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Creston Review Apr 28, 1933

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 j      nuyuwni unrimy apt. ������Kf   *  f V-  -   u  ������������  *Tf^1lrr,o  s#"*l'l^a  VOL. -A.A.  "creston b. c; fbxI&a y, a  T>T������TT  no  amVJ.  tia~a&���������������  No. 6,  ���������-'2 '  W*4������������. *  -Lanyon ntungiy  mf\L.'ai\-. \mm������mm     17 aa mmm.***.  Church  ���������Easter  f>laaei"������rf  Service  7V VII  Monday  Attended  Concert is  Dialogue, "David's Brave Attempt"���������'  Grace Bond, Heien Johnson, Frank Clayton, Charlie Kolthammer, Walter Johnson. *  ������Duett��������� Mr. and Mrs. Kolthammer.  i Pabieau���������"Prayer"  Accompanists for the violin soloists  were Mrs. Sasnuelson and Mrs. Lister,  while Mrs. Knott was at the piano for  -> i-Ui  Creston  tenuis  \mm\  t*ev<i%Vm"arVmVk  r4Ja������ISt "  "A uioiiviaa  I*,-  take ss Quite Satisfactory.  ~.II~C  VUI.������4  splendid    financial  being; almost $60.   '  a mar  Of������fUlll0  success   the intake  ~ 'L  '  of  Officers-  v-ri  Fleet New Sislfc  Season Membership $5���������Put  Courts in Shape Immediately  ���������Discuss Building Clubhouse  Judging by the numbers.-^* citizens  who attended divine service on Sunday.      __     ���������.������,.... ..    ,    a .i.  and the-Easter Monday evening concert,      Mw. H. A. Batbie . to a patient at the  it is ouite evident that Eastertime is as 1 Creston Hospital.                         e~--*-*~    ������������   i~      A. Cameron, who has spent  at Coleman'  Alberta," is  back to look  K'wwiea* wi  after ranch operations.  Mrs. S. Benedetti and baby son were  Cranbrook visitors this week.  _ XJ* CUB jr Vat* ������#^,<*������i>-?������������ Mta *���������>  Christmas. ',"���������'; ���������  Rev. A. Walker. intitie'United Church,  preached on Sunday afternoon to a  congregation oi -about 100, which filled  the Canyon church to. capacity. Special  singing by Mr*. Manford Samuelson's  Sunday school class had something new  in religious exercises at Canyon. Also  a? a soloist Mis? June Browell's singing  was . pleasing. She . was efficiently  accompanied .by Mrs..Kolthammer on  the organ.' '-''[  On 'Monday evening the ladies' aid  and sunday School combined to stage one  ot the most successful evening's entertainments' that* has yet been held in  Canyon community hall; the ladies  - hav ng haree oi the cafeteria supper,  and roneerc hy the Sunday school .under  the B'ipprvision of Mrs. M- Samuelson  who with Godfrey Samuelson were  responsible ror the entertainment. Rev.  A. Walker was chairman and his ready  witt enabled him to get the audience into the best of humor, which was  maintained until the program was concluded. '-Encores were banned, much to  11" s disn^asu**? *of th~������ su-'Ione?  The   chief   attraction was the play,  "Mix  Well and Stir," put on by t e  "-Creston young people, whichdelight d all  present.   Canyon was represented in the  company   by   Misses Hoiiy Bond and  tsic nuivci  ���������JL.  ~   J- ra>!  ttiiei (spring vvOlK OH tlSS iouCu.  ' Mrs. M. Wigen and Donnamy were  Trail visitors during Easter, with the  former's sister, Mrs. Allan.  Mr. and Mrs. Robinson and family  were auto visitors at Nelson last week.  Work is progressing steadily on the  crater system. Laying of pipe Is almost  complete and tests-of pressuse are being  made. -  Crestoh tennis cluhgannual meeting was  held in the town haii^ori Monday evening. There waa a ring turnouKof members. The retiring executive reported a  successful 1932 season, with a membership of 28. .Expectations are for &n  equal, if not larger enrolment this year.  Following the reading of minutes and  adoption of the-treasurer's statement the  following officers were elected: President, John Murrell} vice-president, Harry  TUlicta  ions,    and  also her accompaniments.  The costumes of the play were  colorful and artistic and lent the  desired atmospher called for by  Shakesperian dramas. The stage  settings were quite simple. On  Thursday evening the olay  attracted a fine turnout but TFYi-  day's   matinee was not so well  abtejiurcu.  ktt������lGk&������iB  Creston  Seven Teams Get Franchises���������  Each Play 12 Games���������Starting  May. 7���������Creston Has Game  Fvery Sunday���������2 Town Teams   .������...������ w^y      .   Miss Marcella Sanford is at Greston  this-week, in charge of the third division  of Creston school, Miss Wade being off  dutv <">n account ������ff illnes*.  At the annual "meeting of East Creston  irrigation^ district on the 12th, J. M.  Craigie was elected to succeed himself as  trustee, for another three-year term.  iss'    "RHck-^siTj Ladiss Hospital Auxilary had  uuitu vvwiug.    *-������se3������( iui   t.u������ _ytair  membership;     $1.60  are;  per  ivith  the programme  ?o!o   by . ?~-j^rg?  ' her ^*ib,Tt   and  lie Berggren  The musical part of  introduced -  a     piari.>  violin.solc^hV Misses^_^^^  and HollvrBond^hotS Sws������������viuB JanrOvat  loii/ "Sis 'iitSe" ���������&&������&*'������������!&*'' sffes^s.in  riowere. -uuntx&~ oy -i������tr. .aeiCi^tairop  Kolthammer and-Misses Mary/Oison  and Agnes 'Johnson' were pleasing.  Another likable feature was the teen age  boys and girls .who took part in  dialogues, etc.. ending up with a  delightful tableau in which, pretty iittie  Kari Solbein was seen in the attitude of  prayer. The whole demeanor and  nature of - the gathering dispelled all  boubt or fear that Canyon was fast becoming under the influence of coramun  ism.   The programme complete follows:  Easter Greetings���������Six Primary Girls.-v  Chorus���������Junior Boys and Girls.  Play���������"Mix Well and Stir."  Duett���������Agnes Johnson, Mary Olson.  Violin solo���������Miss Holly Bond.  Recitation���������Jim Batsman. jr=i assisted  y three boys.  Piano solo���������Mary Nygaard.  Dialogue,*>'Wheh Mrs. Jones Rebelled"  ���������Alfred Nygaard, C. Burns, E. Olson,  Annie Gartlarid, Helen  Humble, Dolly  and Marjorie Tedford.  . Chorus���������Six Junior Girls.  Recitation���������Richard Hale.  Violin solo���������Annie Berggren.  Chorus���������Junior Boys and Girls.  Mr. and Mrs. Ken Dewar and son oi  Kimberley are visitors with Mrs.  Dewa's father, John Bathie.  A quiet wedding was solemnized at  Trinity United  Church manse, Creston  on   Thursday,    May   20th,   with Rev.  Andrew Walker officiating, when  Miss  J&sther,   second   daughter  of  Mr.   and  Mrs. J. Whittman, became the bride  of  Howard B. Slingsby, only son of Mr. and  Mrs.-T.   E.   Slingsby.   The bride was  supported by Miss Peggr Truscott  of  Creston. while C.  Whittman was'best  man.   The newlyweds are residing with  the groom's parent's.   Wynndel tin can  orchestra was out in full force that even- ]  ing to celebrate the happy event.   After ]  an    unmusical.serenade   the  musicians]  weretinvhjecynto the home of Mr. and  ^aWo^^-^."^an^i^4uid.ia ^gp-^enSOys'  sbteVs^uIbs-'wss' snsnt' with music,^souks  and refreshments. ~ -'- 7 -" V  Wynndel Women's Institute had the-  April meeting in the hall on Thursday  last.   In the absence of Mrs. Robinson;  Mrs. Davidge took the chair.   Minutes  and financial statement read and adopted.   Correspondence dealt      ' with.  Letter   from   Cecil   Moore of Creston  offering a silver cup or $5 to* be competed for at the fall  fair  was  read ��������� and  discussed, and a ballot was taken.   The  offer of $5   cash was accepted.   Ways  and means   of raising funds were discussed and it was decided to leave until  next meeting as so many thinga are go  ing on how.   A suggestion that we invite  Creston Institute to our next meeting  was    enthusiastically   ^accepted.   Mrs.  R. Andestad was named to be in charge.  Following the meeting a very interesting  dfmonstration on rag riig hooking  was  given by Mrs. Hackett.   ...,-.,..  $5.   season  month;    $1    junior r^neinbership,  restricted hours.     _-^  The new executive^, was authorized to  make the necessary expenditures toward  labor and equipment to put the courts in  shape and this work will, be commenced  immediately., i^ay wiil begin as soon as  the courto Srv in:^ suitable shape. A  membership  drive ;will also be-under-  Discussion of plahs for the erection of  a clubhouse at tne courts was held over  till a future meeting.  tie ds5sdil test' atsHmSmtA  at the schoolhouse on Saturday afternoon, at which the cash intake was almost $1$.  League baseball, with a game every  Sunday afternoon, will be a feature - of  Creston's 1933 sports life, as in  1932.  This was accomplished at a well  attended meeting this week at which the  old international le^^tie was reorganized  with seven teams entered, from Forthill  and Eastport, Idaho; Canyon, Wynndel,  Erickson, and Creston Intermediates  and Athletic Club. Bonner? Ferry asked  to be included hut to avoid travelling  expense the request for admission, was  Mrs. Markle of Kimberley was a Sunday visitor here with Mr. and Mrs. L.  jn.tsi.~M;.  Mta.   j  ouu  _-s_n J   Mrs.    3  Evansburcrh, Alta, arrived on Friday to  spend the summer with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. ������1. Campbell.  Students Present  rsi"s esn   --'- ��������� *  Ibe iempesf  sftttrsn*  4s.  OAlia.a~k~w9J~PW������������*~3<J~.Ea     ~^a^.n Mi~i~.  bv Ansateur Talsnt���������  f?<ae-������������sl-.l a/  ���������^aw.ma^.m^mm.  asu  *. ^t?-.������:  tendaace (Snly I������air.  ��������� -1-  ���������  A a  -fk.V  -.s������������: -Sir  .-Roland Miller.  ^TMEary Abbott.  .-Herbert uodd.  Alonso ���������'^J -..  ������flb?stKan_!l_i- .���������.^_  Prospeio-���������11; ai  Antonio.;���������^1,-t���������L ~- ..Faye Tompkins.  Ferdihs-nd���������y_ .: Ester. Stace-Smith.  Gon?alcr. : .-������. _ -^ Jack Young.  Adrian,.���������:���������-. i~  Agnes Crane.  Caliban.. . Arthur Nichols.  Trinculo  ' Betty Speers.  Stephono   Sydney  Scott.  Master of the ship ^H".���������Tony Morabito.  Boatswain u*..  bandy Telford.  Miranda X._r._ Opal LaBelle.  Ariel :������ Kathleen Bundy.  **The    Tempest/-   which   was  staged by  Creston High School  Mrs. Hart of Red Deer, Alta.,  at the middle of the week on a visit with  her daughter, Mrs. J. Murphy.  Erickson lost the opening baseball  match of 1933 dropping a 4-2 contest to  Porthill in that town on Sunday afternoon. Erickson battery was Penson,  Anderson and-Shapson.  Due to counter attractions Erickson  Christ Church Ladies' Guild bridge at  Kemp's packing house Wednesday evening last did not draw the usual attendance, only six tables being in play, with  the hie score nrizes taken by Mrs. Jim  I JUfuuua iuiu J.X. uuniuiK.  An important    sale,    of      orchard  property   was   closed  this'lweek js?hen  -4-Gurrierbrothers of, Fernie purchased the  11-acre prop������^of~Mtr-Hhx*ofif-. which  is    part  o^ the .former Herl* ^Gobbett  '   * "       *    *   *   out-to  R. M. Telford was named aa>, the7 sole  league oincial, and designated secretary-  treasurer. There will be an executive  made up of the managers of each league  team.  The schedule is in-course of preparation, and will open on Sunday, May 7th.  tv~nrh team will n^vn 12 arj-trrips-���������mx  At.  home and six abroad���������with the league  close coming at mid-August. As was the  case lust year %1 wSl ho extracted from  the receipts of each game and it will go  arrived] *n a  jackpot to be alayed for at the  season end by the teams finishing first  and second. Each team will take its  own home gate receipts.  The makeup of the league is much the  same as a year ago, with the exception  that Wynndel replaces Kitchener, and  Erickson is a new entrant, and raises the  league strength from six to seven teams.  This year some of the Kitchener talent  will wear Erickson uniforms and should  vive the tomato pickers a likely nine.  With two teams in the league Creston  is assured baseball every Sunday after-  " noon,   and   on  occasion there will be  double headers as when Hiis Eootehav  .... . ���������   ... .. <a.       ., ... ^  JKiver is on ~-.de rise jroruuii auu  pust������ibi:y  Wynndel will be,-unable to use their  playing fields and may shift their games  to Creston during the-fiood stage of the  ri-fer:" It is .also "likely  the  Erickson  ranch,   and   is   nicely .planted  ox  eherri^, =s~������?!^-������Bd ssnsll fe-gSs..������j  fineyounglOrchard coming along.   The  sale was "pot-'through by R. Wahnsley,  teasn   will  Creston.  slay -the!  MM'kMmULmVtLl  o*  i\S*.  .,,..  8L9&$GP  ��������� 'mt>������pm,1*jt4p--|' ajjit'i ���������mam  so l���������>ng?sorhow i  goodb^Mgloomi  it  LaugK" Your Way  Through Life with  Sunshine  Q   B'tiCl* B ������am\  If  New Facesl^y  New Comedyl  New Songsf  New Joy I  Hajflipy, carefree, singing, dancing, nappy-go-lucky '-Sunshine  Susie'' in the gayest picture of  the year! A new and delightful  personality in the cleverest, musical romance ever produced! Bo  witty, so original, so entertaining,  you'll want to see it again and  again I You couldn't see a better  ���������picture!'.' ��������� ������������������ '7'.;;������������������ -,-���������'  '-_  The feigning Triumph of  ..' . Londpn������ puri^ ,and.Berlin!.-,  Sli  world happy.  Ernest Stevens, who has been on a  vipit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R,  Stevens, returned to Trail on Wednesf  day. ; (      '   ���������"- ���������-  Robert Macnichoi, provincial secretary forJB.C. for the Canadian Legion,  was a visitor here on Tuesday, in com*  pany with President W. V. Jackson and  secretary H.,A Powell of the Legion, at  Creston  ,  School re-opened on Monday aftjar"thc  Easter week vacation. Miss Curtis,  who had spent the holiday at Slocan  City, got back on Sunday.  Quite a number of the younger generation of Lister Huscroft made the trip tq  Kitchener by the Feed Huscroft truck  -'on'Friday night for the dance staged by  the employees at the airport. The  attendance was not as larg   m expected.  A ear of baled alfalfa from the Mi*f.  Thomas ranch was shipped to the CM.  & 8. farm nt Marysvlll, at the end of the  week.-' ;'���������       7. ' , '-,, 7 ..-  Mra. Bird returued on Sunday from a  three day holiday visit with friends in  Nelson. "    '-������������������'��������� '.;..,-' :  Mrs. B. B. Stallwood. of Nelson, who  spent Eantor week with her parents,  Col. and Mrs. Liotor, returning homo on  Sunday, and wan nccompnntcd to that  elty by her parents. The colonel was  the gucnt ' opnfiUor' at the Ypirea Day  ohncrvatlon rtt Nelooh^ on Sunday.-   ' f;")l  Otto Dlrneh was liero from Nol8bri:?,ti  few days last Week, and1 whllo he������*<i,  arranged for the Bhitiplnu of a carload ;,p|T  halod alfalfa to a buyer in that city.   ,,'  There wao h'fair thirndut at the Com-  munUy Society bridge at tl)b nchoolhouaq  on Saturday '"night atf which the high  score prlsaoB Writ to Mrs. Bamford and  John Bird, and tho coimc-lnfcm prize to  Chaw. HuBcroft. Tho affair wao in  charge of Mr. and Mrs. Di J, McKeo.  Literary and Athletic Society at  the Pari H Hall last Thursday  evening and Friday afternoon,  was certainly a success. It was  under the capable management of  high school principal Franklin P.  Levirs, and he is to be highly  commended on the successful  showing made by those taking  part.  Herbert Dodd, in the role of  Prospero, .interpreted the part of  the old Duke of Milan very skilfully. He was quite at home on  the stage, and had no tr ubl 3 in  delivering the long speeches found  so frequently throughout his part.  Opal LaBelle' too, as Miranda,  daughter of the duke; carried out  her heavy part with her usual  characteristic poise.' This was  especially noticeable 'in the love  scene with Ferdinand.  Kathleen Bundy as Ariel, spirit  of the, air, was entertaining in her  unique   musical  iiumbers which  provided a pleasant change from  the   general  run   of    the  play.  Ferdinand,   played^ by   Esther  Stace-Smith, who aWtd the   part  of the  gallant J������rihitS���������i!-*of Naples  acceptably.   Fay 7, Tcfrhpkins,  in  her(   portrayal   of  ^he .villain,-  Antonio, carried her part off witty  ease r^Bt of ten seen \ih ������b; young:  aw actress^''- -   -^���������������������������������������������.%'-}.;-::-.',.'.;--.-.-, ���������',���������;.  Jack Young and Agnes Crane,  of Witi court of the King of  N^pliss, handled their parts nicely, as also did Arthur Nichols, the  hunchback, monster*. Betty  Speers, as court Jester, and Sydney Scott, butler; supposedly  loyal servants of the king, sun-  plied the desired comedy, breaking the monotony W their  drunkeifi scenes with Caliban.  Both did their parts lull justice.  Margaret Stfcyletiwjrto to wt con-  grat\ilated on her piano solect-  GmWnyon GBty  John Johnson is busy at present get  ting out some hewn timbers whifch will  be used on bridge repair wJrk by;the  \dllage of Creston.  The fine weather that set in in good  earnest at the end of the week is enabling work on the land to go ahead, and  with a continuance of the heat it won't  be long before the pink spray will get  under way.  Mrs. Sid Parker and children have  arrived from South Slocan to join her  husband who is a construction foreman  for West Kootenay Power & Light  Company at Goat River canyon. They  are occupying the Martin Nelson  residence. 7 '���������"'  high and public school students are how  hard at work for the midsummer  examinations.  If the pre sent fine weather continues  it will not be long before the pink spray  will be under way. It looks as if_the  severe winter weather has taken a lot of  the 1S3S plunss, prunes and cherries in  this section.  The new residence of Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Martin was housewarmed on Friday night when neighbors, young and  Old, were on hand for the whist and  dance, the honors at cards going to Mr.  and Mrs. Cecil Hamilton.  WOB  guest  an  of  Joan    Langston^  of  Creston  Easter   week   visitor, here,  a  Grace Bond.  Mr. and Mrs. Jeff. Knott left at the  e^id of the week on their return to Sno-  qunlme, Wash., after a week's visit with  their parents. *  Mrs. Halstend had the misfortune to  fall down stairs on Saturday in which  she.sustained a broken wrist.  The Farmers' and Workers' League  supporters met in the ball on Saturday  night to hear a report of tho delegates  to Victoria on the recent hunger march.  Tom Mountford, one of the most active  of the marchers, was the chief speaker.  Mas. Wilbur and family have just  arrived from Alberta, ������nd are now  occupying tho house oh the Leslie Mc-  Irmis place. She is the oldest daughter  'of Mr. and Mrs. Brett. 7  A number from here were at Creston  on Thursday night for the high school  play,   "The Tempest," ���������'       " *  slay,   "Ti  Esther Stace-Smith had a  in which Miss  part, playing  the role of '"Ferdinand" in a way that.  entitles her to rank with the best of the  talent in the cast.  m  :���������������������������'���������'y,M'^������\V''  Chftft-nlRaymond got away last week for  Planet, 8#., whoro ho will bo for tho  mjftt month'.-'  -Mrs. Frod Taylor left thta week for  Nelson,.where alio is visiting with her  hunhand in that city. '  'Weafc , Kootenay Power -&, Light  Company erow is working through hero  thin week, putting in the holes for the  power polo Hno.        v  Mian Alice Carr of tho telephone  central staff at Pernio, is hero on a visit  with her parents, Mr. and  Mr������. Victor  Cam .������������������"'.���������',','.���������' ���������:.���������������������������  Principal Froonoy got back oh Monday rnornlnp from tlje' ton-day Eneter  holiday at hln homo in Ror<������landr and tho  The big steam roller and other equipment got Into action on Monday on  some long overdue repairs to the hard  surface road between tho Rose ranch  and the village boundary.  Mr, and Mrs. S.Willows and daughter,  Mrs. Jones* of Calgary; C. Willows of  Medicine Hat, Alberta, and Mr. Taylor,  of Calgary, Alberta, were recent visitors  with Mrs. Chas. Raymond while On the  return journey to the coast.  Under  the  auspices of  Women's Institute.  the  in, the  ,7    ���������!,������������������.'    '���������       -,'1.' -    :���������:'./   "1  United Charch Hall  CRESTON  3[to. 3*30 p*m.  AFTERNOON'TEA  Sale of Flowers and Home  4T***-,**,mmmmm map  .  *a0.k&4rm*m1 + ti0ttfmt   ^  EVIOEYBODY WELCOMF!  w  I   *,:,V, ������������.-TTTmnrnii������n.^r������������m������������.,   ....   i...^.~~~��������������� "-^mimrn-l r~THIaaTHtM'7< II1   11  II  ^^^^Mnu^mHI^^mmaS^^^K^^^^!!������^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  "^FffdnSf -  -. t* Sil tt / ! U������ * If/:-  J.UJUi'-T.'JJUJ"VV-"������'.-  '���������iSCTii.iuiCSflWVyF -'  ���������'flJfr-V'-'.WJ-  131  HATENTS  A   XAmt   Ot   "Wanua   XavfaiSesaf   eafi  Full Information float tTrtm On Jteq~sm&  AV  H?������     ������*?���������������     **������ BANK ������T.  WW.     ������������7     OTTAWA,   On*,  fit BhMSA*  WORLD HAPPMKGS  SB!ftSSg?slJ  The Roosevelt economy campaign  5s heading for a reduction of from  14,000 to 18,000 in the strength of the  United States armv*  Approximately 15,000 acres will be  sown to sugar beets in southern Alberta this year, an increase of 1,000  acres.  Amelia Earheart has received  the  award of the 1932 Harmon interna- j  tional  trophy  for women  flyers  for 1  The Debt Adjustment Ad,  1933  important     Legislation    Passed     in  Saskatchewan   At   "Recent  Session  The  Debt   Adjustment  Act,   1933,  passed at the recent session of the  Saskatchewan  Legislature, does  not  differ very materially from the Act of  1932,   which   tt  replaces.   Its   scope,  however,  is  much wider.  \Vhil<*  the  former  Act  applied only  to  certain,  restricted   classes   of . residents,   the  new Act protects every person who."  is an actual resident of the province,  and that protection extend to every  person who,   though   not   an   actual  ������*>n.������������-t J-9#fc*%4L <A 4~1������M ^mm+m*������.0m.mm        .** aff       aff j-~> y������������������ "I ���������. ���������aaJL  m, -w~-J*v������hl,a������ %tf       ik~������,     fcXAVl      <LS VT JUG J.       VJL      AAA AAA      JiGfcUUl  In the province on which a member  of his family conducts farming operations. All companies, except banks,  carrying on business Is the province,  are also protected.  Amicable Settlements Between Debtor and Creditors  The new Act repeats the provis-  seetion by order of the Lieu- ' contained hi Tho &**& ������-.?  thia  tenant-Governor In Council  And the prohibition applies to proceedings commenced either before or  after ~ the.., twenty-seventh day of  March,' 1933, the date on. which the  Act came into force. '  . But -there sure some importaint exceptions tO" the general "prohibition  above .set.forth. These exceptions are  as follows":'  ���������~1.       The   tMroHfiji^tQW*    ������J������g<a   jn<jt 'U1'"-'^  to any. contract made or entered into  by a dehtdr, the'whole of the original  consideration for which arose after  the first-day-;������f April, 1933, nor to  any action or suit which is founded en  tort, save with respect to a contract  which is merely a renewal or revision  of .a contract originally entered into  i.O   UMI.  uake.  her flight across the Atlantic in May,  1932, the first crossing ever accomplished by a woman alone.  Decrease of more than 1,000,000  pounds was shown i������ butter holdings  on April 1, as compared with the corresponding, date last year, according  to a report issued by the Dominion  Bureau of Statistics;  Plscsr sroid output I** Sritis'* Columbia increased from $118,711 is  1929 to $346,800 in 1932, a gain of  nearly 200 per cent. Free miners certificates were issued to 10,000 men  last year.  Long a source of revenue to dwellers on the outposts of civllL&atiCii,  bounties on timber wolves have been  slashed 50 per- cent. Henceforth the  bounty will be $15 per pelt compared  with the S40 formerly paid.  To assist school districts, municipalities and other public bodies to improve the surroundings of schools,  public "buildings and community centres, the Alberta government will distribute close to 3,000,000 caragana.  seedlings.  A rate war among trans-Atlantic  lines, it was reported in shipping circles, will be the probable results of  differences between members of the  shipping conference respecting rates  for first class and cabin class accom-  Sons of the superseded Act with respect to amicable arrangements for  settlement of debts. Such arranffe-  ments may be made, through the medium of the Debt Adjustment Board,  between a resident and his creditors,  snd suv -crovids ������or settlement of the  resident's* debts either in full or by a  composition.  If an adjustment cannot be arrived  at between the resident and his creditors, the board is empowered to  determine from, time to time the basis  on which the resident ought to ������������y  the claims of his creditors and on  which the creditors ought to accept  payment of their claims; and, Sn case  the resident fails to comply with any  directions given hy the board, the  board may Issue a permit authorizing  the creditors to proceed against the  resideat,  "Readjustments  Between  Debtor  and  Creditor "Upoa Pettl^on  Ftiiii&g;  oS*.  bujjICoImc AgrevGueat   trc-  tween a resident and his creditors,  or failing compliance with any directions given by the board, the board  is empowered, upon petition of the  resident or any of his creditors, to  make such recommendation as it  deems expedient for the relief of the  resident or for a. re-adjustment of the  contractual relationship between the  resident and his creditors, having- regard to the economic conditions prevailing at the date when the indebtedness was incurred, those existing  at the date of the petition and those  existing during the intervening period. In psjrticulsr the ho3.i~Ci ttav, dv  order, provide for postponement of  payment of all or any debts of the  resident;   prohibit  the  issue  of  pro-  2. Again the prohibition does not  Sppiy to:      :. ���������'.., ;.!  ������������������  (a) an action or suit by a  municipality for recovery of taxes,  or any of-the other remedies available to a municipality for...the collection of. taxes?  (b) seizure in the nature of a  distress for rent, provided that the  goods distrained shall not be sold  or otherwise dealt with except with  the written permission of the  hoard: and  (c) such further class or  classes of legal or other proceeding  as may be withdrawn, from the operation of the Act by order of the  Lieutepant-Gov ernor In Council.    .  3. Proceedings by way of attachment or ^a.rnishrnent may be initiated !  by a creditor of a resident and service effected on the garnishee but no  further steps in such proceedings  shall he taken, without the issue of a  permit by* the" board.7  4. The continuation of the following actions and proceedings is per-  modations.  Sosm*   cf   Government  House   atices������?f the execution of process al-   A~_   _rc_i_,    .j __   ^ j ready Issued; stay proceedings m civ~si  _ _ ... jjjg   ac^or|S. Vary the exemption privileg-  Edmonton, official residence of  iieutenant-governor of Alberta, in  preference to reduced educational  gnaats by the Alberta government  was urged in a resolution passed by  the executive of the United Farmers  of Alberta.  B.  C. Eugenics Boara  Will Assume Control Of Its Duties  July 1st  British Columbia's board of eugenics, to be created under the Sterilization Act, will assume control of its  duties when the statute comes into  effect, July 1. It will be a voluntary  board, composed of a member of the  judiciary, a psychiatrist and a social  worker, yet to be named, who will  serve without remuneration.  The duties of the board will be to  pass upon recommendations from  superintendents of any provincial  mental home or industrial schools,  where it is suggested that hereditary  mental deficiency or serious mental  disease may be passed on to successive generations without interference.  If the consent of the patient or a  guardian is obtained, the board may  order application of the statute in  such case, first holding individual investigation into the case. Where consent is withheld, the operation would  not be proceeded with In any case.  The cost would be borne by the Institution concerned and choice of a surgeon would be accorded.  Improved Ills Tlmo  When Pedro Gultierrez was recently released from tho county jail at  Las Cruces, New Mexico, after being  held since April, 1032, as a suspect  in a murder case, he presented Sheriff Dick Trlvlz with a set of bedroom  furniture made entirely out of cigar  boxes. Gulterresc carved the furniture  during his idle moments in the county  lockup.  Copper Wall** For Buiigtilowft  Bungalows with copper walla ate  being- conntructcd In Germany since it  ban been found that this metal off era  ltd vantages over wtcel houssca, principally huuaubu J I, Iri I'llwl-pk-ooii tiud to-  quires no protective coat of point,  w.  n." v,' looi ~"  es of the resident; direct the resident  to deal with all or any part of his  property in such manner as the board  deems expedient.  Proceedings Prohibited Unless Permit  Issued  The main provisions of the Act are  contained in section 11. That section  commences by providing that no legal or other proceeding, included in  certain described classes, shall be  taken, made or continued against a  resident unless a permit has been  issued for the- purpose by the Debt  Adjustment Board or a member  thereof, or by any person authorized  by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council.  The prohibited classes of proceedings are as follows:  (a) action or suit for any legal, equitable or statutory claim,  demand, debt or account, or for any  money  demanded; _ *  (b) action, suit, or proceeding  upon a covenant under an agreement for sale or mortgage of land  or assignment of such agreement  for sale or mortgage;  (c) action or proceeding for  sale under or foreclosure of a  mortgage on land, or for cancellation, rescission or specific performance of an agreement for sale of  land or for recovery of possession  of land, whether in court or otherwise;  (d) proceeding to acquire title  to land by virtue of any tax except  a preliminary application by a tax  purchaser to- a registrar of land  titles pursuant to and by virtue of  section 53 of The Arrears of Taxes  Act;  Co) proceeding by way of execution;  .    ��������� ���������������������������,,..:''.  (f) action or proceeding to  sell land under or In satisfaction of  any judgment or mechanic's Hon;  (g) seizure in the nature of  an execution or distress, or under  any If on,' agd-eendojCLt for .sale, chattel mortgage, hire -purchase agreement or conditional sale agreement,  whether by virtue of rights at common law or under statute;  (h) seizure ,under any agreement for sale of land used and  occupied us residential property;  (i) seizure under any agreement for sale of farm land or under  any share of crop loatie or crop  payment agreement for sale or  mortgage, in excess of tho share to  which any poroon mak'ng a seizure In entitled under mealions 2 and  3 of Tho Limitation of Civil Rights  Act, 1D33, and whether by virtue of  Hj-fhtm nt common law or under  statu to | -  <P Huoh other clasn of,legal  or other proceedings ns may be  brought  within  the  provisions   of  (a) actions or proceedings for  sale under: or foreclosure of mort-  g������ges c*TLasd; or for cancellation,  rescission, or specific performance  of agreements for sale of land, or  for recovery of possession of land,  whether in~-court or otherwise, commenced and set down for trial prior  to the coming into force of the Act  save that, tko final order shall be  made or judgment rendered and no  sale of land shall be effected, unless the board issues a permit for  the purpose; and  (b) actions or proceedings  other than those set forth in clause  (a.) which have been set down for  trial or are under appeal prior to  the coming- into force of the Act,  provided that no.writ of execution  shall issue pursuant to judgment in  . such   actions,    unless " the    board  issues a. T>ermit for the purpose.  "���������' "��������� -toana' tT.w    rU.������t)������/>atoa  The -rirovisions of last year's Act  authorizing the issue of certificates  appears again in the new Act. Hlth--  erto these certificates were issued  only on the application of a resident  but now they may be issued either on  application of a resident or of any of  his creditors. After a certificate has  been issued no proceedings of the nature above mentioned can be taken,  made or continued against the resident without the Written authority of  the board; the resident is prohibited  from, dealing with his property, and  no purchase made by him under a  conditional agreernent has any validity unless the previous written authority of the board has been obtained.  ' - -���������     ���������  Where a certificate has been issued,  or a permit has been refused or cancelled, the board is authorized to:  (a) direct the resident named  therein to deal with all or any part  of his property in such manner as  the board may in its discretion  deem expedient;  (to) in the case of residential  property occupied as such by a resident, and having regard to ail the  circumstances, fix a sum to b������ paid  as rent of the property and require  the resident to pay it to tho manner  specified in the direction to tho  mortgagee or vendor of the property or to any person claiming  thr.ough or under, such mortgagee  or vendor.  It Is the duty of the, resident to  comply with such directions, and the  board is empowered to distribute the  proceeds of sale of any property of  the resident received by It for distribution lh such maimer as it deems  .fit. - . - ,  General Postponement  'The Act also 'pirovldo's'for.thd' postponement of payment of all debts, liabilities or obligations, or of the en-,  forccment of liens or! .ihctivhhr^neos or  securities*. This may ho done by  proclamation of the' LieutennntrGov-  errior published ��������� Th������ : :vft'������i,'filkA.tehi>WRi.n  Gazette. The Ij1outenant-0ovemor in  Council is also authorized to prohibit  the. tsauo of process, br the execution  of process already iRsued, or to stay  proceedings In civil matters, or to extend or otherwise vary thia oxemntlon  privileges which execution debtors  now' enjoy. ' .. -, v.7.7 .'.,,..",,- '  Affroernnnts Wnlvlhpr Act H,iiv������ No  ��������� Ififltacfc ..-_  Agreements providing that the Act  ahall not apply, or thlat tho remedies  provided by it shall not bo available,  aro declared to he mill and void airul  of no effect.  Crop Paymentw  A rof<nrenco> bins hniniri made to nec-  tlons 2 and 8 of The Limitation of  Olvll RljvhtM Aot, t^m. The������������i seotlohH  provide an followiit  2.���������<l)    Notwlthntwndlnuf anytlilng'  VJ \%+ * ���������mtmtmkwnm*     -ammm.^mmr  or In any agreement tor sale or mortgage of land to which that Act applies, or in any other agreement for  sale or mortgage of farm land, or In  any share of/ crop lease collateral to  a mortgage or agreement for sale of  land, but subject to the provisions of  section 3, the rights of a vendor or  mortgagee, or, his assignees, shall not  in respect of the crop grown by the  miri*h!aj3tiy or ���������r������ft^to'aflros��������� -in   Htir   ypH.rs  1932 and 1833, affect more, than one-  third of the. cnopv produced in either  of these years; and the purchaser,  mortgagor or lessee may in the year  1933, out of the share, of the crop belonging to the vendor, mortgagee or  iessor, pay ono year's taxes upon the  land on which the crop is grown, and,  la such case, upon production of the  receipt of the municipality for such  payment, the vendor, mortgagee c?  lessor shall be entitled. only to the  one-third share of the crop, or tho  share authorized under section 3, less  the amount shown upon such receipt.  (2) The benefit of the provisions  contained in subsection (1) of this  section shall be applicable to and include the assignors of agreements for  sale and mortgages, and the assignees  of purchasers and mortgagors respectively.   :-/7 '  ' *  - (3)7 This section shall not apply  to the case of the sale of land with  chattels to a resident upon an entire  consideration.  (4) For-the purpose of subsection  (3) the word "resident" shall not  haw ihe same meaning- as in' The  Debt Adjustment Act, 1933, but shall  be interpreted in accordance with its  ordinary signification.  3. In any case-to which the provisions of subsections (1) and (2) of  section: 2 apply, where a vendor or  mortgagee has purchased or supplied  the  Scsu Sr pojia  & auaie  Ojl   w6  COSt.  of tbreshiiig^asd binder twine, such  vendor or mortgagee sha������l be entitled  to the share of the crop not exceeding one-hair thereof agreed Lo be delivered to him, provided that the purchaser or mortgagor may make application to the Debt Adjustment Board  for relief from such agreement, and  thereupon the board may determine  what share of the crop, not exceeding"  one-half thereof, shall be delivered to  the vendor or -mortgagee, and upon  delivery of such share, the interest  in the crop of the vendor or -mortgagee shall cease and determine.  Duration Of Acts  truth/  MiiliUifitl-rta^^^^Trm^Tiil Mill  fSwwiaP^  ^\  oniy  of  vr-;-- uiuy until the  nrst day  March,   1936.  There  Is   no  such  strictics in the case of The Limitation j  of Civil Rights Act.  OgdenV Cut Plug  wil!  stand up wnder-brty cross--  examination! It's ready-  to give you the *'inside  facts/' the honest truth,".  about its finer flavour.  ���������s,i e I  ncEitsr   iruururi(.������   unu  cooler smoking quality.  No alibis for Ogden*s.  Its 3ot the proof and its  story neves varies.  That-s why men Fil<������  Qgden's Cut Plug. Vou  see Ogden"s is just made  for pipes, made to pack  righfrr to light right . . .  to smoke right. And your  -M-o ������ m������ rf������,    ���������������������������!!   ~\���������>.mimtmi% *.***.  U1U-C     TV til      UlliVC  ul  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  APRIL 30  JESUS  SETS A NEW STANDARD  OF LIVING  Golden Text: "As ye would that  men should do unto you, do ye also  to them likewise."���������Luke 6:31.  Lesson: Mark 10:1-31.1  Devotional Reading: Philippians 2:  1-11.  TExpIauations and Comments  : Jesus the Children's Friend, verses  13-16.���������Jesus was much displeased  when His disciples rebuked parents  for bringing their children to Him  that He might bless them. One commentator .observes that the fathers of  these children brought to Jesus havo  not had fair play, for in all the pictures of this scene, not one depicts a  father as taken part in it. Yet there  were fathers as well as mothers present, for the participle in the Greek is  masculine.  As Dr. T. R. Glover says, Pharisees  hud come in their bitterness emd hate  to catch. Him in His words; great  numbers of sufferers���������the blind, the-  deaf, the halt, the leprous���������had come  to Him to be healed; greedy people  flocked out to Him because they ate  of the loaves ������nd were filled; pious  people pressed upon Him to hear His  words of spirit and life; sinful people  forced their way Into His presence  and fell at His feet, praying that  they might bo forgiven. But no people over came Into His presence who  were so welcome to Him ao these little children.  "Suffer the little children to come  unto Me; forbid them not," Ho said;  "for of such bolongfeth the Kingdom  of God." Jesus took it ill, as an old  commentator expresses It, that Tho  Twelve should so entirely misunderstand and Ignore His teaching, should  net so entirely contrary to every principle Ho had laid down, and He rebuked them.  "To such belongeth the Kingdom. 1  have heard the charter of the Society  for the Prevention of Cruelty to Chili  dren spoken of aometlmen ns.'tbe  Children's Charter' but this is the  real Children's Charter. It is this  great word of Christ that has given  the child lib royal place."  "In tho broaat of a bulb ia the promine  of spring;  In a little blue egg there's a bird  that will whig;  In the soul of the seed Is the hope  .of tho Hod;  In the heart of a child is tho Kingdom of God,"  ;.. ���������WMJam L. .SUdtfiw.'  Bi'ti'Uk1 U bMi������i^ tried In Jarg'e c[llm  of Slam.  If you "roll your own*', use'  Ogden''s Jine cut  cigarette tobacco  and   Chanlecler tizareiis papers  Good Ilttfcil To Cultivate  Canadians Would Do Well To Spend  Vacations In Canada  According to olScia..  can i iiawg  tpuL?,-  000,000 was spent on foreign travel  during 1932 by residents of this country,  notwithstanding  tne  depression  and   adverse   discount   of   Canadian  funds   in   certain   countries.    While  there was a decrease of $18,452,000 in  such expenditures, compared with-the  previous year,  there -would still appear to be room for further reduction.  The circulation in Canada of so largo  a sum as that spent by Canadians! on  foreign travel would be of inestimable benefit to those who cater to tho  travelling public and to the numerous  classes that would be indirectly affected   by   the    resulting   increased  purchasing   power.   Vacationing   in  Canada therefore  is*  rt habit which  every Canadian might very well cultivate, to his own and the  country's  advantage.���������Department of    Interior  Bulletin.  Radio Sales Last Year  Total   I*iirclhiHed   In   AH   Provinces  Valued At i?0(70fi,lf[i0  Bftskatehewnn rn dio buyerh accounted for o'.<i per cent, of the radio  sales In Canada in 1932.  The total sold during' th^ year wan  133,45-4'''v������Uuod;'at/^p,758,0^6.Vc'' ' ^."[  7; pdrcentagd;:7;;i^f;:;;-Vot^er;^; provincesV  were: Ontario,   a������;3;    Quebec,;  22<>}  British Columbia, 0.0; Manitoba, 0.0;  Albertaw-.O-O;  Nov������; Scotia,! ,4.1;,'New (  13nuiMwlck,  2.1; and Prince  Kdward  Island, '.4; *  The sales in 1081 were 286,122 seta,  valued at $ 18,141,0-17.  A wood.burning automobile bus in  operation in; Goifmany is claimed by  tho, invontor to effect an 8B per cent.  saving in fuel cost.  Jem  i,iB������iaiiiiai>Ma  aHHB  m  wiivmmmsmmwmmm*  m-m*a.aam������.  ^^^..".?i..!^.^^K*-*b^l"'f*^'..^u'.^^i^'^".'*^*^*^  tutu  sssigiMitBaiiii'iB'Jitasgs  sii *mn in,'1  . -- ~ *-. ^.-.  iaivu uTm       '���������*��������� r.'~ m > i ������ <\^������o  /.  -*  xuLVjUhW.     %JaCUL"E9'XUJ3l������     XS.     %J,  -*--  TdRtW  AWAY7MS  TL  to kruschen  "There can "be no doubt that this  nskn has nmsnca walking with, a sticK,  for it Is now four years" since he  -discarded it. ��������� ...       -���������-.--���������.,   -  He    writes:���������"For    IS    months   I  suffered with   chronic.,sciatica', and  rheumatism, and was unable to wajk  without the aid of a stick. . But .after  it-dting  Kruscheu   Salts  iot  & 'short  tune, I was able to throw away the  -stick.   It Is now four years since this  happened, and I have had no return  of the comtolaint. and have not lost  -& day from. work. .1 shall never be  Without Kruschen Salts, as'they are  vrorth- their weight In gold.* - Ybu can  -use this letter as you please, as I can  honestly recommend Kruschen' Salts  to any sufferer."���������C. F.  If the eliminating organs become  -sluggish, they permit harmful uric  acid to accumulate and'deposit itself  in the tissues, muscles and joints in  the form. of "needle-pointed crystals^  which, piercing the^, nerve.. sheaths,  -cause-excruciating' pains-qi sciatica.  The six salts in Kruschen stimulate  the eliminating organs to healthy,  regular action., Mischievous uric acid  is then given -no chance to collect.  OF TMSl  Jgg tfW Jffi'g* Wg  Sam  WHLLIAllfi  BVRON  SB 4to,"*mr wf h������ v  ������.ginfV Sorrica) {  TJ1 Cogj-clsfea by VtOiu Byran ]fi������v������rr SI  ���������* gs  CHAPTER IX.���������Continued.  "I've been awake four or five days  -sad nights' that's what! Not a. winki  Didn't dare sleep. It made me sweat  blood to thinkroi ,you"~-lightSag down  X>ver there and getting nailed] I had  to draw your attention somehow  when you were over ,the lake; and it  had to be one whopper of a signal,  that far away. I got a couple big piles  of birch paper ready and had a drum  of gas handy to soak it with: and I  kept a dry-wood fire going so's -I  could stand back and throw a blazing  chunk at the paper. But it made the  signal, all right. It nearly singed me  and 3 stood thirty feet back."  ���������Til vow it made a signal," Bhz-  -������furd commented. "It looked like the  -evacuation of Leas."  *'I had to stay awake every minute," Bill continued,, "for fear you^d  ���������come and fly right into the trap. And  then I had to guard the Smoky. He's  tied up back there; didn't dare turn  him loose, or he'd told Haskell where  I was. If I'd ever got started dozing.  -P^haye beaten this Rip Winkle fel-  ToW for long-distance sleeping. There \  was times when I got so near over--i  powered I had to wade out Tond set  on a. rock with the water up under  :my chin, where I didn't dare go to  sleep or I'd"been drowned."     :  7   Merely Tby 7 looking  at  Bill,   Alan  Tichew that his former partner had left;  half  his  story untold.  It  w������s  only  afterwards" that he heard all the details of Bill's heroic siege;    ,  "How about Joyce?" he asked.  <'You've been to see her, Bill?''  "I ducked aside twice. Last time  was,a7������reeic ago.^^ .She's taken in a big  raft of peltry. She's closing,up the  place to go >out to Kdmonton and be  With, hbtf dad."   '.' "7'.. ���������> '',/'  "*% Weelc ago,'������ Alan thought. "Anything   could   Imve   happened   in   a  n,n.iiii������.������. ��������� .������������������i���������,iii,.ii. 'iniii .in 1 nnM^iaiMM������  in,, .. m ,.���������...,.. ���������," .m.������m.^    1   durance?"./. -. ---- ^  Just everyday things/Bill reported. Except for'Larry.'Larry would  cry, Bill said, whenever he looked at  his shattered leg. Larry, who kept  himself as young as men half his age,  who prided himself on his, wolf-lean  body���������he was wasted away: to a mere  shadow of his former self.  Glancing out across En Traverse,  Alan suggested: "We'd better be  leaving- here. Haskell and his stool  pigeon over there probably saw us'  light. They may take a notion to whip  across the lake after us. Where's the  oil and gas, BUI?"'  ���������'Right yon by that rock -jumble.  The Smokey is just this side. I'll go  along���������"  "YioiiVstay here; you're about once  in. Buzzard, you turn the 'plane and  make ready, for a quick getaway in  case that launch shows up. I'll get  the drums."  He hurried to the tangle of junipers and granite boulders where he  found the precious gas and oil which  Bill had sworn to" brin*-"' to the rendezvous. Taking- a load '��������� out- to the  ���������plane, Aian hoisted it up to Buzzard,  who ��������� began siphoning into the wing  tank.  TXr-i i-\-\     ������*"������ wWvJAti-J ~S a--~iJ-~i,ls5-e=-5!- ?"* V> i<t  bloodshot eyes. Bill asked:  "Say, Alan, why can't I go along on  this trick? I'd give a leg to- -t'm a.  w." o. 1. now. Haskeii can't do much  worse to me than he intends to do  as it is.  After all that Bill had done for  them, Alan hadn't the heart to refuse  him. He asked Featherof:  "How about it���������can  we - carry   a  flfo CGSilS & WARTS J3  M-uard's 3 titn-������s daily. E.������ it  <^g  ���������fay on.   After a while Corn.  JH  W   HA "ft right off  BivCu  vu  J������yee's  EQiru  j������er������Ou.  "Well, we maybe could  But    I  . It'd cut down our  this   i<=   /-.riiv-   a   twr������-  onlv  B' '���������ra'-;M J    '.a ' '"���������    WPa 'iu.'   H '-l.^B".������.'-M '.  ^"5"^-^-^^  j i ^mjf^mr ���������      -m~V ~HF ���������        , Wmmmmmmt ' kmm mm,     Wmmm*     ^^P - ^W ^^Bi^^^  ,   ''^���������P,,:-   '-.'������������������'-;..''      ).-. ,-> V7''i"  >������������������ ���������',*������������������  YtcM to Lydia 13. Pin!riaam'e������  -'7:77/      Vegetable Compound  : Whiiisyou tiro Just ondDo...  \ytfmn you cnn.*t stand tho cnjl-  tlrcn'o noise a. .whon everything  Is ������ burdon ... whon yon at������ irritable and blue ... try tlfts mcdl-  , c|aa������,.' vb oiat ��������� of ��������� 'SQft'.womm 'repori;  boneflt.  7Ht; .wlSl. Ah/������' yoia Sust tlvo oatm  ������tMsray you weed, Llffo wpt ooom  worth Ilvlnft aftaln.  wouldn't like  .  place 'plane."  "Then I'll not go," Bill agreed  sturdily. "Don't want to be a drag.  I'll sleep off my dry-jag here and then  mosey in to Endurance."  Alan went after ^two more drums.  As he reached the plant with them,  his ears caught a faint low drone.  barely audible far out upon En Traverse. Standing up on" the cockpit  edge, he turned his' glasses north.  ' v Six Jhiles out/ the powerful- scarlet-  and-gold launch was heading straight  toward them.  , "Knock off on that!" he jabbed at  Buzzard. "We've got to get gone.  They'll ram us, or shoot at us from  protection of the launch. You've got  enough in the tank to take us to the  Alooska., We'll stow these drums  aboard, and what we can't take we'll  leave here on this headland, Can get  it later.'"  Under Buzzard's directions they  worked frantically. When they were  ready, when Bill clambered down into  the canoe and held out his hand in  good-by, Alan was struck, to the heart  by the pleading * unspoken prayer  which Bill stoutly refused to word.  "Buzzard!" He jerked ar-ound to his  partner. "Bill's got to go along! D���������d  if I can leave him out in the cold! I  simply can't do it." 7  "Then try to wedge him in with  you. We'll carry him, if we have to  tie him on!"  Alan pulled him up. Bill managed  ,tbj squeeze   into   the   tiny  one-place  compartment, and by that act deserted.; the Mounted Police.     7;       7:  With thebljgr boat <only amile out,  .Buzzard taxied the 'plane and headed  It parallel to the shore line. It seemed  to Alan! that the White Speedair,  heavily/laden, -with gas and oil and a  third man/would never rise from the-  water. It taxied nearly a half-mile  before it began smacking -the wavelets. The; police boat swerved; Tight  and diagonaled in to cut iicross Its  course. White puffs of smoke were  bursting from a rifle in tho proyir,  fnom a rifle in the hands of George  -Haskolh'- >'m/ '; /���������:���������/���������'!/,;;/  But,'whon the,"plane, finally.did,take  hold of the air, j it.-"left tho boat he-  hind in a: twlnklinfif. Roaring out of  n)mge,:;rt :'swung;'av^^  cast./townr^., its 'goai'/'pn. 'tho, I'.'Blg-  Alooska.1','",'/ '���������"' '      ',/i' '>i/-;  tied her father's sturdier craft, laid  in an extra paddle, and came skirling  out toward them.  As Alan clambered down unon a  float and waited, !he remembered his  decision to tell Joyce what had happened within him since he saw her  last, ajid to tell-her of that inexorable circumstance which had led to  his engagement to Elizabeth. Easy  that decision then, but he wavered  now/ Did he dare tell her that?- If  it'was useless, if she bad put him out  ���������of her life, did he dare resurrect all  the poignant memories and intimacies  between them? Today he would find  out how-she regarded him; today she  ���������Jivould   svre"v   riv������  hi?-������i   -soitie   cle^r  J-���������-!_���������_  Reaching out, he caught the prow  of her canoe. Joyce rose and stepped up. .... In smother instant he  was clasping her hand.  "Joyce! Joyce! I was afraid for  you���������here alone, girl. I can't tell you  how glad���������when ������ saw you . . . And  glad to be back here."  As their eyes- met, as Alan felt her  SZucuj. uouu   watui   iu  xxto,   tic   woo   wiu  oetween fear. I������ that first mcmeiit  of their meeting, when impressions  stood out so sharp and clear, it seemed that all passion had gone out of  Joyce's manner toward him. She  greeted him warmly, she was friendly, even cordial, but in the same way  as she would have met Bill Hardsock  or Pedneauit or Larry.  drcBaei-, was not  there now. It halted him like a blow.  Why had she taken it down? Was it  some accident, entirely innocent?  Or i   .   .  ���������,  Back in the kitchen, while Buzzard  was outside washing sway the grime  and oil of five day3* flight, he remembered the ceinture flechee and found  ix and brought it to Joyce.  "I thought of you, out. in Edigon-  ton," he said awkwardly/ breaking  the string". "I believed you might  like this, Joyce. It isn't much, but  I was short of ... I was pretty near-  broke."  As Joyce unfolded the sash-belt and  saw its exquisite beauty, an admiration leaped into her eyes. "Oh, it'3  beautiful! It's the loveliest I've ever  seen anywhere." ' -  But then." as she looked from the  gift to the giver, something seemed  to check her. With an effort she  forced herself to say "quietly, "it was  kind of you, Alan, to think of me."  _ Alan turned away in bitter disap-  *-toiriir������r. jnt.      "It wan kihd of vou .   ."  m. ��������� -       ��������� v  How cold and -distant- those words  sounded.. She -was talking- , to him  across'an abysm.  When Buzzard and he  came back  -m, they sat down to "their m������������l-       As t"  auc   paoScu   uitilu   i.CSu   SS^.   *..C   i*.rCC  of them talked, Alan ceuld not help  noticing Buzzard's quick ardent admiration of Joyce. Buzzard kept'  glancing at her, studying her intently,  evidently astonished to find a pretty,  well-educated girl like her living almost alone here in this far-northern  wilderness.  Later, when Joyce had insisted on  their getting- a few hours rest and  had left them in her father's room, he  remarked:  (To Be Continued)..  Picture Is Changed  To  Heavy   Movement   From   Farms  Cities in Past Sixty Years  How?  great the sw-ovement  toward  the city has been in Canada in recent  years  is   revealed  by  the  Dominion  census covering the-period from Con-  1931.  Time counts when you're in paint  Insist on Aspirin, not only for its  safety but for its" speed.  Aspirin tablets dissolve at once.  They arc many minutes faster than  remedies that are offered in their  stead.  If you saw Aspirin made, you  would know why it has such uniform,  dependable action. If you have ever  timed "it, youjknow that it dissolves  and gets to work before a slower  tablet has any effect.  Stick to Aspirin. You know what  you are taking. You know it is harmless; nothing in these tablets to de-  press' iue lictut.    x Ou sS.is.Orvf yOu. "vvi-ii  get results. For headaches, colds,  neuralgia, rheumatism, the safe and  certain relief is���������Aspirin.  ASPS  Trade-mark Reg.  tittle Helos For This W  fc-cn  i  Suzxard    Kept    Glancing    at    Hoi>  Studying Her Intently.  sus in 1871 the population of Canada  was 81.4 per cent, rural and 18.6 per  cent, urban. According- to the eensus of  1931 there were 4,804,728 people- in  rural Canada and 5,572,058 Iii urban  centres. Expressed in percentages this  means 46.3 rural and 53.7 urban.  In these sixty years the entire picture of Canadian life has changed. In  1871,there were 81 persons- out. of  every hundred living in the country;  while in 1931 there were nearly 54 out  of every hundred in the cities and  townp.  Even these figures, impressive  though they are, do not disclose the  whole story for the reason that persons living in small communities and  unincorporated villages are recorded  as rura!B dwellers. Actually, according  to figures coihplled by the Canadian  Government Bureau of Statistics, only  31.7 of the whole population of Can  "So teach us to number our days,  that we may apply our hearts unto  wisdom." Psslm 90:12.  Our days are numbered: let us spare  Our anxious hearts a needless care:  'Tis Thine to number out our days;  'Tis ours to give them to Thy praise.  Every day let us renew the consecration to God's service; every day  let us, in His strength, pledge ourselves afresh to do .His -will, even in  the veriest trifles, and to turn aside  from .anything.. that   may,   displease  sure that He can care for it better  than -we.���������Anon.  Finish the day and be done with.it.  You have done what you could. Some  blunders and absurdities no doubt  crept in; forget them as soon as you  can. Tomorrow^ is a new day, begin  it well and serenely and with too  high a spirit to be cumbered with  your old mistakes. This day is all  that is good and fair. It is too dear  with its hopes and privileges to waste  a moment on the yesterdays.���������E. W,.  l$mi������r-?on=  Introducing   her   to   Buzzard,   he  stepped down into the canoe, lapped  the-painter rope around a strut; and        _        _           together he and she guided the 'plane 1 ��������� ^Q ^ farn���������.'r^ is/however,  athwart current to the landing. After   ���������   notiCeablo  return   movflment   to  Still In the Lead  mooring it securely and getting- part  of their personal duflie, the four of  them, with old Pence appointing" him-,  -self guard oyer the machine; went up  the path to the trading* {store.     7  ������������������;   Alan  could fairly fe������ft  the; dozen  eager questions Joyce wanted to ask  him; Who waa this new-found friend  whom ho called Buzzard? Where had  thoy got this 'plane? How did they  Intend to use it agdhjat ttidpe bandits ? But, practical little eoul as always, she asked no questions then.  The' three men, tired arid linngry and  desperately in need of rest, were her  first consideration^ Going- back to the  kitchen | sho heated !^em water  to  wash and shave, and act about getting: a hot substantial meal.  Alan happened to 7nptice thqt his  picture, which   for   twoi''^yoar������:.,-;hiid  ward the farms now; in progress.  THE RHYMING!  w.  N,"-'-xj;.7i������9i  OPho Secret Of Many Waters   7  Ty^o nillos ;downi river ; Buzzard  throttled 'thh^motor/^asod; the otlolc  'torwn.rd and glided expertly down flrid  down Into that difficult narrow lotya  oit: over^reeiiiii���������. ' ';7;/7'  Alan, started to jyot out tho canvao  ���������canoo to tow the 'piano in to tlio lairit-  ing; but Joyce,   imdoi^tandln^.   up-  IT'S L1V[R tlJAT EHIAKES  YOU FEEL SO;  Wnko up your X,iver Bilo  -No Calomel necessary  BT*r you to fael lioalthy nhil lmpny, your  a, vvvtv u������y.  Uwt mint nouv two nound  yows Im������w������&, every uny,    . ,.���������_, ... . ,  Irojabtonfrrti. I'oor .(HggatliMiJ p������V illmhii-tion!  >ViUioutut1iftt bile.  - , Uow-<m������u you axpfiofcto ������la������r mp ������ (dtuAtion  Uk������ Willi completely with inemj, bowel-movijia  BttlUi, fill, minernl .wmt*r,' Uxattr������  nnmly  or  ohiminie jum, or rouKh*it������lf Xfa-jy ilon't wak������  you_nwKljd������rUr'������ Utilfi Wwr Will, IMrMy  i. fi%w������ii  !P������ir������h  , .......  ,_       if,   AmY  m'J*  A CHlLBLIItE IIEAItT        _  Have   you   tho  gift of   a   childlike  'heart? .'" .' "',7.'. '"-"'  Then you are blest indeed!  In every gladness it plays its part,  Of every joy it is, seed!  For a childlike heart has such faith  and trust: *  That it question* not at all;      .  But tolces as a portion wholly just  Whatever may befall.  It can  see  the  wonder . in   common  ���������  K   'things/ :'-'���������-." --/"i-:    ,-,��������� '1 7-      - ..!i- :���������;  Both distant or ne������i^ at hand,  The pledge where the aro of the raln-  ''���������-.: ;bow' swings,   7  The promise- of oun-owopt land.  .  It b eli olds'n beauty that'grows not  ''."��������� \loss ���������,; ���������' ' '  In the light of lovo'i ngclng' face,  And flridH charins that with paraslnjy  yearw expross  New Miracles ^f grace.  O, pray for tlio #lft of a childlike  7 hca*t  Which makes all thlnga fair and truo,  pv������r f>vf\ry hl^MHlng" It ������n������i Imnairt,  Bringing hiavon on earth to *you,  No Other County Equals Great Britain In Aviation  For obvious reasons we in Canada  hear and read a good deal about United States airplanes/ American filers,  their exploits and achievements. Actually no country in > the vfarld has  appnbached tho intensive study of  'planes and their possibilities given by  the United Kingdom; no country has  gone farther���������or as far���������-in developing the factors of speed, safety, and  general utilization of aircraft; and in  no land are there air pilots superior  to those of the United Kingdom ffi  experience, capability, and ingenuity,  ���������Ottawa Journal.  The real need of the farmer, as  Shakespeare or somebody else used  to say, is a bettor price per cow, per  hen, per sheep, per hog, per acre and  per tater. ^m^^^^i'lim^&iksk^^s^^  3x������u^������3  'aSSmSSBMAi.'SZ-.iri'r^iifiii^iJ,  Wp~������!~*~I^JI^iaJ-***~*-ZJi������~*~^^  'rftnAJbfaW^n^.^^^- - *.~. -ffij.-L,. - jT-|i-,- ���������n.'-Mi"J-iW--'-^f,^iJSiyrflfff  ma uiftfijs-A'Oa siavtaw  rUDICT  rui iDru  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PSRCIVAt, Minister.  SUNDAY, APR/L. 30  CRESTON���������8 a.m , Holy Communion.  11 a.m., Matins and Holy Communion.  "HE GRESTON REVIEW  in advance.  Issued every Friday at  Subscription:    $2.50 a year  S3.0G to U.S. points.  C. P. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, APRIL 28  A  reunion wit  mother  le  ,���������j  auu  X4JUI  rviiy   auu    luai    wcFc    Ci-atting  and   somehow   the  conversation  drifted round to mothers.  "My mother lives in Outario,"  said Ray. "I haven't iseen her for  a good many years, but I make a  point of calling her every Mother's  Day by long distance telephone.  ! CTTEBO Tft THE rniiTftii     I  Lcncnd bu inccutiun   i  i-ko  %I did it the first time on  advice of a friend, and it seemed  to "-^lesiss smother s^* much that f  have made it an annual custom.  Between you and me I get a big  -bang' out of the calls myself/'  Timely Admonition  Editor Review:  Sir���������Conditions outside the  Parish Hall have generally been  highly unsatisfactory when entertainments are being given. A  section of the people, determined  to obtain their wants by fair  means or otherwise, prowl around  the building ready to annex a cake  or other article unguarded. After  the play has begun the cheap  skates improvise stands at the  windows, and the noise of  these makeshifts falling against  the building often prevents the  tion, poor sportsmanship, crass  ignorance and, above all, boorish  manners. '  Visiting companies of proven  merit have received treatment  similar to our own troupes. This  state of affairs has been going on  so long that it does not strike* bur  citizens as forcibly as if th^y endured it on a visit to some 0ther  town.  Nevertheless it is a condition  that gives-the stranger within our  gates a false impression of Creston jf  and its continuance should. be so - ���������  longer tolerated.   SPECTATOR.  new captain was appointed without the  hoquet throwing bunch knowing anything about it. Against the castiron  mitt, but tricky.  "And now, stranger, here's my  neighbor, so I must get to work." The  stranger secured his hat and walked  with the farmer to the gate, where he  held his hand and said good-bye. "From  ^hat I have seen, from, what you have  said, and from the many things you have  left unsaid, I shall remember you; if I  should be brought to face obstacles of a  g������**y-im���������������ly ino������>i^nrtnr>l-ftWA nature I  mhall  S?attfiem, and I shall say to mvself  BU,      m.vmut..amieixM.amjUm.*     a *.*.)&���������  Good-bye."  W *&&W ^aP. W ^mSSl. ^L\Mm *m\ ^0 BflB  IN'-ALbL/T-S BRANCHES  SEE  wuiloi"     uOIuk  OSTOMIST.  h4m  CRESTON  Dlatriot"Repres������ntAt!������e Mutual Life  Insurance Company e������ Canada.  uw H4j - g Try Our Service���������You*H Like lis -g  i   '.- ~���������~~7 .'-':--'-:'":-;;:-::-//--      |  BAOK HF SFYOMD  By OPTIMIST  CONCLUDED  i i_   v~;ai������.v>  said on the stage.  At Thursday night's presentation of "The Tempest" by senior  Mother's Day will be on May I high school students the noise of  14th this year. Though son and this external'house'was complet-  daughter may be man;* miles eiy drowned out by the squawks  from home, a long distance tele-|and en***��������� of bovs who them-  phone call will soon bring about a i    .    CT ,. ,      ;     .  - -       - 'selves were high school  ���������j?-rs4-sl  When you drive YOUR Car iii here  | for Repairs our Work Fviusv, be right  i  "%tmr\w T  -   2.   Xa*%J  AVlUSI,  _. JL.   t_-   .-C_at__.  .  iiappy reunion over the wire."  students  rscentlv.  Kootenay Telephone Oo<  LIMITED  &mn������������,m������mi>������888������888eeaBM������������������������ -  lie  "TOPSPIN" a lively  English Rail  Genuine Melton Cloth,  cemented seam?, rubber  core, gas filled. For  grass or hard court. A  wonder ball we highly  recommend, at a low  price���������  3Sc.   Each  Three for One'Dollar  "The rr������mT>pst" |s a ������eixi of Ht-  literature and exemplifies a style  that has never been excelled in  the English language.   The play  is highly educational and its performance by school taient showed  that an immense amount of trouble   had   been   taken    not   oniy  the cast but by the organizers and  costume makers. The appearance,  dress and performance of some of  the artists would be a  credit to  any company in the land.  Nevertheless some ol the stiudeists had  the fault common to amateur talent generally in speaking too fast,  too   low,   and   with   insufficient  clearness.   Hence reception in the  back rows would have been difficult even had the audience observ-  ed complete silence.  But with the  giggling, guffaws, scraping of feet,  and other noise from a single row  reception was impossible.  It should be na ural for ex-high  students to help their old school  VSl.MM.Xi  vr������VUVUU  **-\ll #>. ������������-������/-<������  K������������  4r*ay% 1 m--* am** mVmt.  V. MAWSON  CRE8TON  &.  61  Shoe Repairing  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Shoe and   Harness Rcoairins  in the play, but by their conduct  on Thursday they showed themselves totally out of sympathy  with an undertaking that is  worthy of support from the entire  population of the valley.  The financial aspect of this  matter is the least important;  those paying 85 cents for fragments of literature heard between  the many and varied discordant  s:unds from the cultus element  would probably support such a  worth while cause as higher education in any event. The worst aspect is the impression given to  the youthful players on what is  one of their first appearances in  public.  The mental attitude of some of  the finished product from Creston  schools, as shown by Thursday  night's behaviour, is deplorable.  It shows lack of literary appre ia-  ���������  I  , TRUCK ARRIVES IN GRESTON every  Tuesday and Friday evening.  LEAVES GRESTON  FOR EAST every  Wednesday and Saturday morning.  OS'NTRAL  MOTORS*.   OR&&-TON  PHONE 16 tor Information  ^^^^u^j0^^a0^^aa|^W4p^^BtBf^up(toi^M|Mna^,^^^,^^,yibf *4^b|^ a*Tt^J w*tf*c* mt&gf r*  t,HQmmmm'%%\jkmm)k������mm'wm$10Mmmf *^im<<humi~>ij< ~>mm* \*m<��������� m* w%^.^^i,.^^������.iu^iv^a  "When onr member's party came into  full power he, so the story goes, let it be  known that  he was the BIG IT.   He  wuuiu tut*   vuuiKa  ������\r   nuiv   ...3   iSIiCy.    iiS  didn't want-help or advice or even  suggestions from anybody; he. had  elected himself without any help and he  would run the show without any help,  and being all powerful he intended to  make   that power felt throughout the  IUI~,a������. .  ���������:" ��������� .(v ��������� j  "The first jolt sanded on the fellow  that was looking after the road system  around these parts and doing his best to  make a Job ot it. I'll tell you, stranger,  ws could cross the rivor back yonder  without dropping down a mountain side  and wallowing through a.bog when he  was running things, but his good work  didn't saveliim and out he went.  "Then the all powerful one's" eye  ranged around for another joltee *w?d  this time landed on.the captain of the  Nightmare but this time the joltee beat  him to it; the jolt was timed a little too  better job and tender his resignation.  I've heard it said that the member was  quite peeved because the captain did not  wait to be fired; anyway he showed his  peevishness in another direction.  "There were quite a bunch of fellows  around the town who did their best to  support the member, in his election  campaigns, The member says they  didn't, out'I-know for a fact that many  of them coughed up hard earned nickels  and dimes to help with the incidentals  of campaign fights, and this bunch had  ������---_ t3 - * 1^^,  iJWll CUUgUlUg  li������J  "������������������-���������������������������   a   lull,  any comeback whatsoever.  "Anyway/when that bunch, got hep  to the fact that our one and only ship  was looking for a captain? they decided,  to have ?. ssstiCt :-M*. .sppaassting' oner- The  spokesman for the gang .put the matter  up to the member arid he, so 'tis rumoured, gave the glad hand to the spokes--  man right away/ ->'Certainly, my^.. dear  boy, Why not; Olad of; the opportunity  to be able to reciprocate even in so small  a measure for all your many kindnesses  and your unfailing -help in all ray  campaigns.'' 7   '"���������'-./  "It listened good. The bunch wept on  the member's shoulder and assurred him  of their undying fidelity and the unabated supply of nickel? for his future  conquests. It was a wet, wet session;  not bottle wet, you understand, just  handkerchief wet; not a dry eye in all  that vast multitude sort of thing, everyone bubbling over with loyalty and  devotion, and sobbing out loudly  their gratitude.  "It must have touched the member's  heart for he shook hands with everybody, over and over again, then struck  with a happy thought, he said. 'Just  one thing boys whilst I think of it; WE  must be careful, don't want the public to  get the idea that we are playing any  favourites. I suggest we advertise the  job and call for applications, by so doing  we shall be made aware of the qualifications of applicants, and give the whole  district a chance, and I'll leave it to you  boys to decide.' ���������  "Gosh, that got em; somebody  suggested singing He's a jolly good  fellow, hut the suggestion was drowned  out in the chorus of comment. 'Our  member is the boy; he thinks of everything.' Cabinet material,' says another.  'Talents wasted,' from a third, "should  have been a company promoter.' 'A  slick duck,' savs another, and so on,  while tho member bowed, smiled and  hand shook, and had another brain  wave.  "When the bouquet throwing let up a  bit, the member sprung It. Said he:  'BOYS, I realize you are business men:  time fully occupied and all thnt sort of  thing, and I hate to ask you to dig down  to pay for this advertisement, so I will  carry the burden of this expeneo myself;  why not, it'n for the common **good; I  like doing things for tho common good;  lot mo attend to It boys,' nnd tho hoys  Bald yes. This caused another deluge of  He's a iolly good fellow aOvt of thing and  when that petered out, it wiw ho arranged, which brought 7 tho evening's  entertainment to n successful close.  "The-next issue of tho local paper was  sold out before it camo oft the press, in  fact tho rush was so strong that a second  and third edition woro ryht off, and for  the next week ovory man woman and  child that could read woro to be seen  scanning tho wanted ads. The hoxt was  a repottiton; tho newnpapor circulation  went up thouaando nor, and would have  gone higher yot, but tho ink makers  started yelling for aomothlng on account  before lotting any moro HuppllOtt come  through, and that kept tho circulation  down to gold rush atory edition rccorda.  "In tho meantime the member had  had a conforonco with tho incompetent  in town, relating to him U>u bud. natuvo  of tho party they had lately hold and  naked his advice. Of: coww ��������� nobody  knowa what that advico wne and nobody  cares, What we do know is-that no  advertisement  over  nppnarod and tho  You cannot afford to pay for inferior  however low the price*   , Try our service:  workmanship  You'll like it!  CANYON STREET at BAHTON AVE.  miixn  a^*^W*^W^a^*aflk������^i^aBW������ad^*BfcaaaA*yB^W^fc^h^MA������>^k-*J*������Bfc--^fc*hJ|^  -^t*^W^������A-������-tfh^ffe^k*jA^A)-a4ftte''&'^Ata^Wi-A������-4^ANM&M<i^^fc  Perhaps they only need adjusting. Or if they need  itelining we have the latest equipment for "this work,  and'we use only the best materials.    Work guaranteed.  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  1  I  I  \  I  GENTRAL   MOTORS  Canyon Si,     PLYiSQUTH mi 0HRYSLEB BEM.ES     CRESTON  ' "Or"   Ur/       '4f       V   *"  -a., a., a. ^   j.    ..   ���������>_ a���������a..a-a.a.-a..*Llia.-a.-a-a..a-a.-a.-a.-a.-a..a.-a.-a-a-a..a..a.-a\-a.-a.  A  What about your Interior Decorating?  Our work is guaranteed.  Estimates are free.  OVER IMPEkIAL GttOCETERIA  ������LJJbCHa������'X--U>f^  i  ^.-|.y������f������ftfif������vrf rryf-fvyf-fyft1  ������w������w<M|r|'vwv*v"^a  MpWMMMH^M.  rrr)  A. .11   I**    I A  ��������� mSr+  I   ~*tT<>,--^--l--%-'1----------^-|A--A-- ^-''^-���������^       B^-Bll-k.A-A.A       Sf    ,A.  ^-^^^'^~   A.A^A.A^A.^A.a.aik.a.afc.,BfcJ.afc,..BakTa-fc-|^.  mforfing  Whatever else you may be short ot you can't afford  to be without a good supply of  W i.A^B   1   ������aJ&V       Xj  KJ EmmLm*  Our long experience in the Coal and Wood business  enables us to give you the best for every purpose  at the most reasonable cost.  H. S. MGORBATH  COAL,    WOOD,       FLOUK,   FBED  mmmrn  ymmmmmfi,*mM mimmm<mmim%mr'mmafmm^ ������ny i|-^ mmmn<m^mjkmsm^Hamu*ty*^m,mm*w'mp^ *j u'mmtfrnmrn<ttyf mmmf*i\mmp lyny* *0  Your Pocket  used as a bank has many dla-*  advantages.  Money carried in ii is easy to  spend or, "trifles or may be lost  or stolen.  Wepkly deposits in-our Savings Bank  will accumulate rapidly.  Snuull or larffic .accoaats aro^etcona^  THE CANADIAN^/BAJSraC  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up *20.OO0,O00       .  Reserve fund ij2D,otJo.uoo  Crukuclii  .51* J. VatbtCp Mctaogor  mkpm  ���������������������������- ,<--M.t '. |,l, ,  rt&*iii&iifityte  sMabi THJB   i;is5fi������'B:y^i   BaV-aW  l&  Important Legion Gathering  Robert Macnicol, provincial secretary,  - arrived. from Fernie Jon.;,Tuesday,, and-  was the guest of Crestoh Valley -Post  Canadian Legion during his brief stay  in town. . In tbe afternoon he was motored through Erickson, Canyon and Lister;  returning via Rykerts.-    In the evening  he was guest of honor at an tentertain-.  ment to ex-service-, men and their ladies  in - the - Parish   Hall.     Prizewinners   at  bridge were Mra. John Rail and H-Cowling, while  Mrs. Vigne and J. H. Eddy  were victors at whist. - Musical nyuiuera  were rendered by Mrs. Vigrie, Mrs: j .-*&..  Johnston and J. W. and  Mrs. Hamilton.  After an excellent supper, President W.  V. Jackson and Col. Mallandaine made a  few appropriate remarks to welcome the  principal guest, who, in a 40-minute talk,  seviewsa economic conoiucns   aaeciins  the returned soldier, gave i. resume of  pension legislation, and stressed the nee  essity of ail ex-service men supporting  the   Legion    The speaker   touched   on  women's achievements  and   announced  that an organizer would be in Creston  shortly to help with the formation of a  Legion Auxiliary. -77?The  address   was  heard with much intereet and it is hoped  that it will be reported in extenso in the  Review at an early date.  Blanchard, Idaho, the funeral was de-'  layed until Monday, and was from the  United Church, Greston, with the  pastor, Rev. Andrew Walker, -in charge  and A. ''Hagen, Gilbert Payette, B.  Butterneld, and C Fayette officiating as  pallbeasers, with many of the neighbors  in attendance to pay their last tribute of  respect,���������which was also bespoken fn  many floral remembrances. He is - survived by the one sen, Charles, and a  sister who lives at St. Anthony, Idaho  His oldest son, Richard, was killed in the  Great War. Deceased was of a, genial  though somewhat retiring dispositi n,  and will be missed from the cirel������ < '  known Wynndel residents.  T,������>11  Observe Ypres Day  Clr.  Death of George Heilet  .Wynndel has lost a well known citizen  in the death of George H. Heller, which  occurred at Creston hospital after but a  few days" illness7 on Friday evening.  Deceased, who was in his 72nd year, was  a native of Davenport, Iowa, and  followed farming in that state as well t&  in JSLsnssSs asont-sns ~nd Idsoo, later  coming to Alberta, -where he followed  agriculture at Staveley and YoungBtowa,  airiving at Wynndel in 1925. to take up  a small strawberry tract, and has resided  there ever since. Pending the ar.iva! of  his   only   surviving   son,,  Charie3,   of  ���������..  Sunday Ccl. B5allsndsssie  ^!&* V.  Jackson, John Hall, J. B. Holder and H.  A. Powell,  represented Creston Valley  fost Canadian Legion at the Ypres Day.  ceremony in   Memorial   Hall,  Boswell,  which was largely attended by ex-service,  men and their families from  Kootenay  Lake points.    The   chairman,   Lawson  Kephef, called on. Col. Mallandaine, who  save an interesting extcmncrary talk on  the glorious achievements of the Canadian forces and complimented the people,  of Boswell on their splendid memorial  hall.    Other speakers were President W.  V. Jackson, who stressed the importance  of the Legion's teoric/nnd  Capt. Thain,  the organizer of the gathering, who exr 1 Molly _Moore  pressed the ex-ImperiaFs admiration for  Canadian valor in the Great War.   The  principal speaker was Capt. Dalgas, who  was at Ypres, and one of 168 survivors '  out of a batallion.   Interspersed With the  speeches   Kipling's   famous  hymn   and  other musical numbers were rendered  The'csreffloay cOuCtuueu with Site laying  of a wreath at the foot of the tablet commemorating the fallen by Mrs. Allan, the  two minutes silence and the national  anthem. Before returning the guests  were entertained to tea by members of  iJbswel! Women's Institute.  High School Easter Exams.  Results of the Easter examinations at  Creston High School show the following  students leading their grades:  Grade 12���������Herbert Dodd. 77.4.  Grade 11���������Kathleen Bundy, 81.6.  Grade 10���������John Spencer, 77.3.  Grade  9-June Wigen, 84.9.  Complete results follow:  GRADE 12���������Herbert Dodd ?7-4: Ins  Taylor and Jack Young 73.4. Faye  Tompkins - 72.9. Arthur Nichols 67.4,  Roland Miller 65.4, Opal LaBelle 63.1,  Marjorie Leafmonth 61.6, Sydney Scott  58.8, Muriel Thurston 56.9. Elsa Willis  56.8, Betty Speers 53.0, George' Connell  52.4, Edith Avery 51.6. (One student  below 50%)..  m  VLM ^^h ���������LJP m S        %*JP    m   S������s- S s, Ssa  SJ-.W 1Q  THE BEST FOB LESS  ?,Q, BoX 31  GRADE 11���������Kathleen Bundy 81.6,  Ellen Hagen 71.4; Marjorie Crosby 67.8,  Alex. Telford 63.1, Edith Rentz 58.0,  Tony Morabito 57.4, Alice Wesling 56.8  Keelha  Phillips 53.1, Agnes Crane 51.6 (Five  students below 50%).  GRADE 30���������Johri Spencer 77.3,Eieanor  Spratt 75.4. Ethel Sutcliffe 73.7. Norma  Marshall 72.8,/ Doris Crosby 72.7,  Charles Taylor 70.7, Ethel VanAckeren  70.3, William Robacs 69.6, Hubert  Morrow 65.3, Harold MacLaren 63.4,  George Collis 62.3. Dorothy Palmer.60.8,  /   _ 60^5    Daisy    Trevelyan  611.0, *"rances ralarico ������7.3, Kobert  Dickson 56.8, William Ferguson 55 4,  Clifford York 54 3/ Jack Connell 52.0,  Eva LaBelle 50.2. (Seven pupils below  50%).  PECTALS  ETaS mm~a A *������/  mT M*.MJLrJ-M. A  *." A *aTmT 7Q gm A y*f  G3  <3f  a,wf������%J>iv&a*mrk A  RYE KRI5P, per pkt $ .35  r  rlirrtU Wl~lE.Al,per pkt ���������  CORN������0#EEF,'s ���������,;.r��������� ���������  .12  17 V sT-w JTTId?'  mU0mTmaMaA%^'%+**kjr.mamm -  -ISrtrtlr^C;  IU1  iO  8������Jg-~^  . u " ������������������- -   ---���������   -  ������  i  *  i  '%���������  i  I  i  1  ������  i  s  SI  ft  s  ma  1  ������-r PAYS TO MY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  SOUND BUSINESS is BASED on CONFIDENCE I  r������T7A7 1  V������r *-j jr-%. ��������� ii  SERVICE, PRICES���������the IMPERIAL  guarantees ail: three-.  GRADE 9���������June Wigen 84.9. Hilda  Ha������?a 76.1/ Lloyd MacLaren 75.0,  Richard Avery 74.8, George Plumb 70 3.  George T>odd 67.5, Merle McCaeliu 67.1  Ruth Has-a 65.27 Dorothy Collis 64.1.  Aileen Kiingensmith 62.5, Arthur Dodd  60.6, Frank Clayton 60.2. Yvonne La-  Belle 60.1, Theo Tompkins 59.6, Sadie  Fraser 55.6, Lance Maddess 54.9,  Godfrey Vigne 53.5. Hughena McCreath  51.8.   (Three oupila below 50 %).  Biw    waaba* ������ awls    ai npsmm������s*+m    wiiiti w���������   SsSwiSSSaaJ-33��������������������������������� ��������� gi~Hiitou-ii  o .a.A.m..A.m..  .SlMMMM  ��������� ���������V .I,,  ��������� A. A. A.  '- ��������� -'a^-A . a. m\ -*Ja-. a..a .a... a.ja.   .-    ^- . p. n ^ t f. t  *mmm-%������:  W?     IlETllf  ���������wr_., ..MM^iaw  IW���������v . B ~g ���������= &B  Ol l-Fff-AUETEBC*  i  mW������4am>Bma*0m*m mm  left on  Saturday for  tf M1RR1HIR  I  Ii  NEXT TO GOVERNMENT  VENDOR  HOME-CURED '***   n/r  M.M.SX.19M.  unit  ZJTT? A r\  JLjLMJ/fXJLF  K4M.XJLUiSmKSJLJ  Grain Fed Beef and Pork  I AM       KOOTENAY      Jt  tf.     t\n  ���������JmTWMWM,     Ptsm Strawberry    ^  ������������'���������    *���������*"���������   PILCHARDS,���������0^* tin   O9CEDAR Ftivnitare Polish, 12 oz. bottle   CAT^iJkr^  QUAKER +;n  ^/alOL/rj Choice. 2a   L-~11           BUTTER, oBSSBft-V 3 Ibsa for..       i SOAP.  _     __. y  P&G SOAP Deal and  UTILITY TUB  Value,$1.25  ��������� MJM-*ii^^M=*.,  .42  JO  .39  J 2  .76  ftfi  i  s  T<jt������tmVtmA^tAW*m4y������\\m\i������4.m\wt*^  a~^.m..m.-a..a\;m..A.m\~A..A,.Ja-A~. ' .A~A.A.A.A.&.A.A������A.A.A^*k.A.m,.A..\.A..A.A.m\*m\.A,.A.m\  If you want Anything Moved  . .���������.���������������������������:...    a  Give us an opportunity to unload yon of your troubles.  Transferring \ hings is our business, and we try t mak  a good job of it for you/  \*:   THIS IS CLEAN UP TIME!    How abbut the ash pile or  other refuse that needs taking away?  We can supjply you with SAND, GRAVEL, <������-c.  Try a load of our Dry Tamarac for Summer Fuel  CRESTON  TRANSFER  P-O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 18  mmnmmm\Mifm -y irwiiiiiiinjii'mi ir-������iii> mm i M������ w ������ny iray i Mhi ������ai g-mwm'mpkim,m'in*immmm-'mm^mmm--u m^-rmm-M-^-irmm-rimf--nykjm ^i--tiwy-un lyn'-y ������ M������ ������^jf m\mrmrmmmmm< w-^-t  BEST ...������������������.������������������'  QUALITY  GRAFTING WAX  Pound, 75c.,;    -Jwlb.,r -10c.,;;  -lb., 2Sc.  Lewis Simpson  Macleod, Alberta.  Mrs. N. K. Devlin left on Sunday for  Weyburn, Sask., on a visit with relatives.  Miss Helen Browell, of Canyon, was a  guest of Miss? Hazel McGonegal last  week.. ���������     ' ;y-  Marcel  Senesael ^eft for St.  Eugene  aw^p-T,  e, ^       ___,   ^���������      .. ������������������j,.  wj������ere he is a patient.  W. ('Red') Cranna arrived on "Wednesday from St. Eugrnehospital,Cranbrook,  where ho has been a patient for a number  of months, on a visit at the home of Mr;  and Mrs. C. Senasas?!, leaving on Sunday  for his home in Peritifeton. "  A dance was held in Runt's hall on  Friday evening ������o raise funds for sports  for the men at the airport. There was a"  fairly large crowd in attenkance, and all  reported a good time.  Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Putnam of  Erickson were weekend guests of Mr.  and Mrs C. Senesael.  Miss Jessie White, principal of Kitchener school, who spent her holidays with  Erickson friends, returned on Sunday,  Harold Nelson returned on Thursday  from St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook,  where he was operated upon for appendicitis.  Rev. Father Choinel, O.M.I., said  Mass at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C.  Foisy on Wednesday morning.  Mrs. E. Driffil left on Sunday on a  visit with relatives and friends at Creston  and was accompanied by Joyce Arrow-  smith, who spent Easter week with her.  Three carloads of C.P.R. posts shipped  to prairie points last week, and a carload  of fence posts to Alberta. Frank Heise,  C.P.R. tie inspector/Crp.nbroofc, was  here on Tuesday, leaving nest day.  "jA-'meeting'was held at the home of  Miss Jessie White on Monday evening  when it was decided to have a ladies'  softball team again this year. Miss  White wa-������ appointtu uuptam, and MH.  C. Foisy , again elected as secretary-  treasurer. The team will be known as  the Pine Kata and- practices commence  this week. -������������������ ���������. /  A bridge and dance will be held in  Hunt's Hall on Thursday, May 4, given  by the Pine Kats softball club to raise  funds for equipment, Cards at 8.45  pm Bharp. Dmncing at 10.80. Good  music and supper. Gents 25c. Ladies  16c.   Come and have a good timo7  ���������A wedding of much interest here was  performed at the United Church mnnse,  Cranbrook; by Rev. W. Hardy, Tuesday,  April 18th, whon MlllctWl THstner And*������on  oungeat daughter    f the lute Mr nnd  "rs. Gua. Anaeen, was united In marrl-  J.P.ROSS  "MAIN- STREET  CRESTON  r"m������,Wm^ifmmWV  "vf'wvm*w'-������*"g*."y v'yy'T'y'v'u ki;.v'v''~-|"v*"������',"**"!"~'P"V"'~'">' i>"'~r"vr  Sirtfai*  n%.  ivOgers was a  Creston     between   bus's  on  VlOlbVl       llV  Tuesday.  iXA\sHi,i/m    mm.m\*i%^^m\Zal    ^V&U,   iVi"-~"ii������������=������'    iiCiCj        ^V C^~t       O.  business visitor at Creston the first of  the;week.  The guage at Slough bridge indicated  a height of 3.20. This is a rise of 1.95  for the week, the water took a jump of  three inches on Sunday.   .  Miss Nastasia of Creston was an  Easter holiday visitor here, a guest of.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Taiarico.  Ralph Glasier of Wynnde! is at  present helping C. Neil of Kuskanook  with farm operations.  Ashley Cooper of Trail was a visitor  at the home of his son in-law and  daughter, Mr. and Mrs. James Pascuzzo,  on Wednesday last.  Mrs. Syd. McCabe and two pons, Bob  and Murray, of Grand Forks, stopped  off en route to their hem3 the latter part  of the week, and were guests of Mes  dames Rogers, Blumaneaur and Martin  during their stay.  Mrs. C. Neil, who has been holidaying  at her home in the east and New York,  for the past four months, returded to  her home on Sunday.  J. S. Wilson, who has been a visitor at  Cranbrook and .Kimberley on business  for the past week, has returned.  Lloyd Cameron, a former resident,  in Cranbrook, wai r.n Easter visitor  here, a guest at the homes ot Arthur  Lombardo and Mr. and Mrs. T.  Rogers.  Mrs. Bob Stewart wa*������ a vhitor nt  Creston on Tuesday.��������� ->    '���������'"  Raymond Bevari and a friend from  Creston were visitors nt Kootenay Landing on Saturday, where his father is employed/making thetr'p by bicycle-  Misses Frances and Sylvia Taiarico,  who spent the Easter vacation at th ir  home here, returned to Creston to resume their school studies.  A swing bridge Is in the course of con  struution at Kootenay Landing, between  the two steel spans, one of which was  constructed last year and one this year.  The swing bridge, which is an uplifting  one, is for the purpose of facilitating  boat traffic at that point. Tho steel  crow expect to have their work finished  in two weelw time.  some time previously. He purchased the former ranch home of  J. D. Spiers on coming here The  funeral   was  on Saturday from  pastor. Rev. Andrew Walker  officiating: and the pallbearers  were B. Morabito, -R. Phillips,  W. J. Truscott, J. Donaldson and  and Joy Arrowsmith, with many  out to pay a last tribute of respect and floral tributes bespeak-  ASAg      VaVAV^     '*mmm^4mt^m.-maJm.4kA\     *������* * w4k*.m.\m*4lJm       -UL^m**.,*-*%**U\* **.  was help. He is survived by his  widow and . two sons, John  Watson of Calgary, who was here  for the funeral, and another son  who is with the C.P.R. at Lethbridge, to whom the sympathy of  of the community is extended.  Order  your spring  Cook's Greenhouse.  plants  early  at  HAY FOR SALE���������Baled alfalfa', firi-t  cut, $11 ton; second cut. No. 1, $13; at  barn.   W. P. Edwards, Camp Lister;  COW FOR \ SALE���������Ayrshire, good  milk and butter cow. Just freshened,  with or without calf.   F. Bunt, Creston.  Paris Green, Cyano Gas Arsenate of Xead, Corrosive  Sublimate, Black X^eaf "40," Formaldehyde, Gopher-  cide, Creolin, Water Glass, fori preserving eggs, Louse  Plqwder for chickens,  Full line of Velerinttiry Mc<lk:.iies for CowrIiorsc^���������S^ep  w  Foxes, ttotfs. Cbickens, &c.  ^    bllCo.1 l||i EJIiIIu Q& pUU1^ dilHilI  W -'          ' OliJO.' I-l";" ICMI-alJY,- -    W  m with Allan Hugh M'o6ro,'i������ldfl-it. won of  ?.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Moore of Fort Steele.  MIpb Lnura Andeen, sister of the bride,  wo*? bridesmaid, and Frank H,.Moore,  brother of the groom, was boat man. Tho  bride looked charming In blue heavy silk  cropo in long princess lines with hat and  accessories to mntoh. Tho bridesmaid  was attired in light green silk georgette  in long princess linos iiind bat nnd accessor! oh to match. Aftor tho cornmony n  reception wuu held at the Mount, Bukur  Hotel, owned hy the brldo's uncle, T.  Clttxaon, when 14 guests sat down to the  wedding dinner. The brido ia n native  daughter of Kitchener, attending public  Ht-hool horo and high school nt Crcolon  hor home being herealnee childhood. Tho  groom is a native son of Fort Stcelo, nnd  proiii'iiuui. ixi it I������utn)l������Mil piiiyuk., Tm\y  will rnako their homo at Fort Steele,  *,vhoro the groom in employed, and have  tho bont wishes of i\ host of frlonds for  future aucco'in and happlnesa,  .,   John;  Watson Passes ������������������  A highly respected resident of  (Sreston was removed by death  on Thursday last in the passing  of John Watson, who was iii his  75th year. Deceased was a native of Scotland, coming to Canada as a young man, and  followed his trade of mining.  Some 85 years ago he, came to  work in tbe mines in the Crows  Nest Pass which were then opening up, and for many years"., wor.  oiiipiuyeti    wl   Colfe-iiiiiii,   AjSjci ui,  from which town be came /to  Creston just about two years ago.  having retired from  active work  *potvei,ito#waf'  Experimental tests over a period  of four years havo shown a higher  quality of fruit nnd phenomenal  in-reuse in yield through the use  of ELEPHANT Brand Fertilizers.  In many cases unusually poor soil  condition existed when fertilizing  tof-t-s 'started.  There ia an ELEPHANT Brand  fertilizer for all kinds of fruit, and  nil types of noil. Our technical  otalf will assist you in correct  selection.  Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Co. of Canada  Limited  WetHcrn Sales Head Office:  CALGARY,  Alberta.  W'-rttoi-n Sales OfUcoti:  REGINA, Snsk.  WINNIPEG. Man.  PRNTTOTOW, B.C.  *>���������    ,,- ���������     i,    ���������,-   ���������'.,���������'���������  '���������'���������������������������''',���������  AddrcsM our snles oflTltJe  in your <������wii Province. i'E."  ^^^^^SSSaSSHnSaSSSSS^^^^^^^^^S^K  'TOI-ft    1STCVI1ISW-    CRESTON.  Will Shoulder Burden  Canadians Paying Heavy Taxes But  Will Not' Tolerate "Extravagance-  Jack Canuck for years has mar-  yelled at tho equanimity of John  Bull in crises, and particularly his  sang-froid in accepting- heavy natlon-  XJJ.C   Oiu   gcufcicXi'xaii   um   tii-  variably shrugged hia shoulders,  smiled, tightened his belt and turned  to the work in hand, tackling the  most immediate problem with a nonchalance that was amazing to others.  X-Tow" Jack Canuck is getting a  tasteTin a tax way of what to John  m9������mmm,mm1m    5? IW^mmta^M      *������SJ jkakmmki M  EROwM LABEL M0W 2������c V^ 13*  >w  mf^ Is*  ^anaaas  J. raae l^ecanci).  Bull has become common. . In other  words Canadians have come toresil-  izo that those who are earning and  spending miist be prepared -to pay  snore. Into the eoSers of the country  to Improve Its financial position.  The Rhodes 'budget is heavy. It  hurts. But when due is hurt he is apt  to take a deeper interest in the reason for that condition. Hence Canadians will ih the future scan governmental expediturcs with a keener eye;  They are willing to pay, willing to  meet their just obligations, and will  shoulder tax burdens like John Bull  for the national good, but they will  not tolerate extravagance or political  wire pulling where public funds are  directly or indirectely involved. ���������  Kitchener fteebrd.  Large Landward Movement  Many Families Have Been Placed On  the "Land Through Colonization  Work  Between October 1, 1930, and January. 31, 1933, tbe Canadian Government Department of Immigration and  r~*~.l *._!������������. A,~..L. '      *.%..*      r* -.aa ��������� ~.      *.^*f. .  Railways, and the Canadian Pacific  Railway, working together, have been  Instrumental in placing upon farms  in Canada a total of 10,733 families.  These were families already resident  in Canada. On the basis o������ five to the  family this means 53,665 7 persons.  This family settlement was confined  to those who had sufficient capital to  establish themselves on the land.  In the same period 23,253 single  men v/ere placed i\% farm employment.  Adding these to the families, the impressive total of 76,918 persons actually placed on the land is reached.  Simultaneously with this movement  land settlement activities were being  carried on by the Provincial Govern-  ments. In one year���������-1^31���������the Government of the Province of TQuebec  placed 5,694 families ih farm settlement, and in the three years 1930,  1931, and 1932, the Government ot  Alberta granted 19,223 homesteads to  XO&&*1  OflScial figures of the trade of Canada for the fiscal year which ended on  March 31, 1933, recently issued by the "Dominion Bureau of Statistics at  Ottawa, are of interest these days to a far larger group of citizens than  these who usually make a study of statistical information as a guide to the  trend of national and international affairs. Since the stock market crash of  October, 1929, and the steady fall ia prices of all primary commodities the  world over, with all the concommitant evils of depreciated money values and  violently fluctuating exchange rates, the farmer, laborer, store clerk, has  taken an increasing interest in economics and eagerly reads all information  on the subject available to him. The average man and woman has been  undergoing a real education in the fundamentals which underlie national and  iiitemationai business relationships, and they have come to appreciate the  fact^that these things very intimately affect themselves and their families.  *or this reason the figures referred to are of more than passing or mere  statistical interest, because, in concrete form, they reveal just why it is that  business of all kinds throughout Canada is so sadly depressed today, with  unemployment general, and governmental relief services necessary for the  maintenance of thousands of families.  The year preceding the crash of prices in October, 1929, was the b'ggest  trade year Canada ever experienced/ The official figures of imports and exports tell the story, just as the same statistics for the succeeding years down  to the present time tell what has since taken place. For the information of  readers of this column the figures for the past five years are here given, from  tho highest in the history of the Dominion in 1929 to the lowest since 1915,  the year in which the Great War broke.  Fiscal Year  ended March 31      Imports Exports Total  1929 $1,265,679,091 $1,388,896,075 $2,654,475,166  1930 1,248,273,582 1,144,938,070 2,393,211,652  1931 906,612,695 817,028,048 1,723,640,743  1932 578,517,744 587,585,517 1,166,083,261  1933 406,213,972 480,821,297 887,035,269  These comparative figures disclose the fact that Canada's trade is now  only one-third what it was five years ago. It is because of that fact that all  business is depressed, no new enterprises are under way, tens of thousands are unemployed, railway equipment is largely idle and the companies  ������n unancul \j.i.iuCUii.iS5, gGve~rmxien>. revenues are SuOi, >.c piccss, anv* public  debts and taxation of the people steadily increasing.  The loss in the total volume of trade is, of course, not quite as large as  these dollar values of trade indicate because the value of all commodities is  less today than In 1929; nevertheless the decline is startling. Furthermore,  this decline in our international trade, import and export, is reflected immediately, and in practically the same proportion, in our internal trade between  provinces and communities. The total falling ofC in trade la, therefore, enormous.  What occasioned this tremendous loss? Scores and hundreds of reasons  are advanced, and most of them may be contributory or subsidiary causes.  Many say the chief responsibility lies In the competitive capitalistic system,  and in the prevailing monetary and banking systems. But it was under these  same systems that the trade of Canada and the world was carried on prior  to and during 1929 and brought to the peak indicated by the figures given  above. The monetary system worked while the trade of the country was  moving and increasing, but when trade was checked and. gradually killed off,  there was not tho same demand for credits, and credits began to dry up because that security which lies back of all credit was fast disappearing. Let  trade be revived and prices will again rise, credits be called for and bo forthcoming, because security resulting from Increased and profitable trade would  again be in evidence. .������,  The question then is: What has so largely destroyed the trade of tho  world, Canada included? Despite the many, and often conflicting reasons  advanced, tho true answere Is not far to seek.  The Great War destroyed millions of lives, maimed more millions who  became pensioners of the State, destroyed tens of billions of proporty, Imposed billions of debt upon the nations, upon which hundreds of millions In  interest charges have to be paid annually. Not only these things, but tho  war left an even more disastrous train of bitter feelings, suspicions, and narrow nationalist views In its wake. The nations of HJurope still fear each othor,  perhaps more so than ever, and continue armed to the teeth. But the war has  taught them one lesson, and that is that food supplies tot; their populations  are Just as important,���������moro so, in fact,���������than arms nnd *miinttlon������. Nations  surrounded by enemies became convinced that they must become more self-  contained If thoy aro to survive in any future war.  So France turned its rnnp-nificont nnrl highly profitable vineyards into  leas prohtable but more essential wheat fields; Gormuny abandoned less essential forms of production to grow wheat; Italy did- the name thing, giving  large State bonuses; Russia embarked on its ambitious flve-ye<ar plan; othor  tniahor nations followed the same course. To encourage these progranpmea  these nations Imposed terrifically high tariffs, prohibitory tariffs, against  other countries. Instead of Importing wheat, which they could havo done  much moro cheaply and in every way moro economically than growing it  themselves, thoy stopped doing so, Producing largely for themselvoa, thoy  had les-) of other thlngfl to export, and boaauso othor countries, Canada In-  eluded had lost their market;* In Europe iu which to soil their uurplus products, they had no money wherewith to buy In those markets.  Therefore, because every export by one oountry la an Import by some  bther country, and every import by ono an export by another, and with all  determined to reduco Importa to the vanishing point the inevitable automatic  Bfltect Is to reduce ojcportn to the aamo point. Thua ia the trade of the world  being destroyed.  That Ih the nnswor to the. seeming riddle of tho dopression. It Is not tlio  exlnting economic system Including monetary ayf-loma, that Is at fault. It Is  "Fear,"���������fear of war. Until Unit four in rumoved and confidence ro-otimbHnh-  ikI, there ttnn h������ rm r#*M'orntlon tat national or international eiodlt; L'uuo will  (conthaua to languish and grow loan and leas; tho world deproswlon will con-  Cattle Shipments Active  Fair "Demand In Britain For Choice  Canadian Cattle  There's a fair quantity these days  of what may be regarded as the  "roast beef of Old England" being  served to the British people in their  own country but which a. short time  before was prime young steer in Canada. The shipments of live cattle  from the Dominion to the _ British  market- are' particularly active this  year. From January 1 to March 23,  1933/a total of 7,863 head were exported from. Canada to British ports,  an increase of 7,454 compared with  the corresponding period in 1932.  With the opening of navigation on  the St. Lawrence it is expected there  will be heavy shipments from Montreal" to fill large orders already received from buyers in Britain.  toO"**"*" ... ������SB������*-"-*  Delayed Taking Out Patent  Inventor Of Moving Picture Camera  "Lost Millions and Died Penniless  A recent" report from the Surrogate  office showedtbat Jean A* Le Roy, i*s-  yen������or, of the motion picture projec-  | tion machine, died penniless" .The millions of dollars that were rightfully  but/not legally7 his, went to others  ! because he neglected to patent his ie-  residents  of  that province.   Similar j vention soon enough.  activities were carried on by other  provinces. In addition, there was a  large landward movement entirely on  the initiative of the individual settlers  themselves.  Opinion Of Dirigible Expert  Eckener Thinks Break Was Cause Of  Akron Disaster  Dr. Hugo Eckener, dirigible expert,  discarded the theory that a storm  had caused the Akron tragedy, and  said in his opinion, from reading the  reports of the inquiry, the crash -was  caused by a break of the big ship in  the airplane carrier room.  Dr. Eckener said he always had  considered the room, in which fighting 'planes were stored, a weak point  Jn the Akron's framework. His comment came following New York reports tracing the Akron disaster to  broken ribs in the huge dirigible.  U.S. Taxes Heavy Too  Comparative Plg-ure<i Given By San  Francisco Paper Are Startling  Tax money for 1932 could employ,  at the $15-a-week rate paid by relief  agencies, no "fewer than 17,948,711  men for a whole year.  The combined annual cost of our  Army, Navy and Air Force <"rquals  less than three weeks' tax impositions for 1932.  j.lie   uu.   uuiucu   SvciagcS   ftivu   iur  each family in the land.  If all the paper currency in circulation-throughout the country were  added to all the gold, we,would still  owe the tax collectors a? much more  ���������Et^ELlS������������������-caZlvt -, ������uOaCO*  This year's taxes could pay off  every farm mortgage in the land,  with enough left over to donate almost a thousand dollars to each of six  million, farmers.  The total salaries and wages being paid this year by two hundred  thousand manufacturing establishments to some eight million executives and employees will not match  the Nation's tax claims.  Thlrty-slx Panama Canals could be  built with one year's tax receipts. ���������  The Argonaut, San Francisco.  Unbreakable Milk Bottle  Has   Been   Developed   In   Pittsburg  From Wax-Like Material  An unbreakable milk bottle has  been developed in Pittsburg. Tho  bottle Is first molded in one piece  from cellulose %ok the shape of tho  standard half plijut, pint, and quart  glass containers. , It is then Impregnated through itd entire wall thickness with a research creation, "opax,"  a tasteless and odjoi'less wax-like material. The bottle will not soften under  constant exposure^ to water or lactic  acid, it is said, and will pass through  present types of filling and capping  machines.  Holding "Enjoyment Week"  An ironical feature is that Le Roy'j-  last few years were spent in poverty.  Paralyzed, he subsisted largely on  the bounty of friends. Alt he had at  his death was reputation but that"  doesn't pay.doctors' or fion������f billss Aim!  that slender sustenance came to him  only late in life.  For many years, the. origin of the  motion pictudo earners, remained  shrouded' in mystery. There were  many claimants. An impartial investigation finally allotted the honor of being the father of the -motion picture  industry to Lc Boy. But it was not  until two and one-half years after he  had perfected the first projection machine that Le Roy got the idea he  ought to patent his invention. Then,  he .found he had been six months too  late. -  Le Roy's experience is not novel in  the history of invention. He lived in  an age when the commercial idea was  notr so prevalent as how; He gave his  first public exhibition of moving pictures in 1894. His statement on why  he never patented his machine expresses, perhaps, better than ever before/how so many inventors lived to  see others reap the enormous profits  of their genius. Said Le Roy:  "I didn't patent my invention because I didn't realize what I had.  That is the real truth. It was unfortunate for mejhat my knowledge  of patents and patent law was exceedingly meager. Like the average  Inventor, I centered my interest in  the invention itself, to the absolute  exclusion of everything eSse/'-r-From,  Zlt's New York.  Secret l"tdatoe6V������i-cd.'''"'' -.: '��������� 'I���������' ���������"  Dr. Ferrucclo l^lou^ier,/ of Trieste,  Italy, claims to hdJvo reaiacoVorod tlio  process used b|y qhrI^;-,'-.yl(iolin-;i:i-nttlcera  who wore able to ^yodiico/tho deadening and BWoetonlnJt^eJ^oci' of stringed  Instruments. He 'm$n that, a/rosin obtained from plnnta that grow only in  Persia furnished tifohaBO of the secret vnrnlah usedjby Itftfy's classic  violin raaltera.      '.,' "      ' "  Lord   Mayor   Of   London   Sponsors  Seven Day Festival  Under the auspices of the Lord  Mayor, London is holding an "Enjoyment Week," starting May 27 and  concluding like the proposed execution in Gilbert's "Mikado," with "general rejoicings and a grand display  of fireworks" on June 3, the King's  birthday.  '���������A week of festival," says the Lord  Mayor, "will undoubtedly have tho  effect of getting the people to take  the brighter view of tho situation.  The situation Is by no means as bad  as is supposed in some quarters,  either," add his lordship.  Hardly secondary to this aspiration  though la tho desire to further popularize London as a tourist centre. It la  hoped the program will includo a pageant procession and a gala demonstration.  J  One thing about sunsets Is that  small towns have just as big ones as  tlio largo cities, and a, donged lot  easier to see.  Mystifying Magic  New   York   Audience   Sees Strange  Things At Benefit Show  An audience in a New York theatre  applauded the other night as a woman "burned to death" before their  eyes. They asked questions of a grisly skull and marched forward to have  their pockets picked. One man "even  smiled as his new derby bat was used  as a mixing bpwl for pancake batter.        s .-'"-��������� ���������  These strange events took place  during the annual benefit show of tbe  Society of American Magicians.  The audience relished Joe Kelso's  derby hat trick and grinned delightedly, as tho borrowed dlerby was filled  with batter, which changed mysteriously into six hot pancakes, leaving  the derby steaming but unblemished.  Chestnuts, almonds/ filberts', walnuts, peaans and other varieties of  nuts have boon successfully1 "grown'hi  the Okanagan Valley, British Columbia. ;'  Record Of flying Bquiid  Arrests made by the Flying Squad  of Scotland Yard last yipai- numbered  COO; in 450 casea-tho prlnonc-ra wore  violent, and 150 of them carried firearms. Tho strength qf the Flying  Hqu.id in liwi than iforfty. _  w."15. "u,  Tool  Palpi!altera df 1 lie Hears  ���������^ff. IW    WW ^f^ W���������r    l^ffly ^Wl VCTB ���������W0!r iW WmM Wm ^p^^     wW 1��������� mm* vjot   ^M^w IP whW ^kw ^kmy  Mra. Fred Binfthaih, 0Wft Current, Snsk.,  wrlteoi���������>**C vms bothowd with palpitation of  tho heart, and nay nexvea ./wore;'n<|, btid I could  not oleop. ':;���������������������������/"/'I7 ,-.7:'*/'-''";     .,-<'���������"-..  X i*n������ getting deaporate and eomiclcd my  trouble to a friend -who rccommendod wo to uoo  Milbam'ei "BCoaH tthd Keivo Pills, /;I pwirohaobd 1  n. box and got iwch w^f K tro  mn������mri ���������Jl.Ktn in m\\ *4fh*y t%V*> feWMihWl-'KIa JC-WWN." ���������  /_*mc ���������*)* ni nR Antfc and, pm������r������l mU^kki t0m mp (mmkr Itf Mh������ T. Milium Odx, LWU  i1      t  1 "'\4  ������,imtllamlCm\ tmafl .fmi JlfflitTJH TOTS    T?:B!VrPTvSr.   'CRESTON".    B.    \\X  fm       /  INVITO-SfAtFS-'  GOES OFF THE  GOLD STANDARD  TrVlmamm.  ��������� ���������*.*J,V  No Political Jobs  jroung away from the gold standard  ea President- Roosevelt prepared to  ash; congress for new powers to effect  &. controlled inflation.  Withdrawal of gold support for the  American dollar in foreign exchanges  by the president was interpreted by  hla secretary off the treasury, William  H. Woodin, as meaning temporary  . suspension of the traditional gold  standard basis of currency.  TtTt his first; move the -resident  adroitly put "himself into a position  to negotiate for a revised world gold  standard by withdrawing support of  the American dollar in -foreign exchanges to combat the "depreciated  currencies of the foreigfi nations now  SUmV   the   CtitUlU&.nU.  He has in mind bringing all nations back to the gold standard as a  measure of stability, but he is considering a new standard whereby the  -present ratio, of 40 ner r.**nt. e-oid ������..  aearve for currency would, be reduced.  He will look for common. action by  all the nations in establishing the  -new ratio which will permit more  currency to be circulated on the same  world supply   of   the   precious   gold  Premier Bennett Says" Appointment  Of Rail Trustees To Be On Merit  Ottawa, Ont.���������"I do say that the  appointments of these trustees will  not be political," Prime Minister R.' B.  Bennett promised the House of'Commons committee considering- tie" railway legislation.  Mr. Bennett then proceeded to define political appointments as those  Involving the selection cf a man because, of his services to a party and  who possessed, no ether qualification  for the position to bs filled.  Mr. Bennett stressed diCiculty of  securing suitable men in Canada to  nil important posts, for this country  did not have the great reservoir of  public men which eclated in the United Kingdom.  No one knew better than the opposition leader what these difficulties were.  The number of men who are willing to serve their country at present  is amazing, commented- Mr. Benn������tt-  To make, the necessary selection was  a most difficult task, particularly  when confronted with the innumerable applicants "whose only qualifica-  : tion lies in their ability to provide  pressure/'  iiXiW   t&mZaZiMUMjr   a.aij.-������njt  1       ���������       _  Some Gold hi fend Pit  Meanwhile, I the Roosevelt adminis-,  irucion attacked the problem from its  -?|isrel'*-' domestic ansls <-?<>v������������**i>rtfg of  the 12 Federal Reserve banks reported promising _ outlooks to Secretary  Wcodin, and then studied means of  pumping available idle currency into  circulation.  The governors also tackled the  task of freeing the four to five billions still locked up in closed banks.  Quick action appears In prospect.  Just how tbe' gold embarg.0 reacts  to raise American commodity prices  fe somewhat involved and difficult of  explanation. It was explained, that  cotton, for instance, is sold on the  gold basis. --^v.---- -��������������������������� -r .;-���������>������������������--  On the -nresent -"old ba^i*������- th? rate0*  ig  about six cents  a pound. - Sbotsld  the price of gold slide off 10 per cent.  & resultant increase, in cotton of 10  ger cent, is regarded as inevitable.  The president apparently has won  k respite from the leaders in congress' who have been hammering hard  for outright currency inflation.  Mr. Roosevelt considers the -heart  of the problem the raising of the  price level. But he wants it raised in  such a manner that it will be under  control at all times and not permitted to go too high. /  Present Problem  Small Quantities Found In Yorkton  ��������� 'By- L*>e&l Fi^������p������?cior 7' .--.-"��������� ""  /jTorKtoii; Sask.���������-Small quantities of  gold are to be found inYorkton's sand  pit, it was discovered by Fred Carson,  local prospector, who baa had experience panhandling and prospecting for  gold in northern Saskatchewan, Alberta and in the Athabaska country.  Mr. Carson explained to a press  representative that when he made the  discovery ih .Yorklon's sand pit he  was- of the opinion that the mineral  was "fool's gold," more commonly  known as mica, but he made a mercury-test and convinced himself that  the mineral was real gold.  He expressed the opinion that the  gold flakes found in Yorkton's sand  pit ..had. been deposited there during  the glacier ��������� period and stated that  only between five and tea cents'  worth of gold could be obtained from  every cubic yard of sand in the pit.  Hurtling- his speed seaplane over  Lake Garda, Italy, at 426.4 miles an  hour, Flight Officer Francisco Agell������>,  who was a member of Italy's 1929  Schneider Cup teazyj, broke the  -yTcriu s record. vvAu.ch,."y-ras sst up- two  years ago by Lieutenant George  Stainforth of Great Britain. The Britisher's speed was 408.997 miles an  .hour./:;..'.   '--.:-:'-'-7777/7/; .  a-..--.  1- m.,.1������������������   ���������������������������111111 i.'.i- -'i-.ai.ia-a   y in..     .���������������������������-������������������    T  ,,   i , ,,_ mmm.mtl  aiiawwavvv   HVVtfWIVIa   ll������MV������B  J. P. Morgan Pleased With Embargo  On Gold Exports  New York.���������J. P. Morgan, in one of  his rare public statements, endorsed  President Franklin Roosevelt's action  in suspending gold exports.  "I welcome the reported action of  the president," he said in a written  statement, "and the secretary of the  treasury in placing an embargo on  gold exports.  "It had ,become evident that the  effort to maintain the exchange value  of the dollar at a premium as^against  depreciated foreign currencies was  having a deflationary effect upon already severely deflated American'  prices and wages and employment.  "If seems to me clear that the  way out of the depression is to combat and overcome the deflationary  forces. Therefore, I regard the action dow taken as being the best possible course under existing circumstances."  nt was tfcsr 2Ss������ sshiis statement  issued by the traditionally reticent  head of the house of" Morgan since  his statement in London in Sept,  1931, when he described the British  suspension of gold payments at that  time: as constructive, under the circumstances.  Defeat ^e^te&es KB  Fosters GamhlisffvJEs Stand Tsksa Sy  House Of Commons  Ottawa, Ont.���������Canadians must continue to buy their sweepstake tickets,  if at all, in dark alley fashion, the  Ottawa,    Ont.���������A    Dominion wide '' House of Commons defeating a bill to  1  Cars  Entering   Canada   Last    Year  Unempioycd In Saskatchewan Fioek  7 ���������'��������� -7,'..-'��������� To Cities  ' Regina, Sask.���������Single unemployed  are coming in from fawhs, where they;  have been assisted all winter by the  Saskatchewan Government* and are  --jffaseh&lng- a problem to officials. The  population of the camps at Regina���������  Saskatoon and Moose Jaw have  jumped by about 400 in the past  month./'-        ���������- 7    , , :���������,.-.     7,y,  The men were paid $5 a month by  the relief commission and placed on  farms. The farmers are now lotting^  them go, stating they are hot in a  position to pay them wages during  the summer.  Few-farmers  are  taking men in  Saskatchewan, at the present time.  \ Lord Milton Weds  Dublin, Irish Fro^d *St^to.t���������Lord  Milton, only son of Earl ," juicl, Conn tens  FltsBwiiliam, and Miss OilvoPlunhott,  daughter of Most Rev./BIshop Btjhja--  wiin Phmkott, former Bishop of, Tuam  and later of M!eoth, wore married  here recently,���������^���������3M[<piti������������':- ;,tiiii!������t������:.j q(o6 ���������:,t-ei>fin.l'  rat-mem fromtho I^it������wililnm eatdto  In England attended; - 7  Another Mount Everest Flight  Two Aeroplanes   On   Second   Flight  Negotiate High Mountain  Purneah, India.���������Two aeroplanes of  the Houston expedition flew over  Mount Everest, the highest mountain  in the world, for the second time  within recent weeks.  The flights, which required exactly  three hours, were made in good  weather. The time of the flights corresponded with the first conquering  of the peak on April 3, when 'planes  flown by the Marquess of Clydesdale  and Lieutenant D. F. Mclntyre, crossed the lofty mountain.  Those whoparticipiated in the flight  were the Marquess, Lieut .-Colonel L.  V. S. Blacker, who participated in the  firsit flight, Air Commodore P. F. M.  Fellowcs and a moving picture operator named Fisher.  At lower altitudes visibility was a  bit hazy, but at the higher levels it  was excellent.  summary covering foreign tourist  traffic in *1932, compiled by the Department of National Revenue, shows  that over 4,000,000 foreign automobiles were entered for touring purposes last year through Canada's  frontier ports, 800,000 fewer than the  previous year. .  TVVhile  totals from  every pravtnee  legalize lotteries conducted for the  benefit of hospitals. The six months'  hoist���������a time-honored parliamentary  way of killing a measure-���������was given  the* bill, 76 to 15, the ^ vote cutting  across party lines.  While at least one member drew a  -sweepstake ticket from his pocket-  book, nine Conservatives, five Liber  al TB.T   1W  S ^FMT1 "  HEI1AU1 FLftUld  nam ft *~t/*A  AM  mmailVXS^rmlS.Z^ma^      VW  SOVIET IMPORT  ���������������;suc~it Mugiaiic.���������Jt-lx oU ~per cent,  embargo on Russian imports was proclaimed through King George as a result of the trial in Moscow of six  British electrical engineers.  Shortly thereafter, however, there  were authoritative indications that  the action might he revoked if prison  sentences of two of the Englishmen  would be commuted to banlsument  from Russia.  Soviet Ambassador Maisky, chairman of the Russian trade delegation,  and his chief assistants conferred  with Sir John Simon, secretary for  foreign affairs, and officials of the  board of trade in an effort to avoid  the break becau-"* of the crisis.  The British Labor ranks, aroused  by the threatened rupture, summoned leaders of trades unions to a conference with the Labor party and  Laborite members of parliament to  consider  the whole question  of  tha  ^**Alkf%Mm.mmt\m*m.  show decreases, several of the ports! aiSf and one Laborite supported the  show     substantial *   increase.      The   bill.  summary shows, also/a shrinkage of j Premier R. B. Bennett, leader of  about 160,000 in the number of Cana- |<tiie Conservatives, Rt. Hon. Macken-  dian cars reported outwaras for tour-- zie>King, leader of the Liberals,, and  ing purposes. .;- ,\ - .    Robert Gardiner, leader of the^ Third-  Canadian automobiles exported for   party group, united in opposing the  touring  purposes  in  1932  numbered   measure.  376,857,   as  against  536,855 for  the  previous year. . .   -  Will Attempt Atlantic Flight  'Piano Used In the Gold Fields Of tho  North To Be Used.*-  Toronto.���������-The   well-named   "Sour-  The bill passed the senate after a  rough passage but found few supporters in the elected chamber. The  common ground for opposition was  that it fostered gambling and would  not assist hospitals.  'Plane Crash Kills Four  St. Louis.���������Four    persons,    one    a  dough," veteran   monoplane   of   the ' wealthy Arkansas planter, were killed when the aeroplane in which they  were flying from  Augusta.  Ark.,  to  Northwest Territories  and the  sub- '  Arctic  gold  fields,   which  has  been  flown by many northern pilots, will  have a new and even more thrilling  experience within,, two months.  The "Sourdough," with J. D. M.  Gray, Scotch-Canadian, at the controls, will attempt a flight from London, England, to Toronto In the first  May Continue Camps  Ottawa, Ont.���������The government has  under consideration the desirability of  continuing relief camps for single  mon, after April 30, Hon. Wesley A.  Gordon, Minister of Labor, told John  Vallanco (Lib., South Rattloford), in  the House of Commons. No decision  has yet been reached, he said;  '���������  St. Louis, crashed and burned in a  wheat field near Valmeyer, 111., about  25 miles south of here.  To Appoint Commissioner     ������������������'  'p Vancouver, B.C.���������An order for the  appointment of  a commissioner for  George Bernard Shaw, returning  home from a world cruise, immediately jumped into the controversy  with the statement that "si! people  trying to provoke war with Russia  should instantly he hanga* for practical treason to their owa country."  The British^^ government, empowered last week by parliament to declara  theI. embargo, ha* insisted it is primarily-concerned with the safety of  its subjects in Russia. Great public  interest -was aroused.  If the embargo is carried out, 80  per cent, of Soviet goods intended  for importation into Great Britain  would be banned, including all important commodities except furs.  Commercial and credit relations between the two countries would be left  in a tangled state.  The. government's drastic action  was based on a policy of protection  for British   citizens   in   the    Soviet  ���������mJXXAQlAa,        <mmJLA\A\        OU        A. Ok J. **m        AAmmk+m MVWiA WV^ *-���������.*"  I sidered successful since the Metro-  I politan-Vickers "employees received  light sentences.  The British government has contended that its prime concern was the  safety of its subjects in Russia.  On the basis of current trade figures, the embargo going into effect on  April 26 will bar imports aggregating  ������9,600,000  annually.  It was authoritatively stated that  80 per cent, of Russian Imports will  be " affected. All grain, butter, raw  cotton, petroleum and timber will be  excluded.  week of June. J. E. Hammell, -well' the Corporation of the city of Prince  IccK-vm; mining man, - has;; donated ''.the:  monoplane to Gray, a Toronto pilot,  for the flight.  Rupert,was made In supreme court  chambers by Mr. Justice W. A. MacDonald.  BRITAIN'S MOSCOW AMBASSADOR ARRIVES HOME  Slmw Reaches England   '   /  '''"'Southampton,' "Eng."--dcorge ' 'Rer-  nnrd Shaw, arriving home from a  crulHf) of the world, declared, after  visiting 29 eoimtrJefci, lie thought per-  iiaipB the boat place In which to live  Would bo heaven.; Ho; doniodrcp-jrt-?  he had made Ana l-inrdlng cTcy whon  _ pfaytsfl in 7Wohywood,  ^W8BW|l>iWm>Bl^W������l^������IBW||-������-W������l| Hill IBl II I I'll* mii*!  ���������MmbMmMMMM  ������M*m*mmmyi<mkmmmtmmm*  W.     N/tI,:lil  Lends In Lumber Shtpinente,  yiotorlaf B.C.���������For the last three  months British Columbia has led p'a-  olflp lumber.^Bhlpments in the on?ahiore  tra^e/Hon. IN. S. Loughced, Minister  of Lands/ aald, In commenting on the  reoumptlbn of. logging In Vancouver  Island woods, and tho, reopening of  milis! that; had long been closed.  OomtomnH flfl<-r������><������y V������H  Ottawa/Ont.���������The veil of secrecy  which has htm ff ovot the salaries and  many of the other expenditures of tlio  Canadian National Railways was condemned in the House of Commons by  Rt/Hon. MackeiiKlo King. Premier R.  B. Bennett declared he waa In agree-   mmkmmmmmmmmmimmmWmWm-      "'        mm  WW?-",**  S$7  r\ ex.   % ������������������������    ��������� -���������  turrency StaDiiizatios!  U.S. Going Off Gold  Standard May  Help Canada  Toronto, Ont.���������Ofliciala of Canadian:  Bank head offices in Toronto declined  to comment on the statement by W.  H. Woodin, secretary of the "United  States treasury, that prohibition of  gold exports had eant united States  off the gold standard.  One high official said, "In all probability currency of the United States  and Canada would now find a more  equal level and there possibly would  follpW a rise in commodity prices in  which the Dominion would share.  "At any rate," ho added, "United  States going off the gold standard  will have no adverse effect in Canada."  'Agree'On'Pensions7Act   ','  Ottawa, Ont.'���������An "amicable agree-"  ment" between the government and  representatives of the associated veterans emerged from a Pension Act .,���������  conference which Prime' Mlu&lcr' R.''  B. Bennett and Minister of Finance  E. N.  RhoUes held with  spokesmen  of the ex-aorvico men, according to n  statement Issued   by   tho   veterans  following the meeting.  Hare In Sir Ksmond Ovoy (left), British Ambassador In Moncow, walking  over to, 10 Downing Street for a consultation with tho Prime Minister and  the BritlHh Cabinet rogardlng (he uvrtwb und trial of Brltlyh uubjoctu In  ment with tho Liberal leader in this |Moscow. With Sir lOnmond is Sir Robert Vanslttart (right) British Under-  particular, (secrotary of state for Foreign Affairs.  -Brewery Swaxni������ed With Orders  }3t. Catharines, Odt.���������A local brow-*  cry has announced It is literally  swamped with orders for beer from  all over the eastern United States and  from as far away aa Atlanta, on. Tho  first shipment was sent to Utlca, N,Y.  "There io a tiew.ai.i3 T0*7200.000 barrels a day,'r said E, T. Sondell of the  brewery. 7 i'S -������������������'  ���������& ���������''  m -  m -  p-;-  1/  THE  CHE&U0N  BEYIEW  m  W  |5i  Local and Personal  Now is the time to place your order for  spring plants.   Cook's Greenhouse.  J. P. Ross, oi the new butcher shop, is  a business visitor at Granusn, Alberta.  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������350 feet  of  hose for irrigation. Fred Kelly, Erickson.  The May meeting of the Presbyterian  Ladies' Aid will be at the home of Mrs.  Henderson  FORRENT-  nicely located.  -Choice of two residences  F. H. Jackson, Creston.  CAR FOR SALE���������Ford coupe, in good  shape, .going cheap.���������J. G. Connell,  Crestoh.  COW FOR SALE���������Hali-Jersey mi.lch  cow. will freshen soon. A. Glasier,  Wynndel.  Mr. and Mrs. G. John were weekend  visitors with the letter's parents at  Kimberley.  WANTED���������One-horse farm wagon, in  good condition, and price right for cash.  Enquire Review Office  Miss Ena Christie has rejoined the  sales staff at Fraser's bakery for the  usual summer season rush.  Mr. and Mrs A. L. Palmer were renewing aequaintajicps in Fernie a couple  of days at the first of the week.  FOR SALE���������Strong, healthy. Yorkshire pigs, from registered stock, price  $3.   Bert Yerbury, Camp Lister?  H. Barber of Nelson, superintendent  of West Kootenay provincial police, was  here on an official visit on Saturday.  HAY FOR SALE���������Baled alfalfa! first  cut, $ll_tonj second cut. No. 1. $13; at  barn.    w. r. j&dwards, damp Lister.  STRAWBERRY PLANTS���������Van San  and British Sovereign, $4 per 1000 plants  ���������Victor Carr (Alice Siding), Creston.  Creston brass band will give their first  open air concert in the business section  of the town. Saturday evening, May 6th.  COW FOR SALE���������Ayrshire, good  milk and butter cow. Just freshened,  with or without calL   F. Bunt, Creston.  FOR SALE OR TRADE���������Few loads  of mulching, or will trade for tame hay.  J. W. H. Gobbett. Creston, or call at A.  Comfort's.  Tomato, Pepper, Celery, Cabbage and  Cauliflower plants as well as flower  bedding plants are being listed at Cook^s  Greenhouse.  Creston Co-Operative Fruit Exchange  have the annual meeting on Saturday  afternoon. Jas. Compton is the retiring president.  List your property with j. G. Connell,  The April revision of the old Creston  riding voters list took place on Tuesday  last, and the revised list shows a total of  about 2800 names.  Mr. and  "Temp  ana  Mrs.  and  Sostad   were auto  Ferrv on Saturdnv.  Levirs,  Misses Smith  Jarriott   and  visitors at Bonners  Messrs  FOR    SALE-Van  plants. $8.50 per 1000.  ��������� _i t.  propvii^r sna snsiv, gaifig c������������������rSp.  San    strawberry  Also boat  with  Johr son, Creston.  IflJNfc Y  \L  DURING, MA Y the Ness Electric is making a SFECIA,  OFFER of a Complete Check Up and Overhaul of your  winding alignment and balancing, for ike*sum of  fhis work regularly costs from $6 to S10r so take  advantage of this offer.  (3������t *y*2T sstinistte on vou? wirls" '!>h no���������'. Xjss'i -~v*i.it usvtil the busy ssssors.  jt%ad������u9  m*j!   flr\  wr*" B_   If" B jm  MU mWSft mSmmt ^m%W  JUST AROUNu THE  CORNER  FOR SALE���������Complete set caps and  dies, Reece's Patent, from K to 1 inch,  all in good shape, $12. Morrow's Blacksmith Shop.:Creston.- 77  Mrs^ LaBelle is- stlvisit^r' at Blake this  week, with.her daughter, Mrs: F. Garrets  She went back with the latter, who was  here :at'the':~-veekehd/;-7.,  Trinity Uhited Church Ladies' Aid  May meeting is at the home of Mrs. T.  Goodwid at 3 p.m ,"Tuesday,2nd, instead  of the usual first Thursday.  W. M. Archibald and pilot McPhee  left by plane on Thursday last on . a  business trip to eastern Canada, making  Regina, Sask., on this-first day out.  FOR SALE���������-Fairbanks-Morse 8 h.p  engine and 1600 gal. p.h. Typhoon  pump. Will consider good ranch horse  as part trade.   Eli Foxall Wynndel.  A. Goplin, the house decorator, is a  business visitor at Ginoi's Landh.g this  week, where he is completely renovating  the residence of W. Ginol at that point.  Summer has surely arrived. Comfort's dairy commenced the 1933 ice  delivery on Wednesday, and the frogs  were heard for the first time last week.  FOR SALE���������Baled alfalfa hay, $12  ton at ranch. Early Ohio seed potatoes.  $1 p-r 100 ibs.; table potatoes, 75c. per  100 lbs.    Mrs. G. Cartwright, Erickson.  The warm weather is bringing- the  daffodils along and shipments are heavy  this week. From present appearances  the first of the tulips will be moving by  May 5th.  Real snmrner weather was in evidence  over the weekend, and is stiii quite  warm. Th<? hottest po fat- was on Monday when the mercury went up to 73 in  the shade. -  May 12th has been proclaimed Hospital Day in B.C . and Creston Hospital  Woman's -Auxiliary will observe the  occasion with a military whist in Parish  Hall that evening.  Mr. and Mrs. Ernpst S. Gare, of  Saskatoon, _ Sask., and family were  auto visitors here at the first of the  week, guests of W. Donaldson, and other  former residents in the Jfass. Mr. Gare  a former editor of the Coleman, Alta.,  Bulletin, and favored the Review with a  call.  The hot spell at the end of the week  v ������������3 put Goat River On its preliminary  rampage: and the road acroes the fiats  at the Davis ranch was flooded on Sunday. On Monday the water was coming over the top of the new; dam of West  rfa,,*..^^..***..*..^^      *������    \*Tt-+*m XJV        Ul^t<������        "%** ���������%fUAm %*������* kt Jf *������ W  at the canyon.  daughter cf Ms. and Mrs. Charles Flack,  with Sam' Semeniuk, all of Creston.  The bride" was assistec! by her sister,  Lily Flack, while the best -man was  Frank Brady. After the ceremony a  reception was held at the home of the'  bride's parents. . Mt. and Mrs. Semeniuk  will reside in Creston.  -������������������>  r9 a or\  <+*jr-n.u%.iZmf  OF THANKS  Zj^j������Zl^Z?$^ZZ?l  , m.mm.m. A.  ���������    ���������    ���������    ���������-    a   ~.    ^.-a-^.-a.-a.a..ax-a.a.-^.a.-a.  The first baseball of the season will  dished     up  _on   Sunday   afternoon  THE FRIENOL.Y STORE  Everything You  lUnari  ���������lOSJli  in  iiS  rj  E79  atsr'9'  'MUS  for  full  It is almost time to put on the Pink Spray. Prepare  it by making up your spray solution at once. We have a  line of  L 1MB  Ground and Flour Sulphur  Casein Spreader  Arsenate of Lead  Nicotine Sulphate  and everything else the rancher needs in the way of Spray  material.  The Wheat market is on the up grade. Secure your supply  from the Co-Op. nowarid compare price and quality with anywhere else in town.    You will be satisfied.  be  at  Exhibition    Park    when     the  Creston  Athletic Club nine and the Intermediates  O CiOC������v.  Young, upstanding saddle  horse, quiet. Also three farm chinks  around 1250 lbs., quiet and well broken.  State best cash price. *Abey's Ranch,  Mirror Lake, B.C.  ^Red" Cranna, who along with Cecil  Moore, suffered a broken leg in the auto  crash near Moyie the latter part of  October, and who has since been in the  hospital at Cranbrook, returned t.o town  at the end of the week, and is getting  about quite nicely with the aid of a  cane. He left on Sunday for his home  in Penticton.  Bar. sua Mrs. R. Fosaii, whose  marriage took place at Nelson on the  ioth, spent a couple of day3 here at the  end of the week, guests rt the latter's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.--H Crawford.  Mrs. Foxall, who is teacher at Huscroft  school, will continue that work until the  June vacation, when they will take up  residence in Nelson.  Crsston Liberals will send a quartette.  of representatives to Nelson today for a  meeting of .the executive oi the Creston-  Nelson riding association, at which a  date for a nominating convention will be  set. In the absence of President  Guimond, who now resides at Penticton,  association affairs are being looked after  by vice-president, C F. Hayes of  Orsstop.  FOR SALE���������Plant now: Coreopsus  (perennial) Yellow Hollyhockr mixed  Oriental Poppy: red Columbine {long  speared); Deiphenium (Larkspur),bright  shades of blue, all at 50c. per dozen.  Asparagus, Mary Washington, one-year  old, $2 per 100. Biack Currants (Boos-  koop) $2 per dozen, $10 per 100. strawberry plants, British Sovereign and- Parson'sJBpauty, S4 per 1000. H. F.Rob-  son, Wynndel.  The United Young People were at  home on Wednesday evening last to the  Presbyterian , Young People. After a  short business period an enjoyable time  was spent in games and contests. The  visitors' entered into the spirit of the  evening and helped in a great measure to  promote the fraternal atmosphere that  prevailed. The supper committee served  a tasty lunch and a short sing song  closed a well spent evening.  A wedding of gr^at interest among the  younger set was soieiumzeu on Saturday  afternoon at Trinity.��������� United Churen  manse, when Rev. Andrew Walker  united     in     marriage     Mary,    eldest  Chas. H. Heller takes this opportunity  of expressing his very sincere appreciat  ion ci ihs noral tributes, the sympathy  and the many kindnesses shown in the  illness and death of his father/George H.  Heller of Wynndel.  i !W������=  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that  my .wife, Susan (Hurry) Sterling,  having left me without lawful excuse,  I will not be liable for any indebtness  * it mirror! hv Iiop  , _., ������������������..   ^ ^ STERLING.  "BSJRS  Latest patterns in Wall  and Varnish Papers.  Varnish to t uch up the  woodwork.  ti-  n**iYi*al  oil  .m+mJXmvt  4-U~  one -  odd pieces of Furniture..  Paints and Shingle Stains.  Full assortment of Garden  Tools and Sprinklers.  Agent for DeLaval Cream  Separator parts.  !31i'i  Ureston Hiardvvare  Cecil Moore of Central Motors left on i ���������*��������� -*���������*���������A- *��������� ..*,*'4^-*'*i^,*;*'"*:*-'.*'.1 'a.a.a.a.^.a.a.^a.  .AiiA.A.A, A.  ���������jBta**������B������BalBa������a*aBB> .  WE DELIVER  flMAAVAl  Phone 12  Valley  n^ n.  ��������� ���������  tVIl  A Ai  UD-UpGloUVS   Hi)0������.  CRESTON  mam\amaJmm\mmJm^^mm^m^kA^mmmkm^A^Kmm^0A iamm\mmJm^������jl%^* ^RKBVABBM>������BBaa*������kaaMBakaBBVavMa4UMMl  ^A.A.A.A.  BS^lliaa-WSEiitlliKaWKSrfUiUuSMWSS*.  Special Prices  on the BE������T  >j  fl B fl    ^j^/ ^j "j g g������ -^g (^3,  OGILVIE'S  Royal Household   Glenora ��������� "   SHORTS ���������-  iSK AN ���������  ���������   {jS������C"*P'   <?*ft*^*'  (P^vaalS  2 1 RSL'  m JB. .0ua9  ;o*0  Saturaay, ior uaigary^ ano on ms return  expectsto be equipped with his artificial  leg, which was broken in the auto mishap at Moyie last October.  Clean up day in the village, on Wednesday last, was fairly well observed.  The contract for the hauling away of the  garbage at the expense of the village,  was let to Creston Transfer.  CUTHBERT RASPBERRIES���������Registered stock, free from 'disease, $2  per 100 canes. C nes are a- my ranch  ready to take away. P. Boffey, Creston.  representing B.C. Nurseries.   -  Creston Boy Scouts to the number of  about a dozen had a hike and night out  on a trip to Corn Creek on Saturday, returning on Sunday. They tried out the  bass fishing with some success.  Members of Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion are reminded that the usual  monthly meeting will be held in Mallan-  daine's hall at 8 p.m., Tuesday, May 2,  and a full turnout is requested.  The Young Women's Hospital Auxiliary are having a Daffodil Tea and sale  of flowers and candy, at the home of  Mrs. R. Stevens on Saturday, April 29th.  There will also be a musical programme.  An international baseball league of  seven teams has been organized, and the  opening games are set for Sunday May  7th. Creston is represnted by two  teams���������the Intermediates and At'.vctie  Club.  Col.'Mallandaine and Dr. Henderson  were Bonners Fevry visitors on Thursday night, for a Knights of Pythias  gathering irt that town. They report  the new bridge across. Kootenay/River as  nt-aring coniRletion.     ':/   /  Stan. Watson, who has been in patient  in the Bowness military: hospital, Calgary, Alberta, for the past few week,  arrived homo on Tuesday/ and the  treatment he has been taking for his  hand Is proving beneficial.  Mrs. W. H. and Mjsa Edith Crawford  loft for Calgary, Allborta, in which city  the marriage of Miss -Edith to Charlie  Piery of Golden will! take place early  cxt wook. Mra. Crawford will visit  friends in that city for ten days.  Choice Local Fresh :KiI!e3 Baef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver      [^^Hearts],  Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie    ^Kippers};  4  4  ��������� .  ja-B? %J9 g %g^p"^JSI fjral  %Jg%J>,i^|l"-JTll^,' M  n j���������B  PHONE 2  1      \  "^*>j  ym���������m���������^���������^���������10���������%p��������� m���������%p���������~%fp���������������������������������t$r* ^> i M ��������� mm m ' ^���������������������������������������������������������������f'W'yil* HAJ .'mmmmjm mi ���������  i������W������M������^vw������w*<nr������w������m  1  n 81 W Ii Ail m\   I m% i it** m IbIIiIIiM ��������� m\k.mmm%mmmmmmmm^mmmm^mmmg4mmrm^mmmUmm>m^  All the way though the store you'll find the most  interesting and newe t of Spring merchandise priced  within the reach of the most limited purse���������many  very special values are included in the week's offerings, only a few of which we are able to mention.  INLAID   LINOLEVM-  Square  Yard...   -2   Yards   wide,   per  $1.25  PRINTED LINOLEUM. 2. 3   and   4   Yards  wide, per Square Yard..:.......... ..:..,;.. \���������i. *.....'     .85  LADIES'   SPRING" SWEATERS,   assorted  colors, each      2.95  WOMEN'S SPRING SHOES,  .75  CppcTtTIM MFPf!jiyTII F  vOMPANY    LTD������  6ttCI.,''i-  :^S4mki:y:.mmMj,]rj^m^:j:'^mm%^  Tho East Kootenay musical festival  started at Cranbrook at tho middle of  the week. Somo of Crouton's muslcUina  aro entered. Some of.thorn will also  participate in the "Wot't TKootenay  festival at Trail the socond V'pek in Moy.  The buskvlbnlVtettBuw'tiatl^ it Fair turnout for thoir novelty dttmcc in Park  pavilion on Friday night. Tho munic  was by 1^ Duckj,trombone: A. E. Ness,  piano: Ed.- Olttrk, banjo/and Bob  Man-hall, druma, und \i/na tho boat heard  hero of Into, '    >   ,  ,1,, McDonald of Tmil, genorol sniper-  Intondont for tho Woat Kootenay Power  fir, Light Company, wuw here on an  olnclftT vinit at the end of the week  Pout hole digging for tin.- ^unipauy'u polo  lino Ir well untlor way In the territory  both Hikes of town.  newest  style,    2.95 and   3.93  Men's Dress OXFORD SHOES... 3.95 and  Ladies' Spring   WASH. DRESSES,  styles and patterns, .,   newest  s.so  I.&O  > our Easter Shopping problems can he  best solved here.  C'  Wtf&KiNb 'WmfrtmWvM*. ;/W������6RCM4rVr  OA W& W\Z^, Ss <Jk  f������*Wll^MW������ MiMWWMHIM'H ^wi0'*"%m0mmmi\*mM W^i mp r������^������ i hy  V . S3P   Sp  -        :  m.Wf.^m^m/.wf.m/^%  ^t^uL^&J^-JLI&IMmiWbMVi!!^^  mmmtitmmmm.mmmtmmmmatmim  nmnmiiniDiniw  *>!>ma.m>m������*mM!tm*i<"������������������>>  *������.lSMH������������l������n*������#.������wms4'Bka


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