewan Commission on  Conservation and ^Afforestation, addressed the Canadian Club in Regina  recently, when he made many interesting observations regarding the  work of the Commission and the'development of forestry work by the  Department off Natural resources.  A portion of Mr. Bryant's speech  is reproduced as follows:  In the year 1868, the late Archbishop Tache who was thoroughly  familiar  with  this  Western  country  aaiu vx   uiai ssectiLns ui   .3<vS*v3.i-CjL������ti������i.������.iA,  south of a line drawn between the intersection of the Manitoba boundary  with the International boundary and  Kerrobert, in. a~descrit>tive work~of  Western Canada, "Here Is a desert."  In 1868, Major Emory of the United  States Frontier Commission, stated in  a report to the United States Government, "The plains of America west  of  the  One-hundredth  Meridian  are  not catsable -of suntJortins-1 sn agricultural   population   unless  you   go  far  enough   south  to  meet  the  tropical  rains." The One-hundredth Meridian  [passes roughly through Brandon and  ! a little to the east of Dauphin. When  S Manitoba was established, the west-  ! era. boundary of Manitoba was placed  where it is    because    It    was    then  thought that the lands to the west  were not fit for agriculture.  Experience during the past twenty-  five years iB.uies.tes that tiicsc stats*  ments are not correct and that southern Saskatchewan, if properly farmed, is on������ off the finest agricultural  areas in the whole world. But in order that they should continue so it  wiii be necessary for use to change  our methods considerably if southern  Saskatchewan   is  gOiEsg   cO   uc  tile agricultural area.  In any area where there is aa ab-  V .������*/������������������};''������.  I'/'lJ.''//'*  ^^aa.3 ^. g  Shaving is a real pleasure with a ������.!*-������  quality shaving brush like this one  bristles set in rubber .-. . a gift you'll  surely appreciate and use. .  Given in*  exchange for only 5 complete sets of  Turret Poker Hands.     -    -     7     *  One 20c package of Turret Fine Cut  will prove the quality 'anclsrec^no'^;of';7  this   -mellow,   cool :v,Viri^ia^tig������ett������-'.  tobacco.     You  can roll  at least   ^*  cigarettes from one package . . .and  cigarettes of sweet Virginia fragrance  and flavour . . . supremely satisfying.  sence ot trees, ami siiortage of rainfall, long continued and steadily blowing winds dry out the soii a.iid retard  growth. The frequency of drought  conditions in semi-arid regions result  in accumulated drought by the drying  out of the sub-soil. Isx such regions  available records show that rainfall  \'aries; in. more than, one-half of the  years there is less than the normal  amount of rainfall. Several years of  comparative heavy rainfall are followed by successive years of light  rainfall. In the moist years there are  abundant crops and settlement- pushes into normally by regions. Then fellows years of drought, crop failure,  hardship and abandoned lands in the  dry areas. This has been the history  of many districts in the western  United States.  In order to take stock and to make  asi inventory of the exact state of affairs in such a way as to afford a  basis for intelligently guaging the  agricultural possibilities of the prcv-  i iiice in the future and to study the  a season of great privation for the  Indians and coincided with the last  great out-break off small-pox among  the natives.  From every indication we are now  entering; upon a new Brueckner cy-  number .off years- It is imperative that  we do not forget the lessons of the  drought years through Which we have  just passed. We should now lay plans  to meet the drought conditions which  are bound to recur in the future. If  we do txc%, conditions during the next  drought will be very much worse than  thnsft whirVh ������,.������ ha.ve insti experienced.  chose which we have just experiencea.  Science must be brought to the as  sistance of our farmers, and the only  debt in a period of sixty to seventy-  five years.  The Saskatchewan 'Government is  giving careful consideration to a more  comprehensive programme ot work in  COHectill0-* ttttit"rtlimftminat.i������p> in-ffirrna-  ticss rc^-a-rdis"- oiir forest "' x*^s**'"i1"Ces  and industries, in conducting experimental forestry, in investigating and  combatting forest diseases, and in a  co-operative stocktaking off the forest  resources of th*-* three ^r-sliris -Provinces. We believe that an. immense  amount of good can be accomplished  by a study of the whole problem by  the Commissions on Conservation and  Afforestation off Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba, with a view to  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  ���������  MAY 21   '���������' ������������������-���������'������������������,'  .���������   ������������������        - ���������/. ..  JfJBSUS  AKSW"eafc������  ADVERSARIES  uoiaen xesi:  John 7:46.  Lesson: Mark *12:1-44.  Devotional Reading:  in ever uXau. so --pake."  way   in  which   we   can  successfully  wards the organization of a thorough  afforestation programme on a co-operative basis, between the prairie  provinces and the Federal Government.  combat drought conditions is by ac  quiring accurate knowledge of climatic conditions. We must first get the  facts  on which   the  laws   of nature  are predicated, and in this scientists  in the^past have been hampered by  RoyaI   Barge  Suggested  lack of records that are wide-spread,        J .*>.-..    ������������������  accurate and sustained through the  years, xo study these facts the "Saskatchewan Commission was formed  For Bridge Oneninp-s  Easy For the Maid  Interpreted    Quccrly    Spelled    Word  For Benjamin Franklin  Benjamin Franklin was ulways  v������ry keen about the correct spelling  of words, and he used to maintain  that the best story on bad spelling  concerned a letter which ran: ��������� Not  linding Brown at horn, I dillvurcl your  mesag to his yf." Mrs. Deborah  Franklin, even, could not interpret  this, so they appealed for aid to Betty, the chambermaid,' who promptly  replied: "Yf spells wife; what else can  it spell?"  Pleasure that isn't shared with another loses half its power to please.  vv lies is i oust Osutf gghtcsir  Comes to Womanhood  Give Her Lydia E. Pink.ium'a  Vegetable Compound  Moat girts In their tee as need a  tonic nnd regulator. Give your  daughter Lydia ft. i'lnraiam'o  Vegetable Compound for the nest  lew months. Teach her now to  ftuard her health at this critical  time. When tthu Is a happy, healthy  wifo and mother alio will thank  jrcDu.  whole problem with a view to the  efficient application of the more effective conservation policies, the Saskatchewan Government appointed a  Commission on Conservation and Afforestation.  The duties of the commission are to  inquire into climatic conditions as effected by the conservation of water,  and the absence of presence of, trees;  to collect all available data and study  the question in the light ofv experience and remedies taken under similar conditions elsewhere; making,  recommendations as to possible dam-  sites for the conservation of water;  to make such proposals as to afforestation and any other matters as will  assist in permanently removing the  causes of drought conditions as they  now exist in parts of Saskatchewan.  Southwestern Saskatchewan suffered a severe drought in 1917-18-19. A  Better Farming Commission was ap-  pointed by the'Government to study  the situation. The Commission reported that after studying fifty years of  weather and agricultural records, the  most encouraging fact was that never  before had there been thrcg dry yeais  in succession. Within ten years there  have been three dry years in succession, more disastrous than "any recorded in the records.  While the drought through which  we have just passed was one of great!  severity, it is not the worst that has  happened on these western prairies.  The lake levels were lower than anyone remembered since 1900, but the  settlement was thin prior to 1000, and  as a result there Is a general belief  that drying is due to extensive cultivation and is an- unprecedented condition. Desiccation, or drying out, has  boon going on in southern Saskatchewan in a progressive way since 1900  with a fow let-ups such as tho last  ffivom 1924 to 1027 when a slight raise  in tho Uiv*ils of the lakes took place.  Before 1898, the majority of the lakes  in sou thorn -Alberta and Saskatchewan woro lower than thoy wore during the recent draught! Old wagon  trails, fence posts and atumpa of  trees, now to bo seen in tho bottom  of some of the lakes through tho  shallow water Indicate that thoy were  onch clryor. Lain \n :IR0R thoro began  a deluge which lantcd for uvo years  (���������Bid by 1DQ3 all Hikes hnrt reached  peak lovol, tho highest In tho memory  and at the request of the Saskaieh-  ewah Cqmmissio-^ DroughtComnaiis-  siohs have recently been;--appointed  in Manitoba and Alberta. If droughts  can accurately be predicted, and we  believe this csjr* bo ; dente, .millions  of dollars can be saved in not planting crops in areas where there is no  hope of success in given years.  In. the matter off afforestation, the  Drought Commission is studying the  programmes of Great Britain, Germany, Sweden, Prance, Australia,  Tasmania, United States, and several  states of the American Union, and  of the Province off Ontario.  A great deal of work can be furnished tho unemployed in getting out  fuel wood. In the United States a  campaign has recently been carried  on to use wood for fuel purposes and  thus supply work for the unemployed, and in many localities, local unemployment was solved by cutting wood  and setting about to establish community forests. Canada imported sixteen million tons of coal last year at  the cost of $150,000,000. Much of this  fuel could be supplied at home if our  natural resources were utilized,  During the past two years there  has been an unprecedented cutting of  trees for firewood in Manitoba and  Saskatchewan. This has grown to  such an extent that tho coal dealers  alarmed at the falling off of their  business have caused a survey of tho  situation to be made. In all the large  Western centres there has been a  falling off in the coal used this year,  owing co the quantities of cordwood  used.  The sale of cordwood has increased  rapidly during difficult financial years.  This policy, If continued, without replacement of the timber cut over, will  be disastrous. If, however, provision  is made to replace these trees and to.  keep replanting and growing trees;  tho wood will afford an Important  source of fuel and tho community forests will give a good deal of employment. ,  Municipalities hi Sweden- and In  some othor European countries aro  tax. free because tho oxpohsos of administration aro paid from the pro-  cacda of municipal forofltFt. In Saskatchewan a municipality could plant  "Explanations and Comments  Hie Scribes Question About the  Greatest Commandment, verses 28-34.  ���������One of the scribes who had listened  to the questions of the Pharisees and  of the Saddncees and to Jesus' answers, and knew that Jesus had answered them -well, now came forward  with a question of his own: "What  commandment is the. nrst of all?"  According to the scribes there were  three hundred and sixty-five prohibitions and two hundred and twenty-  eight commandments in the Pentateuch, and which of these was the  greatest it was common to dispute.  W4������.v^xC������.u������ "The questioner prohably had in-view".  rr.i- T*"^" WiM-v?*:v"-* the distinctionbetween ritual -and eth-;  Three new bridges, which have been 1iSal> or poslti4 and :motaL ���������������������%������.  valent tendency was to attach special  importance to the positive, and to find  the Teat m^tt**;*0 n^ *���������"������ iam ir, ������������ir-  Proposal That Prince off Wales Use  .    7 Vessel At Ceremony  placed across the upper reaches of  the Thames, will be formally opened  by the Prince of Wales in the early  part of the summer, they are Hampton Court, Twickenham and Chiswick.  A proposal is under consideration  that the Prince shall pass along a  stretch of the Thames in the royal  barge. This vessel is rarely seen.  Some years ago the King and Queen  used it for a-state progress along the  Thames, but the function has never  been repeated.  The bridge at Hampton Court,  which is already in use, is close to  the old iron-built structure. Designed  by Sir Edward Lutyehs, the new  bridge is in three spans, the arches  being of reinforced concrete, wh!ch  are faced partly with Portland stone  and partly with brick. The brick  tones admirably with -that of the  great Tudor Palace, a few hundred  yards away, and also with the brick  of the old courthouse, where Sir  Christopher Wren lived and died.  Mining Activities In North  Only White Trapper In God's Lake  Area Makes New Discovery  Jowsey Island, a small bit of rock  at the southwest tip .of Elk Island,  God's Lake, Manitoba, will bo a hive  of mining activity this summer. Machinery has been flown-in to the property and drillers are now on the,location. Three shafts will be sunk.  In other parts of the district crews  arc assembling for a season of work  which, it la oxpected, will bring this  area into production, another big development in the Hudson Bay region.  Another discovery in this district,  said to bo of Importance, has been     _.,  made by tho only white trapper in  all municipal and tax fMa.lBjids and   tho district.- Carl    Sherman.    Throo  could in time thus pay off their mu-'  W.    N.    IT.    IWUt  nlclpal'debts, Sweden gG,ta over Ono  Hundred Million dollars per year from  her 'forests. Tho whole productive  area of Sweden, ono of ihn world's  chief exporters of lumber, pulp and  paper, is about 00,000,000 acres. In  1027, Sweden got an avorafifo return  of   "4.50  per   aero   from  hor   forest  of man. Since 100������, there has boon a  marc or Ions.progrcoalvc loworlng of .lands. .Saskatchewan gets In prpduc-  tlio water levels. Tho dryness of tho tlon and rovomio from her "woods In n  Nineties was not unprecedented. During tho Sixties conditions wore'apparently comparable. Tho buffaloes- hud  to abandon their old' trails for lack  of water, and lind now oncu. It was  year about one and a half million dollars, With n properly balanced for-  cKlry policy tho revenues from the  foroat arena of Saskatchewan would  bo sulilcienl to pay ������it the provincial  miles  from Jowsey    properties,  claims, already havo boon staked.  Working On Big CutitBotf uo  Preimratlon of tho British Museum  library catalogue In London, England,  has just onterod its third year. The  compilers have not yot completed tho  letter "A." Thoro are about 4,000,000  books to bo listed, and tho catalogue  will fill 105 volumes. It will bo sold at  $2,S0O.  cumclston, Sabbath-keeping, the rules  respecting phylacteries, etc. The opposite tendency, to emphasize the  ethical, was not unrepresented, especially hi the school of Killel, which  taught that the love of our neighbor is  the. kernel tif the law. The questioner,  as he appears in Mark, leaned to this  side."'.; "    .'77,-''./���������'7: .  Jesus began His answer with a preface to the Great Commandment that  is lacking in Matthew's account, from  Deuteronomy 6:4, which is probably  quoted.'.-"to suggest that duty, like  God, was one, in opposition to the prevailing habit of viewing duty as consisting in isolated precepts." Thou  shalt love the Lord thy God with all  thy heart, and with all thy soul, and  with all thy mind, and with aU thy  strength���������that is, to the utmost. This  commandment was repeated by the  Jews In their morning and evening  prayers, was inscribed in the phylacteries which the Pharisees wore on  their foreheads, and was enclosed hi  the Messzuzah, which was nailed to  the doorposts.  "It Is astonishing to what warmth  and intensity off feeling towards tho  Divine Being some of the spirits off  the Old Testament wore able to rise,"  comments  Dr.   Stalker. '."More  than  one of the Psalmists say In so many  words, 'I love the Lord';  and thero  is no reason to doubt that in the centuries of Hebrew history there wer������  many hearts able to adopt as their  own such passionate appeals to  tho  Deity as, 'Whoni have I in heaven but  Thee?   and   there  Is  none  on   earth  whom I desire bosldes Thee.' Still, tho  average sentiment of the pious Israelite toward the Divinity was fear; and  from  tho  Wisdom  Literature  thoro  may" bo gathered that for centuries  tho commonest name for religion wan  'tho fear ot tho Lord.' But now all  othor sentiments wero    to    bo    subordinate,  and  Iovg was  to  take  Its  place both as the force to drive and  the wisdom to guide along the pathway of progress and, perfection."  "Tho second   Is   this,?    continued.,  14   Josus, and quoted;   Leyitlcua    10;18:  ���������^Thou  Bhalt  love  thy   neighbor   aa  thyself." As is often pointed out, tho  chief service Jeflua rondered us in His  answer to  the  ncrlbc wnft  to  bring-  theso   two   commandments together  which Uo' far apart in tho Old Tcota-  meut, showing that thoy arc oloaoly  related, ,  Umbrellas aro to bo supplied frcw  of charge to patrons of a movie theatre In Madrid, Spain, hi case of huoV  .L^,l,i^^,,ikJi_M^lL,,,'.M,..U������^^^  i.,.l^i,,J.������.J,^1lMMl..l^lltA...i.,...,.J,^i,^.,^.^M.I.I,wlu.J,i,i,i..Ji.:i.li...t.,,J,,.a,.l.u������i^i.M>, ^i....J...^J.1^^.....l..yJ|M||(^lM^1i.t^^^MA.aM^li^ty^|tfiaM||tmM|a|Ml.|tjt|fM||il  .m*m.:i^*~amm~m**tomaam*mimaummMi  mmmuamaamaa*a*ama������a^������������iam^ama^������a  mmtm  rmmttmtlM  iMetmmjmmi ���������/  "Ja'aXUSi     .XUJjV.lJi.yvr,      lyl&UI&S'XXUMa     JSa      Ia  ������"  Vou Can  Aftord'New  Creamed , -  Dishes Everyv  Day ^hea .  You Use  ST. CHARLES MILK  Use Borden's St. Charles Milk  ���������yen will frnd it economical, ,  convenient and wonderfully  handy for making delicious  creamed d!sn***ss fcvsry time  vou use St, you and your  family wil! -notice the improved flavor of your cooking.  Use it whenever s recipe  calls for milk. "-:....*  ������������������.  /jc^tlcm-y  ST. CHARLES MILK  lure in front of their eyes till their  ^mouths watered and they were ready  for anything he planned.  Andre the half-breed was a find. He  fitted into the party like a key into  a lock. They were crassly ignorant  of the country; they were tyros when  it came to travelling, hiding, living in  the bush. But Andre the 'breed was  bush-wise as a weasel and water-wise  as a muskeg mink, and he knew the  whole north country from' Roes Welcome to Point Barrow as he knew the-  palm of his hand.   '  It was Andre who had brought the.  r party into this strange country, by  back rivers and untraversed trails,  avoiding all sight of men, so that they  seemed to have dropped from the sky.  It was Andre who suggested the place  of attack-on the "Midnight Sun,". and  the Thal-Azzah as a place to hide ih  after theswoop and robbery. . And it  \Q*  rsfgTB-i  Andre's    sh&rp-speaKing  IW -O H. IE  savage that "drilled*^ JimmyTMontgom-���������  ery through the heart. . '.' '.- * 7-  Alan Baker breathed a little harshly. He ordered,"Describe that "breed.!";.  And he: added, -"So there will be ho,  mistake when I meet him." '-:'"'  Woolley described his meti confed-  eratte; Alan nodded curtly. After a  few moments' silence, he spoke again;;  "Now about Trader MacMillan. How  M-iVt  ���������*������A*r  +-r*m,*r\ m*       v-*������-������ *-������������������������������_    r**-"  .4\am������Cmmmm>    ���������   LfCaVVf<^ ��������� .V/A  g������������*  ;WILLllABi;    : - g  -    BB ���������J-j-������4p--Q jK  JMnVa/lRiSlf    '... u  ���������    (VKD Smrrkm}  mm m\ ,''*B^*^������ywg'g������a<agggfgC!B!B^9e3Bni3BMi..  CHAPTER X.-^-Contihued.  ? "That probably means they went  southwest," Alan remarked, and his  short laugh was not pleasant. "You  be natural and easy-like, but it won't  get by with us. We've hailed too  many liars In our time. I want to  kaow who this party of yours is,  where they came from,:.how;, they got  into this country, how they know  their way about in it. I want to know j  how that pack of otter pelts got.into  Trader MacMlllan's storage shed. I j  want: to ��������� know the * man- who' killed  Jimmy Montgomery there, on "the  VMidnight Sun."; Now, get busy. ;  7 He clicked the safety ^bn his automatic and brought his eibow7 up  against his side.  Chink "Woolley trembled,, his knees  shook, he wilted. He r guessed that  this man must be the Baker fellow, le  sergent terrible, whom Meti Andre  always mentioned in lowered voice.  Those hypnotic gray eyes seemed to  be boring through him. That heavy  automatic was tilted to make his next  lie the last. And iff he turned king's  evidence^ he ndgh^ escape jthe noose.  "7 It was a strange story that Alan  and Bill listened to, there on the is-  Isrnd in the heart off Many Waters.  Eighteen months ago, ph a whaler  in Beaufort sea, the five whites, excluding the half-breed Andre whom  they picked up later, had\ "run a  buck" under Jensen's instigation, but  were overpowered by the captain and  jrastvOf the crew. Flung ashore with  the skipper's sulphrous good wishes  at bleak Demarcaton Point on the  Arctic coast, they made their way  across the Romanzoff's to the new  placer fields in the Kayukuk headwaters. They come too late to get  worUiWhllo claims; and they discovered, too, tljiat "hawking" In tho perpetually-frozen subsoil was oven  harder work than whaling.  It was Jensen, brooding over thoir  predicamont, who conceived the idea  that it was easier to find gold which  already had been found than to thaw  a hole thirty feet down to black sand  and bedrock and then maybe get  nothing. It was .Tonson who allayed  their fears and dangled tho golden  END PAIN���������Soothe  SOKE HANDS  by Rubbing in     m  W.    N,    II.    llHMt  "Jensen put it dere."  -. '*why?"7 .��������� ������������������ 7- ���������������������������:;��������� :  .-'���������  Woolley did not know all the details, but from hints Jensen had dropped he was able to piece the story together pretty well.  Several years ago. at Hershell Island^ that, gathering place for whalers, Tndians,: traders, Eskimos and  Arctic explorers, Jensen had run aroui.  ���������fvf   l~������Q.r/>   TVTs.r.'WjllQ-n -      TTa      Inorl       r*r\rY\A  ashore from a whaler, hungry for  drink and hungry for woman's company after eight inohths of following  the herds. He had. found the drink,  and in a whisky haze had started to  make rough love to fifteen-year-old  Joyce MacMillan.  Dave MacMillan fell upon him. For  years how Jensen had been nursing  his hairy chin reminiscently where  MacMiUan's hard fist had caught him;  and his ears still rang withTthe derisive jeers of~ those who saw 'him dog-  whipped down aTci^s the swells and  over the shingle to the'whaler.  Ke;h^ never forgotten the MacMillan girl nor theincident off that  snowy October day. The incident had  smoldered in his vengeful soul; and  when his party passed the trading-  post, it had nared out. It was s. neat  stroke, putting that comparatively  worthless bale of furs in the shed off  the man who had dog-whipped him.  He had counted on the trader discovering them, .wondering about them,  innocently calling the attention off the  police to them, and getting into hot  water when he failed to explain how  they got there. .  . . , .-  The revelation of Dave MacMillan's  complete innocence was no surprise  to Alan but merely a proof that his  and Joyce's instinctive belief had been  correct. Now he could know that in  buying out of service he had saved  the reputation and possibly the very  life of Joyce's father. Under Haskell's  tyranny he "could never have vindicated Dave. In his own. way he had  planned, and had fought through to  this partial triumph.  Writing down the essential points  of this confession,, he forced Woolley  to make his mark on the paper, with  himself and Bill as witnesses. Ho  made a second copy for Bill, iM oa.se  something happened to Bill or him.  Then he demanded of Woolley:  "You say those ot the r men went  hunting. Whon are you expecting  thorn back?" -./  Woolley did not know. Ho seemed  strangely hesitant. Fidgeting uneasily'  ho would glance up at Alan and then  away, as though ho had something to  tell but was afraid to toll It.  Alan saw his agitation. He demanded: "What'ro you stumbling over?  Cooking up some Ho?"  The man wotted his dry twitching  lips. "You'll not kill me iff I toll you  do trut'-T-whoro doy wont? You may-  bo can git back doro on do Alaoska in  time to wavo do girl. f  "On tho Alooska-���������in. time to save  tho girl"���������Alan jerked  ns though "a  bullet had sung past his throat.   His  face wont suddenly palo.   "You mean  Joyco MacMllllan? What about hor?  Toll it, or by G���������d I'll ohoko It out of  youl Open up.      What about hor?  .What do you -nac&n-: <,'ln tlmo, to cave  1 ��������� . .,.,.-  her? 'I'll not 'kill.you if you tell."  down de Alooska to git her. It's Jensen's idee. He's-slmin' to take her  along on de escape and keep her for  himself. He's allSburnin* about dat  girl.  .   . ���������-,   .- -i";77-; '���������   >&..  His shaky voice trailed off. He  shrank back in quivering dread: from  the expression that had come into  taker's; eyes.-. 77, -. ;^..     .  ._       _v.v_'".  For a little while, a few momehts  only7 Alan stored uaseeingly cut  across the -waters of the great blue  lake. To wait here, until the bandits  came back? Not that: they'd be three  days and nights on the return trip.  .   . ��������� -,���������'���������'.' Joyce would be helpless all  uiau   uiHie,   iii   uiO   pOvvcx    OI   liic   tuau  who was "all burnin' about dat girl."  They had left only thirty-odd hours  ago. He stood a7 chance of beating  them to the trading post. .  .  . ���������'���������. .-  Whirling on Bill he ordered:  "You stay here. You attend to this'  end of it. Buzzard and I will attend  to the other. We'll go after them in  the 'plane.   There's a chance we can  get to the trading post before they  do. You'll" have a rifle extra -They're  left; weren't here when that pack  came! Went after caribou! ��������� Almost  too good' to be true!"  Alan- grasped the note and read. It  was in Joyce's fine swift handwriting.  No doubt about that. It stated- that  she and old Pence had gone to Black  Timber lake thirty miles north' to get  caribou and would be back* in two  days, In case a patrol happened past.  Alan studied the note for half  a  minute. His face did not relax.  "Yes, too good to be true," he commented slowly. "Don't you see?���������  this note is addressed to Constable  Larry Younge. Why^ did Joyce do  that She knows -LarrV is not patrolling, knows he is at Endurance all  shot upland, she knows we know it.  JDon'tiyou^eewhat she_ tried TtodoJL  It7was hejfc.cnly way cf telling us  that^something- was wcong. She had  to write this note as they dictated it,  j but she tricked them."  I^BestfopYoiBfi^Babijioaf.  ���������^^<ke^OU'*S������M^SOT*i=  S!It*s soi it's, so," Buzzard, agreed.  under their ^.very  on  us  to  under7  "She tricked 7them  eyes, and counted  stand." ;.  ',_'  ^JT-eBK:  S*^ojJci7ltwnrT2nrrc^  PifEf^  her father's, the kitchen, the'trading  hall, the ground outside���������Alan went  carefully, noting signs, reading the  story of Twhat had happened.  Nothing about the post was disturbed. There wer������ no sigus off -a  struggle or fighL Joyce's light rifle  still hung on a peg in her room. Its  barrel inside was clean and shiny; the  weapon'had not been fired. Joyce  must have been.surprised and overpowered  without  a chance  to  nghi  V������anlr_  At the clearing edge Alan found a!  trampled spot In a thicket where" five  men had lain and watched. Kneeling  down, examining "the broken twigs,  the wilted leaves, the crushed nettles,  he read that all this had happened  three hours ago and that the criminals were thirty or forty miles up the  sprube-buried Alooska, with Joyce  their prisoner.  (To Be Continued.)  FILE'.'.RiMEDIfi,^- s ^^  j-wgcaijur tmefkiMtm* m itm www o** t-w ntMOu* mmcc* o*wrMS*rrmm  1THE RHY1WINGI  I     OPTIMIST     I  "FLYING "DAYS _^  The days "are' short;  almost we see  - xhexn ily, T -    _  Blue wings of morn and purple wings  of eve;  And we, who watch the hours passing  by, .   .  Can scarcely welcome    them    beiore  they leave.  |.iuii_.ii_f..������ r tl:~ nr-a.^1. I  j mmduw it*cip5 lui luid iic-sn j  I-'.   -'���������'-���������^'���������--"���������������������������'-;- .---.:_��������� . 7-V---" --7 ���������'-������������������--��������� - '-   '������  "Whatsoever thy hand findeth to  do, do'it with thy might."���������Eccie3i-  astes 9:10. *  "Fin* eveti the Son of Man came  ^aot to be ministered unto, but to minister."���������Mark 9:45.  ;7 - ; A chiidtsTkiss   >  Set on thy sighing lipSj, shall make  7    thee glad; -   , ���������  in.   pOOi     luou ���������'  SciTVcCi     Oy     tXJiee     s&iiu  make thee rich*  A sick man helped by thee shall niako  thee strong;  Thou   shalt   be   served   thyself   by  every sense.  Of service which thou renderest.  ���������^E. B. Browning.  A man is relieved and gay -when he  has put his heart into his work and  done ins best; but what he has said or  done otherwise shall give him no  peace.���������R. W. Emerson.  Be diligent after thy power to do  deeds of love. Think nothing too little, nothing too low, to do lovingly  for the sake of God. Visit, iff thou  mayest, the sick, relieve" the poor;  forego thyself and thine own ways for  ^Jove; acid He whom in them thou lov-  ss*, to Tr'uOui. Jit Liie.ii; Lhou minister-  est, will own thy love and will pour  His own love into thee.���������E. B. Pusey.  of   the   stars  Intending to come back here after the  loot. If anything happens to Buzzard  and me, you'll be left, you'll have a  chance at them. It'll be all up to you."  He turned on his heel and ran down  to the canoe and skirled out to the  waiting'plane.  ���������'Get back to the Alooska, Buzzard!  To Joyce's home!" He pleaded huskily. "For G���������d's sake make it straight  and fast!"  41   *    *    #   iii    *  No. one appeared at the doorway of  the trading store., No one, with hair  shimmering in the sun, came nmning  down the path to greet them.  Their shouts at the landing^ brought  no laiswer from a girl's lips or from  old Ponce. In somemeasure prepared,  Alan called Joyce's name as ho strode  Into tho trading hall. Ho called but  once; he looked but once into her  room. .' ..,.,''  Buzzard camo running to him with  a piece off paper in his hands. His face  was lit with elation.  "Alan! Alan.1 Luckiest^i thing in our  wholo d--d Uvea! Look'here, road  this 1    Joyco    and   old    Pehco    had  We would not seek to stay the moving tide  Or   ordered   marching  through space;  Why, then, must we be still dissatis-  '  fled'-  , ���������'.'"'���������������������������   V    7  That time goes ever at a breathless  ���������   pace?  In all the universe there is no pause,  Change follows change on never-resting wheels, -7  And he who seeks to read the cosmic  laws  Must follow motion till his tired mind  reels.  The days are short; way should we  ��������� "'   clutch to. hold  Night's velvet wings or morn's bright  wings of gold?  Asking For Equality  Must Disclose Transactions  Demand For Full Information From  Brokers Is Legal  Brokers and financial institutions  will be required to make a disclosure  of all bond transactions of either  purchase or sale, switches or changes  from taxable to non-taxable issues or  otherwise, that have been; effected  since the budget came down, according to the department off national revenue.    ,   ...'..'-.., 77.  The purpose Is to have a full and  complete disclosure off all dividend  and bond interest income In the income tax retut-nfr of all taxpayers. Tho  ������.j.w.i.MV������i oittifia tiibii, unuer ino  general provisions of the Income Tax  Act, there exists legal authority for  demanding this disclosure from brokers and financial housea.-  I mfa\ D       lllaD  BlBa*49-*9lttilJ     B  EaBlLtltvlll  IS LARGELY LIVER  Wake up your Liver Bilo  ���������WitSiout Calomel  You ht* Vfoollnff PMnt" (Imply lM������a������Bd you?  jlvw f������n't KMurlnit Uh dally two pouncla of liquid  nil** tntrt yy>������ir lvow������J������. OiipMtlon and eUmlnallon  wro both, hfttnnfirad, and yoiir onUro Dyatom la  belna pol������onwl. . . . -  ��������� Wfiiw you nwixi }��������� ������ Ilvwr vtimtilant, How*,  thlno: that bom fnrthwrtliHUMlta, mlnwal wfttw,  oil. IhxaUvo oandy or oln������wln������ aum or rouKlii������i������  whlnli only movo the lww������Itf���������ianorlua tho wml  Germany. Wanta Air Fleets It Other  Nations Havo Them  Germany officially raised the question of her right to equality in armaments, both in tho air and under tho  sea, at the world disarmament con-  ferenco.  Tho German delegate Introduced  amendments to the British disarmament plan which were regarded as a  tantamount to serving^ notices that unless military and naval aeroplanes  and submarines aro abolished, _ tho  Gorman government will want air  flcct-j and submarine fleets.  Those amendments, which caused  something off a sensation, croated the  impression at tho conference that  Germany expects to participate in tho  conforonco off tho big, naval powers  slated for 1935.  Optimism prevailed that a compromise would ho found whereby tho  German rclchwchr, a loug-torm voluntary ccrvlco army, would ho gradually dlsbandod and all off continental  Europe would return to tho conscript  system.  The Orillia News Letter was forty-  nine years old the other day.  ������*  ������       ^m\  5^-" improve  "FOOD FLAVOR./  $Mk  ���������+*$*.  Mum of tro������l>ln, your Hyw.  A Tftko c'<nrt*ir'# i.hu������ Liv*  tAbla. No Imiuli oftlomel (m������rciu  Auk for thorn by imuio. lUftiM ttuhaUtutAi.  A  .r .mo Vktuue'm uiim livity X^lll*. l������iir������jly v������j������������  tfcblo.. No.lmwh (OMomol (m*rcnry), ail*. Bur*.  ������*������**������*  Mm. ������������ mU tinman**.  Travel botwoon   Canton   and   Pol-  ping, China, io to ba opouoa fc������ho.ily.  Coolc������ry Parehmttn������  brings bettor, easier, cheaper  cooking. Conflncn odors. Holds  full flavours of meats, fish and  vegetables. Inexpensive. Each  nheot can be used over and  ovor. All deolerfl, or wrlto  direct to H  ismm  IHU   UifcJS8T������JJX   ISIS Y US W  V  for invitations  that  never come  barah is a stay-at-home girl  these days. Evening after  evening she sits waiting for invitations that never come,  She is not an unattractive girl  and she wonders why she is'  neglected so. The seapon is  that there is no telephone in  Most invitations come by telephone, asd, it people v? ho **go  places and do things" can't  reach you on the spur of the  moment, they" call someone else  who has a telephone.  every poll, the greatest surprise  coming in the Creston Valley  where in the area between Boswell and Goatfell he converted a  normal Conservative majority oi  well over 200 into a - Liberal  piurality of about ten.  Insofar as successful practical  experience over many years lived  here Putnam should make a  splendid representative. He has  been long closely identified with  ali phases of the fruit growing  industry, and certainly has an  insight into the lumbering business, both as an employee and  employer, while of late years he  has also been identified with mira-  lBft.wife^Qmejtn^irisure of success.  That he will run much better  than in 1928 is conceded on all  would pass it along to tha  con- ^j*-*-*  SUuiilig pUUiiC.  "There was no intention on the  part of the members of this Board  to allow the importation of such  fruits and vegetables as could be.  grown here in the Valley in  season, nor had it in mind interfering with the present tariff  an*angements which as you know  preVent the.wholesale dumping  of food stuffs oil the Canadian  market. V  "Trusting that we have made  our point clear and that you will  enlighten   tire   members  of il  Exchange.  AAmX^AlkmmAmktmmmmSamAmrA^mmammmmmmJmmmm  ��������� .    J3 ammm^VJsK+lm.^.^aa,.  ���������4" ������T^-ti-w*r> m*a arymmmnL     ������- g^^y**      ��������������� ������������       <��������������������������� *JSfM  TtZmtZS.  t/UV  mTSmmmf Hm ^SmW SJBtNglP' ������lq'*mJfmfV  a>m_  Our stock of FORD PARTS has arrived, and  with the uew equipment we have instaUedf we  are in a position to give you uprto-date service  on your car.  Watch for the>*e^? vs  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  rRWTD A I  ^mf  ���������������iJ *   >i      *        M^,  mTmm.   ~  Canyon St.    PLVSSOUTH and CHRYSLER DEALER     CRESTON  ^"rri't'i't'f*"  ���������wwwm 'm,w"k'wwvwm'wwm,wwm"mmwmmm,m'w rt1*11:  fwifiSiigf    S���������1���������|3������llsSlS  LIMITED  On  affairs, and in the Creston di -  trict dissatisfaction is strongly  expressed against the service- this  section has received at the hands  of the pitting member. Col Fred  Lister, who, it is presumed, will  again furnish  the opposition to  iiT.-   ������  M 1   _* 3 J  1 ,._������.������  UCcU Km. .  THE CRESTON REVIEW  issued every ������naay at oresion, ja*^.  $3.GK) to "CJ.S. pointsT  C. F. HAYES. Editor and Owner  CRESTON. B.C., FRIDAY,   MAY 19  Liberals Name Putnam  off to a quite  Liberals of  j-i   tne  In connection with the trouble  encountered at the opening of  convention proceedings it should  be said it was a family scrap  solely between Liberal groups in  the city of Nelson in which dele-  rrofiTfco -ft-v^rtr-h  f-V.** -*-%l*rl  4"S*-**i.fe.rrkv~ft   *������������i���������**���������*!irior  were disinterested spectators, and  it would appear now that the-  parties to the battle have had  time to cool off, little, if anv, real  harm has been done the chosen  candidate.  Miss Celina Langlois left on Thursday  for Vancouver, where she will reside for  a time.  Cyrii Senesael lefi; for Luiaberton last  week, where he is employed at present.  Jack and Joe Langlois left on Friday  for Vancouver, where they are to attend  school.  A. Lepage and Fred Smith were Fort  Steele visitors one day last week.  At the airport the men are now busy  *\*%-t#-i*\*������ *w% ^nn   oA������oa  ***  trofwian it-    ho     <**������������������  J^mknmtmtAkAAjm.     *>**     VW*_*     **^.* ******     *#*     ������������*** ****������������������**��������� Ammt Amj Wa4  certified seed. Burning cf the stumps  pulled during the winter is under way  and about 80 per cent of them have gone  up in smoke.  lttI">C"T"  mT%\     A  QUALITY  X  Pound, 75c.;    J-lb., 40c.5    i-Ib..$r25c.  i-aris Ureen, uys.no vs-as Arsenal or i^ea-a, vorrosivs  Sublimate, Black Leaf "40," Formaldehyde, Gopher-  cide, Creolirs, Water Glass for preserving eggs* Louse  Powder for chickens.  Full line  *~������t  Mrs. Barr and son,  u'rs. Sho!v"-(i 3tj��������� Svii) Suu oacn.  Robert, Mr.   1   -r ������.  52 ....   .. ....  and  OttV������ui-  of Veterinary Medicines for Gow, Horse, Sheep   &$������  Poxes. OoifRi OhlckenS; fk&* 3^  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  i tie tsoara explains  After   getting  stormy start the  ncfC<ii5/������y      iliCJg"^     \jtSZtz\A3lZ-Z*m"12iX!l!.  constituencies An  convention at     Jus(. &hQut  a Chas  Nelson^ on Fnday^nominated Davigj cugtoms ^^^ at  *ranK ^ttmam co ca,.? t.ue Fa. .y Bykerts> received instructions  banner in tne provincial eiecaon 1 ^__i-_ r.-i-4.������������.������ +������ ������,A,nn������j������.:������n������������������������  ���������   *;������.������ 4-v:^ ^^.������-     |irom Uttawa to refuse admittance  ""        int   British Columbia of fruit, no  S<aia%. 13 OUe SOiiivT   wiiiic   ������.Lii������> JTCC*. .  For the convention honor Mr.  Putnam was opposed by D. D.  McLean, who was the unsuccessful Liberal candidate in Nelson in  1928, Putnam capturing the convention by a vote of 72 to 52, and  the nomination was made unanimous on motion of Mr. McLean,  who unreservedly pledged his  support to the victor.  No one in these parts will  question the wisdom of selecting  Mr- Putnam. While he unsuccessfully contested the old  Creston riding four years ago, he  showed   unexpected  strength in  augh, all of Kimberley, spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson. j j^  Miss Vivian Langlois was a weekend  visitor with Nelson friends, returning on  Monday. She left at the first oi the  week to visit with Creston friends.  The April report of Kitchener school  shows the following taking the high st  standings: Grade 6���������Helen Oja 76, Jack  Langlois 76, Frank Huson 74, Leonard  Bohan 73, Alta Blair 65, John Bohan 64,  Robert Johnson 58. Grade 4���������James  Huson 70, Joe Langlois 66. Alice Bohan  63, Jean Biair 59. Grade 2���������Mary Bohan, Lillian Hankey. Grade 1���������Balph  Abar, Marjorie Blair. Jim Bohan, Maxine  GEO. Xf. BLKJLilLn-r  THE  REXALLSTORE  /  Nowlln,  nuuu  xt\r Willi,  iioCa  XT ������...  JUUSVU,  ���������a   A.a    fi.-A.t^.till^ili.   Ailti'V-*   -V--A   a., a., a    a.a  mAaAaJkamm  Plenty  Comfort.!}  Shelagh Newcosnen.  JJJi^y^i^Tp^ jQfajfyflif  Earlier, More Tender, Finer  Flavored Crisp Vegetables.  A thick mat of Green, Velvety  Grass on your lawn and total  elimination of weeds,  Heavier and greener foliage on  shrubbery and trees.  Richer colored Flowers that  bloom longer and beautijy the  home and garden.  Uho a rocognized fertilizer: ELEPHANT Brand ia your guarantee of quality.  Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Co. of Canada  Limited  Wef-tcrn HiiIph Head Ofllco:  CALGARY,   Alhorta.  WoHtern Hiites Ofll������on:  REGINA, SrhIc.  WINNIPEG   Man.  PKNTiCTON, B.C.  mmmm%wmmmmmmmimmmmmmmm  matter how small or how large  the shipment.  "NIrv     r\vf\4-������Lai'     r\f    -I-"Kilo     Mamilafinn  was made until the April meeting  of Creston board of trade -when  the secretary was authorized to  take up with the authorities as  well as W. K. Eslang, M.P., the  matter of having the new regulation cancelled.  Information reaching the board  indicated that at the annual  meeting of Creston Co-Operative  Fruit Exchange at the end of  April vigorous protest was made  of restoring the old order .of  things, and in order to make the  board's position clear, the following letter has just been forwarded  Manager Cooper of the Exchange.  It reads.  "Apparently there has been  some misleading information  given out to the members of your  Exchange, presumably at your  annual meeting, as to the intention of this Board in endeavoring to have a fruit inspector  appointed at the port of Rykerts.  "The motto of the* Creston  Board of Trade has always been  "If.it will help the Valley the  Board is for it." Consequently it  be utter folly for this Board to  have in mind the flooding of the  Valley with fruits from the other  side of the line. This Board  functions not only for the benefit  of Creston, as you can see from  our motto, but for the Vaiiey as a  whole.  "In its endeavor to have this  appointment made at Rykerts  the whole idea was to make it  possible for the local merchants  to purchase citrus fruits and import them directly from Spokane  and thus make it possible for  them to avoid the extra expense  involved in having the fruit  shipped back over this route from  Nelson������ Thin would mean quite  a saving to   the   merchant who  FOR SALS���������3 hurrier oil 'stove with  oven.    Mrs. W. Hansen, Creston.  FOR RENT���������Choice of two residences  jiijoiij located.   F. 137 Jackson. Creston.  COW FOR SALE���������Half-Jersey milch  cow, will freshen soon, - A. Glasier,  Wynndel.  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������Bearing  disc harrow. 12 blades," secondhand.  McCormick-Deering No. 2 cream separator, 450 lbs. capacity, nearly new. Mc-  Cormick-Deering 3J^ x 3 wagon gear,  nearly new. Baby carriage. V. la..  Yasseur, Little Ave.; Creston.  Whatever else you may be short ol you can't afford  ������"Hr/*J  to De witaout  4Ji.  1  WINTER FUEL  Our long experience in the Coal and  Wood business   \\  enables us to give you the best for evei'y purpose       j  _  at..th&most.reasonable.cost....... .'      ��������� 1  . SS. RlCJORElikTH-'  COAL,    WOOD,       "FLOUR,   "FEJiSO  V^1"'' V-L**^y*V mi^mmmmm������^rm^mmmmmmmjmm  >'f M"f  aa^.������WwyBayamaM������^wy������iy������il8W������y*MW^MMMBia  ��������� V Bj'yyyy  INSURANC  IN ALU ITS BRANCHES  see:  H. A*  r^OW&LL  GRESTON  Dlubricb Ivoprcnunlaliuu "MaLual Luo  ItiHiiranco Company of Canada,  IMPROVED and UNIMPROVED  Ranches For  Sale  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Easy terms  '"'      LISTINGS WANTED.  J/"**     /**** m**\ \k.m iv i jr* i i  ���������        \mP ������ \m������k\mm4r k    m B   m Ummm laaai aLaa  CRESTON  ARO.MM^ in Travel  to Eastern Canada  RETURN  from ���������  ���������  ���������     ���������  eabaL  mmm M AA M MJy.   ^iliaal  pairing  Croston  Travel Dates:  MA Y 24 to JUNE 8  30 Day Return Limit  GOODINCOACHES  Small Additional Charge for Tourist Sleepers  Further Information, Tickets, etc., apply Local Agent.  .^>aa*wa33"  'CWHP' mm%WA%WSm9 VaS'^SS'   ^mmW^faW* m%mmm%9   ^XmmW^mwW*' WmMmWrnMammW l^���������lfff|> MJjQf^ffff   ~mm^mm%W   jfflgffjf  dSb     bmSmP     >SSm"^  TORONTO.���������. $45,60  OTTAWA  .,       46.85  MONTREAL  48.60  QUEBEC...   51.85  HALIFAX ,  62.10  From all Statiana Port Arthur  and West to all Statiana  SsiiHasry atsdf East  Do Not Lose Interest  ������*������j4*  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  M   JlMWSmm^amSWmmSBS  4������mn mWmmmV^wWmMWwmWlmfm  Shoe and   Harnvaa Revairinte  -by   delaying   to   deposit   your  savmgs.  TF you cannot vialt us personally,  send your depofiitfl by mail. Have  the satlstWctloit of knowing that your  money x in safely protected and is  earning interest regularly* two  THE CANADIAN BANS  OF COMMERCE  Capital Fold Up #20,000.000  lleacrv������ Fund $2O,00O������OOO  CrcHtoit Branch  R. J. Forbco, MonaB������r ������.JS������aZJ i.       ".-   ---n vi������������        4kJm*mmmw   m)   nr -'-   -ww  KU  mm  S  I  ii I.  ���������S  ���������������  I.  I  1  ITEI  HBLL  ajt%������\*CAh auu a cfoviuu  s  I  and curve  ���������H-  I   '  Wjfg Ysur  Tires Hold?  Ia your heart in  yass? saosstti ���������������/efy/.  iisie you roued a  curve?    Be wise!  Eqv&ip y������a3& csr  with Goodyear  A!������-V������-Ca*������.IAC? maXKXm  They grip the road  because they have  -tractivu .a ������*������������  centre* where it  belongs! Prices  are surprisingly  low. We have  y������-ur sixe.  \.~\a+  Mrs. C B.. Twigg arrived from Cranbrook on Tuesday to join her husband  who at the first of the-'month was transferred back to Creston, as district agriculturist. They are occupying their old  home on Fifth street, Mr. and Mrs. La-  Belle having moved into toe Attridge  house on Victoria Avenue.  W-L. Bell, A. L. Palmer, M. J. Boyd.  H. E. Ostendorf, S. A. Speers and  Frank Putnam made up the Creston  delegation to the Creston-Nelson Liberal  nominating convention at Nelson Friday  ���������evening, at which the latter was chosen  candidate, and the former presided over  the convention's deliberations.  Monday was. a very busy day with the  registrar of voters, F. H. Jackson. It was  the one day in May at which persons  wishing to get on the voters list can do  so by ap^arihgih" person. Between  those enquiring as to' whether t eir  names were on the list, and new voters  enrolled, he had calls from well over 109  residents of the valley.  Creston hand will give another open  air concert in front of the Bank of Commerce on Saturday evening, and will present, a programme of eight numbers, as  'follows; March, Bonnie Brier Bush.  Overture.   Masterbuilt.   March    Three  The service sit Trinity United Church  on Sunday evening will be in full charge  of the "Youd**" Peop!������?*������ Society and wil!  he especially notable for its rnusica  features, which will include two anthems,  a double quartette, a violin solo by Miss  Holly Bond, and :a vocal number by  Miss Frances Knott, with a choir of 17  xoices. There will be two addresses, the  society president* A. Avery and R= G.  Penson being the speakers.  , The benefit baseball match on Wednesday evening between the Antiques  and Creston Valley Athletic Club  attracted a fine turnout, with the decision going to the A's by a 15-7 margin.  Dr. Warren umpired, and the battery  for the winner was Cherrington, Eddy  receiving is required to hold Pcrthili,  who had Hybom and Hawks as battery.  For nest Sunday local fans will have  the pleasure of seeing Eastport in action  for the firs, time this year when they  meet up with Erickson at 2.30 at  Exhibition Park. Porthill will be at  home to the Athletics and Wynndel will  be at Canyon. The Intermediates have  a day off. ...-'' "      ���������   .' -'-  EsrSGk&^n  and Schade, while Fortin. Cfisler  auu  ���������<-.-������������������  vuw   tnnuw  1UI  nuuitUlO      wc'  ancients.   Creston band was present and  was generous with the musical numbers  The gate amounted to about $33  which  divided between the hospital and band  Creston Hospital, Women's Auxiliary  \-���������A "������������������ ...nw/Jn-^'. Jt On   4-_l.l���������_    ~.a    ..?-������>:_,  iiuu au bhwuuiu>i.c %ta  anr   <,������uico    uv    kHeiT  Hospital Day military whist at the  Parish Hall on Friday evening, at which  first prize was won by table France in  charge of Mesdames Forbes, F. C  Rodgers, F. Staples and W. L. Bell.  Table Australia was second and was in  charge of Mr. and Mrs. Levirs. Mrs*;  Wilks"and  Mrs. S. Smith, while third  '"Richard Thurston, jr., who for the  past four years has been with the Canadian Merchant Marine, arrived home  on Friday, coming from Montreal. ���������  Lloyd Cartwright has just taken delivery of & 1933 Ford coupe from the  Crisler garage.  A Mr. Ward of Wayne, Alberta, un=  loaded a car of e "Sects here last week.  He plans to go extensively into farming  Hon. N. S. Louffheert. minister of  lands, and J. C. MacDonald, comptroller of water rights, Vlctcriaf were  here on Thursday last conferring with  the trustees of- East Creston irrigation  district.' A "cheating of the landowners  will likely be held to discuss the proposals submitted by the visitors.  am\ySmmf^kmm^^  SOT  a^ow Creek.  mm ������%���������&  TIT  *������ *  rs.  ������MVVtVj -4*9 kAk*  %m>     tefk-  D.G'8. waitz, Southern Dream, place went to table Italy, in command of  March, Officer of the Day. Waltz, Ce- j Mesdames P., P. Johnston, McFarland,  leste. "   Novelette,     Caprice.   Sabbath  mm nnman  guarantee  ���������S������i.8(l  damAmmAAkmVm     fkmmW. mM  CRESTON ^MOTORS-  -niRics'roiN  Chimes.  Mrs. J. F. Warren of Calgary, Alberta,  who was a. visitor here earlier in the  month with her parents, Mr. and Mrea'  W. M. Archibald, sailed on Friday, m  company with Mrs. Warren, from New  York, on a cruise that will take them to  South Africa via the Panama  canal,. rc������  a. s t t��������� o���������ii .   o.-j.���������   *.:*{*..������  turumg uumc ujr  auuwciu   uwna   ^..������.*.m .  to Victoria.   The trip is for ihe benefit of  Mrs.   Warren's  health,   who  has been  I eerioiislv HI of late.  1 -- ���������.:"       '      .-7'7 ��������� ���������       ���������:��������� - - '  rransen and (Dr.) Warren.  Speers was found to occupy the  chair.  Mrs.  lucky  PorlhiSS Leads  sasebaSi League  started the tulip shipping season at the  middle of last week. In additijn to a  late season the weather has not been any  too favorable.    7  Frank PntiiSE*! w**** a visitor at Ne!������?on  on Friday last attending the Creston*  Nelson Liberal nominating convention,  at which he was chosen party candidate  for the oncoming .provincial election  At������t������1<������ lalnon/una  ?rOE&    3?SCkl___    __ _    _  place in the decorations of Wesley  United Church. Lethbridge, in connect*  ion with the Alberta musical festival  held in that city at the middle of the  week Three large cartons of them were  shipped by W. R. Long for Creston  hoard of trade.  Between all Stations in Canada  FARE snd ONE OUARTER  -%r Moiiimd Trip  ��������������� ...  Good going from Noon.  MAY 23 to Noon, MAY  24. Returning May 25.  One 'Wail hit far Ronnd'Trta  Good going any train after 1 a.m.  May   24----Returning  same day,  'Cl trf*a m/A. gmm ' *��������� ;      ^am, Ammnmrna 4%. !*..������������������<>���������*���������������-������.  kjmmt. ruMKAac      -    &#VrAJJ|-tu KJrOAlJj. S  midnight.  Information and tickets from agents.  4-. -WSSSi^T & mTm ������*>  ���������svx t * r &.uj������  rowe i*-j  Tiode nefc mi SaFiii tuc DiticfciiCc  a n    Dal;  4M  r.W.   OOA  Ol  t5^ -lr^ .WQ %a^j i j^ Jj  SA TURD A Y & MONDAY  Grape mits Flakes, per pkt -- $  FAIRY SOAP, 5 cakes��������� ~ ���������  LUX FLAKES, small, 3 pkts���������  large; per pkt^���������  aefeaO  ���������t  i-U*  We have just received a fresh shipment of Maracaiho  Coffee which we offer at the   exceptionally low  price of 33c. per pound.    Remember, good coffee  is not cheap, and cheap coffee is not good.  ������-|'"%!i*^^~*tf'9������*^^i!l''~M������'^  ������ TryOurService^You'llLikeltl I  BOB JMWMBal mWBSBSB  B3      -   JiP-W' MM   ''  mmmmmmt   m  THE &ALW S&N&MVMN  &LT   TfflE  ������������L\MS������  Visit,our showrooms and ask for demonstration.  The roominess, style, and other features will amaze you  The G.M. A.G. Finance Plan will be of great assistance to you.  Kand Erickson Third Successive  Beaiiug���������-Jiaivrmediaies Trim  tJanyoa ��������� Athletics - Eastporfc  Game is Cancelled.  1 Only two games were played in the  international league baseball series on  Sunday,   and   with  the   Athletics   idle   j:__..i.j ; _������  uuuiBiiuveu   jjua?essiuu   ui  the league leadership by virtue of its win  over Erickson, at Porthill, by a 10-1  margin; for two wins and no losses thus  far The A's were scheduled to play at  Eastport but the boundary point aggregation had the game deferred due to  their inability tc field the regular team..  I At Creston the Intermediates annexed  a-'14 to 9 win over Canyon, due to a  great extent to the,, poor support given  TyfcT������-Kl-r,t������r    fkft OmVt%������.finfv ��������� ������������54-*������l^--.������8 *W75*1%     *1-.a  ".*t-'"v*'-������   ���������iT- --���������" **���������d  ��������� "T.?v'w**'w" " ���������-���������    *T *?** '   ���������'���������*'**  exception of Nygaard at first base the  whole infield and outfield had an off day-  In the "final innings Hale took up the  mound duty and held the winners in  check. Joe Dominic started for Creston  but was replaced by Bud Miller in the  fifth, Canyon starting a batting spree in  the fourth, which was good for two  triples in succession, due in part to some  poor work by the Creston right gardener  and poor throwing by the infield. With  an [uncertain ~innerl defense the Intermediates profited considerably laying  down bunts the visitors handled poorly.  The turnout was better than the Sunday  previous.       * ,  Those who witnessed the clash at Porthill report it good baseba 1 until about  tt.e fifth frame, when. Erickson's defense  collapsed very seriouuly and Porthill had no trouble running up a substantial lead. Louis Anderson went the  route for Erickson in the box and pitch  ed plenty good enough bail to win but  something more than good heaving and  e.-'f*'',-**?*^"**'*"'^'^'^^  I nrvnr  1  *"r PAYS T& MAY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  AH commodity prices are very firm.     Our provisions are  z   carefully selected by us for the^trade. -  ddlUIUdf flilU    IflllllUO} ^pUlfBlild  BROOMS. [F^iSr] each....................  COCOA, [b^usb31SS?J i -lb- tube   BISCUITS, [t������5S/ffl,] 2 lbs. for....  PINEAPPLE, tnm^^^^ 2 tins,  TEA,'Imperial' Blend. 1-lb. pkg.l  SOUPS,  [xomiito and VetfeUbleJ ������*  ttn8   , *������    .mmlS '  . m23  .    .39  : \a2i.  ..    .33  .29  i*&im*j������ii&%j������*&tu#wM  *>  I   m\\ ��������� m\\ -1 *\ " ~1*      *fc  ���������   bbV  C'PtrcT'n  ^S -"-jjA      "*|3 <-_&    ]S        ^m        b^a    EB  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE.  GRESTON  f������'������������''tgrl^t'-*'-'t^������.^  mm JkAmim ���������aaa|,-������aBB(,1lBtl A, b*b^J������4bb.b.**������������������*��������� *   '   *-������ - Am. a mmm. a Am ^ Ami *f itS- * .M. * m\ a 4*k f.i**L.- a% ^ .#1^.^ -. ift |T .+\ ^ ift|n *\ (. -*T^ .^ ^ _ r^ ([| ^ g^ M| BfaLJ.Jl.Ji-jllL'  . " .   ���������"   ��������� *  ' ������������������      *  TRY US FOR  *   Inside and Outside Painting  ';"   ;and\l^dratiiig.   ^ ���������,  Paper Hanging and Kalsomihing  Our work is guaranteed.    Estimates are free.  A aT^^A  Af"~*%a,' M" '"iai*TMr     TBT "WbvT"  jf^^^L BB      >*^^������ IH Wm    M^H-amammrW^    Im j -  Hfl        I   Inl  OVER i'MPE'EiAL GROCETERIA  C3MJtQBrrON  Under the auspices of .Woman's  Auxiliary of Ghrist Church, in the  Parish Hall'  CRESTON  S'M "W  fa B B|  2D  A.A.A.A.AmA.A.A.A.A.AmA.a\.AmA.A.A.AmA, + ,m,������, + m + m0lm&im������m0kma���������,mm+mm\.a.  FOR SATISFACTION AND FOR CHOICE GRAIN FED  BEEF,    PORK,   VEAL  YOOARKnWTEDTODEAI,AT *  THE NEW BUTCHERS  NEXT TO GOVERNMENT VENDOR  Cooked Ham, Smoked Fish, Swift's Premium Bqcon  TRY OUR SAUSAGE-you'll like them for a change.  Phone 8 JT. I>. ROSS We deliver  THREE tv FIVE p.m.  FOR YOUR SELECTION  Plain, and Forney Needlework  Home Cooking  Home Produce  AFTERNOON TEA  ALL'WELCOME!  ���������^���������A * A"A'A*A**'*A"^"A,*^>.*.a>>������fti|B^-Ar A.A^aSJ A.A.al.aV.A r ft)  If you want Anything Moved \  Give us an opportunity to unload you of your troubles.  Transferring things is our business, and we try t male  a good job of it for you.  THIS IS CLEAN UP TIME I   How about the ash pile or  , other refuse that needs taking away?  We can supply you with SAND, GRAVEL, &c.  Try a load of our Dry TajaianmC far Sssn-jsrias" Fmsc!  Cfc&M-f  mSM  ^Qaa.    m    9  M B8-S dm '   Efftaf |9w  ISaJl  ^^. . Haa ELu  &���������B  PO. BOX 70  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  p.iy.y.y.y.<?r..,...y.Way������try'lly^ 38JIWIEW^:I^  Exeek in Quality and Flavour  rresn rroni  -*L '-  ' -if*      ' 1__   89  ins -t^arciisni  j. ne  T     . ��������� 1  jl nr e r na tio n a I  ���������"ft  ay  The more extensively a person reads apparently authoritative articles  ana. books dealing- with present clay economics; the mum Intensively he  studies, investigates, and seriously ponders over political, economic and social  problems with, an open nnd discerning: mind, the more such a person Becomes  convinced there Is, after; all, only one way by which solutions for existing  problems and difficulties can he reached,���������and that is tbe international way.  Consider the Canadian position as an example, and tha situation In th's  country is in most respects similar to that existing in other countries  throughout the world.  This Dominon is a land of .great natural wealth; its people are Intelligent, progressive, and anxious and willing to work. They have enjoyed a high  standard of living In the past, and desire it to continue. They possess political and religious freedom, and have inaugurated and maintained  social services? for the benefit, not only of individuals tut for whole communities and the nation.  Nevertheless, at the moment, the development of natural resources of  Canada, our great reservoirs of potential wealth, is at a standstill, while hundreds of thousands of men and women remain unemployed and approximately one and. a half million of the population are subsisting- on relief provided  by the State. The standard of living Is falling, not rising; social services are  being- abolished or curtailed; the burden of public debt is growing every day,  and heavier and ever heavier taxes are being imposed.  What is wrong? Is Canada, and the Canadian people, alone to blame?  *.*>     m*i������*^^>   ** A-   *������^^     *~������*mmm     mwm.% ���������%\m.\ Z mm,     wytiry^      ������*���������*      4*"?*>! tAMn������V������ Aln 4*������>        "O *������ W������l S *"��������� a  A **V������   fr'ha\f   avAn   r*V*  *a     |/Ui#i������v  Ncejale and Pin Industry  Ottlo SlnglliSh Town Supphcs Practic-  ':';:.7;ally All World Requirements  - At;a recent banquet of the"Needle-  makers' Company the Master stated  that last year Great Britain manufactured 750;p00,000 needles. Most of  them were made at Redditch, in'Wor-  eeaierrihire. Nearly ail the lieeules, all  the pins and all the fish-hooks in the  world are* jxiade at Redditch. Nearly  everybody in Redditch is employed  making needles, pins and fish-hooks,  and their ancestors have done so for  hundreds.Of years. The Redditch fac-  toiyiea aire 7 the most efaclent in the  world and are in an impregnable post-  tion. ,_ '���������'...'.-' -;:���������  If they turn out 750,0uu,ij00 needles  a year, that means that in two and  one-half years they make enough needles to gj?ve one to every human being*  on earth. Query: where do the billions  of discarded needles go? The disposal  of safety razor blades is an awkward  problem. What about needles and  pins ? They must be put somewhere,  else there would be no demand for  hundreds of millions of new ones each  year. In fifty years Redditch must  produce enough needles and pins to  carpet the earth and seven seas. Yet  one scarcely ever sees a needle or a  pin lying around. In fact a pin seems  about the scarcest thing imaginable  sometimes when it is badly wanted.  Needies, pins and fish hooks are  just one branch of manufacture that  Great Britain stands supreme in.  There are hundreds of others.���������St.  Thomas Times-Journal.  ^^ worth - buy Firestone-���������the tire that  has   everytliing_   to  ���������^rnijmVk   trrt-Bi      B-^*-r-h*S-S-������      #-r������*-r%-nf  -gj-������ * -*%**- ." J   **** ���������**������������������>  ., ������������������*mmwmmm-m0AMam, -- .**"** * mE}>*  tifiiieage and safe  mileage.    On I y   in  Firestone .������������������'can' "vot!.*^IDre?i-stI3. ���������'*!  these .: extra' ��������� featiires  ���������which give yon 25-r40.%  longer   tire  life-���������-'at  na  extra   cost:  m&v.ts, Legislatures, Municipal Councils*, our bankers &ud iinaiiCiers; our  captains of industry and transportation; our leaders in commerce and business and agriculture^ our leaders in church and education,���������are these chiefly  responsible? Is it the system in vogue in Canada under which all our life  activities and institutions have been operated and governed in the past, and  under which great progress was made, responsible for the present breakdown? *  Some short-sighted people will thoughtlessly say "Yes," and will try to  convince others that the whole trouble lies in the system and that Canadians,  if they will, can solve their own problems by their own action; that all they  have to do is to change the present system, and create a new one based on an  entirely different set of principles. And the same thing is being said in other  countries.  This, however, is a superficial view. Suppose Canada could tomorrow  create within its own borders an absolutely ideal 100% perfect monetary,  banking and credit system while other nations adhered to their present systems and methods, would that solve Canada's problems? Intelligent men and  women realize it would not.  Suppose Canada tomorrow adopted absolute free trade with the world  in an endeavor to again revive the exchange of commodities and once again  set in motion all the great activities bound up in trade and commerce,  while other nations adhered to their present policies, would that put Canada's  unemployed to work and revive Canada's Agriculture? Again, th������ answer  is most decidedly "No."  The solution for our present economic problems is not to he found in a  complete change In the system now prevailing in Canada,���������that would  merely result in still greater unsettlement, in confusion ending in chaos, and  more widespread loss and suffering,���������but it is to be found in international  action.   It is only so it can he found.  But what Canada and the Canadian people can do, and ought to do,  and, we believe, are striving to do, is to encourage such international  action, and to create those conditions and ideas in the minds of the people  of other nations that will make such international co-operation and action  possible. This Dominion can show to the whole world" that it is ready and  eager to join hands with any other nation, or any group of nations, in the  task of breaking down narrow nationalistic ideas, suspicions and fears.  Every opportunity that presents itself,���������and where they do not present themselves Canada should make them,���������no matter how small it may be, should be  quickly grasped, and Canada should indicate, without reserve, that it is prepared to go a long way in tho direction of meeting other nations and peoples  in providing needed solutions to existing problems.  Organized labor had the germ of the right idea in its international labor  brotherhoods organized for mutual protection, but, unfortunately, even within those brotherhoods a selfish nationalism existed, with the result that  organized labor in one country proceeded to support selfish trade policies  designed to protect themselves but to do injury to their fellow workers In  another country. The folly of this has been brought home to them in these  years of depression, just as it haa been brought home to the hankers and  great world traders in all countries. Narrow nationalism simply won't, work.  That is what is fundamentally wrong with the prevailing system,���������tho attempt of each nation to shut itself up in a watertight compartment away  from all other nations, and in so doing is slowly taut surely starving itself to  death.  The tearing down that Is necessary. Is tho tearing clown of the wholo not-  work of wire entanglements and barriers of one kind and anothor that the  nutiouH buvu erected against each other; the destruction that Is called for is  tho destruction of the narrow nationalistic ideas and fears of people Lot tho  nations get off tlio by-paths of narrow nationalism and on to the broad  international highway*- of the world, and the depression will paaa like a mist  before the rising sun; unemployment will give place to industrial and business activity everywhere with the workers of one nation not begrudging  work to other nations provided thoy arc busily at work themselves, as thoy  would be; and the primary producers on farmn, In forests, fisheries and minca  will again enjoy adequate markets and remunerative prlcbs for tho things  thoy produce.  The international way hi tho world':) highway; the international method  is tho Twentieth Century Method.  New Fire Fighting Inventions  One Uses Only Water To Put Out Oil  Fires  Some  new fire-fighting inventions  were described by Commonder A. N.  P. Firebrace, Divisional Officer of the  London Fire Brigade, in a lecture before the Royal Society of Arts. One  was a method of putting out oil fires  with water only. Another was was a  Hungarian   appliance   which   extinguishes small fires by pumping on to  them bicarbonate of soda and carbon  dioxide gas���������the gas obtained by purifying and treating the exhaust gases  of   the   internal   combustion   engine  which propels ihe  appliance.    ** The  system by which oil fires are put out  with water . alone has  been evolved  during the last year. It has received  the approval of the Board of Trade  for  ship installations  and has  been  fitted in some instances on shore; but  so far it has only had a chance to  prove its worth under test conditions.  Water sprayers are    so   fitted    that  every space, concealed or otherwise,  can he bombarded with spray under  pressure.  The  bombardment  of  the  surface of the oil breaks it up into  a  multitude  of Jtiny   globules,   each  surrounded by a" thin film of water.  This emulsion, as it is. called by chemists, will not burn,  since  the flame  only reaches the wat*er film surrounding the oil globules. The surface..of  the liquid being thus non-inflammable, the fire at once goes out.  1  TWO EXTRA CORD  PJLIES UNDER THE  TREAD���������make   the   tire  safe at any speed;  GUM-BlFPED    CORDS  with 58% longer flexing  life;  NON-SKID  TREAD���������  wider, deeper tread to give  25% more non-skid wear.  Worn tires are dangerous���������-  Replace then note. Equip  your car with the safest tires  you can buy. Sec your nearest Firestone Dealer today-  AMAZING  NEW GUARANTEE  Firestone tires are now  gua.ran.tssd for 12 snonih.3  ���������&g&inst blowouts, cuts,  bruisesp and alio ther road  hazards except punctures  ��������� another good reason  why you should buy Fire-  iM mmmeimmimiwjmmawAMs  ALBERTA DEALERS  DELIA���������A. C.   Pullar,   North   End  Garage.  DIDSBTJRY���������Adshead's Garage-  Roger  Barrett.  DRTJMHELLER���������Western Garage.  ELNORA���������Elnora Motors.  GLEICHEN���������Gleichen Motors.  NANTON���������A. Archibald.  OLDS���������Central Garage.  OYKN���������E. L. Clough.  PINCHHR CREEK���������E. B. Frey.  RAYMOND���������King Motors.  REDCLIFJ"-"E*-^Obears Garage."   :  "'  Jl-rt.OE.XV XttUVl'    JHLUUUr    *_;u.  THREE HILLS���������Hunter & MacNah.  TROCHTJ���������Adam's Garasre.  AMISK���������H. Bloom.  ATHABASCA���������New Universal  Gar-  age.-  7RIANITOBA DEALERS  HAMIOTA���������McConnell Bros.  HOLLANl>���������Dagg*s Hardware.  MACGREGOR-<r. R. McNeely.  Mccreary���������j. Burchby.  BaxAMI���������E. O. Johnston.  MINIOTA���������Dorward   Bros.  MORRIS���������Schwark & Sommer.  T  SASKATCHEWAN DEALERS  WILKIE���������Burn's Tire    Servics,    Nat  Gray, Ray Chartier.  YOUNG���������Paul Erickson.  BIRCH HILLS���������W. T. Richardson.  BRUNO���������O. J. Schcidl.  CANWOOD���������Harry Neilson.  CONQUEST���������Bennett & son, Ltd.  HARRIS���������Wilson Implements Ltd.  LANGHAM���������C. P. Epp.  LANIGAN���������Howard & Foiley.  STAR CITY���������A. J. Rousfield.     -  TISDALE���������McFarlane & Walsh.  ALAMEDA���������J. Burness.  ANEROED���������J. O.  Gardiner.  CARIEVALE���������Consumera Oil Co.  KjA-MxbixjLige^^m-^.  vv. LiO-wnaurough.  CENTRAL BUTTE���������C. J. Stick.  CORONACH���������H. M. Ching.  EASTEND���������S. Kiv.g.  FILLMORE���������E. Coulter.  GOVAN���������R.  Dickey.  GRAVELBOURG���������P. Hue!.  HAWARDEN���������F. B. Davis.  HERBERT���������Harder & Wiebe.  HODGEVULLE���������Hodgevllle Garage.  INDIAN HEAD���������Ripley Bros.  KINCAID���������C. Frcstad.  Gasoline Tax Refunds  win ���������*������  v������ ..-    ���������  Uo   Subject   To    a.   One   Cent  Deduction In Saskatchewan  Gasoline tax refunds to Saskatchewan farmers operating power machinery will he subject to a ono cent  deduction to cover the cost of administration cffectlvo as from January 1.  Announcement of tho inauguration of  this policy as from tho beginning of  the curront calendar year was made  by Hon. A. C. Stewart, Minister of  Highways.  Tho policy is In lino with that operative In Manitoba, Alberta and British Columbia whoro deductions to  cover administrative coat arc made.  Academy RoJceiH Painting  A painting by Mary Symons, entitled "Tho LiiHt Supper," nnd depleting; ChrlHt nnd Hki apostles In lounge  MuitH, coII'itm and eruvaLn, tjoatcd at a  modern table, hart boon rejected by  th������ Royal Academy of Britain.  Old Roman ruins at York, England,  aro being floodlighted to accommo-  tlnto night vlHltorw.  The oldeHt nkl in tha world Ih in a  mtiHoum In Stockholm, Sweden. It la  uollovod to bo .'1,000 yoars old,  Tlio PrnJrlo FloM Crop Acreage  Ovor two-thlrdB of the fipld crop  acreage of Canada if������ concentrated in  tlio three prairie provinces, and most  of this area is seeded to tho grain  crops, with wheat predominant.  Roughly speaking, tho specialized  wheat areas cover1 tho flouthorn short-  grarsa plains from, the Red River Valley of Manitoba to tho foothills of Alberta and attain thoir isroaU-til width  In central Saskatchewan.  New Type Of Banana  Trinidad Produces Fruit Immune To  Panama Disease  The discovery of a new type of banana at Port of Spain is expected to  make economic history in Trinidad.  Thomas Potter, the secretary of  the Agricultural Society, told an audience the banana was of the same  family as the local Canary Islands  banana and was immune to "Panama  disease," but was the same size and  color as the Jamaica banana.  It promises to meet all requirements  of the export trade and is described  as the "banana of the future." A  government committee recently recommended a grant of ������2,000 to develop banana exports from tlio colony.  Tho Tropical College is now experimenting to find tho best temperature  for soa transport of bananas.  V*"  mte^^mm^  HEAVY  WAKED PAPER  Has a hundred uses.     Always  have a box in the kitchen.  ESaSHSIS  HAJOLTON. OMTAUO  J  A Valuable Penknife  Tho largest rienknlfo in the world is  now on show In London. It was made  in 1851, nnd has 1,U51 blades, each  of which can be oponed. Each blado  Is a porfoct penknife. Tho lcnlfo  weighs ovor three stone. An offer oi  $7,000 for It has been refused.  Seed From Peace River  Far-famed world championship ^  wheat of the Peace River will bs  seeded in Newfoundland this season.  Made up half of Reward and half  of Marquis, a carload from Wembley,  Alberta, has been forwarded to tho  Empire's oldest dominion. Much of  the shipment camo from ,tho farm of  Herman Trclle, world champion whoat  grower.  Tho United States  Is  tho  largest  consumor of aaboatos In tho world.  Juva hu������ an extcUBlyo bacli>to-tho-  ctly movement.  An evening air service betwoon  London and Paris has just boon inaugurated,  W.   N.   V.   1004  Tlrod Out Mor Solng Housework  Mra. Ilonry Ranch, Muriel Lake, Alto.,  writes;���������"Loot fell "Chad bad paitiit nrmiTirl my  heart, and each m������ri*l������-|, after doing a Uttla  1iwirowork9.X Biunni-4 tn trah rtisssryr lutrt tml all  tired out.  Boolnff' ttet Stffibnra^ Hewt ana Korto'Pina  wore g;ood for tltai-i tronblon T urni-fc for a box,  and after t&klne* tlio Pilla for a few fliiyn t  .folfc a who!* h>t wetter*   eince then I havo had  , no return a* tho alwy spells ond pahia mrownd  ' ������ie lieiurt."'."-  mVtmt IMalaf ���������*- Hal miTmlg mmmm Amuurnkmi iimuSmmj  S^w. US' CjZf   CfT  mmJi  w.  .i,ii������.,J*Stt*l "3t.t   ���������~���������^  -MmhuULo. QttJt,   . .  ,^mmrw^mmmmmmiw '     . m^t   ^^^^^^ a  \  ULli'i..1 >,su.i)i <<  1  IliUUlg.a'.tittl^u^jiit.U^U-J,.-'^  fc'Mil-i^lM.KilliafcH^  -7'?!-; 1 A,Aia������AU  *M*Z������ V XXU VV a  mTv** tn������S rS "-iW-fctT  ���������'  ���������������*.  ARIFF TRUCE  nv SB1TMN  Hi   muiriau^  "London, Tf-no-���������i"h������ United Ki*-*sr-  flonxi on its own. terms has agreed to  President Franklin , D. Roosevelt's  idea for'a tariff* truce pending the  economic conference In June.,  Announcement of "the accord came,  -srhen, a short time before, Prime M-.a-  Ister Ramsay "fttocDonalds.tS.ted the  government would work for a. general  reduction in tariff's at next month's  conference.  On the heretofore unsettled ques-  tfions of the trtice, the United-Kingdom  took  the. position  she had   to  Condemn H J. Route  Senators  Urge   Curtailment  Of  Expenditures On Port  ," Ottawa,     Ont.���������Senator - Patrick  Burns of Calgary added his vo'ce to  that of  Hon.  J. P.  B.  Casgrain, of  Montreal in condemning the- Hudson  Bay  Railway.' Speaking  on  Senator  Casgrain's motion urging curtailment  of government  expenditures  on   the  development of the port of Churchill,  Senator Burns said the people of the  west had talked for 50 years before  they got the .Hudson Bay  Railway.  and would ha.ve bees wise If they had.  talked for 50 years more.  7 Senator Burns, a veteran cittleman  and an Alberta pioneer, said he had  been to Churchill and was not impressed with its possibilities. The harbor wa3 good but the land along the  ������������������ *,-,*.*.��������� "       ���������������������������������������������������������������  KIDNAPPED HEIRESS  ,.;- ,       -   ��������� jmiiviaj   ������o3 Hut xciLiic. OC.UCIS  WUU.U  ���������juard her #ght to continue ,negci������a-; be  fooljsll  ^^  there when  there  tions for tariff pact* already started, w^s pienty of good land available,  and  United   States   apparently   saw      &Tom Winnipeg-to the Rockies the  the force of this argument.    ,. western plains were becoming a cat-  Tho United Kingdom and  United -ti^f^ing   country,   Sen&tor   Burns  States awaited   acceptances    for.   a  truce by six other aatlons represent^  ed on the world economic conference  organizing comaaittee.  It was felt the absence of replies  from France, Germany, Italy, Japan,  R������lpr|.iTv> *������T;d Jdrojro-nvp was UQtls"L-3g tO  worry about because all of them originally, had, agreed to a. much stronger  truce accord than the revised version  the United Kingdom finally found acceptable.  Provisional arrangements called, for  a meeting for the organizing group  ������������������<���������        1TMJV44       ������*K|*aV*U>a       ���������***������+        mmm'm*       <*������<������ mj**m.m+   '   AAm^am^m  be formalized and sent to other governments .with the recommendation:  for. their prompt acceptance.  Details of the interchange between  the.United Kingdom and the United  States were hoi completely divulged.  Under the plan, all nations would  refrain from raising new trade barriers before the end of tbe world conference, -during which new commer-"  cia! understandings are expected.  | Revised Postage Rate  On Newspapers Approved  Bill  Sponsored  By Premier Bennett  Also Covers Periodicals  Ottawa, Ont.���������The new postage  rates for newspapers and periodicals  carried 40 miles and farther, were  approved ~oy ihe ZZvizse o������ C-oms&GSs  tn a bill sponsored by Prime Minister  R. B.~ Bennett.-  The bill provides that where the  advertising space in the publication  is 50 per cent, of the total, or more,  ���������**���������*������  **a        ������������������������%.������'%���������������* 4-n*W* kifm^hmfk ���������������*!���������������> 11 Vttr-a 4pS\m.mai        am, ��������� ������^ #��������� fm '  V***0       X"*J't-������V--*^V>.  .   V****-*"-*      .K?kBf^r*A        VV     .4^***. \*<.'*S.%/a  a pound when carried .more than 40  miles. The present rate is 1"V������ cents.  Mr. Bermett said the original proposal had been to..; increase the rates  gradually where the advertiseing  space was less than 50 per cent, but  4-  SPRING WHEAT  I\\fim{\mmml^%Jmm*m3'  mTTSk  I  I  f-ltOVft *>i*l **%***������ m������.a'%1'\4' T*> ���������������.*a. -mmm.amt mm.amm  ���������^*-:������^.������      mUmM^-ama-m       +\m.^      1-,1,WKtsVl A  wC~4.8VJ.\/JLA������9      A. A'K^ AAA       ktAAMa      jy *mk*m*AAma*AA-\  MW * * ���������*# 4T m^-a. bj  went on. Shipments of/ cattle began  in7February and ended"about; July.  The Hudson Bay route wound not bs  available for this trade, because navigation was late in opening.' Thus  Churchill could hot expect to participate to a great extent in the growing  live cattle export to" the United King^  dom. There was practically no timber  along the railway and the only hope  lay in the discovery of important.  mineral deposits.  Two large mines had already been  developed in the 'area, said Senator  Lenarum McMeans of Winnipeg, com-  ihg::-t������^e"-defe^^ route.  j"^e criticised. Seualor Ousgrain icr h:s  repeated adverse comments and affirmed his faith in the enterprise;  In closing the debate- Senator Cas-  grain urged, the government to spend  no more money on Churchill. Navigation in Hudson Bay was dangerous, he  said, and Churchill harbor was subject to ice blockades.  Margaret < Peggy) McMath, 10-  year-old daughter of Neil C. McMathr  of Harwich, Mass., who was kidnapped f rona her school at Harwichpo^t  by .a negro posing as a messenger  from her father. She was rescued and  the ransom money .was recovered.  Both her ' maternal and paternal  grandfathers are multi-millionaire industrialists. ���������-������������������������������������������������������-"���������  had  convinced  the  government  this  would be an undue hardship. It was  CANADA AND U.S.  Ottawa.. Ont.���������SubstSaLiai reductions in spring wheat sowings and  grain production generally were estimated in crop reports for Canada and  United States released at Ottawa  and Washington.  A Dominion bureau of statistics report showed a reduction in estimated  airea to be sown to spring whea; in  Canada from 26,646,100 acres in 1532  to 25,171,000 acres this year,  Acreage intentions for . oats and  mixed grains were slightly above the  areas needed in 1932 with fiax, barley and spring wheat lower. _.   .  The Washington report indicated  that for the first time 'this century  ���������^tablished, the TPrime Minister said, j production in all wheat in the United  tha#Tander existh^-cconbmic condi- States will be less than estimated  tions a,newspaper did not break even   domestic  need3.  The  crop reporting:  unless its advertising' space was approximately 50 per cent, of the whole,  End Direct Relief  More Working In England  Eighty Thousand More Employed In  April Than In March  London, Eng.���������Increases in employment continue to cheer tSe Old Ccun- I  mar    - - ���������������%. en a       -a       ..*^.|s  wiay urop dnipping 15ili  Strong   Opp-esitlon;  To   Bo    Offered  Would Prolong r Session  Ottawa, Ont,���������^The senate banking  and commerce    committee,   adopted,  ������y.  Eighty  thousand  more   n^rsons j wort ^   W������^   I*e J3*?*?. -**?*  were at work-in April than in the^oastm-? laws. Thesr effect is iaentical  previous   month,   bringing   the   total j wi5? ?e previous drafts  unemployed to 2,697,000.  Damping Duty Valuations  Bill Passed Granting - Necessary  rower Concersi-ing Legality  Ottawa, Ont.���������Because there had  been doubt raised concerning the legality of the arbitrary dumping duty  V&lUattuulS set by the department of  national revenue, the., House *of Commons passed a bill granting the  necessary power.  When gold was abandoned in the  United. Kingdom, explained Revenue  Minister E. B. Ryekinan, Canada continued to collect duties on the. par  value of the pound, irrespective of the  exchange value.  In addition, there was a dumping  duty-^-the differenc������ between $4.40  and the average exchange value of  the pound. This exchange valua was  set every 15 days by the department  and it was concerning this valuation  that" legal difficulties ai'ose'.''  Direct Relief In Saskatchewan Rural  Areas To Cease In Two Months   .  Regina, Sask.���������Direct relief in rural Saskatchewan wih come to a close  within the next two months."  Similar assistance to relief applicants in Regina may also be cut off  about the same time.  A. work-camp, It is unofficially-stated, will be opened under provincial  government control, at Dundurn  where the military training camp is  located, and the Prince Albert National Park will remain open', the two  camps giving accommodation to  about 800 men.  The Saskatchewan Relief Commission, functioning in rural areas of the  province, will close down as a disftrib-  board estimated winter wheat production as of May 1 at 337,485,000  bushels, or 66.7 per^ceht. of normal.  This reduction would necessitate  United States drawing on the huge  ������IiI.Sci������j^   3uX*p������US   Oi.   vtO������u������SciC   WiitciC,  expected    to    be   about   330,000,000  bushels July 1. .-.  Meantime, at Geneva, representatives of Canada, Australia, UniteS  States and Argentina sought the  ground -work, for agreements^ looking  to wheat acreage curtailment and improved prices on world, uj&rkets.  and  Trouble     Between     Paraguay  Bolivia Causes Concern In  United States  Washington.���������Word that Paraguay  had declared war on Bolivia caused  deep concern in American official circles, where it was immediately point-  Since the end of January there has  been a fall of 200,000 but there are  still 45,453 more unemployed than a  year ago. Improvement is at present  noticed.in building, tailoring, distiib-<-  utive industries, brick and tile-mak-  ng, dock and road building and hotel  services.  Ms For Arms Concessions  President    Roosevelt    Seeking    For  Conciliatory Attitude From  Germany  Washington.���������President Roosevelt  Is seeking to bring Germany to a  conciliatory attitude' which will make  possible definite accomplishments at  the Geneva disarmament conference.  The American attitude is that the  various nations represented rtt tHe  Geneva disarmament conference  should show a willingness to make  reasonable concessions to achieve an  agreement and that talk of treaty revisions should await a more opportune time.  Under the new amendment transshipment of grain at Buffalo is-prohibited unless it is carried from tha  head of the lakes to Buffalo and from  Buffalo tq^ Montreal, in a Canadian  ship. In the Commons western naom-  foers of both parties are preparing t j  offer strong opposition and it is believed that the ministry will drop tho  measure rather than prolong thq  session.       . ������������������.'..���������������������������-  AT.H'Vl    AAKaSjakl   aamatm  Should Use New Port  New British Air Chief  Cattie   Snipment,   To   Englanil   Via  Churchill Is Urged  The Pas, Man.���������-There will be ap-  proxtmately S0,000 " head of cattle  shipped from Canada to the United  Kingdom this year, and it is up to the  boards of trade and civic organlza-  tloua, as weii as individuals, to see  that a goodly portion of that business  goes through the new port cf Church-  Ill. This is the opinion of B. M. "Barney" Stltt, M.P. for Nelson In the  Federal House, who haa returned  from. Ottawa.  Ii. M. Strath, Saskatchewan M.L.A.,  Is Found Dead  Sceptre, Sask.-���������His throat cut with  a razor,. Dan Strath, Liberal member  for Happyland ; constituency " in the  Saskatchewan iegisiature, .was found  dead. ''   .. ,-.:  The body was discovered by hfs  wife, slumped over the steps of a caboose on his farm near here.  Mr. Strath, who was 50 years old  ed out that Paraguay is a party to  uting organization by the end of July. ! the   Kellogg-Briand   peace    pact re-  Regina   civic   officials   stated   they j aouncing war as an instrument of na-  are expectant that by the end of July j tiohal policy. "  the city will either have to "bear the       Bolivia, on the other hand, is not  entire .cost  of  direct, relief or  close  down altogether.  Kinmit.hu Pmoi-ffanittr Tov  City Of Wiisnipeg Refuses To Deduct  Two Per Cent. Levy From  Employees '  Winnipeg, Man.���������Expressing surprise at the action of city council in  refusing to deduct the two per cent,  emergency tax levy from city employees' pay envelopes, Premier John  Bracken said the tax was constitutional and would be. enforced.  At a meeting of city council a motion was passed instrucyng the city  treasurer not to "make the deduction  on May 1 last,   had   been   suffering  from a nervous ailment" for the last   from  salaries  of  city  employees.  It  a party to the famous anti-war  treaty, under, which most of tha nations of ������he7w0ri(3 s^j-ssd to settle  their disputes^ by peaceful means.  At the state, department, where;  efforts have long been made under  Francis White to settle the Paraguay-Bolivia dispute over the Chaco  territory, considerable anxiety was  evident, although no immediate state*  ment was forthcoming;  month and was. intending, to leave to  visit his brother, Jas. Strath, at Olds,  Alberta.  also expressed its intention of carrying the fight to the - courts, should  that be necessary.  ITALIAN MINISTER WELCOMED AT NEW YORK  Sir Edward Ellington Succeeds} Late  Sir Geoffrey Sohnoml  London, Eng.���������A*r Marshal Sir Edward Leonard Ellington has been appointed chief of the air sttiff in euc-  cession to Sir William Qeo-ffroy Sal-  mond, who died April 27.  Since 1081, Sir Edward Ellington  hiui boou air mwiiber for personnel on  tho kali* council arid for three years  before that was air officer command*-,  Ing-lH-chtof of tho air defence of  .Brituhi,      " ���������*' .7 i-  KxUmti Agreement  Ottawa, Out.���������Without debate thca  .liiutiiu ui.7Cii>ii8kiionhJ puwwuu u hill .ora-  pow^rlng- th'n g-nvp������'ii.!*������r-ln-cotineil to  extend indoflnltely, by proclamation,  tho trade agreement 1n oxlstehce''liJC-  t\vtm Canada and Now Zealand, sliicp  May 24, 1082. The. treaty oxplron May  24, 1033.  -'.-,-Death  Of  Herliert JT. Harale  Winnipeg, Man.���������Herbert J. Hardle,  for more than thirty years manager  of Toronto Typa Foundry Wester.n  Branches, died at hia home in Winnipeg on Saturday, May atli^ Death resulted from a heart attack. Funoral  services were held at the home en  Tuesday afternoon, and interment  took place ht St. John's cemetery.  Known to tho newspaper and printing  fraternity throughout Western Can-  ada,; a Sivlde circlo of friends w.ii  mourn his paelslng,  W.    N.    U.    1001  Cohtcrenco Must Not Fall  t Tcs-cnta, Ont,- 'i*i-qj-iho*-ylv.ti''itUx- rc-  siilts Bhohld tho eoonomlc cimforonnrt  In London next mon th fail, Sir Walter , ��������� Laytoiij ��������� C.B.IR,, -editor of Tho  Economist, addroHSing tho CanadJnn  Club, said tho clUIlcultlcp boforo the  j conforonco were, tremendous but that  tho ponaltloB of failure ������ro bo great  h'nono  of  uh  oan Afford  to' Ufc  thai  Thousands Of Books Bursedl  Germany Is Purging Her Libraries Of  Un-Germs-vii Influence  Berlin, Germany. ��������� Black - jisted  books from private as well as public  libraries were piled high on "Kultur's  altars" throughout Germany for public burning.  ScLoolboys enthusiastically rushed  final preparations for, the huge bonfires for which they w.cre responsible.  Nazi student committees of action  were working at top speed for more  than a week arranging for the great  purging of the libraries of "un-Ger-  man influences."  AH books of a Socialistic, Jewish or  Pacifist trend were especially marked  for  destruction.  Appointed Registrar  Winnipeg, Man.���������Sole nominee for  election as chancellor of the University of Manitoba and representative of graduates on the board of governors, the Right Rev. S. P. Matho-  Bon, for many years chancellor under,  appointment by the licutcnant-gov-  crnor-in-councll, was declared duly  elected by the registrar.  Sawmill Workers "Busy  Rimouski, Que���������Sawmill sirens  summoned 220 men buck to work in  tho Price mill hero, after a long win-  tor lay-off, to begin sawing tho winter's cut. Tho mills at Price, Matano  and ..Rimouski.. expect to export 25,-  000,000 foot of lumber to tho BritlHb  market this summer.  : Although u thick fog kept him wiilting ouLsidu New York for Moveral  hours",. Guldo Jung, Italian Finance Miniator, who arrived to confer with  ProBldont Roosevelt on lulematlunal uffulrs, was consoled for tlio delay by  tho warmth of the welcome ho reoovod whon ho arrived at "f^few York. Here In  fho distinguished visitor acknowledging the wolcomlnjflr ovation with tho  trndll'Jonal PpHclst ������alui;t>. ��������� ��������� ���������  Thr������w������ Stciso At ������'rincu ,  ManchusLviv E.ng.���������A largo .stono  was tlirown at Prince George at  Eccles as ho wua on his way in an  automoblio to the Manchester airport.  The stone was thrown by a boy, and  It hit ono of the mudguards with a  crash. Tho prlnco saw it. cominj*; nmd  dodged it. THE  CBBS-EQN  JUS-VIEW  ^:bsoascsosss.B_BaaRa.9SBess.seaaas.Estsssn vi m  ��������� m  ��������� a  a .    - ���������  a a  * For those Photo*? you ������  : always wanted use ���������  a, m  \ Mazda I  j Photo Flood !  [ ILamps " I  ��������� ������  : This lamp is used to take \  S photos in "your own   home ���������  ��������� any time of the day or night. jj  ��������� You have heard about these ���������  2 Photo Flood Lamps over the :  ��������� radio as they have been ad- ;  jj vertising them on the KHQ jj  ��������� programmes for some time ;  5 now. Call in and let me ex- jj  ������ plain the simple way to take jj  jj photos with them. S  m a  ������ T������**������i* **?������������ mricetl at 5  : 33c. each. ;  M r. mm ii ia  WIM114S  Theatrs  E    ������H������ll*������lf J^li  Thundering Hoofs I  Whirling Lassos !  Colorful Action !  with  JOHNNY MACK BROWN  in the  i  .r\t*.s*.\  ������h*  Order your spring  Cock's Greenhouse.  plants  early   at  FOR SALE-���������Tomato plants, splendid  stock.   Mrs. T. M. Edmondson, Creston.  W. L. Bell has taken delivery of a new  1932   Plymouth    sedan   from   Central  Motor?. ���������  .:7 ���������"!..,-���������; 7.;  ___'     -'.*it*'*v"  R. Walde of the Central Motors staff..1  was a business visitor at iNeison early  this week. '-  on Sunday, guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. G.  ���������ra___������_  a? M.r������������i.  A  FOR SALE-  hens, 40c. each,  ing), Crestoh:  -White  Leghorn laying  F. Simister (Alice Sid-'  popular priced dance with Walde's  4 piece orchestra music is the attraction  for Wednesday evening, May 24th, at  Park pavilion with dancing at 9 o'clock.  The admission is 50 cents to both  ladies' and gents, supper included:  Rev. Andrew Walker got away on  Monday for Vancouver., where he is  ittiU-nduiB the I93S conference of iW  United Church in B.C. He has been invited to stay another year at Creston,  and it is expected conference Will concede this request .  made the place much more serviceable as  j. ���������j���������t ������...ii  it  B (&*&*> mm\P  s  V. MAWSON   \  CRESTON i  i..g.������BB.a.B9BasgB.a.iia>>">Ba.aa8...-|  OB  ..**?  America's March Westward  Springs   w  ii������*"J  B^aiu,  ������luicMiu  with action* glowing with romance ..... as a reckless,  handsome dare-devil liberates  his people from injustice, and  enslaves the heart of a beau-  fvil crfrl.  -������������������-  o   ���������j*.*. vreston  vaney puouc  nos-  to  Mr. and   Mrs.  Th������  ������*  Heat Your Bath Water Electrically  No need to have a large fire or to start one at all, when the  warm weather comes.    Clean, safe and economical.  Let us put in that extra plug or light where you need it.  ELECTRICAL REPAIRS OF ALL KINDS.  RADIOS A SPECIALTY.  jyya-r ^BQUMn THE CORNER  pital, on May 15th,  Alf. Speaker, a son.  Miss Lillian Lewis of Nelson was here  for tbe weekend with her parents. Bar.  and Mrs. Fred "Lewis,  The Presbyterian Ladies'^ Aid  announce -* ts& and sale of hosse cookieis?  for Saturday;, June 10th.  Miss Ruth Compton of Nelson was a  Sunday vititor with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Jas. Compton.  Mr. and Mrs. Dawson of Kimberley  arrived this week on a visit with their  daughter, Mrs G. John.  Mrs. Arthur Mindlin and daughter,  Virginia, got back on Tuesday from a  few days visit at Cranbrook.-  Mr. and Mrs. McKenzie of Vancouver  are holidaying here at present, guests of  their son, Dr. G. G. McKenzie.  Wednesday, May 24th, is Victoria  Day, a statutory holiday, and all places  of busine s in town will be closed.  FOR SALS���������Unimproved residential  properties, splendid location and on easy  terms.   Mrs. T.M. Edmondson, Creston,  Mrs. (Rev,) Percival of Kimberley  spent a few days in Creston this week,  guest of Mr. and Mrs. Powell at the  rectory.  -  Tomato, Pepper, Celery, Cabbage and  Cauliflower plants, as well as flower  bedding plants are b*������ing listed at Cook's  Greenhouse. ..  AnnaaMnna   *.t flr'S^sl'fsrs  is greatly improved with tho erection of  a new fence by the superintendent, F,  Bunt. The village ia> showing its appreciation of the good work by .building  a new sidewalk from the Wilson avenue  corner aa far as the bridge.  The first crop bulletin for Creston  valley was issued by C. B. Twigg, district agriculturist, as at May 9th, and  states that th������ cherries are ten days iate  coming into bloom and a crop is assured.  Pears indicate a full crop, but there will  be few apricots and peaches:  The Full Gospel Tabernacle has gone  through a transformation. With a couple  of coats of Alabastine on the walls and  ceiling and paint on the woodwork it  looks attractive* The platform has been  enlarged and railing extended. These  changes and  the brightening   up  have  r*Ure  "^mm\  Si  0������   ' '  'mWmVmt mm    %mm     %%%     Wm9..  : T^fuaci Txrr\if\������A  +Pi-a   \g\\\    ***.A \t.  -   mmmmmr mma-m^mam _     l*fl   m-mmrm^r        AT mm ma*       ag^aV wmtrm      mmmmmmam.     ���������> ���������������  is permanent.   We have It  at new low nrices.  DeU?aS  Oreafu  Separator Bspa!rs  tf^      C^m    '"'���������*���������     ���������  ijr. Sinclair  ^BW^uflBW^aBBB.^MBBakJihafta*B^^������������aB-BBB^M%4^aBVB0  .a.~a.-a..a.a.-a.-a-a-a.a a.a-a   a   a   a-aa.  a.-  Bafla������������4nBB������BBatAaaBak*4>:^BaaBUateA������1k������mAatfa������������a^  ^ Local  1  -Ak..Ak.-A������. Ak..  A*.-.Am     mm.Am.mmtm.  I   #11  -^  -f*>      it       ^-^-^-^~-*fc-^������--*^--**'---**���������^-  A-A,.  THE F^fviiazivuLY STGire  f  r  TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR  4  4  4  >  i  4  ���������  4  4  4  T������-   all    *-.rm.-.    .t^..-.    ���������������������  TTf.sa   ^m-J   J*-"-11   ������*   .fit-   r\r������  is   Baker's Chocolate, %s $ .24  Owl Matches, carton of 3 boxes       COFFEE, Nabob, tin ���������.��������� :   COCOA, Rowniree's Elect, Js, per tin        Glidden 's Furniture Polish, large bottle, reg. 50c.;  now .-.; ; :   SODAS, Family, wooden box   WE DELIVER  IP  .GO  .23  .39  36  4  I  4  Greston VaiBey Co-Qpelativs Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  m.a..a\.a..A\. A.A..A. *,.^.aV.Ut. A.A.A.A.th.A.A.A. A. <B������.A������*. aV.aV. A. A.^.A.A.A.A.  AallB^aBlBBBaaBBBakWaafe,  ^aisa*****-*ti������a!i]***-������8***j^  FOR THE OUTDOOR MAN !  if cm Cr������;stOii   ������t omen s  -*-*"������n������r!p1 this  after-  A delegation  TKTx t **. ������i ri a 1  noon for a joint meeting -with the. W.I  in that town.  "Red" Cranna is back from his after-  hospitai holiday at his home in Penticton, and is again in charge of the Cranna  jeweiery store.  , ;.j ���������  Blossom Temple Pythian Sisters invite  v r>  F^^a.1*    mfTlU 1    iE| ������  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver        . Hearts  Corned Beef Tongssss Pickled Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  3  ji uuiun tiuuuic  mVJt^m^J      J  Sm,mArmU451 9  b n  mm m\4%     ffk        tw\m tw%\  ���������    ���������    ���������  l������IHffilll������ llffl  B-ffss    gii*a  m m Sstm\%S\  ������������������ '���������#..-������������������..  ���������j  PHONE 2  ���������wwmT.mmwwwmmmmAmw.mfwm  ww: vw  "b> ��������� Bi y v .a..^..������yy^'t mm  CT I 1 I TTfcnr^ CL  ���������mmmmgjim.       CI mm CZ3 mmm_^^mmmmf HMg "vMMMiMHMh  .  oi itjk^.i ^y  UNDERWEAR  Our Shirts are bought from the factory where they are  made to our specifications, with lots of length, width,  and roomy sleeves aud shoulders.  SHIRTS  Colors  are  Khaki, Medium  and  Light  Blue, Checks, etc, from 1.00 to $1.50  "5JN DE5x ''WISA.R  Men'.s Buttonless Underwear, in Merino  Combinitions, all sizes, at   Boys'   Buttonloss   Combination   Underwear, sizes 30, 32, 34 ;.  Men's Shirts and Drawers, Merino, each.  wmJji  MM ... W *"T   Wi MM.J^ *tew������i*5  k3������ *L JO. '*-* MJa K->  Men's Shoes in Elk uppers, with Panco  and Leather Soles, up from    3,00  I  i  i  1.20  .60  .60  ffm, jf������a w m pr% Jt.   A\U-aif m     mmm faa.  ::r.-������������^:r :7������������������kc ;^e^������^^  you to their military -whist  Hall this evening, with cards at 8.30 and  an admission of 36 cents.  Erickson and Easiport teams wiil  furnish the league baseball encounter at  Exhibition Park on Sunday afternoon,  hostilities to start at 2.30.  Improvement was shown in the quality of league baseball played at Creston  on Sunday, when the Intermediates  trimmed Canyon by a 14-6  margin.  Harry Compton. who has been  messenger at the C.P.R. depot for the  past fpw months, is taking vacation, and  is replaced by Mike Taiarico of Sirdar.  STRAWBERRY PLANTS FOR SALE  ���������British Sovereign $4~per 1000, plants  are not frozen. If you dig them yourself $2 per 1000.   G. Steiner,   Wynndel.  R.W.Bro C. Anderson of Fernie, dis-,  trict deputy grand master for East  Kootenay, will pay Creston Masonic  Lodge an official visit Saturday evening,  and all visiting brethren are invited to  attend. '  Col. Mallandaine and C. O. Rodgers  were visitors at Trail at the first of the  week, attending the 1933 session of the  Associated Boards of Trade of Eastern  B.C., of which the latter is vice-  president.   v  The valley has had all sorts of weather  the past week, including some welcome  showers, but more heat is what is required. From present appearances  there will be no strawberries till almoBt  July lst.  .  A. C. Yuill and L. P.Smith of Vancouver, and two of theii' asBOciatCB, were  Creston visitors at the end of the week,  diacusplng Croston Electric Company,  Limited, affairs with the local superln-  tondent, J, D. Farrln.   ,:.'''.,'  The valley's 1933 tulip crop commenced moving at tho middle of last week,  and today sees the Benson about at Us  peak. In 1932'it is estimated about  7000 dozens of these blooms were shipped from valley points,  Hon. NoIb. Louprheed, minister of  lands and J. C. MacDonald, comptroller  of water rights, wore visitors in tho district on Thurnday labfc, cobforrlhg with  tho trustees of the Irrigation and water  d istrictu at Erickson and Lititor.  MIbhoh Edith Elliott, Gladys Whlto  and Ethel Skirk of tho touching stall of  Bonnorfl Ferry high School, and MiBti  Edna Farrin, who la nttondinir high  school nt Bonnom, woro Creston  vlwltorn  a..m\.a..m\.a   a'  ai.a.. a.'. a:.a.-a.-im..a:-.a..a. ;-A.:-a-:-a.:;a;--p.   a. f.   a^j.. a.. a.ri' ay'.-a^,  A.A./b.A.A.A.fmnfa.A  fo.fc  IlMUuI  bW^is i^iSvVi^n^tP ��������� w  ��������� amm-air*  TRUCK ARRIVES I1>J GRESTON every  Tuesday and Friday evening,  LEAVES GRESTON   FOR  EAST every  Wednesday and Saturday morning.  4  CRESTON DER&T :  \ OBNTRAL MOTORS,     GRESTON  PHONE 16 tor Imorrr^mon  r*i  'tit'"'������|','i'"''*'  ��������� y^p'������yy^a|.8p.Bji.B,.By|.B/.B^. ���������;��������� y yy.y ww^9mm/"'W49'  ���������*r~v *f  , - A ,1 ^~ - a - a   a . a . a .a.. a..a..a\~ a., a   a    a   a~a.-a\-a..a.-a..a..a.^~ a..^. a..a.. a.rm\ *AitiAj.A.iAjn&nmflbr,m^������^-,mi  ���������flMif Count  These are not idle words spoken without  caieful thought. Look at the lines listed  below, then come into our store and  oxamine the goods, then YOU WILL BE  CONVINCED.  500 Ends  4  fVtote  fSmTB 0mWOJff0mWB mm^ffOff lm^  &i������mtaesn&  LW^mtm  ������$������2    ffflj^ f$ mWlmlmpjmmm.  Br mmjgw \%mWwBm\mmW  Kb tatriuliMlfclf 4 UMitttt W% IJ tliXmUU K-a'Am) ul


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