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Creston Review May 26, 1933

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Array -, cr-  Vai    n^r\r  nT?T?'fifr,--Sxj  o -  ������t\Jy  % AAA  A WI UUIA9 VV JUUUU  Former has Quite Commanding  League Lead Hue Win Over  Athletics ��������� Wyniide! Displays  Better Form, Trims Canoon.  Further improvement was seen in the  international league baseball in Sunday's  trio of contests in which Porthill took a  7 6 decision over Creston Athletics to  remain at- the top- of the league.  Wynndel showed improved VkHta to  down Canyon 6-4, while at Creston  Eastport and Erickson went seven  innings on almost even terms but in the  final round Eastports started a rally that  Reports from Porthill "would indicate  that dumb fielding by the A's inner defence largely accounted fpr their defeat.  At the end of the eighth the A's lead  was 6 to 4, but failed to   count in the  Vt-tVafrl*           Tn   4-V*a  !���������������<>+���������    9\  AmAAAmAA- -        - =-                 - ���������  Huscroft diamond. Porthill brought in a  heavy grader to help with operations and  a big improvement was made,  Spading operations are 3n full swing! in  the area at present,, with considera le  attention given to setting out a few  new arres of alfalfa. ,,  Jos. W. Bell left for Kimberley at the  middle of the week, aft^r- spending almost two months looking after improvements on his places here. His residence  (MsituGuSe) looks inac-h better in its  new dress of cream and white, and the  In  Mill   UU1.W.  *\m   ������...    -g. , w.  il va v  m\m.\*.4r  mIha Wmm.).^a*.m  g/a.15. ������aov a#. *������������JV������M>  of this well known  corner.  wc spp*sarance  Lister Announces  ases's^'-*  -mm.   _HH  lmm'Bm\  Makes Statement at Nelson at  Weekeisd���������l^Ountlord Mentioned as Workers' Candidate-  Bowser Entrv; Seems Certain  -���������&  the A's keystone sacker, and the nest  batter was similarly accommodated  when Christie at first showed a lack of  speed in getting over to fir3t with the  ball after the shortstop had heaved  slightly wild.  w'tK two Eohtsrd ths third batter crscic���������  out a double to bring in enough tallies  to even matters, and scored a minute  later when another infield bobble allowed the double clouter to come home  with the deciding tally. Herb Couling  pitched Stella, ball for tbe losers and  was well supported by- Schade. Port-  IjiH battery was Hyborn and Hawks.  Cam MacDonald and ' A. Goplin  umpired. ���������  At Canyon it was anybody's game till  the eighth when Wynndel got to Niblow  aO? _&>.^uSrt6tt������ .4"i% 7^@������HS-|!&=������*J    -*"       ^"^  them "a 6-3 edge; which "4as to.  Canyon, whose final effort was good for  but one-tally to  The baseball club is well, pleased with  the turnout at their benefit dance at the  schoolhouse on Saturday, for which  music was supplied by Bill and Harry  Demchuk, Bill Hook and Gordon Hurry*  The cash intake will help out nicely in  the purchase of needed supplies.  Mr. and Mrs. M, J Boyd, of Creston,  were Friday to Monday visitors with  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Jacks, and in company with their hosts paid a visit to  Bonners Ferry on Saturday. This week  Mrs. Knott is a visitor with the Boyds at  i Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Bulicngh of Calgary,  Alberta, who have been visiting with Mr.  and Mrs. Element at the ranch at Huscroft, left for home at: theN first of the  week. Thev expect *to-return in July to  take up residence at Creston.  sisre lor l^utneran  *.9w>nmv.r.r..*    *%*\*%    ia     nrtll  a������.n.������������.wwi.g  a....*    ...      .. ..^  be his last visit for a couple of months as  on an important visit.  mm* AJmmm)**4mm\a- ������(r ������V������������4  take ssrvice at least once in the in terval  ne nas gone ease  Si^iim**  n������..Al. f*%m  n*iack��������� wS  final  count  %r-t.  cvr   irutr  *������^-a.   xs_j_  IUS������   MW-  * via..**.?.  runner ercessfd the" pan. In :'ihe sixth  each side counted to,make the standing  ' 2-1 in favor ef Wynndel In the seventh  Canyon picked up two more to put  them in front 3-2, Up till the sixth  Wynndel worked Snoky and Melntyre  as battery but switched in the sixth to  L. Benedetti and P. Rushcall, the latter  making an impressive showing behind  the bat as well as with the wiilow.  Niblow and Scott performed for Canyon.  At Creston honors were almost even  for seven rounds, the count standing  4-8 in Eastport's favor when Erickson  .opened the last half of the eighth which  was good for four markers and to put  them in front 7-4. J Eastport got them  all back along with an additional four in  their half of the ninth to moke the final  showing 12-7. There yvm little to  choose between the teams on the de-  tensive, Eastport's. bright particular star  holding down centre field and pulling^ off  some splendid catches. The Erickson  battery wa<* Anderson and Simpson, the  latter being replaced by Seeley in the  ninthafter five, tallies had been rolled  up with nobody out. .'���������."..  The schedule for Sunday, 28th, is:  Canyon at Porthill, Erickson at Eastport  and Wynndel at Creston Intermediates.  Pete   Lombardo is a patient at   St.  JSa*������������"L*^C������p^^  treatment" ^idr"^ a.7   severe  rhu-Eahaties. *">  -attatk"  OS  \  to  Conductor Hall of Nelson returned  His "hnrnc. frryrn "S^OOt^S"*'"' T ,an<l'rn������  v]um  he has been employed during^ the construction of the steel span.  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cam have left  for their home in Nelson, after a short  visit with.the former's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. G. Cam.  Jmmkt AVVMlfa  -Iff , .a?tfSfe lffl.|88|ffl*  Henry Bolllngor of Nelson was a weekend visitor hero with hi������ parents, return  ing on Monday.  Mrs. Knott and Mrs. Jacks wore at  Eri kson on Wednesday afternoon for a  reception tendered Mr. and Mrs. Mc-  Kcntslo of Vancouver, who were visiting  with Dr. and Mrs. McKenzie, Croston,  last week.  Col. Fred Lister wasa business vial tor  ttt Nelson tho;post week. Announcement in Nelson Daily News on Monday  ������nipm������u'that Co!. Lister wU! run'as an  independent* candidate in Creston-Nol-r  non riding at. the oncoming election.  The sports elomont of Llstor-Huncroft,  an woll as Porthill, wore busy on Monday  at Huncroft recreation grounds putting  things in better shape for baseball as  during tha high water period Porthill  will piny fin  homo long-in emme-" aft th*  **<������>'������������> ������,������avis oi nas o.o. k������uuuuc  survey was a business visitor at Kootenay landing the beginning of the week.  V. Cherbo has taken delivery of a one  and one half ton truck from Creston  Motors, Creston.  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge stands at 10.75 a rise of  1.70 ever last week.  Lin Anderson left for the coast by car  with I-Aessrs. Higgins, who are returning  to their home there after the completion  of   the new steel  span   at ^Kootenay  Landing," '��������� ���������'  Mrs. James S. Wilson, danghter and  son, Miss Gwen and Charles, with Mrs.  Webster, of Alice Siding, motored to  Creston on Friday evening, to attend the  K.P. military whist.  Fred Hale, Jack Smith and P. Argyle  had good luck in their fishing trip over  the week-end, securing a good catch of  char Squaw fish are. very prevalent and  many are being caught.  Carlo Layazollio . and Mr. Vito of  Kootenay landing were week end visltor-i  at Creston.  A large turnout of Sirdar young folks  was noted at the dance sponsored by  tho Athletic Association of Wynndel on  Friday, three cars making the trip  Mr. Davidson of tho Canadian Ex-  plosiveH, Nelson, was a business visitor  to Sirdar on Monday.  Pat MacDonald, H. Simpson, and J.  Terrls wore weekend visitors ut Cranbrook, making the trip by car.  ���������   7 *' '' l'      ��������� ��������� '   ��������� ' i   i  Matt Hugon, foreman of the government camp near Sirdar, was a wcokond'  ���������tH������ltn������������ nt: hl������ hnrwo In XXTimn^l/^l  Mrs. John Harlow and little daughter,.  Alice Muo, who have spent the numl,  wook at the homo of hor paronts, Mr.  and Mrs. James Wilson, loft on Friday  for Proctor, whore sho will bo tho guest  of Mr. and Mra. B. Donaldson for ti few  days .before returning to her homo in  "Nfolnon.  With a front page announcement in  Nelson Daily Hews on Monday by Col.  Fred Lister, M.P.P.; that he intended to  offer himseif v as s>t<<^ii7idependeat candidate in. Creston-Nelson constituency in  this- ��������� year's provincial election, two  candidates are now "definitely in the field  for legislative hohors, Frank Putnam  having been named Liberal standard  bearer at a convention in Nelson on  May 12th.  Col Listers's announcement that he  would run independent came somewhat  as a surprise as it was* generally thought  when he submitted to the wiping out- of  his former (Creston).' constituency a year  ago. everything was arranged that he  should h*i"-'e ib*"* T&hnia party nomination'in the new Cr&ton-Nelson riding.  In his brief statement -Col. Lister  points out that he is not repudiating  Premier Tolmie, and neither is he running in support. of any party organization.   He  declared he was willing to  Cw|*|������-.a mm    Smtma.mf -mrm~mym*      mm- mam.mar     v**w4k*i������        m^mmrmur^m        ^-w^**^  lation.    "I 8m truly and definitely an  independent," he declared.  Now - that the sitting iueniber*s  position-has been made clear speculation  centers around the possibility of there  being a Tolmie candipate in the running.  It I? generally expected the Bowser nonpartisan party "will have a candidate,  Friday's Vancouver Sun going so far as  to pick the Bowser standard bearer who  is to he none ots^er -than Harry Wright,  who will be recalled as representing Nel-  shn" niore^4h?an;c^1^a-i������,ter" century" ago.  wi&eri CrestoV valley ^as part of the  then. Ntison riding. 7  \     .7'  Althqugh no confirmation can be obtained a well defined rumor persists, tbat  Tern Mcuntfcrd of Wynndel -will bs in  the running as the nominee * of the  Farmers' and Workers' unity Leagues,  in whose cause he has been active the  past year. Mr. Mountford was one of  the representatives " of the workers'  party that waited on the government at  Victoria,early in April.  Word at the end of the week from H.  D. Twigg, organizer for the Tolmie  party, indicated that no election need be  expected  till  at least  September, and  orchard of Mrs. P. Hagen. C. Carlson  has also kindly offered his orchard. The  date for the tea was set for the 24th.  Exhibits for Vancouver fair were dis-  vluow a������U������*  UUP.  aw.    OveveiiS    4ii.     V/i���������sl>OU  institute furnished, some welcome information,. Mrs Robinson showed a  sample of an afjghan and asked if it  would be possible to complete it instead  of a quilt. At the next meeting members are; to bring hook and yarn and  endeavor to make one square during the  ms^trng. Several contributions to the  linen; chest    were   handed in.   Mrs  trr --.���������    -ajr ������^r . i������     %������-^_     ������������_11^.^ J*2   aa&yiTB, &i.Z'H. OliUTeU, XVJLJT0.   .JiauoilUBiuc,  Mrs. Cherrington, Mrs. Warren, Mrs.  McLaren, Mrs. H. Stevens and Mrs. M.  Boss represented the Creston Institute.  The former, as ^residentj - s*-"oke in  appreciation of the invitation, and hoped  Creston would be able to return the  compSment at a later date. An organ  solo by Mrs. R. Fakin was much ap-  Schools' Track  ������9itLmm"       ���������   mf\mVmmrmm*V'mrmwAT  Third Annual Field Day at High  School Grounds���������With Few  Exceptions All Valley Schools  Participating���������Macy Trophies.  uuuiiSdv, auwSio, n������a wOu imj  Mrs. Wail, while the musical contest was  won by Mrs. W> Cooper. Music for the  tea hour was by phonograph. Tea was  served by Mrs. Hackett, Mrs. Glasier*  Mrs. Hagen, Mrs. Vic. Johnson, and  Mrs. WaU. Mrs. S. Andes!  venor of the entertainment.  bWbV "vyst"**.   "���������*v������**T  Hati&hon&B'  .ix..- i/cpagc ici  berton, where  me-nt.  t on   iuesaay xor juuia-  he has secured employ-  o>���������.  possibly October.  Litt'ejoha, affived from his home  in Saskatoon last week, where he has  been visiting for a few months. He is  employed with the Sash *k Door Company at Hazel Creek.  Dan MacDonald of the airport wrenched his hack ^������*i week whHe* at we'k  and has been a patient in Creston hospital, returning on Tuesday.   .  -.-. -*���������.������������������  A������ Lepage and O. -Senesael spent the  weekend -^th^thejr f������Oiu*tes here returning tb Lu^bei^n 6h;lVSon^ay^  *v <-""TT.  The third annual track meet of Creston Valley schools is to beheld Saturday  at the High School grounds. A new  track has been put in, giving a 800-yard  oval -and a 100; yard straightaway.  Jnmor events, together with ihe heats in  the 100yard dash, for intermediates, will  be run off in the morning; commencing  at 11; while senior and intermediate  events will commence at 2 p.m.. The  orpnirnd io iinfipno<w"L   hnt   TrvtijAt-Am' tiolroi*?  fagym)   ^ ������8.������ ^������    a.a������    li*-aa<������aa wwy WWW ��������������� w War ������ VM ������������������aa������*^a*W  wfU.be sold to aid the expenses. Programmes will be furnished with these  tickets. Due chiefly to economic conditions, the entry is not quite as large as  previous years... Entries have been received from Arrow Creek. Canyon.  Erickson. Kitchener. Wynndel. Kuscynf*-  Cres&cn Public and Creston .High  schools. West Creates, Sirdar and Alice  Siding have definitely withdrawn for this  year. Individual entries total about 120,  with competition heavy in the junior  division.  The progf asusne has been slightly cur-  finances,    .bus  yard-dash, and  oats. a. owain Oi jrort jaaney --visited  with her sister, Mrs. ^Ehner. Blair for sl  few days, leaving oh* Monday by bus for  Robsart, Sask., where she wiii visit for a  time with her parents,  Mr. and-Mrs.  T-*noV  the relays, the girls' 220  VAA-ma   tWjrm?     DllVli   |IUV     UOVVW  Medals *snd ribbons will again be presented tp the winners. Following are tbe  trophies to be competed for: Camp  Lister trophy for rural schools, held by  Huscroft school. Masonic trophy for  (senicr.boys' champion, held by Herbert  liuuu.    vrravw  viuiey  teaciiG������   x&Sauvi-  ation trophy lor senior girls, held by  Mlntue Huscroft., iK.P. trophy interme-  Bjatej' boya^champiosV Ksymsnd Sevan.  K.P^ trophy mtermedi-ste^h-ls champion.  Olive ^Coftnatty. 7 Canadian Legion  trophy senior boys' 100 yard dash, Herb-  im,\*%3mr-  4-a  WynndaB  Miss M. Glasier was a visitor last week  with friends in Iona, Idaho.  The hospital committee have secured  the services of T. Walde and company's  orchestra for the annual hospital dance  next month. ;,  The dance in old of baseball club on  Friday night was very successful. $11  was cleared. The music was supplied by  the Walde orchestra. v  Sale of the Bptts ranch was completed  last week, the purchasers being J. G.  Abbott and son, Louis. Mr. and Mrs.  Botts arc going to Nelson to reside for  the present. s  Mrs. Hackett has just taken delivery  of 200 baby chicks. .  Geo. Mclnnis, who has the contract  fpr tho poles for the transmission line of  West Kootenay Power & Light Company, has  started delivery, and using  truckn for tho work.  The May meeting of Wynndol  Women's Institute -was held on Friday  afternoon, tho president, Mrs. Robinson,  in the chair. Members of Creston Institute were guests. Tho mutter of money  rallied in aid of hospital was discussed  and it was decided that all funds secured  m iuture bo put in truuu fund, una when  the new hospital lo built to bo used in  furnishing a room. Danco in aid of  hospital was brought up and music for  aamo discussed. Tho decision was to try  and get a local orchestra. Arrangements for tho danco rofreahmonta woro  completed. It was decided to havo an  "���������ppl*"*    V>to������������om   im   tht������  jronr   at.  the  The Pine Kats sqf coall teai  Creston Wildcats here on Sunday by a  score of 21-8. Return gatna Is to be  played in Creston on Thursday evening,  June 1st.  While riding on a spare tire at the  back of a car Master Ralph Abar jumped off and was knocked unconscious,  landing on the back cf his,head. Dr.  Henderson .was called from Creston the  same evening. Ralph is suffering from  shock but is resting easier now and is  well on the way to recovery.  Miss Vivian Langlois arrived on Mon-  May from Creston, on a visit with  Kitchener friends for a few days.  A  x^a������bdw*������ aa.gUM a^^sa.#������#a u������ui^������w������*  9100 yard  Young People Take Service  The   United .Young People had the  pleasure of hearing  a very interesting  address by L. W. Stephens, principal of  the Canyon school, at. their .meeting last  Thursday evening.   Mr. Stephens was  with the Loyal North Lancashire, stationed at Nairobi, British East Africa,  just after the beginning of the wart.   He  was with an expedition that was sent into the Masia country on a conciliatory  mission.   They     crossed     the     great  Magardi soda lakes and continued into  the heart of the  country populated by  the Masia tribe.   Mr. Stephens .took his  listeners through many interesting scenes  and many strange customs of one of tho  fiercest and moat unsubdued tribes in  Africa.   The Masia were described with  an eye to detail that proved too realistic  to Borao of the feminine members.   The  description of tho mothods uaod by the  tribeamen in killing Hohs wae particularly intercciting, us also waa the way their  cattle were herded-on foot.   The Masia  are a cattle loving raco and aro ��������� able to  handle up to 75 head single handad and  to herd them through bush country with  out the least trouble m������������u wliliuut losing u  singlo    head.   Mr. '    Stephens    spent  Chrlatmaa day with tho tribe ninoteon  years ago, but his description*- were m  graphic and  as illuminating us If they  had happened yewtorday.   A very hearty  voto of thanks was tendered him by an  appreciative audience.  ������elation trophy senior girls'  dash, Minnie Huscroft. C.V.T.A. trophy  intermediate beys 100 yard dash. Raymond- Bevan. C.V.T.A. trophy. intermediate girls' ICG yard dash, Molly Moore.  Board of Trade trophy intermediate boys  pole vault, Bill Bourdon.  Many of these trophies will be in new  hands this year. Raymond Bevan is  forced out of competition by a sprained  ankle. Moll Moore is not entering,  Olive Connatty is a������ longer in the valley.  Bill Bourdon is now in the senior division.  Two pups are offered by the Track Aesc-  ciation for the junior championships.  CORPORATION OF THE  Village or Creston  WARNIN G!  Attention of the- Village  Council has been called to  to the wanton  destruction       i.,'i.i.i .na.  ��������� T,.,,. .,,.���������������������������' ���������, ,  of   Shade    Trees    on    the  ���������MWBBt������������BlMMBBMialnMBk^^  Village streets.  This   is    to   warn    that  ������*������WIMaBMMNBB������MMM������������MM*N^  Village By-Laws provide  severe penalties for those  found guilty bf~ destroying  property and that the By-  Law will be enforced to the  By order.  E. P. AKBQWSMITH,  Clerk  Creston, May 23, 19311. Orange juice produced i in the Bri-  tl������h "West Indies and imported direct  is to be admitted into Canada free of  -a���������a   Recognition by parliament of th������  services of Captain J. E. Bern!er, veteran Arctic explorer, was suggested  in tbe senate by Hon. J. P. B. Cas-  grain, of Montreal.  "Herbert   J.   Hardie'' Wa^   WeSS   and  Favorably Known To "Western  Canada. Printing Industry  7 The best known perspnaiity\o visit  from time to time the publishing  houses of western Canada, from tbe  Great Lakes tc Victoria, BC,  Herbert J. Hardie, known, as "Herb"  to his many associates, died suddenly  Saturday afternoon, May 6thj age 63 i  years. "Death occurred at the family j  residence,    999    Grosvenor    Avenue,  I  All German ships have received or- [ Winnipeg. -  ders to fly the swastika flag of the i    Mr. Hardie bad been confined to hs  homo for a few days wi th a heart af -  Nazis, and the first vessel to do so  ia Vancouver harbor was "Ms., Oakland."  Tbe immigrant resident population  in Canada at the date of the census  J.9    Turns. ' 1      1Q31      M,i-r������������se.re{*    f>. 307 .535.  of which more than -51.15 per cent.  was found west of the Great Lakes.  Tbe "United States air mail service  was 15 years old May 15. The government observed tbe anniversary by  nHtrinsr   to   ������se  a  *8e������t   of   new   tri-  AT     - 4mV   *��������� ���������  motored "tbree-mile-a-minute" 'planes  Ob its eoast-to-co������st service.  An 80-foot totem pole, one of the  fection. He had. never been sick ai day  in his entire life and the ailment was  cot considered serious. He had been  to the room, of a* daughter who has  been ill for some time, and carried a  tray toiler with her evening meal.  Setting- the tray down on a table, is  his ows rscm Mr. Hardis laid down  on the bed and died in. two minutes.  Mrs, Hardie made the tragic discovery.  Mr. Hardie was born in Caledonia,  Ont,, but when quite young located  with, other members of bis family at  Golden Text: "Ye are My friends, if  ye do the things which I command  you."���������John 15:14.  Lesson:  Mark 13:1-14.0.  Devotional Reading John 15:9-17*  Herbert .1. Ilardle  Manager of Toronto Type'* Foundry  Co. Western Branches, whose death  occurred in "Winnipeg.  Explanations and Comments  Plotting Of Priests and 3cribes, 14:  1, 2.���������Two da^d before the Passover  Feast (which is called also the feast  of "Uhlssvsn.s'"' Bread because for the  seven days during which it lasted no [."7  leavened bread was eaten), the chief m"us*  priests and scribes met and discussed  bow to seize Jesus craftily and kill  Him. The deed would have to be done  quickly,'they decided, before the feast  began, for- they feared a tumult  among the people: if this could not  be, then; it must be postponed ������?T"tll  afterwards, they thought* The pro-  post tios whid! Judas finally brought  them, verse 10, was a safe one which  Dean Reads' ~ Burial Service  Grave Of Shackleton ���������  A burial service performed over the  grave of Sir Ernest Shackleton,. the  fsmoiiS A"3t*svetic ^xK>lot������*r 3n tha  lonely British South Atlantic island of  South Georgia more than 10 years  after his death ' there, is described  in a letter received ia London recently  from the Very Rev. Harold E.'Lum3-  u&i������, i/ean ox Scamey,  #aikiand is-  Survlving are &   widow   and   five  daughters, Misses Irene, Lucille and  | Jean, living at home; Mrs. Jackson L.  | Tilsonburg, Ont. There be received hia  Briggs*   Toronto;   and  Mrs.   Chester  finest of its kind, has been presented ��������� ^chica^oE Sn   the    pubiiC    and    high  Stovel, Winnipeg. Three brothers and  the Quebec    zoological    gardens    -at-,^^. ��������� ���������=������������*��������� ��������� -'-������ ������������������������������������������ *****--   m-Am  Villi    SW.������r   mXCXt    fcUau   liviug,    *-mt.   JWgui  Chariesburg by the Zoological Society.  It comes from the Nass Valley of  British Columbia.  Robert Avery Cbipman, Winnipeg,  now doing post-graduate work in en-  gtaeering at McGiii "university, has  been awarded the McGill Delta Upsi-  ion Memorial scholarship. Tlae scholarship is worth 5900.  With a view to encouraging com-  ~      ._ . . ������       .. t j i L. Hardie, Toronto; Dr. R. A. Hardie,  ���������w01^���������^38 ^' ht7{ff "^"J*1'1 United Churcb medical missionary at  the bride being Miss Nellie Becker, Seoul Korea: W. A. Hardie, Van-  nnd shortly after the ^oung ^-ouple \ ^ B c ^d Eva H. Hardie, mis-  came to Winnipeg, Miv Hardie having Bionary of the United Church, at  secured a posiUon in the Free Press Morabkbad, India. Mr. Hardie had  as accountant in the business omce. beeu a resident of Winnipeg for the  He remained with, the newspaper for|paat 4* years "  six years. At tbe end of ihat_per".od} Qeorc*?'-'Hi SauUs. seeretarv of the  ne jomea we stair ox toe roroniso ; Graphlc Arts Association. of this city,  Type  Founary Co..  succeeding J.  <~' sg^ today: 'Mr. Hardie could be re-  Cronae as manager of the branch, and  he had been with the company En tbe  same position for the past 35 years.  He  travelled  extensively ahcS was  in Manitoba, an area of 22,000 acres . known in every daily and weekly pub-  t-MBtweea The Pas and Lake Winnipeg- I Kshing house in western Canada. He  osis wil! be leased under terms "fav-! was keenly devoted to the interests  _7. ��������� , ".v.,."   -..*. ^* ,^���������m ���������.p +*,������i*>f the company,, and If pleasure and  orable" from the point of view of tbe j entertaimn^t yVhterfered    with    his  prospective fur rancher.  Commercial sbipping between  France and Canada, and the travel of  business agents between the two  countries, will be facilitate*! by a. convention signed recently, as a companion pact to the Canada-France trade  agreement.  Proof that o goodly number of ar_t  patrons are still able to pay substantial prices for coveted works is" provided in the Eoyai Academy sales to  date. One hundred and forty exhibits  brought a*-total of -������S.42Q this year as  against ������4,720 to the same date last  year.  garded as one of the most successful  of   the   young   men   who   had come  fvosk Catasl& ������0 the West and maoe  good.      He had a wide acquaintance  with   the   publishing   business   from  Port Arthur, Ont., to Vancouver Island.  There  was  not  a  printing  or  publishing office in that wide stretch  i of country which did not know Mr.  duties as a business man, business al-1 Hardie  personally and on which he  ways came first.      He was very sue-  ^aJj not made from year, to year a  cessful and no manager of a branch \ business and social call.      He was a  in Canada was more highly regarded j m^jftber of the Weekly Press Associa-  tban was Mr. Hardie by tbe organiza-  tioa from the inception of tbe organ-  tics for whom he worked. -     I tzation and attended all tneir conven-  Mr\ Hardie was a member of the j tlons. In the. early days he was an  Winnipeg Press   Club, . the   Graphic ' active .member of the "Western Can-  Arts Association,  the Elinhurst Golf  ada Press Association. He never rest-  I Club, the Carleton    Club    and   Fort ed when business had to be dons, and  llrAHl/a      ������*������**v*i-������9      ���������**W *-l   '^*  -   -    .  The Anointing. At'Bethany, 14:3-9.  --In Bethany, Jesus was the guest of  one named Simon still known rs 4'the  leper," to diatingi������*s.h him from other  Simons, though** he must have been  cured of his leprosy or his guests  would have been made ceremonially  unclean. Similarly Matthew was called Matthew the publican after he had  left his tax-CQlisctin0". To the fast  came a woman whom we know from  John 12:3, was Mary, the sister of  Martha and Lazarus, who brought  with her an alabaster flask filled with  very costly ointment, pure nard.  Breaking; the flask, which was without a stop-f^er, she -"oiired St&~. contents  over the head of Jesus. John tells us  that she ano^n^ed 33*** *^*se^- an**' 'wri^r>Art  them With ber haiir, tuiu the bouss  was filled with the odor of the ointment."    . ''���������..<  The disciples, and especially Judas,  ���������kO     Tl-hlyn    *f mallei    ������������a      -wv-a**.**    *v*^4 4 A-M.n������* -t       ^nll  m-mrnmi     -ma- ���������K^mtm-mmm.       WwMal      mmmmlf       *������  **.-���������%*      <*4%4J^4������f*< t> V������M������~  ing it a useless waste. They said the  ointment could 'have been sold for  three shillings and that sum given to  the poor. The word in the Greek  whicb is translated "shilling" denotes  a coin Worth about eight pence half  penny, oi* nearly seventeen cents, the  Margin of the Revised Version tells  us, and it was the wage for a day's  labor. Dr. A. B. Bruce explains that  it was a woman's act, and they were  men; that she was a poet, and they  C.P.R. Chief Praises Roosevelt  3BB.W. Beatty, President Of the C.P.R.,  Looks For Early Upturn Of  Trade  E. W. Beatty, president and chairman .of the Canadian Pacific Railway,  has praised the "courageous and vigorous actions"   of   President   Roose  Rouge United Church.    At    Sunday  night's service in the edifice, Rev. A.  Eardley, the minister, referred feelingly to the loss sustained by the congregation.  one might say be 'died In harness/  His entire life had .been an outs hurting business success and be sacri-  'ficed himself in the end "for his business."���������Winnipeg Free Press.  t  ������.xej-apisons uh 1 axes  Applies To Cheques Issued For Milk,  Cream Or Eggs and Pou'try  Further exemptions to the  tax on |  Radios In "Great Demand  Next To Flour They Constitute Biggest Shipments To Arctic  Radios constitute the biggest ship-  -?vcr������ somewhat  prosaic.  They 2ni_  mured  against Mary,   spoke harshly  Shackleton died on beard the  ���������'Quest''; at South Georgia, on January 5, 1922, four months after sailing  from London ow-his fourth expedition  to the Antarictic. -'���������.-.  Mr. Lui-nsdaJe took up his" p-r=~c2t '  post Ih February, 1932, and his district includes the , South Georgia,  South Shetland, South Orkney, and  South. Sandwich Islands, and any British possession southward to the  South Pole. He writes:  "xt\ Oecemoer I crossed the South  Atlantic in a. trawler, some 850 miles,  to minister in South Georgia.  "No priest had visited there before,  and since Shackleton had only been  buried by a layman I felt it my duty  to say the office for the dead, and  added the words of; committal.  "On   Saturday,   "December   17,   at  five in the afternoon, we set out for  the grave.    Large   n-jmbers   of   the  whalers,' "Norwegian as weU^; as E>ng-  uiish,Avere there. 1   "}.'.  "The sim was saining brightly on  the lofty brown mountains, whicfh  were streaked with snow on the sides  and capped with snow for hundreds  of feet for they are 6,000 to 8,000 feet  high.  "The little cemetery lies at the foot  of these mountains, and Shackleton's  grave with its stone stands out from  the rest."  Among those who attended the  service were Commander W. M.  Carey, RJM*.   (retired), of the Royal  m ������wa^ar<.ji.    SUIU        i/iOVUVC������V    JLL.. WlllQtl,  recently returned to Cape Town after  to her, but Jesus praised her.  "Let ^cruising for a year in the Antarctic  her alone: why trouble ye her?" He' or,* WQ������������������ ���������* M��������� ���������������, ���������..., ���������^���������.  cheques, money    orders    and    postal \ m������nt f &������9^, next to flour only, sent  notes were approved by the House of i mto *������ arctlc and traders now buy-  Commons at Ottawa, when the special War Revenue Act was put  through its final stages. Hon. E. N.  Rhodes, Minister of Finance, moved  an amendment exempting cheques issued for milk and cream to produc-  velt and of the congress of the Unit-  era*  *** cheques issued in payment  ed States as well as the recent trade  conversation   between   the president  and Premier R. B, Bennett.  In an article contributed to the  "Boston Transcript," Mr. Beatty analyzed Canada's railway problem, expressed hope in the forthcoming  economic conference, and said he  looked for an early upturn in the volume of trade between Canada and the  United States. Mr. Beatty wrote:  "I have no doubt that the economic situation will steadily, If slowly,  Improve and that a more or less free  interchange of commodities between  various areas will commence to make  itself felt oyer the next few months.  It is reasonable to suppose, also,  that it will not be long before we see  the start of an upturn in the volume  of trade between Canada nnd tho  United States.  "I am one of those who look hopefully towards the world economic conference, having something more than  a small fnith In the common sense cf  the men who are in positions to direct  . the struggles of the great nations towards economic salvation, and I am  thus assured that our serious economic dlfllcultics will soon be observed  to take on a less formidable aspect,  the troublcH of our railways will be  nrcordlnf>-ly Hp-ht^ncd, but 'wo. Flmni  then be faced with tho still hardly  Ich������ though provocative matter of  competition in transportation. Railway executives have already directed  much conrildcrfttlon and effort In this  direction, and rcHUlts havo not been  without coiiHiderablo encouragement.  ing their stocks in Winnipeg to go  north are purchasing all the battery  radios, n ew and. used, they can get  their hands on.  "Tho   liArtXlniw"'     guM       CV>1  .Ttivi  cried.     "She   bath  wrought   a  good  work on Me."v. /^ :~yy_... .-���������.'.-.-j-.-.;,7:  They could" 'always help the. poor,  for the poor would never be lacking,  but Himself they would not always  have, Jesus reminded them. Jesus  was not uttering a prophecy Qhoui  the poor, He was merely stating a  fact that was, and still is, very conspicuous ia His land. '. ...  "Our Lord and Master,  When He departed,  left us in His  will  As our  best  legacy  on   earth,   the  poor,  These we have always with us; had  -.; we not,'. :  Our hearts would grow as hard as"  are these stones."���������Lonfellow. 7  and many of his officers and crew.  -i������filji 8"''!*���������'&���������������������   Ura'Hflre   vss  a viesa    a^^������G8m    ������,������ia1'~ ���������    s*2^?e.  ���������b������'F'  c!,*  .Uh  of eggs or poultry by egg or poultry  exchanges to producers. He also exempted cheques issued by co-operative associations of wool growers in  payment of wool to producers, and  cheques issued by municipal corporations in receipt of unemployment relief.  "At the same time," he added,  "there is a similar exemption in the  case of money orders, and also a similar exemption in the case of postal  notes."  The minister also added a clause  to the bill which makes It clear that  farmers' mutual insurance companies, which have been exempted from  the provisions of the act Insofar na  fire Insurance business is concerned,  are also exempt in respect to' weathcr  Insurancc.  Honey Via Hudson Bay  Saskatchewan Exporters  Plnih   Shipments To ������"nglnnd ��������� OPhrough' "New, ��������� ���������������������������'���������  Po**it  Saskatchewan beekeepers are planning to export honey to Great Britain  next fall via the Hudson Bay route.  The British market consumer a large  quantity of honey each year and, now  that Canadian honey enjoys a substantial preference and it is proposed  to guarantee the pound sterling at  $4,00 tor export puipotiuy, It la anticipated that it will be possible to realize a hotter priao on the export market than on tho home market.  Cornwall in an interview at Winnipeg,  "is going' radio-mad. Every" last Indian in the bush country and every  Eskimo in the barren lands wants a  radio. They will pay any price for  them and some of the traders, I fear,  are profiteering.  "I know one trader who sold a radio for six white fox skins. These  fox skins are worth their weight iu  gold and then some. But so is the radio and, of course, there is a lot of  work about carrying the instruments  and the heavy dry cells across the  portages east and west of the Mackenzie River. r  But the radio, Col. Cornwall explained. Is transforming the north-  land. No longer do tho inhabitants  sit in silence through the. months'  long winter arctic night. Instead they,  tune )n and the reception Is as clear  as a bell. "Mb clanking trolley cars,  ho Interference from tho telephone  next door.   .    7.^7;'--'"  Col,, Jim Co|-a-jvall is a' pioneer of  the north. His 7 picturesque name,  *'������'��������������������� co-'''R'iv^ given ;;him  when the Peace!'was'w'e'eks' travel be-  yjnd the rim of civilization at Edmonton. He was .the first modem  white man to reulh-.e the possibilities  of the, country.  ��������� f?    _  m     "*���������������' '      -Bb'   la-V    i������r      ������������������������������������������  runas -ror Aeiser w erst  Many Inquiries Cornel From *East To  The Paa  Churchill polar bear rugs are the  vogue in the east. Since the Hudson  Bay Railway opened, there has been  an increased interest in white bear  floor coverings. Most of the enquiries  about the white bears come from the  east. Taxidermists, collectors. and  representatives of museums are seeking specimens of the big bears.  A number of persons have written  fur buyers in The Pas regarding ship-  vvionfa  Additional $350,000 For Use'By Do-  par tment Of National Defence  An order in council tabled in the  House recently, authorizes the expenditure of an additional $350,000 on  the relief work entered into by the  department of national defence, and  an increase in the number that may  be employed to 12,500. The work Is to  finished on June 30, according to the  plans.  Lost fall an order-in-council authorized expenditure of $700,000 for  this purpose, the work to be the laying out of emergency aeroplane landing fields in the more isolated regions  across Canada.  ��������� tfkP ." Wtmtttx       VlAOMH   ':- .   -t-a*������*%-?m*-*l������������11l    mam,      ���������*,*������**-       W VU������ Uf '   vy^> VWMMUJT     ' %*kAkJk7m  Recently J; R. Kerr, fur buyer,  shipped one bear skin eight feet three  inches in length; to a taxidermist who  is mounting it for the Brandon, Man.,  museum. 'Another six foot bear waa  shipped to H. S. Crulksbanks, Truro,  Nova Scotia. Another went to; Dr.  John Boland, Providence, R.I. :  .Hundreds of wild animal rugs have  utjeu mauufttctured in The Pas in tho  last few months.  W.    N.    U,    1005  Future Of China  Berlin, and Manila. 0,400 milea  apart, have boon connected by radlo-  tulophouo.  , Fur Auction FaiSoil  Jewish retallatloh to"' Germany's  anti-sumitlc movement uooa ������, xor-  midabie form \yhcn the long-renown-  wd Lt-ipislg* fur aiititldtr. proved a noun-  plete falluro as^'"ifesuU;;.'of an. international boycott arranged by Jowliah  buyers.  Predicts Nation Will Be Split Up Into  -       'Two Great Rcgitne'fit';"'vi'  Possibility that China would bo  split up into two great regimes, a  monarchist government In tho'north  and tho present republfcah administration in tho south, was foroscori by  Professor Kiang Kang-llu, chairman  of tho department of Chinese studies  at McGill University. ,  "Deep down In their hearta. Professor Kiang believes, novthur-rn Chinese  desire the return of Oicir abdicated  omporor, Henry Pu-Yl, prosldorit' of  Manohukuo. Ho fchlnkH that the Chinese of this section aro making use of  tho Japanese invasion to bring about  their dreams of a re-established om-  plr������.  Many Students Enrolled  University Attendance "Reaches Hlgh-  est Figure On "Record  "Enrolment of students in Canadian  universities reached the highest figure on record at the end of the academic year, 1932, the Dominion Bureau  of Statistics reports. As an explanation ,the report quotes the Carnegie  Foundation for the Advancement of  Teaching as saying "persons, above  high school ago are Just the (grorqp  which unemployment throws back  Into,schools in the largest number."^  Universities hud 43,143 students at;  tho end of the year, in June, 1U32.  This, compared with 40;560 in 1081.  was an exceptional increase and tluv  1QS1 figure compared with the 1030  onrollmcnt of 31,308 la still more re-,  markublo. in 30 years frbm, 1001  When., cnrolmqnt was only 0,620, tho  Increase was 320 per, cent.  ToachcrB of Scotland are fighting  liuriiier naiury cutM.  Alfalfa haa been grown from tlmo  hvuiiumotlal in Ferula, <uid in, per-  hnpa, tho oldest forage plant Tin thd  world.  Hop growers Iii Fraser VcJley, Brl-  tltvh Columbia, average about 1,20������  pounds per aero, but in some inatanc-  om tho yield haw roachod a ton per  davtt.  All grain feed for poultry should  ho tft'ouud na iiuuly uu ^OBMlblu  .1  iiiiiiiiiMiii  m i^^^-^ifJW"-fjlV1v^^lwya^^^���������1B'.iLLlllJL^l^^^^^  mttti  hi  aiHttiHliiKittHUUigffiBj  l*lMi5!f idfeSfJ'  faaaliBall8millittttttnmirtg1B  mm  Mitmim  1. 1 m*+nitni!t)mrm%T  V/XVJCJK3 JL \J>A* ���������  BB~*9  ������'-"���������.."������. w������ :.--iF.,-������m'-:������:  JBgm  WILLIAM  BYROIV  S80WSR1T  CttmrritM ������r -WUllan Byrca mtmrnmrj  CHAPTER 7X.���������Continued.  ... , -'.      ..?���������       -"  -*���������-"'" ,��������� ��������� ' '"'   -     7    - ' * '���������  dial's shiny monster was a passible  key to many puzzles. To the best of  his recollection he -had never yet seen  'Alan Baker throw down a job merely  because it was tough. And he knew  that Baker had been heart and soul  determined to wipe out that first  stinging defeat, and save Joyce Mate-  Millan's- dad. BilKhad intimated that  Alan" had gone after those bandits;  without violating,his ������aat*a of secrecy,  he had dropped a few broad hints to  that effect.  Pedneauit drew a conclusion: "Alan  went out and got himself a flying  machine to bunt them men out of the  Thai Azzah or make that Inconnu  trip. He and Bill arranged to meet  somewheres. He picked Bill up and  now they're over there together on  the rousingest trick in a coon's age!"  7 As" he "stood ih the^parracks door  gazing witsfully across the Mackenzie to the distant hills, he felt all deserted by his comrades. "And they  left me out in the cold. Didn't tell  ine one I d7���������d y thing about i't% To h-r-l  with 'em both! But Lord! I wish���������  :oh; ������t':, "trick' ;��������� .like', ;,tJja^^-c22;7^!7iCrci,7'7^  wish-." .  jj" ��������� .   -'? *���������''���������* c"-"'-"-r7.''   ���������'-.���������������������������������������������-��������� .-^ -���������  Not absolutely sure of bis conclusions, fie started out along the grassy  ���������terrace    toward    Mrs.    JOrunxmond's  {^v������. %a%;xa  up to barracks'for rifle, belt-gun and  keys from Whipple' Down at the  wharf, he hurriedly, tanked up on gas  and put in a big drum extra. Jumping  in, slipping into the wheel seat, he  stuck a pipe between his teeth, jammed his hat low. over his eyes, yanked the starter. chain and swung out  upon the broad river.  A iittie puzzled -by these preparations and* all this haste, Haskell  stepped outside hisjpabin. As he stood  there, watching Pedneault's demoniac  driving, watching, the scarlet-and-gold  launch vanish in its own spray down  the Mackenzie, he":, heard a feeble  shout up- the terrace behind him; and  he turned and looked at the hospital.  At that -moment}.Larry Younge,  leaning forward infhis padded! chair,  was shaking *a:'7flatjf.but the window  and emitting ���������;a'-.-w6*|t���������:  "Yee-eqwi Threel^vhbops for Ped t"  '"'���������'������������������'.      '���������   #������������������*������������������;* ; V* -*    *  It was Haskell's intention- as- soon  as Pedheualt came back with .the  launch, to take "VlThipple and make a  trip up the Big Alooska. Baker would  TVrnHiiTil*r . lias   -f j������W'M'mr.iarilfnm,    *������aj:as  ������r-.-��������� ��������� .T""*&  " . "*.! "w      ���������^.^r     ��������� ...n���������w.* .*.%������*.      ������������* ������aA4Al4K.  post; as a: manoeuvering "base against  the bandits. By '.-muffling, the motor  over the last few Trailes the launch  could slip, up quietly; They would not  be expecting him to strike a second  flower  Spaulding was reading. He was pon-   blow; they likely would be up at the  trading store;  and at best it would  rUV^C K*V*-*H, ������Aa\*i.V. Vf kjktmf  only one telltale sign of something  dark and sinister. In their hurry to  get away, the bandits had overlooked  that sign. Beside a stump in the sunlit clearing, Alan picked t*p old  Pence's story-stick. Once or twice he  had wondered what they had done  With that old white-hatred waif. They  would not burden themselves with  him, hor would they turn him free, to  report and bring the police hot on  their trail. How had they dealt with  iOld Pence? ������������������>���������-   -;- ���������?��������� ''  As he picked up the stick, he saw 1  a brownish-red stain on, onerehdfof it,  a crimson splash already turning  dark; and a few vhcary^white hairs^  clinging to the * wood. And thisc story-  stick which told Pence had been whittling at,.carving, clumsy bas-relief  scenes from. This own life���������scenes of  mining camps, of the fur-path . and  lonely gold trails, of dbg teams and  pack-horses, ~ of brbad-shouldered men  bent under heavy portage loads and  of women with a crude beauty of face  and figure���������-this story-stick of his life,  fitom its rounded handle to its tapering end, was completed now.  dering, in vague outline, a trick of  his own.TEt was a serious matter, and  he wanted to be certain of his guess  before he cut loose with a scheme like  that. Elizabeth no _ doubt knew all  about Alan's plans, since she_ was  waiting here for him to return and  marry her.  Elizabeth did know the story. Haskell had let her know. Not daring to  go to her himself, he had employed  Whipple to casually tell her that Baker had stolen valuable government  property at Edmonton, bad broken  several flying regulations, and was  certain of arrest and imprisonment  the hour he showed up in civilization.  No longer a policeman, and having no  authorization of any sort, Baker  might even be charged with second-  degree murder if he killed any of  these bandits.  take them ten full;minutes to arise  out of the narrow cramped river.  But as he sat there in his cabin,  planning _ this blow, Haskell. doubted  if. he was tp succeed. A kind of fatalism, had laid hold of him. In his feud  with Baker he had been successful in  the main, but what did all his triumph mean., when be had lost Elizabeth Spaulding? His victory had been  a barren one. He saw that she was  going to marry Alan Baker. In these  last weeks the prophetic knowledge  ^f that marriage had been a waking  nightmare. Day by day it was marching closer and he was powerless to  halt it. -  When four hours passed and Pedneauit failed to return with the  launch, Haskell began to get suspicious. Five hours, six-r-and Pedneauit  CJUAIiAINTEED FOR  . 12 -MONTIIB    .'..  against blowouts, cuts,  bruises, rim cuts, xtrt-  der-inflation, wh.ee Is  out cfalzgnznexi t, faulty  brakes or any other road  hazard except/ punc-'  t tires. .-���������-.���������',  MHESE sturdy, long-wearing  tires, made and. guaranteed, "by  ST-sresiajaea ofteB exceptions:  value. They have all the feat-  sires cf tires costing much  more including , Oum-Dippcd  cord bodjv aiad a deep, tough  safety tread, that grips the  road in ail 'kinds of weather.  "Worn tires are dangerous���������you  cannot afford to'Ttake chances  with, them���������especially when  yon can buy Oldfield tires for  so little. Go to the nearest  Firestone Dealer today and let  him equip your car with these  r-cost, long-wearing tires.  ALBERTA SEALERS  BARRHEAD���������Hooper's. Garage.  CZAR���������-E. A. Finnmani-  EDSON���������-A.  S. Maxweia.  JASFER���������E. Neighbor.  FAIRVIjuvv���������-Northern Supply Co.  FORESTB^RGT���������H. O. Lund.  FORT SASKATCHEWAN���������Fort  ���������+sn    ���������*.      *     ������������    .   ..    ^ ; waraware.  still   absent.    Haskell   finally   went��������� HAR3DISTY���������Bone's Garage.  Tbe ;news aSected  Elizabeth very  . ] little. Superintendent "Williamson and | across to ttle hospital and demanded  of - JJarry 7Younge :  | CHAPTER. XI.  j How-To Damn An Enemy  A Takudah 'brought word to Endurance "of a strange happening at En  Traverse Lake. He had been fishing  there; at an inlet for harbuttes1, he  said���������half-asleep that morning, with  the fish line tied around his big toe.  A thundering sound in the sky (had  roused him; and looking -up; he had  beheld a fearful thing came out of the  southern horizon and roar out over  the lake.  The sight of it, said John ~Afraid-  bf-his-Squaw, had nearly tumbled him  from his boat. It had lit down on the  water* he said, hear Goose Point. And  behold, a few minutes later it rose  and started across the lake for the  south shore. He had watched it no  longer, but scurried to the bank and  crawled In among some rocks; for  -tho dreadful thing might have been  hungry and questing for food. . . . .  Franlfc; Pedneauit listened very  thoughtfully to the Indian's story,  and then began drawing some conclusions of his own. To him this In-  1 -t SE$  - Titncct, tnako, or iinlniHl  .  w  the hn������t ff������atmont h plenty  ��������� ���������'   of Mlnnrd'i at one*,    it ���������  30 ,  loothe*, lioaU and cltmuioa.  Draws out I ho pdlion l  wr������ wr.. v.. aoofi.  Goioniel Steele JPfftve bothVgood friends  of ,'Aian's and both had power in high  places. If his venture should be successful, they Hq^. ddubiu bpuldV;. g;et hh-n  clear. "There %$ a, lot of "virtu������,'7she  reflected, in success. 7  When Pedneauit came across and,  began asking roundabout questions  concerning Alan and his venture,,  Elizabeth told him what she knew.  She knew that Pedneauit would repeat her words to Alan, if he got the  chance; and Alan would thus hear  from another person of her steadfast  loyalty to him.  Very thoughtful, when he found  put his guess had been correct, Pedneauit walked back across the terrace  to the mission hospital where Larry  Younge! was propped up in a chair beside a window. For twenty minutes,  leaning over the sill, Pedneauit conferred with Larry in low tones.  From, there, he went over to Haskell's cabin: -  *'* Haskell iwas shaving.,      He turned  around and snapped:  "Well, what is it?"  "Sir, a meti called Adolphe brought  word of trouble down river in an Indian camp/ The Smokies, several faro.  Hies of 'em, have got hold of some  'permit,'     and     they're   quarrelling,  fighting, i could handle It myself. I've  straightened out messes }ike that. I  could be there and back In tho launch  by mid-afternoon, with your permission."  "You can't go.' I need tlio launch  myself in a little whtlo."  Pedneauit cleared his throat nervously. "Sir, I know it's "not my place  to say a thing like this, but���������^just a  niero suggestion, sir���������^Suporlhtendpnt  Williamson is coming here on the next  down-boat,, probably7 tomorrow evonlng; and he's always very voxed  about Indians killing each other in  drunken brawls. Pic's always pleased  when we nail a camp Hko that, sir."  It was a consummate stroke, his  roforonco > to WUHiamson. Larry  Youngo had prompted'him to that.  Hat-kail took thought.-If-ho aent a  man and wmoothed out thia Indian  trouble, it would look .very well in a  report. It would bo a posltlvo action,  an acbiovomant. Ho said: "All right.  Go down and reduce them to order.  But br> back h������-������ro In three houra. I  want tlio laun���������-"  Pcdncuolft waa already om hla way  .;.. ��������� \ja - f  "What were   ypu    and   Pedneauit  taJkihg about before he came to my  cabin?";'..".     . - 7 ': - J y,.j. J  Larry never- saaiied.i**������'don't exactly  mind;  but I think we were  talking  about the weather. Ped said he hi>ped  it ain't going to rain any more/'  Haskell snarled:  "You're laughing  in my face. You hatched some deviltry with him." He threatened viciously: "I'll fix you, constable. You're to  be invalided out of service. I've got  something to  say about  the  terms.  When you're hobbling around, trying  to live on a few dollars a month, you  woi^'t be quite so d���������d. chipperi"  "���������'"  In a seething fury he iurned away.  Pedftieault had tricked him, stolen the  launch, and joined Baker's venture!  Unable now to go up the Alooska  and smash that 'plane, he found outlet for his    bitterness    In    avenging  plans, vengeance against Alan Baker  and those men. At Williamson's coming visit  he  could  deal - them  some  terrible blows. His enemies had played Into his hands. Baker had bought  but under  suspicious; circumstances,  had made a criminal of himself hod  taken the law Into his own hands and  turned justice to private ends. Pedneauit had given a false report and  absconded with police. property.    Bill  Hardsock had stolen supplies and subverted  them  to  his own  uses,  had  gone a.w.o.l., had aided In a criminal  enterprise, and to cro'wn it all, had  deserted.  Knowing Williamson's foibles pretty  well, Haskell foresaw tho superintendent's anger when he learned those  blunt facts. They violated eyory tenet in the storn old ofilcor's code, for  ho was a stickler 'for discipline. He  would noak Hardsock and; PedneauM  to tho limit. Ho, would turn thumbs  ��������� i ���������  "'^'^T'*'''���������"''''^"'**''''*'''"'''''"''*"''"''''"'"'''''""'' '   "'*"     ���������'���������������������������'������������������������r*w** IB.MMIB8H-  ;:WEAK WCMSIEN*^  TfllaO Lydia E* PinTchnm'g  Vcgolablo Conipoiiiicl  ,    lltiva you over felt [that [you wero too  ' Wealz i.0 <lo> auyeliLaa ... tltui:  y*.Mi did  not Iioto tit* ������tr������natlii to do your wwk?  Wuiucii who nr*i wwufcs, *������<*i rssit'.da'flra  alioiiiti tmMc������ n tonto ouch ao "Lydto U>  rhikhttm'* VotiotA'-fa rCompound,   Xldoilo  .aches ami t>MoknchMi time jsro'ttBio rwali  of a tired, run-down condition Often  yield to this mnrvelous mo4tclno������  Oil out of ovorv 100 invvmAffi *������!���������# -fmpnrt  to m eny tliat they aro benefited by thle  medicinal. Buy a bottlo from you* tlruA*  ,.&km wwiwg m m ��������� and watch too r#������uh������������  HOLDEN-R. B. Farrell.  HUGHBNDEN-E?.- Bell.  IRMA���������Ben^ Sather.    " -*-  LACOMBE���������Laird Motors Ltd.  LAMONT���������A. MitcheU.  LQPGHEED���������Caudwell & Duncan.  MAY^IRTHOSPE���������Strstton'a Servi  -, ���������' Garage.  PONOKA���������O. Longman. .  RIMBEY���������T. Beatty Hardware.     j  MANITOBA DEALERS  OAK LAKE���������A. S. Stweart.  OAK RIVER���������W. A: Barr.  RAPH) CITY���������E..W. Reage.  RIVERS���������E. J. Forman.  ROBLIN���������Roblin Motors  ROLAND���������H. M. Jones.  RUSSELL���������F. T. Storey.  : SASKATCHEWAN 'OEALERS     ';,  LEADER���������J*. H. Ihringer.  L.302MBE1RG���������P. Schick.  LOREBURN���������S. A. Socolofsky.  LUMSDEN���������Wm. Fulton.  MAPLE CREEK���������A. Blythman.  MEYRONNE���������Fortier & Girardtn.    '  MORTLACH���������G. Ellard.  OUTLOOK���������-RandaU & Currell.  OXBOW-r-Grtmdeen Motors.  PENSE--C V. Burton.  PONTEIX^-W. Hoffman.  RIVlIlrEiinJRST--S.    W.    Fellows    &  Sons.:.,-     , ���������">'  ROCANVILLE���������J. H. Lockhart.  ROCKGLEN���������P. Madseri.  ROULEAU���������C C. Paustaih.  SHAUNAVON���������Huyke &Fisher.Ltd.  STRASSBOURG���������^H. Gustavson.  TOMPKINS���������K. D. Dixon.  VANGUARD���������Geo. A. Ritchie.  WAPELLA���������A. Giltiard.  YELLOW GRASS���������A. Davidson.  down on any leniency toward Baker,  v/c to IJhri by  The ex-sergeant would be . branded  with disgrace, if he escaped the pen.  And if he did get those bandits, he  had awaiting him, the news that Trader MacMillan, whose innocence he had  championed, for whose sake he had  done all this and whoue vindication  had been his great purj-sosB-~������that  Dave MacMillan, broken by shame  and bitterness, was lying dead, a suicide, at Resolution.  (To Be Continued.)  4>*U���������.        mw>mmtm*.mm.mma4L        mm. A*       mm.%m. mm. mm.* - mm,  v������ji<-0   aowvsut   v������i.    mfijliKll*'  giving. And all our life is drawn under the light of His countenance, and  is filled with a gladness and serenity  which only thankful hearts can  know.-���������H. E. -Manning.  Canada Stands Fourth  "Thou shalt rejoice in every good  thing which the Lord thy God hath  given unto thee."���������Deuteronomy 26:2.  "Rejoice evermore. In everything  give ttianks.'*���������Thessslpnians 5:16.18.  Gravo on thy heart each post "rod  letter day";  Forget not all the  sunshine  of tho  way  By which  tho  Lord, hath  led   theo;  answered prayers,  And Joys unasked, strange blessings,  lifted cares.  Grand promlac--ccIioca;,,Thua 'thy life  shall bo ���������   ��������� i  Ono record of His lor * and falthful-  riosa to theo.  < ������������������F. HavorgoJ.  Gratituda consists In a watchful attention to the multitude of God's  gifts, taken one by ono. It fills us  with a couHoloiiHnoHfi that Ood lovca  and care tor us oven to tho last event  And wrtmlletfifc need of life. It is a blQQ-  flod Uiought that Ho has b^om laying  His fatherly hands upon us, and always In bonedlction, ovon from pur  childhood. Every gift has Its rotum of  praise. It awakonu un unceasing dally  convorao with our Father, Ho hpealK-  I Ing to uo by the descent of blonfllngs,  Has One Motor Vehicle To Every 9.4,  .-'"������������������, ���������.' Persons  Canada/with one motor vehicle to  every 9.4 persona, ranked fourth In  density, in world countries In 1932,  the United States leading with a density of one motor vehicle to every  5.1 persons, says a report issued by  tho Dominion Bureau of Statistics.  Ontario, with 0.5 persons per motor  vehicle, had the greatest density in  Canada. British Columbia was second with 7.7 persons per motor  vehicle. ��������� ���������-  Guatemala recently had a one-day  bank holiday.  W-  PACK  OnoIhiU.,.  One Sheet  of Waxed  -Paper.  Alwayn ready^-Inexpemwe  '"' i.iiiii imMmmnamWmmmlm mn-tfvnra  TJiJK   UKJHsJSTOJR   JB1S V115 f������  **Pm feiad we had  a telephone  when   Nellie took  sieki"  "We used to think we could  get along without a telephone,  but we know better now," said  Ivlrs. Crane to Mrs. Jones.  ������������������I'm glad we had one when  Nellie took sick. She was  stricken in the middle of the  night. A telephone call brought the doctor in a hurry,  but I hate to think of what  might have happened had we  been unable to telepnone for  him."  Jones,  "���������   t���������T-JL    ������J  rtgut,.  learned  iuu re  we  lesson when litti  l-v-.w-irtr'.-'-l A f-������-*-klan.  "ky vi* aj-bvXji ��������� *.*   Wv**-wf  his life."   t:^ji  the  18*7   same  Tommy was  V.������V������tO  *������0  Kootenay Telephone Go.  to ***���������������* **  c������m*r������^et,e renort bv a  -w "*-��������� q-J ������������������   ��������� ��������� - -ma ������������������ _ji_b. jam - -m*   mr ��������� ���������   V jmr   -m- ���������    ��������� ���������,   ,  competent engineer as to the cost  of a sewage plant. '  If this found to be prohibitive  the   second   move would be to  create what might be termed a  health zone, which "would take in  the whole incorporated area, or  any area that might be agreed  upon. This has already been done  in respect of a  fire1 zone within  which the village rigidly enforces  regulations as to the class of construction that may be resorted to  in the erection of new buildings  within the prescribed area.  ,   In the suggested health area  a  by-law would define very clearly  the class of toilet, old or new,  that wiil be permitted, specifying  one with a removable compartment that will permit of emptying   once   a month, or oftener,  particularly    in      the    warmer  weather.  Aiong with this will go provision for the appointment of a town  scavenger to look after this work  ft   fl  l   **  1033 Fall Fairs  . lTZm4PmmCmmr*^.JVWiL -"���������������** mKL JBg mV^JS mXmZ   IB mW   TBI ���������&J&-%f������ijm WtJmW^JfJgl H������i J9* T������f.--'  9Jm mmr^m^1^T--^m4kmiKammmimiKl^mmm^^ .  **mm siBBivi  oocls  Complete List of Awards Wynn-  10 del and Greston Exhibitions���������  Former Features Needlecraft  Along with Classroom Enorc  Speiting Goods.      .   v Fishing Tackle  Parasols in the New Models   ;  Berets, Gob Hats, Sun Bonnets  Eye Shades, Pennants  LiMiTZD  THE CRESTON REVIEW  at stated intervals���������and at night.  has  This is no  new thing, and  been lounu to wor*c  m. m\+w o fo j.4rf\v������% 1 if  in even larger places than Creston.  In order to make the job look  more attractive, with the work of  this nature might be coupled the  duties of what we will term a  town handyman who will draw a  For their fairs, both of which come in  September, the Women's Institutes at  Wynndel and^ Creston are active to the  extent of preparing the Hst of awards in  the school children's sections and sub'  mitting these to the pupils so as to give  as much time aa possible to plan the work.  At Wynndel exhibition day is est for  September 20fch. and ������n presenting the  prise list it is understood the grades will  be taken as per school roll at June, 1933.  Following is a complete list for Wynndel  school scholars:  Grade 1 (Qeoinnincr |n September)���������  Pias-ticene model of dog.  Grade 1���������Writing,4'The Three Pigs."  QGrade 2���������Art work. Landscape in  orayc***s.  Grade S���������Straight line border design.  Grade 4���������Art work, Freehand desfgn  in 5-inch squares.  Grade 5���������Poster, "Eat More Fruit."  Grade 6���������Drawing, Geometrical design. .  Grade?���������Written statement ot two  arithmetic problems, /  Grade 8���������Business letter. Application  for, position.  Pair pillowcases embroidered in white.  Pair pillowcases embroidered in color.  Luncheon set, embroidered.  Luncheon set, any other kind.  Embroidered tea cloth.  Embroidered article.  House dress, plain.  .i--ru.it tiuices, ,Uiti*at6 of Magnesia  Lime Juice,  Grape Juice  CRESTOH  .as  Uli & BOOK STORE  *-*9-\  rvt'Ui'ra  A aa an  GEO. H. KLBlldXiY  .A.Aii^.i^tAilii dfc ���������.tK* A ���������.���������%���������>������#������������������������������������ A .-d-W^BB*^  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription:    $2.50 a year in advance.  $3.0-0 to U .������>. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.. FRIDAY.   MAY ?6  The Way Oat  Too Cool for the OH Stove  r^*i -7'  A   -JaP-jylJ        W   <8~~*La������  a %jta  r ������**������i*'������-*������  ���������we wilt handle^yioar neads in late spring and  early summer fuel in a manner that will give  the greatest valtie for your money.  And the same goes for our Transfer service. We have  built our reputation upon speedy, careful deliveries  and moderate charges.  \  m t^,^  At the  village council the commissioners  hacl no less than three letters  complaining of poor sanitary conditions, especially in the north  Canyon Street section.  One of these was from the  Board of Trade asking for action  to generally better sanitation in  that section. The second was  from the Women's Institute endorsing the letter of the board of  trade and asking for the appointment of a health officer. The  third was from a resident in the  area itself making a specific complaint.  The letter from the taxpayer  got the customary attention���������the  sending of a letter to the owner of  the offensive toilet, demanding  abatement of the nuisance. The  other two letters were allowed to  fade out of the picture with little,  if any, discussion.  This isn't the way the council  usually disposes of communications from public bodies, and the  fact that they "got by" this very  pressing situation in this fashion  is taken as evidence that the  matter is not exactly an easy one  to handle.  But, easy or otherwise, the  situati n i < one that cannot much  longer be sidestepped without incurring serious consequences in  the matter of village health, and  by way of constructive suggestion  the Review believes there are at  least two ways to improve  matters.  Last year two guesstimates  were unofficially obtained as to  tho cost of a sewer system for the  village. One of these was around  $40,000; the other was about  $10,000. We take it the latter  waa moat likely for a restricted  area with provision, of course, of  putting down a main that would  be big enough to answer the purpose when the whole village enjoyed uewer service.  In view of tho urgency of tho  matter, and having in mind the  somewhat ideal location of the  village for sewer system purposes,  the Review believes tho council  would be well advised in appropriating whatever fundH u e needed  ���������.-U.2*  UC   -W4*;ia  stated monthly salary and be  kept quite busy looking after  sidewalk repairs, opening drains,  putting in culverts, supervising  gravelling ' ighways, doing the  street clearing in winter time-  By installing a telephone in the  town hall much more efficent  service on street repairs could be  thus provided.  This official could earetake  town hail  which  cou  rented for  small public gatherings.    He could earetake the fire-  hall for whichv a small salary is  now paid in the colder weather.  He   could   save the town some  money by being made responsible  for Park pavilion and  collecting  rentals therefor.   He could round  up the dog taxes and some cases  poll tax, act as poundkeeper,  besides gathering in many dollars  from peddlers who are doing business in town without a license.  And,  doubtless, there are other  ways in whien he could be kept  profitably and usefully employed  But let us make it quite clear  that such an employee will have  nothing to do with the work now  taken care of by the village clerk.  That is work a man of so many  other duties   and   qualifications  could hardly be held responsible.  Besides,   in Miss Arrowsmith  Creston has an experienced, competent   and   obliging  clerk and  treasurer at a salary that is not  at  all   generous   even   in   these  times    of    depression.   If    the  village of Mission, which is very  little   larger   than Creston, can  afford   to   pay its clerk $75 a  month, then Miss Arrowsmith at  $40���������minus the  1 per cent, for  Workmen's   Compensation,   and  the other one per cent, that Hon.  J. W. Jones collects for provincial purposes���������is certainly giving  Creston   wonderful    value   and  equally reliable service.  Ever since the village was incorporated the lieyiew has held  the view that the handyman was  an essential municipal official.  In view of steady expansion, par-  ticulary as to Park pavilion, such  an employee is all the more  necessary and with still greater |  opportunity of earning his own  keep, an it were..  t%������%HJ-.-j.  Small boy's pants.  Kitchen apron.  Three household articles  ������t j ]___*:_���������!���������   _:_������_   ic ���������*.a  judged according to age.  Pair pillow cases made from flour sacks.  Wool cushion.  Embroidered cushion.  Piece cut work.  Crocheted article, cotton.  Darned stocking, girls 16 and under,  judged according to age.  Any article crocheted in silk or wool.  Ladies' knitted sweater.  Hand knit mitts.  Hand knit child's sweater.  Hand knit baby's outfit.  Piece tatting.  Pieced cotton quilt, quilted by hand.  Any other handmade quilt.  Embroidered bedspread..  Handmade bedspread, any other kind.  Hooked rag rug.        7  Braided rag rug.  Any other kind of rug.  COAL,  k MCOREATH  WOOD,       WUOTJ&,   FEED  f.y mammw^.m^* qp m,'i^p.|||..y^,������^a.y i^������,.^n. ^^^. ^l"  1 q, ���������g'B'B'yyyt'.'f't|)>,y't'V'������ ���������wmf-m,m^  ������������������    -     ���������*���������    a    a   *.   a    a   a   a   a    a    a   a.    a. je.  --.*���������-���������    a   ma..a..a   a .a..a..a..a..a..  In submitting tne list for Creston  public school pupils, warning is given  that ail work must be turned in before  the end of June and all exhibits must be  mounted.   The full list of awards follows:  Class 1���������Writing,   one  2���������Art work, cut paper  --P88 Af^m,   WF%   W^tm - ml^mm   m\mm\B  IT   "OK   O (Tl-lllf  ���������j        ^tej^r   gg *s^  fBi"*""-^ ymmSSmr    -fi-f "5"*  Our stock of FORD PARTS has arrived, and  with the uew equipment we have installed we  are in a position to give you up-to-date service  on your car.  B_fi  'ft   B &**  N  >������������������  ,    DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  -   -<"������r m^att- a  ,i.    a      ������"V. ���������*���������   "^ *������������������**      '    Aim. -v^-     j*.   vr ������.^������8w-? .  Carbon St. FIOIR D CRESTON  ^^������������������J^���������������*������������������������>^���������J^  "ww  ���������TTt't'.*'  a^a^.S|������ uim.m^T/**}* VVF 'y������*yf'f .^.<ia.^,i.y^,.^  GRADE   1:  verse Our Flag,  landscape.  GRADE 2: Class 3���������Writing one verse  Boats Sail on the River. 4���������Art work,  landscape in crayons.  GRADE 3: Class B-^-Writing, PippaV  Song. 6���������Art work, Nature in crayons  or brush.  . GRADE 4: Class 7���������Writing, Harvest  Song. 8���������Art work, Freehand design in  five-inch square colored  GRADE 5: Class 9���������Writing, Letter to  Mr. MacLean. 10���������Art work, Pencil  drawing from nature. 11���������Original  pester boosting Creston apples.  GRADE 6: Class 12���������Writing, paragraph. 13���������Art work,s Diaper pattern.  14���������Map, Political map o< South America, color optional. _  GRADE 7: CIsbs 15���������Writing. Paragraph. 16���������Art work, conventional  flower, insect or fish design. 17���������Geography, b ooklet on Africa. 18-��������� Map of  Asia, physical.  GRADE 8: Class 19���������Business letter.  Class 20���������Art work. Objectt drawing,  group. Class 21��������� Geography, Graph  showing mineral production of Canada,  1932. 22���������Composition, Grades 7 and 8,  Apple growing in Croston Valley (not to  exceed 500 words.  to Eastern Canada  RETURN  from  TORONTO. $45.60  OTTAWA        46.85  MONTREAL     48.60  QUEBEC  .. 51.8S  HALIFAX  62.10  IMPROVED and UNIMPROVED  *flHB*BaMa *Hi (gai^^l m4flmm mm\  Ranches For  Sale  Five and Ten* Acre Blocks  Easy terms  LISTINGS WANTED.  J. G. CONNELL  CRESTON  19        R  Creston  Travel Dates:  MAY24 to JUNE 8  30 Day Return Limit  GOOD IN COACHES  Small Additional Charge for Tourist Sleepers  Further Information, Tickets, etc., apply Local Agent.  From ail Station* Port Arthur  and Went to alt Station*  Sudbury and Ea������t  es  waff.  epainng  Now la tho time to place your order for  BpJing plants.   Coolc'n Greenhouse.  FOR SALE���������Tomato plants, union did  stock.   Mm, T. M. Edmondson, Crouton.  STRAWBERRY PLANTS FOR SALE  ���������BHtlHh fSovorolgn $4 por 1000, plantn  nr������ not, frozen. If you dig them yonr-  iiolf $2 por 1000.   C.V. Steinor,  Wynndol.  'Work ready when  promised. y  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Awfikm flflSlMl^r mm timimfm. ^ff*JMh tkMm^k jtfHIih sSSi km  wHwl 0     mlWmW mWm     -tffWffffl fjf,/5/llf "iff  Not Lose Interest  -hy   dftlnyifif*-;   to   deposit  savings.  JF yOU cutmot visit us personally,  send your deposita by mail. Have  the satisfaction of knowing that your  money is safely protected and is  enriilnc interest reeulnirly*1 oso  MfM> <b<M jfm.    A   <ma mm   a.    m^ wag,    a   m*, ma,        mmma    A   "4k. ���������mm* m*  THE CANADIAN .BANK.  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paia Up $20,000(000  licncrvo Fund $20,000,000  Ca'cio*. Ki������r.ch  R. J. Forbc'-p Mf������n���������������E'������'I-,  timaaaa.  Ill���������  Mj&jXl&wml  ,^M������S TUB   UaU-.&'.S'U.Bi   KEVSJfiW  anattmir  LaOC0.1  SLElCt  if ������rSOJRlSlS. | Bridge'was the feature of the evening  with the high score prize going to  Miss  *st....3Ss_ s> r_������ _.2 :__   i������'ss -n  jt tijr.au> i'UA������ui| becuuu  piiM;   ���������    -J" -~      ~  was the feature of the  a   SBSas*  WV3 8ITU 08-49UtffcMUr������g  For the purpose of discussing, organizing a ladies' auxiliary to Creston  Valley Post Canadian Legion, Mrs.  McDonald of Reveisibke, will speak at  an open meeting in the bail on Thurso  day June 8th," at 3 p.m. Wives of  returned men and ex-war nurses are invited to attenu.  The Wildcats and High School softball  teams met for the second game of the  season on Thursday night, and again the  Wildcats were victors, this time by a-13-  9 score. The winning battery was isna  Christie Donna Tillotson.and the battery  for the losers were: Opal LaBelle. Neil  Payne, and Elsa Willis.  The financial statement in connection  with the hospital-band benefit baseball  game on Wednesday last shows a total  intake of'$33.58, with^xpens^ of $9,55  for bate and balls, and 60 cents for  lime. The balance of $23.63 "has been  evenly kivided as between Creston band  and Creston Valley public hospital.  The secretary, Creston Valley Post  Canadian Legion, reminds members that  the next monthly meeting will be held at  Lister school house at 8 p.m. June 6th,  and all ex-servicemen are cordially In-r  vited to attend. Creston members who  desire transportation to the iKccting  please get in touch with the secretary.  There was a very large turnout for the  Athletic Club danceat Park pavilion ori  Wednesday evening, the proceeds being  for baseball team benefit. The music  was by the Walde 4-piece orchestra,  made up of Geo. Priest, violin; R.  Walde, accordeon; T. Lacey. banio;  and A. Goplin, drums. After paying all  expenses there will he $50 clear.  Mr and Mrs. Berr Maione and B.  Morabito returned on Wednesday, from a  motor visit to Passburg and Lundbreck  Fall3. Alberta, and in common with all  motorists bitterly complain of the poor  condition of the highway between Yahk  and Creston. which is keeping dozens of  tourist cars away from Creston, autoists  refusing to tackle it after tbe fine Mah  ���������Af     MaltS.    JCV  Stevens, and consolation honors to Miss  Effie Arrowssnith. Many very -useful  gifts were showered upon the bride and  lunch was served to close a delightful  evening.  Blossom Temple Pythian, Sisters had  a good turnout at their military whist at  K.P. hall on Friday evening" at which  the evening's highest honors went to  table France in charge of Mrs Vic.  Mawson,   Miss   Gwen Wilson,  Harry  VBOACKCTSUI iSUU wuciue   it iwvh.       iow.C  Australia was second and was handled  by Mrs. Angus Cameron, Mrs. Geo.  Mawson, Joe. Foster and ������.- E. - Cart-  wrig t. The low score honors went to  table New Zealand, commanded by M^rs.  L. W. McFarland, Mrs. J.. P. Johnston,  Mrs. Fransen and Mrs. J. Foster.  Presentation ������farizes was made at the  conclusion of a'delightful lunch served  by members of the temple.  The May "meeting of Creston Hospital  Women's Auxiliary was held at the home  of Mrs. W. M. Archibald on Thursday  afternoon last. Mrs. R. Stevens,  oresident. was in charge. Mrs. C.  Murrell, of the buying committee, reported the activitiesi of the committee,  which included the purchase-of material  for curtains for mens' ward at the  hospital. Mrs. Cherrington reported  visiting the hospital, and Mrs. Hf-ves.  a other member of the committee,  donated flowers. The Auxiliary decided  to sell tickets for the raffle of the quilt  danated by Mrs. McFarland and drawing will take place in the. near future.  Mrs. Stevens reported visiting the site oi  the new hospital, in company with the  Auxiliary executive. Some suggestions  will be placed before the hospital board  regarding the proposed buildings arid  grounds. 20 members were present and  two more enrolled Mrs. E. Archibald  and Mrs Wilks were tea hostesses, and  the freewill offering was $3.05  -W  To a  ���������R������4-.*-irv.������->������   imr+mtAAAm--  9*m+������rm  -*-aurA*-p������k  of  On Thursday last the jsishop of Kootenay, Right Rev. A. J. D^ull, accompanied by the Rev. F. V. Harrison and  Rev. M. C. Tj -Percival, paid his last  annual visit to Christ Church * nd also  held a confirmation. Candidates presented were: Verdun and Betty Cooper  of Yahk, Bert Crosbie, Eric Murrell*  Minnie Downes; and Nellie -Payne of  Creston. The bishop gave the candidates an inspiring address before a large 1  congregation. After the ceremony the!  members    were    entertained    by   th*  rTT__ : ���������-,'������. ������������_'���������_.:*-.     .1..     *���������������__���������   ���������"     w.a.'i  W.Omsns    aujwiiujf    m   *������e   fiirisu    JOLttgl  where Rev. M. C.T. Perciual and H. A  Powell .voiced ' the regrets of those  present at the bishop's approac ing departure to which the, prelate replied with  a sketch of the church's growth in the  Kootenays during his eighteen years  episcopacy. _It is interesting to note  that jBishop ju������otuTs first service in Creston was the baptism of two infant girls,  and his last, held on the 19th. was tbe  baptism of two infant boys, George Lyle  Mawson, and Hunter La Verne Cameron.  A. A. Bond  business; visitors at Nelson at the end  the pensions board representatives.  \f^   v.**?   a, .������������ .aa..  Mr. and Mrs. J. Simister of\Michel are  occupying one of the Canyon ranches  owned by Mrs, Whiteside of Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. J. E. VanAckeran,  Harry and JSthel, were motor visitors to  Lethbridge, Alberta, last week. Seeding  operations in southern Alberta:'--.are just  about the latest ever known.  Settlers inthe Hungry#HoHpw section  oXv iudew Vatuiu w t>n������ iocal jroad  foreman for repairs to the bridge in thai-  area. The reason for not doing the work  sooner is said to be due the fact that  competent men for the job were not previously available. -  Ghurchgoers were given a genuine  treat at the afternoon service at the  United Church on Sunday, which was an  charge of a group of about 20 members  Creston  Honored  wnvs lis .Twainc**-^  tv**?  Mrs. Robto Foxall, nee Crawford, an  Easter week bride, was guest of honor at  a miscellaneous shower at the home  cf  Now is the time to place your order for  spaing piants.   Cook's Greenhouse.  STRAWBERRY PLANTS FORSALK  ���������British Sovereign $4 per 1000, plants  are not frozen. If you dig them yourself $2 per 1000.   G. Steiner,  Wynndel.  Hamlin, N.Y7, Lutherans have paid"a  b.aceful compliment to a former utieuj-  ber of that congregation, in extending to  Rev. C. F. Baase, jsastor of St. Paul's  Lutheran Church, Creston, an invitation  to be the chief speaker at the exercises  commemorating the: twenty-fifth snnf1  versarv of the dedication of St. ��������� John's  Church at Hamlin, and also to preach  German festival sermon asr well as  Confirmands' sermon on Pentecost Sun  day. St. John's is" the congregation'is*  which both Pastor Baase and his wife  were baptized, confirmed and married.  Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Baase and young  daughter, Marylin, left on Monday for  Hamlin to fill these engagements, and  he will* remain in the east until early  July. Mrs Baase and daughter will not  return until September. In his absence  Rev. C. Janzow of Nelson will, take  services here at least once in June, and  while here will also have service at Camp  the following day.  of Trinity Church, Creston, 17 of whom were in the choir which  Hurssish-sd tha hest snisl-rsl features of  any service over held st Canyon. A  regrettable feature was the small congregation.  The Co-Operative Commonwealth  Federation organization meeting. at the  home of F. Knott on Monday evening-  was well attended, hut little or no head*  way was made _ as to organization. 25  were present, with Mr Knott chosen to  preside. v Talks on the aims and objects  of C.C.F, were given by .Charles and  John Murrell of Crestoh and R.-.G.  ������*enson of iiirickson, and thia was followed by an open discussion m the whole  situation. A resolution to organize a  branch at Canyon was lost, only six voting in its favor, and when it was suggested that a committee be formed to Fully  investigate the whole matter but one  person volunteered to serve on the committee and this Idea was also abandoned  Lunch, was served at the close of  proceedings.  "?,"-=,5tS"*5������  8       IF"\/      Iff      la'^F  I       H   a     ?m ���������,.:--U"     ������  mmmmmmmmH Mi aBaSaBa8&^l'"l''>l*m I liniBl  **" PAYS to pay cash at the imperial  Come to ess?'store and make your own compart-     ������  sons of quality and pwice on every article.  Buy from us and get one hundred cents and mpre  4fmx.������ ATromr *"1 rtllen* trrvr* ������r\otirl  i  i  i  Lister  v n 11 d  PA-eu eTiiDi:  Trade Here and Bant the Difference  P=0, BoX 31  12*4 PEC TA Tj $  SATURDAY & MONDAY  Young People] Take Service  ������     UKAffiiVi/j  "y^'.i.. V'^W*������-   J-.V..'-':?:,. jSy  ���������A'  lb.^kt.$ .15  CGCOA? RowntreeSj 1 lb.  tin..  SYRUP, Pancake, fancy jug...  Excercise Books, 25c. size ���������  VINEGAR, Malt, Heinz,  ,21  :s  4**SI  __In the absence of the pastor, Bev5 A.  Walker,.who is at Vancouver, attending  conference, the evening service at Trin  ity United  Church  on Sunday was in  complete charge of the young people's  organization of that congregation, and  in every detail they -discharged this dniy  in impressive fashion, with an audience  that   "well  filled   the   edifice.    Musical  numbers were well rendered, t e choir of  seventeen     voices;    deserving    special  mention for their handiitg of the two  anthems. '-Bless the LiO?dp* and  "j-raise  the Lord." while Miss   Frances Knott  was heard to equally good advantage ih  the   vocal   number,   "Keep Thou My j T > > . ^ a a ~  Soul."   The   favorite    radio    numner, "  "Little Brown Church in the Yale" was  nicely handled by a double quartette of  Misses Florence Connell, Hazel Sinclair,  Ruby Martin and  Frances Knott, and  Messrs, Fred Duck, Bill Chernoff, Irwin  Orcutt and Harry Smith.: The invocation and   lesson   wes������>; read   by R.7.G.  Penson, and a timely address wit? given  by   Albert   Avery.   Assisting with the  music was Miss  Holly Bond, violinist,  and with T. Goodwin at the organ and  "L* Aviii-n j  i\dmm and mmmf ^pe&iais  I  KIPPERED SNACKS. [^S^T] S-trnti.  PORK& BEANS, [SS^YQl^] a.tins_  JT mal^mAm, Fiimlfp  s������,  natl������.ntf r4?������������v  and Crood  M A������     %.  ml 7  mfe*2p  H  CANNED CORN, [CM&&?&1 % ti���������*~  LAUNDRY SOAP. PB^P?-|?JLTB Tbars  SPRING SALMON. ^^^T* 2 tias_...  tTII?A hrfyErc tmedium sizbi <&VSri?  vs"i"������ ������ -m^mmimrm   |_������WCet BD(3 JDSCTJ    J  ~   KMV&    ...    - ....  .21    J  .23  .19  .45  i  I  i  ^^������A9-t4r?-*^t^ii^-i^-yv-iw<������^  J6-9M,  t>*r bolth  .21  YOU SET THE HOST OF THE OEST FOB THE LEAST ATTHE CASH STORE  ApP9      ��������� jnipflp--H  a6mmmW LWmWmW  mVMf$m*mmYm-mmtM*Vm^W  | Try Our Service���������You'll Like It I |  a  S  'At  Visit our showrooms and ask for demonstration. ������  The roominess, style, and other features will amaze you   g  The G^M.A.Cl Finance Plan will be of great assistance to you.   ������  ii-  a..a.-a.  .i^l.'-i ,'-" ���������^nf-   '-i ��������� r-irTu n-i.o.iniiinrfri.nTiniiiiwr .o.imi'^hii A.-Ja,rtTnr^.i������^,nflmagaJYa^r^.i^?i-i  full choir such well known hymns as "I  Heard the Voice of Jesus Say," "O Worship    the  Lord." ^and 'Tve Pound   a+  Friend," were heartily joined in by  the  large congregation.  ���������?Di-lifDCDO������  IBB  ?A  ^^W^mf^m\m\m\W*mT^m.mlftmm\  ynufftii-ii.  ���������i  I am starting to make Strawberry Crates on  June   1st,   and   will   only   be   working   long  enough  to. fil l   my orders.    A nyone wanting  Crates please please send in  your  orders at  once as the  run will be   short.  ff^' Iff. iM'iffiiiif    WiW  Cjr Fm Km Wi  rRF ^TftN AHflTOft^  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE.  CRESTON  ***&*&*&****&*****������*&*  -**-"**���������-'*-���������" BaV-aak-Aa,., Am   . .Am - AS. ^ Am^ r Am ~ mrn^ . AV T^ ^ Am. ^ Ak. ^ Am. ^ aaft ^ ^ m fllfcfll A IT *% < l^lT-% 1l f**h (T jlj4l A.M Jk kmmrnm A J  TRY US FOR,  Inside and Outside Painting  and'Decorating  Paper Hanging and Kalsomining  Our work ib guuiauLcou.    Etitimulfcja uro aet:,.  Clarence Botterill was a visitor at  Golden a couple of days at the first of  the week, making the trip by auto.  W. H, Currie of >the Currie brothers  ranch, was a weekend visitor with his  family in Fernie.  Miss Robinson of Cranbrook was a  visitor last week with Miss Margaret  Stewart.  ' Miss Margaret Stewart left at the end  of the week for Cranbrook, where she  will be for some time.  Several cars of Erickson visitors spent  Victoria Day at Bonners Ferry,  Amongst the travellers were Messrs E.  E Cartwright, W. H Kemp and T. W.  Bundy, with their fanilies.  Mr. and Mrs. H. A. McKowan of  Cranbrook arrived on Wednesday on a  visis with the latter's mother, Mrs. G,  Cartwright.  Mr. and Mrs. Lee Heric were Victoria  Day visitors with friends in Yahk.  Another Important nalc of orchard  property was completed at the weekend  when Mra. Jns. Maxwell disposed of her  ranch to H. P. W lson, a well known  resident of Fernie, at a very satisfactory  price. There are 20 acres in tho place  anp nil well Improved. The sale was  made through R. Wnlmaloy of Creston,  and the Wilsons get immediate possession, ,  ��������� v  i. O. RODGERS  PHONE89  CRESTON  Ma^^M������^paw^y*aa^yaMraaa'������aaa^a|<<Bl*^^^r,>^^l>'^H'^*"^^p,y*wy**y*^Bf*,*Pw|^*'*^r^y*^r*l*y " V ^mvmm-.mm-mmymmf " y" *m . mj������*y������ m  ,A.A   A,ii^i   tfii.^iAi-i^.th-iAin^i.-^..ArA.'^-A.r"ft-i*i~'-*'-^~A ~ A���������a..a\. a.. a\. A.rA- a..m.m.^(al-a.^.A..a.rT^.^mmra.  4  -   i  <  i  A _A*mwm^'-A '.a4Pm*���������mm,       *m mag^'mmM���������.   <mmMuyam aauu*    ^fc^fc.     ���������"**  ..Am.. O-OI^IjIJN  OVER IMPERIAL GROCETERIA  ORflUfOTON  .^M^*^h|^MM^41^  AHmmm'kmfm^m^m^w^i^'iAr^ m wiw>Wta  Canyon telly  H. II. Toozo haa a land clearing contract ot Erlclraon from ������ Mr; Sherwood  who recontly purchaaod a 10-acro tract  In tho Connell subdivision.  Mlas Holon   Pochin  of  Nelson   is  a  C-i.n'*-'o-?i ",:,1<*l'*'n'������* ^M������  w-"������1-". ��������� ������   mm***t  e%f  MIhs Eleanor Blair-  A Hpocial school meeting is called for  Monday, May 29th, to disciiao teachers  salaries for next year.  Onco again wo wish to remind that  wedding bells are liable to be heard In  tho Canyon flection���������in Juno���������with bagpipe obllgttto. Shortbread and hagglo  aro poanEbiHtleB.  V *B mm Hf^   *B   ^mT^  #       Ma. bbH m      mbwm'   -r *  NEXT T& GOVERNMENT VENDOR  THE BEST MEATS  That's the reputation of tlni^ shop and we constantly strive to    '  maintain that reputation.   One trial will convince you that it  is no idle boast.  Phone 8  JT. J?��������� ROSiS  We deliver  i) mmu\ay km, m mm imjubi W^'wiM)i*'a|t������ ������JM1Im|i iniyri'H'J'^���������������������������'Mir>'^"*'iy>*'l*J)r*i <MrrMgrrM|f*ir*y ���������^MT'TBi^^ \mf Tktf-t -||y  "4aSt  .A.A.A.A.A^A^A..A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A^A^A:k.A.A.Al  If you wantAnything Moved \  Give ua an opportunity to unload you oi" your troubles.  Transferring things ia our business, and we try t mak       .��������� *  a good Job of it for you.  THIS IS CLEAN.  UP TIME I   How about the ash pile or    *  :. -j . other refuse that needs taking away? ���������  We can supply you with SAND, GRAVEL, Sec.  Try a load of our .Ury Tamttrac rW Sumw&f FatS  ttsm   ��������� ml   M ' Jgmsgm. '|muwi|| gj^ggi h^i^l  A By vFFEl?  ������     PO. BOX 7������  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE X8  mAjm.mapmmtf' w w  'SEE/ KSYIEW.   GBESTQBT.   B.   a  ���������mm  ORANGE PEKOE  kkA am am.  *m. S���������. km ������������������    ���������i     ������������������������������        &Sal. *0A B      t������""l   *""b Ok mtkS mr^tk, lTA 4b)  A, ^W^arninc' To Atall"'N'ations  "^'^   tills   COllXxi.*n   T^CBtkiiy'  *-"������������������. ���������**    "ft-V-is.  .A- _  -. f-1---  Lake Freight Situation  Order Fixing  the Maximum Rate Is  Suspended  Pending- further consideration of  the lake freight situation, the board  of grain commissioners suspended an  order fixing- the maximum rate for  carrying* wheat from the head of the  lakes to Montreal, Sorel and Quebec,  at six cents per bushel. The order was  issued on May 5.  The order was made to offset discrimination between a six-cent rato  to Sorei and Quebec and 6% cent rate  to - nvEonitreai. This discrimination has  now been removed, the board stated.  It is understood the board is watch-  Summer Cruises  lag progress of^eg'slatlon now fcefora a full day in Nassau and two days  parliament  in7 respect  to  the  Cana^  in Bermuda.  it was empaasizeu -.uau uie ouiy eue'.-uve t������iu  permanent way out of the existing depression, and the only method whereby  world peace can be maintained and assured, is through international action.  The fact was stressed that no one nation can, through its own policies and  by its own efforts, bring prosperity to its people. Furthermore, that the  solution of world problems today, or the domestic problems oE individual  countries, is not to be found in the overthrow of existing systems and instil  tutions, but iu the removal of the abuses which have been allowed to creep  in and detvelop.  That is, it was emphasized that the basic cause of tbe present depression,  the constant dread of war, the social unrest prevailing, was to be found in  the narrow nationalism which has afflicted the peoples of all countries like  a universal plague; that it was this narrow nationalism, born out of suspicions and fear, -which had destroyed tbe trade of all nations, weakened  their monetary systems, led to the maintenance of excessive armaments, and  resulted in the imposition of burdens of taxation beyond the ability of peopie  to pay.  Possibly some of our readers said to themselves: That is all very true,  but wbat can we in Canada do about it? We are only 10,000,000 of people;  we are not regarded as a world power, although we are a not unimportant  pare of a great world power, the British Commonwealth of Nations; as a  "Dominion, however, we can do little to influence world opinion and action;  must we, therefore, continue to suffer until other nations forget their suspicions and fears and make up their minds to be sensible: is there nothing  we  can  do  to .help ourselves?  There are, of course, many minor matters of policy to which Canadians  can direct their attention and bring about certain domestic readjustments  and improvements. But the basic cause of the trouble is beyond our individual control; it is international in its causes and scope, and:>it must be dealt  with internationally,���������not by one but by all nations.   For example, Canada  has just negotated a new trade treaty with France in. an endeavour to improve trade relations between tbe two countries. Above all things Canada  desired to secure a larger market in France for wheat, the "greatest single  item in our export trade. We could not get it. Why? Because, as Hon. C. H.  Cahan, who negotiated the treaty on behalf of Canada, told the House of  Commons, "there is not tbe slightest intention on the part of the French  Government to allow foreign wheat to come into "France which wiil interfere  with domestic production." Ajid tbe reason is France's fear of war and her  determination to be in a position to feed: her own people. (And what is-true of  France is true of Germany, Italy.. Spain, and many- other European countries to which Canada -formerly sold large quantities of wheat. Canada cannot change this attitude, but it can be changed by international accord, which  Will remove the threat of war.  It is because our chief hope lies in the international arena that we in  Canada, as a great trading nation, have reason to rejoice because of the message addressed by President Roosevelt direct to the beads of all governments throughout the world, kings, presidents and potentates of the forty-  four nations to be represented at������the World's "Economic Conference in London in June, a message that has been hailed as a great document.  We would like to reproduce that message in full, but space will not permit. Having already succeeded in bringing about a world tariff tiuce pending the assembling of the London Conference, President Roosevelt in his  message called for a further truce providing that no armed troops whatsoever should hereafter cross any frontier save when a neighbor had offended  by breaking her armament agreements. As an immediate goal, the President asked success for the Geneva arms conference and the London economic  dian coaatal iav^s, passing of which  would prohibit "Onited states competition in the ali-water route to Montreal. When this has been dealt with  it is understood the whole freight situation will bo gone into.  mm UPSTAIRS AT 92  Daughter's Pr3i������ In  Active  Father  *1 feel in duty bound," writes  Mrs. A. J. W., "to express my  gratitude for the marvellous results  ray father has obtained from Kruschen  Salts. They should really be called  "Miracles." He is ninety-two years  old, and is as fit as a fiddle. He can  nip about, and run up and down  stairs. His friends marvel why it is  he is always alert, and never feels  slack. He always tells them, the  reason, "my regular daily dose of  Kruschen Salts every morning." We  always recommend Kruschen Salts  to all our friends. To my idea no  fatally should be without It."  ���������(Mrs.) A J. W.  Most people grow old long before  their- time because they neglect one  vital need of health���������the need for  internal cleanliness. Eventually they  start the healthy Kruschen habit.  Then they start getting rid every day  of all waste matter from the system.  New, healthy blood goes, coursing  through tbe veins. And almost immediately they feel their youth has returned; they feel young, energetic  and happy. In,������, word, they've got  that famous "Kruschen Feeling."  Intriguing Sea Voyages Planned By  Cunard and Anchor Lines  *~ No leas than 23 summer cruises  have been scheduled by, the Cunard  and Anchor'Lines for this'{��������� season.  These cruises will' all sail from ISTew  York and the services will use eight  of the Lines' steamers.  World Cruises, will make two cruises  to the .Canadian North Cape and one  to the South, the first sailing from  New York on July 29th. The itinerary  includes the Saguenay River, Quebec  Murray Bay and Bermuda. This  cruise will be repeated on August  26th in each case balling at Boston  both ways. The southward cruise  leaves New York oh Aughst 12th for  Cuba, allowing three days in Havana,  The ''Mauretania" will make five  fast cruises., to r^n West Indies thia  summer, sailing from New York on  July 8th, 22nd, August 5th, 22nd, and  September 9th. Each cruise will last  12 \i days and cover 5,300 miles. The  ports visited will include Port of  Spain, Trinidad, La Guaira for Gara^-  cas, "Venezuela, Willemsted, Curacao.  Colon, Panama, and Havana, Cuba.  The "Mauretania"-skirts the Leeward  and Windward Islands on her way to  Trinidad.  The annual North Cape cruise operated in connection with Raymond  and Whitcomb, will sail from. New  York on July lst, calling at Iceland,  r\Ta-\*������^m iTVfXmmaSm.  Am\Jf~   W-*        ������M*&i.������>4~y  TTrt^,��������������� *mma+?am,m,A. -UT* __   Ah!    Now you re  smoking !    You're pipe  Rely On FrameVWesi  Greatest Influx Of Settlers Occurred  When Wheat Prices Were Low  "While it is true that all agricultural prices are still away below tiie  figures of a few years ago, may-1  remind you that the prairie west received! its greatest influx of settlement in the pre-war decade with  wheat prices ranging from 65 cents  to $1 f.o.b. Fort William," declared  John M. Imrie, managing-editor of  The Edmonton Journal, in an address  before the annual meeting of the British Columbia division of the Canadian Manufacturers* Association. "To  those settlers $1 wheat was the pst  of gold at the end of the rainbow. It  conference. He called for an agreement that no nation shall increase its | is true that costs were, low, but dur-  existitxg armaments; he advocated the abolition of all offensive weapons of  warfare. Concluding his message, President Roosevelt said:  "Common sense points out that if any strong nation refuses to jo:n  with genuine sincerity in these concerted efforts for political and economic  peace, the one at Geneva and the other at London, progress can be obstructed and ultimately blocked. In such event ihe civilized world, seeking both  forms of peace, will know where the responsibility for failure lies. I urge that  no nation assume such a responsibility, and that all the nations jo'ned in  these great conferences translate their professed policies into action. This Is  the way to political and economic peace. I trust that your government will  Join in the fulfillment of these hopes."  Canada will be represented at. the London Economic Conference by  Premier Bennett and he will have the united support of 10,000,000 Canadians  in standing unitedly with President Roosevelt and Premier Ramsay MacDonald in their great effort to save the world. That Mr. Bennett will take such a  stand there is no question. He can be depended upon, as any Canadian prime  minister could be depended upon, to throw the whole weight of this Dominion's influence into the scale for world peace, economic and political*;  In this great effort the United States and Canada will bo one. There will  be no dividing lines between them. For over a century neither country has  maintained any offensive force against the other, and because such offensive  forces did not exist there was no need for either country to erect fortifications along tho boundary o������" maintain defensive forces. Remove the danger  of offence, as President Roosevelt says in his message, and no need exists for  defensive forces.  Canada and the United States ofCer an object lesson to the world. Lot  that object lesson be driven homo tq the nations of Europe. Tho countries of  North America are not suspicious of each other, do not fear each othor. One  prospers when the other prospers. Tho same can be made true of Europe,  Tho youthful nations of tho now world are showing the way to the more ancient nations of tho old world. May they succeed in thoir great task,  fjords, Bergen, Oslo, Copenhagen,  Zoppot, Kisby, Stockholm, Leningrad  for Moscow, Swinemunde in Germany, and Cherbourg. The cruise  lasts 42 days in the "Carinthia."  The "Aquitania" is also scheduled  for a couple of week-end cruises to  Nova Scotia, the first- being on the  week-end of the 4th of July and the  second..for the.Labour Day weekrend.  Another cruise7 leaves New "York on  July 1st for a 32-day round-trip to  Europe, calling "at Cork, London.  Hamburg for Berlin, Rotterdam for  Holland, Havre for Paris, and back to  New York.   ' ^.-J~:  7 Other summer - cruises of Cunard  and Anchor Lines include six 12%-  day trips to the Saguenay, Quebec,  Murray Bay and Bermuda, covered  by the ''Transylvania" and "California" ; two cruises to Nassau and Havana by the "California"; two Labour  Day cruises to Nova *������eotla by the  "Transylvania" and Caledonia."  In addition the "Tuscania has been  chartered by the Bible Conference  Associaiton for a, cruise^ t6 Nassau  and Havana, leaving "New-r York oh  June 24th. Although the cruise - ia  open to the general public, it will differ from other cruises in that there  will be no dancing, no open bars  and no theatrical entertainment.  Bible class sessions will be held three  L. ...  # Uu Vi  _!?   ^.���������recov  ered Ogden's Cuf Plug,  TFH-- ~  G    ipbGCCG    Jfivii a    uluuc  For your pipe, moae to  pack right, to light right,  to burn sweet and cool  to .the.yery' last pul-f,.  You said it. ��������� -, a mighty  likeable pipe- tobacco  "��������� V ������������������'��������� Ogden^s Cut Plug.  And every pipeful will  be just as good as the  first one. Ogdenss quality never changes.  vtt.jf.  It possesse xuauy ideai  features for people who do" not care  for the livelier type of cruise. On  all other Cunard-Anchor cruises there  will be concerts, night clubs, bridge  contests and all that goes to make a  vacation cruise something to remember. ��������� ;...--._.-.     .-������������������  ing the past three years there has  been a tremendous-.reduction in production costs.  Car.auiaii Goat Society  Holds   Alumni   meeung  Was So Short of Breath  Could Not Lie Down to  Inquiries    Received    Indicate    Good  "Demand From Prairie Provinces  The Canadian Goat Society held  its 16th annual meeting recently in  Victoria, B.C., with representative  breeders in attendance. It was shown  that though business had been quiet  during tho past year, registratlona  and transfers of pedigrees of pure  bred stock had been well maintained  and membership showed a slight increase.  Tho chief busln'css of the meeting  was the adoption of a new constitution embodying ,������he requirements of  the new Live .Stock; Pedigree Act.  Judging by enquiries already received from tho Jvprairlo provinces  there ia a good do^iand for goats, but  tho prices offered! aro so low that  there Is llttlo in the business.  C.P.R. Official Dies  P. W. Peters'"Was the Oldest Official  7     Still Holding Office  F. W. Peters, 73, the oldest official  of, the Canadian Pacific Railway still  holding office,.died at his home in  Vancouver recently.  From 1903 until 1908 he was assistant freight traffic manager ,, of  western lines with headquarters at  Winnipeg, and In 1908 became assistant to the vice-president of western  lines. In 1912 he returned to Vancouver as general superintendent of the  British Columbia division.  He Is survived by his wife, the  former Gertrude Wynyard Hurd, of  Toronto, whom he married in 1884; a  brother, T. L. Peters, of Victoria,  B.C., and two sisters, Mrs. H. C  Hannington, of Quebec, and Mr3. W.  Morse, Ottawa.  ������������������mfm)pM'ii.-:mmU--  *kt . "*#,    B  9T   mm   v  If you *'roll your own", use  cigarette tobacco j    *  and ChanUder cigarette papers  'mmSmmmm  A Lonely Parish  Rlissionary To The Penal Settlement  On Devil's Island  White-haired Father Goutfay is on  his way from France to be the first.  Bishop of French Guiana, which includes the dreaded Devil's Island, tho  penal settlement. The bishop's flock  will include about 4,000 . murderers  and habitual criminals serving long  terms. Only one cargo boat a -month  stops at Cayenne. Father Goutray,  who has spent 25 years aaa missionary, "says he will live the same hard  life as his flock, and he plans to know-  each man individually.  Italy is^ boosting taxes on -matchea.  Sloop  Mrs. P. J. ChornofP, Shoroacrofl, B.C., wrltfts:���������������������������'  "I had be������n ho tronblnrl with nhortnMHM of breath  i could not he down to sloop.  I couldn't do any hard worlc, or climb tlio  otairfl, and had norvoim and umothoring foolinga,  and hocumo very woalc  T trlerl nil Idntln of medicine, hut could got  no rollof until affcor I Hnd talcon tliroo boxen of  Milbiirn "a Heart and Norvo PHIh, and nlnco thon  I havo i'olt bettor in ovary way.  'I,  _      __ mklk tit all drug and B������nor*.l uUur**; gait up only by TLa T. Mllburn Cm,, LML*  ���������^SfcaBattlMlaBBBBBBW      jHl ���������!*#..  Russia Out*' a^ar'liooord  Tho socloty for1 air and chemical  defence in Moscow, I-tussia, is planning an ascent injto tho stratosphere.  M.omuci'8 nope to bettor the record of  Professor Augusto Piccard, who haa  attained holghtfl bf; moro than ton  mlle������ in two asconta, V  Automatic machines being lnntallod  In street cars of Edinburgh, Scotland,  enable conductors to print tickets as  they aro noedod.  People Prefer Pork  Popular Preference   Does   Not   Preclude Poultry  Pork is tho Canadian standby in  meats, according to a report issued by  the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.  Tho por capita consumption in 1082  was 01 pounds, which was greater  i.Uun the consumption of all other  meats combined, Including poultry.  Boof consumed amounted to 66  pounds per. capita, mutton and lamb  about seven pounds, and poultry 11  pounds.  Total consumption off oggs was  2*17,040,330 dozen, or 28 dozen per  capita, as compared with 20 dozen in  tho previous year.  YOOR LIVER'S MAKING  ������CU FEEL OUT OF SORTS  Walco up your Liver Bilo  ���������No Calomel -lccrfc-I  Wh������u, you fe������1 bluo. deproaaod, eoiir on tha  world, thftt's your Hyer which isn't pouring Ha  dally two pound* of liquid bllo Into your bowel*.  Dlflestlon and ellmluatlon r.*������* balm* nlow������xl  up, tood 1������ aaouiuuliatlnc ana dvouytag ina'd*  you and. nanklna you fool wr������tolmd. -  Mora bowol-movora Ilka *aU������, oil, minora!  water, lnxAtlva o������ndy or chowta-, oum, or  romj'mno, don't so far enough.  ��������� You need a llvar ���������timulnni. Carter's Llttla  Liver Pill* is tho bent ono. Sitfe, 1'iiToly v*i������o.  tablet Sure. Ank for. them by wvtno. Ilefuao  ���������ubrikltuU)*. 3Ko. at all dn\tt(timtM, 69  lf������  Kit* Ktrmm  ��������� HANDB-ROIIL*  Practically any wild grasa will  florvo, in ono stage or another as food  for stock.  Trinidad expects   any   change   In  trade activity to bo upward.  For covering nhclvci. X.|nlntr draw-  ora, oto. 20 foot whlto or cd:ourod  roll*.   'AirdoalorMi'Orwiito--** .7'  "^ " ' .   irAJUllTON. ONTAftlO  mmm*mmm^mmtAwmmmmm4m\*mi<*H iniilmW. WW.iiiI���������IHIbII IWI  W.   N.   Uf.    1005  tl  BimfliiMitwaascm'HSiiffiSS^^  ;:,fi?t.-.r.;,.).n.r,'ra:w-.iUa.i-<.fcilUi),iia'i.V;hti..'li������ii.l*  .^Vt.;.lM,ifetiMiUlMkll^.^^*^ft'tt^t^^^  ciui J.Jili.iid..... */  " ��������� l'.,1  V-*   ������.f  i; ���������7;77777<7%777.77J77^  i>t  THE   &EVIEW.   CatEST������!?.;������������������.;  ^  IN PEACE PLAN  *>erim, vjrerixiajuy.������������������-sjiis*iC6i"v"-' iiit-  lar trumpeted Germany's-demand for.  equality in armaments and announced  Germany's readiness to co-operate  With other nations in guaranteeing  tnternatinal security and tranquility  & a pronouncement be������os-e the is.w-  stag.  'There is but one great task before the world, namely, to secure the  -peace of the world," the Nazi chieftain  asserted in an address which, while  stoutly reaffirming Germany's "right  to live" on equal terms with other  peoples, was marked by obvious moderation. " v  The German chancellor roundly  scored the Versailles treaty but  pledged his goverasneut to abide by it  until some better instrument should  fee found to replace it.  "He said he considered Prime Minister Ramsay "MacDonald"a arms plan a  starting point for solution of the  arms problem.  Hitler, in a speech of peaceful ua-  Plans World Flight  Wiley Post Will Make Solo Attempt,  To  Circle Globe  Oklahoma City.���������Wiley Post, co-  holder of the round-the-woild flight  record^ announced that he would tako  off about July '1  in a solo  attempt  +o l^raor  the *T������*?rlc. !  A stop is .planned at Edmonton,  Alberta. ~-  The flight, Post said, will be made  in the "Winnie Mae," in which he and  Harold Gatty flew -arcund tha globa  in eight days. 15 hcurs end 51 minutes in June, 1931. The 'plane will  carry a new motor.  "I am simply going out to set a  new record, iny pergonal ambition,"  was  Post's  only   comment.     "I  will  have'no backer, no manager and no  -_-._*._._���������_,,  ������/<ai t-uco.  Instead of a human companion,  Post will be aided by a robot which  he has been testing for several weeks.  Post expects the robot to relieve, him  of much of tbe work of flying, leaving  him free to navigate and rest.  Under wia-ncT announced, the route  would be much the same as that followed by Post and Gatty. Post would  j leave from New Tork with the intention 'of making a direct non-stop 3,-  9GG-xniie   Sight   to   Dcrlin.   He   then  MENTIONED FOR BOARD  '      ';    ~J. '   ���������.   ''������-??9&*i&k*Y, ?���������������''/���������     *"  .'������.'? .1    v-' ....?.  New Labor Minister  For British Celtanbi.  W.  In  Justice Charles P. Fullerton, who is  mentioned as a possible choice for the  new Canadian National Railways  Board of Truste  ITmfaVS������MrB  a ui������i*ai  ,fi-������vfii'C������  .    . ���������    ��������� ,   ,      . . . .. _ ,,- .! would,make a 4,300-mile jump over  dertone, declared his generation bad?,.,      , ... ���������       -  _      ' . . ��������� j.     .      ���������*���������.,) Russia, which  suffered too-much from the insanity   ^ ^J  ox war    "to    visic    tne    same    upon ������  Prom  Russia he  plans   to  fly 2,200  probably    would    be  2.600 miles for re-fdeling.  others."  Chancellor Hitler gratefully endorsed President .Roosevelt's, plan for re-  Sieving the international crisis and  promised co-operation .with - Mr.  Roosevelt's efforts,  j The chancellor agreed that without solution of the disarmament proh-  !em lasting economic reconstructicn  is unthinkable.  In behalf of the entire nation, and  especially the young Nazi movement,  he pledged that Germany would go  as - far as any bation in ��������� disarming,,  even to rthe extent of scrapping her  whole military equipment provided  other powers did the same.  Detailing with figures,  the  extent  miles over water and ice" to Fairbanks Alaska and then. 1 ���������50 miles  to Edmonton, .and, 2.100 miles back to  New York.  The rebulit 'plane will have a cruising speed of about 170 .miles an hour  and top speed of 225 miles an hour.  Fromies*    Bracken    Wants    Western  Provinces To Make Joint  "Representations     >'  Winnipeg, tvTj���������������.���������That the three  prairie provinces present a combined  front, to the Dominion Government In  asking a uniform federal relief policy,  is the hope of Premier John Bracken  of Manitoba.  Mr. Bracken following '%. conference between the provincial government and represeutativs of Manitoba  municipalities, which declared unemployed are growing in numbers and  that increased aid from Ottawa is es-  M.    Denotes    Takes    Office  Premier ToBmle's Cabinet  Victoria, B.C.���������William Middleton  Dennies", of yancouver, president of  the National Labor Council of the  AU-Cari&diau. Congress of Labor, haa {  been - sworn ' in as British Columbia  Minister of Labor in the Government of Premier S. F. Tolmie.  .-Appointment of Mr. Dennies to the  British Columbia cabinet is the first  step taken by Premier Tolmie ia. the  reorganization of the executive council.  * The new minister has been a residentof Vancouver for 25 years, and  is 'well known in British Columbia  labor circles as: a-, member of the  Amalgamated Carpenters of Canada.  In 1915 he enlisted in the Canadian  Engineers and. served overseas  throughout the duration of the war.  Upon bis return to Vancouver, Mr.  Dennies was appointed instructor for  the/Soldiers' civil' re-establishment  board. He-has had in any yearsr experience in the labor movement and has  always taken a keen interest in its  problems. Mr. Dennies was born in-  England. 7  TO SOLVE THE  WHEAT PROBLEM  14 Tr a w*s-������. iouu.  vvuea.  *??f*"<gj    ���������   ^-4>4.1?i?.aA .  .\A  .r^V<^    4-^^.  Ban On Titles  Former Inspector Sentenced; premiers of ^berta and saskatch-  *r     ��������� . -    . ��������� lewan- suggesting the three provinces  make joint representations to the Do-  Crime  Career  Of  C.N.  Employee In  England Is Revealed  London,  Eng.-^-An . astonishing career was revealed at Old.Bailey6 when  | Arthur Hay, aged 45,-former irsp^c-  .! tor of the  Canadian Naticnal  Ra.l-  minion Government.  Reviewing relief work since 1930,  Premier Bracken said 90,000 people  now are on relief in Manitoba. More  than 60,000 of these were in Winnipeg and St. Boniface, the province's  of which Germany is dis^med nnder i A?^l ^as^e?tenJed *? ^ee yeals:| two largest cities: Number en feief  the treaty of Versailles, and-presenting statistics to show "that other nations are? bristling -with armaments,  the chancellor demanded fiercely:  "What snore concrete security c?.n  France v/ant from Germany Z" Has.  not Germany any right to security  for herself?"  The chancellor delivered -his" "momentous pronouncement ' before .a  richstag crowded with his uniformed  followers. Behind him was a va;t  Swastika* banner, 'and beside it a  black, white and red flag.  With great emphasis he declared  his government    was    dedicated    to  penai servitude when found gu ity of  thefts of suitcases frcm railway  trains in all, parts��������� of. the -ccum\ry,<  containing property valued at- nearly  $15,000.  It. was stated Hay was followed  3,000" miles ^by a railway detective.  Among vicissitudes Hay was stated  zo have been convicted of stealing  in 1908, in England, after which he  went to South America and worked  on a rrbber . plantation. He joined  the Royal Northwest Mounted Pol.'ca  and~ later eerved in the, Dardanelles  during the war.   .  In 1927    he    went    to . Australia,,  Claim Rule Is Not Binding On His  Majesty's Government In Canada, .  Ottawa, Oat.���������It is the considered  view of the government that the  1919 -triotioh. with respect to honors  adopted "by a majority vote of the  members of the House of Commons  only of the 13th  parliament,  is not  Vhln^tvtor    ,inAM     W������ *v������^^���������������..-. ���������������. ������~i���������  majesty's government in Canada, or  on the I7tn .parliament/' Premier R.  B.- Bennett told; the House of Commons.'   7 .���������.':.:-;:'i..-'���������-" :-/:' ".   7 7 .-.., .  The promotion of Sir George Perley  in the Order of St. Michael and St.  George, the premier said, was in accordance with established constitutional practice.    7  Ajnoong  parliamentarians  the  gen.  conference held here during the pa^t  week, attended by delegates frcm  Canada, Australia, United States and  the Argentine, has adjourned.  It is believed representatives cf  the four great ^wheat exporter*  countries agreed to the princ'ple of  a 10 per cent, reduction of acieage  and, regulation of exnoorts. The official communique issued, however,  merely states the committee hepej  to frame definite proposals after it3  second meeting In London a few dayo  before the world economic cohfcr-  ence."' -...7 ���������--   ���������','. ���������'���������' ���������'-'  Th communique goes on: "As tho  wheat crisis grows worse, it is beiag  realized more and. more .clearly that  it can only be combatteds by inters  national understanding."  Referring to measures taken by  the main importing countries to  maintain home prices, the communique states prices in certain of -  these; countries are, in some cases,  three and four times as high as "world  prices.  "Judging from the disastrous price  level, it might be thought," continues  the communique^ "there was enormous over-production, but a comparison, and analysis of figures of production and consumption -shows annual surpluses do not represent the  difference in quantity which might ba  expected ia view of the remarkable  drop in prices."  The experts thoroughly examined  the question of limitation of production and possibly of exports, together  with liquidation of stocks, and will resume conversations in Loudon *m-w.v  29, after consulting with their governments.  It is thought progress has already  been made, and it is hoped definite  had increased 40,000 in the past year,' eral interpretation    of    the    govern-j don.     The     cbmmimique    concludes  he said.,.  <tt..i   m������    <^~kmm.        .  win mi nesign  stamping out Communism, providing j ^c *e���������������* sentenced ,to ja*l for  jobs and re-establishing a statls gcv- "iefts ? Melbout-ne, Sydney and Bris-  ernment. His "Young Germany,'' he bane" ��������������� waf also sentenced to Eix  said  has   the  deepest  understanding ���������������������f i^!^^ ?���������*^Ul  for simil-ir ' aspirations and . fo r the  justified claims to life of;other peoples. 77'  ���������7.Germany, the chancellor said, is  ready bo join any non-aggression pact  in the "reaii2ati0ja t&at: th������> high-  minded proposal of the American  president to inject the mighty,:Unit:d  States as the guarantor of peace in  Europe would mean great tranquJliza-  tioh for all who would desire peace."  His government, he pledged, wou"d  proceed on ncTbther path except that  prescribed in the international treaties, but he asserted Germany would  under no circumstoncos sign any paper which continued her disqualification.  n ' Should such effort nevertheless bo  made, he warned tlW Germany wou'd  'withdraw from international conference and from tho Lcaguo of Nations.  No how European war could mend  matters, the chancellor declared, but,  in 1031 for stealing $10,000 worth of  jewelry. ������������������'���������'���������'-7..  Premier ��������� Bennett  .Says   Government  , .W 14.5,    a-m\rm    aw+sGt.mjV.    ^t.**m.     ^j.������a.m^v������^t  '' r Defeat  Ottawa, Ont.���������The government will  not resign because of the defeat in  the senate of the bill to amend the  Judges' act. Prime Minister R. B.  Bennett said in answer to S. W.  Jacobs  (Lib., Cartier), in the House.  Mr. Jacobs! harked back to the  statement in the House seme days  ago by Mr. Bennett in respect to  the railway bill, when he said that  if   the    government   dismissed   any  meat's reply-is that Canadians are  not precluded from, .receiving titles  in the- New Year honorlist, the Is:r:g's  birthday or-similar occasions.  '*The answer -was In reply to a question "**. by ' Joseph Mercler (Lib.,  Ltturier-Oulremont). Mr. Mereier  asked: "Do the recent decorations  granted in the Order of St.- Michael  and St. George and in the Order of  St. Gregory the Great, mean that  Canadians holding titles in any order  may now accept promotions in the  same order as such promotions do not  carry any rank or title."  P^������mier-;'Henry--:TSay������v No'::,Appeal ; To'  - Ontario J*ai*������ifet������r#vlin' -'.Vkiltne -  Toronto, Ont.���������Brief announcement  was made by Premier George S. Henry that the Ontario .Government  would not appeal to tho electors in  June of this year. "No, wo are not  going next month," was tho Henry  declaration.  Notwithstanding the Henry' statement, tho newspaper snys there is  every indication around parliament  buildings, however, that tho wheels  of preparation for an election arc beginning to gather speed.  '  Marries Russian Prince '  Toronto, Ont.���������A Canadian woman,  daughter of the millionaire. Robert  of the proposed Canadian National Pim Butchart, of Victoria, B.C., was  trustees, and the senate . refused *o j quietly married . to a prince *>f old  co-operate in a joint address to make Russia In the private chapel at the  the dismissals statutory, he wou'd re-[residence here of Horace Smith. The  sIgn./He asked if;$he action of the bride was Mrs. Harry Ross; daughter  senate-would have*th?same effect. (of Mr. and^Mrs. *l!bjrtchart) ofTVictorla.  '���������} "I have no sucbc' totention," be; The groom is Prince Andre Chirlnsky  nrlm������! mihlster  replied^   "hor- did -I-Chihrnatoff,   son , of   Princess   Olga  "Compared with tbe London wheat  conference of 1931, the present meeting admits a new element of greatest  Importance, namely: 'that on the  American 3ide there is now definite  signs of possibility of legal ^������-operation."  .  Morion Defeated  ever Intend-It should be so, except in  the case of a joint resolution."  Chihmatoff,   of  Paris,  France.  They  met in Paris.  REHEARSING FOR THE ROYAL TOURNAMENT  Get Jail Torn.  Donison, Iowa.���������Twelve men, ar-  on the contrary, oven if a resort to J rested at a farm sale hero April 28,  fbrce shiiijeoded, thq result would onYy  pleaded  guilty  in district  court re-  b a greater disturbance of balance,  .*iRd.:thc;t***ciT.-. would bu hiltl t\t\ moLu  trouble^ 1 misery and dlntres*-.  Such madness would end, ho predicted, in the complete collapse of the  Boclal order at. it i������ knowii Loday. Htr  declared that a Europe sunk in Communistic chaos would menn a criBis ct  tremendous extent and duration.  Limit Oh Appointments  Ottawa, Ont.���������~Appointments made  by tho radio cc-mml&ttkm will continue  contly, .to charges, of contempt of  coiuL und iCMiutiug uervicus of u court  process. Judge Homer A. Fuller sentenced each defendant to one year in  th state penitentiary on tho reslst-  nncc charge, but issued bench paroles.  '        Alberta Fanner Milled  rnrmnn^nv, Alberts. Frnnlc Tluh-  kf-., 05, pionoor farmer of sauthorn  Alborlu, and his daughter, Mlaa Mary  Hubka, woro killed Instantly at Poa-  only until March ai, 1034, according cock, Aiborta, five   mllos   Houth   of  to nn amendment which Prime Mir I a?  trar, R. B.Berinctt suggested to the  grovcrnmept radio bill. Thoy may be  renewed when that date Is reached.  hero when the car In whl<;h thoy wore  driving was struck by a northbound  Canadian Pacific Railway passenger  'train.  Move To  Ban  German Goods From  Britain Is Rejected  London, Eng.���������A " move in the  House of Commons to prohibit the  entry of German goods, into Great  Britain under the international sanctions clause of the League of Nations covenant was abandoned after  an eloquent appeal by Sir Austen  Chamberlain.  Geofrey Mander, National Liberal  in Commons, requested a; bill 13 authorize the prohibition of German  goods and spoke for five minute*-* in  defence of the proposal.  Sir Austen arose in a tense atmca-  phere and to the accompaniment cf  approving cheers appealed to Mander  to withdraw the measure, telling him  that such steps should ba taken only  In an emergency and that it was tho  government's province to decide when  an emergency existed.  Mander withdrew the bill.  Business Is Improving  Change According To Reports Most*  Noticeable In West  Toronto, Ont.���������-Employment and  business havo Ibftou gradually on the  upgrade throughout Canada in tho  lost moil th if expansions reported to  the Canadian Press by led rig fi ras  reflect conditions. >.������������������'''  The most general pick-up iu noted  In the west where a moderate expansion of staffs has resulted mainly  from activity in the food supply and  wearing apparel industries!  ",-.'. ���������'.���������;,.-.'m*> ,.!���������"-���������.-���������''������������������    , ,  .  , ���������  ' Koro wo sea members of the Royal Navy and Royal Marines rehearsing  the Hold gun display at Whale inland in preparation for tlio Royal Tourna-  mont to bo held at Olympla, London, Our picture oho\vs four -of tho toani  HWlnglnia; the gun trail acroaa an Imaginary thirty-foot chasm.  Duties On Strawberries  Ottawa, Out.���������xwo.cenu* per pc-uutl  will bo added to the valuo for duty  of ntrawbcrrlca Imported Into Canada  from May 25 to July 31, inclusive,  when entered under the intiermed'nttt  ���������or general tariff, it was announced by  th department of "national rovenua. r'^'.i'i y^ "���������'���������^f'-'..': ">".  THE  CBESTON  BE VIEW  ... ��������������� w ���������  ssssssasi  ssssssss:  For those Photos you  always wanted use  Mazda  Photo Flood  Lamps  This lamp is used to take  photos in your own home  any time of the day or night.  You have heard about these  Photo Flood Lamps over the  radio as they have been advertising them on the K H Q  programmes for some time  ���������>���������-* m~amwmm, /*"*(���������������* 11      mSm*.      A-% %���������* *A      ^*\4-     WtiO.     CkV-  llUW������        v/cxn   ix* c***.ivt   *v o  iUvT ���������*������*%'  plain the simple way to take  photos with them.  They are priced at  3Sc. each.  i   ~ 1  -r^*4>*-w.t*oi.a  0*, mm J*\      BafAMO������-lV*a ���������Ott i  Birth���������Oh May 24th, to Mr. and Mrs.  C. W. Allan, a daughter.  FOR LALB���������Shot gun, in good   oh-  dition.   Mrs. John W atson, Creston.  Presbyterian  Kelly's, Fri-  zxfjx, nALiSi���������unimproved resiaemiai j    ur. ana ftirs. i*.\g. MC-K-enzis i&tt, on  properties, spleridiujoeation anu ^>n easy   Monday on a trip that will take them as  V.  MAWSON  CKESTON  SSSBBaSSSSi.i  The June meeting of the  Ladies' Aid will be at Mrs.  day. 2nd, at 3 pm.  Mrs. McDonald of Cranbrook is here  this Week on a visit wilh be sun, lorcoter  J. P. MacDonald.  Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Rodgers and  Mrs  Hopwood were Spokane visitors at the  middle of the week.  Mr. and Mrs. H. W. McLaren and  family were Victoria Day visitors with  friends in Cranbrook.  Dr. G. G. McKenzie wishes to notify  that his dental office at- Creston will be  closed .until July   3rd.  Creston Athletics was the only local  baseball team in action on Sunday, losing a, close decision at Port-bill. -7-6-  Sunday afternoon*s baseball offering at  Exhibition park will be a tilt between  Wynndel and Creston Intermediates.  Mr. and Mrs. R McLeod of Kimber-  !������jy  terms.   Mrs. T.M. Edmondson, Creston,  D. F. Marklund-HI! be at the town  hall on Wednesday.! May 31st, o meet;  applicants for ex-servicemen's pensions.  Dr. Warren is a business visitor at  Warner and other southern Alberta  points this week, making the trip "by  auto.  Frank Crawford of the postofSce staff  was a visitor with his sister, Mrs. Perry,  at Gomes tx cuupie.of days at the first; of  the wepk.  Fred Ryckman ol Cranbrook, indian  agent for the East Kooteney tribes, was  here at the first of the week on official  business.  Torhato, Pepper, Celery, Cabbage and  Cauliflower plants, as weii as nower  bedding plants are facing listed at CooVa  Greenhouse.  Kitchener Pine Kfttz wiii be hef������ 'or  tbe return softball game with the Wildcats at Exhibition Park, Thursday evening, June 1st.  W    M. A-^hlhR''1 '���������*'���������**)    niU1-    Va.no.     mMn.  Phee arrivpdin by- plane on Saturday  morning from a visit by air to centres in j ��������� Uii  eastern Canada. j  Mr. and Mrs C. H. Hare and family,  and Misses Helen Meld rum and Hazel'  far east as Lucknow, Ontario. They are  accompanied by his parents, who arrived  last week from Vancouver, and are making the trip by auto. In the doctor's  absence the dental office wiH be closed  until July 1st.  Creston Valley schools track -meet is  being staged to-morrow at the athletic  grounds of Creston high school. Preliminary events will be run off in the  morning and the major features in the  s? ernoon. With the excpptlo!** of W&sfc  Creston and Alice Siding- all schools are  participating.  CHRIST CHURGH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  -.Order  your  spring  Cook's Greenhouse.   *  plants   early   at  SUNDAY. MAY S&  RESTON���������8 a.m.. Holy Communion  11 a.m., Matins and Holy Communion.  Uuufcl      .aUG.GiCB.j5G  town on Wednesday, coming down for  the Crestcn-Kimberfev haseball match.  w  JL tJ-iAi    aCfCftc-ia  ___ t-������-r������tj8ii*������  if *������.������*.-w&  FI ������a**m-h*m g*<*&11 *���������������  No need to have a large fire or to start one at all, when the  warm weather comes.    Clean, safe and economical.  Let us put in that extra plug or light where you need it.  ELECTRICAL REPAIRS OF ALL KINDS.  RADIOS A SPECIALTY.  ISBSBfc ^28  .JUST AROUND THE CORNER  m4%\mmiSkmmmm\mmmAm\mmm4m\m,  r-rrti  .rv  r  i  4  -  4  4  4  4  4  4  %mWS&      ffjffl fcPfmf^Sjlmm^   .     ffOff* 'Wg������ggmf&  r  \Y  t  \  mt.   fill!  f*&r*TEC*OSTJiL.  REV. F. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  .s .-..-. =~.    *  It is an improvement over kaisomine ana can  be had in a variety of colors.  We   also   have   a   full   line    of    the   famous  {  JL       A. JA Jk-ak. *     Jt   "S-J-      l������UU  usual Glidden prices.  VA T?"VrTSSTT7.Q at  the  %mf*-AA^S  For   the   ranch  irrigation   system we   have   a   full  line  Sprinklers   Hose, Bushings, Nipples, Plugs, Unions,  etc., and a limited amount of reasonably priced Pipe.  WE DELIVER  of  Greston Valley Co-operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  m,.a\.m\. Jfc.Jfc.J>.,Jfc.^.  >  Jtii^iiAnAi   ^fciA.^ii^i^'-^-'^   a . a . a. a    a    a    A., a   a    a    A, a., a , a, .a.~a\. a.   a  ���������z^-lj^-L- -��������� : : I���������,J    "   '.  ���������' :'"    ,       :���������   =^J���������X- . , : , ., '���������    ���������   ,  ���������'���������  ^irrffitwi.-sia!"i3a^s*ni"isa������8^  "1    ��������� m  I FOR THE OUTDOOR MAN ! |  I *Z>R iil\ * *j5 p  I  UNDERWEAR  Our Shirts are bought from the factory where they are  made to our specifications, with lots of length, width,  and roomy sleeves aud shoulders.  SPIRTS  Colors  are   Khaki, Medium  and Light  Blue, Checks, etc, from 1.00 to $1.50  UNDERWEAR  Men's Buttonless Underwear, ih Merino  Combin itions, nil sizes, at     1.20    .  Boys'   Buttonless   Combination   XJnder-  wour, .size-is 30, 32, 84..     60  Men's Shirts and Drawers, Merino, each.    *60  NHOKA  Men's Shoes in Elk uppers, with Panco  and Leather Holes, up from       3,00  C^^^^H^        -_^^^^_        mmA^m        Au||mU|      ^mammm^.        Am^        ^^ ^mma >^um     g^^^ub    MM^1|kML ^^MbbW ^mmn ^am amm   mmmmmammk   mAk    maw mmMammm.  RESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY    LTD.     '  : :.j**mj. ;&<������#rj:fti������ft^  Sinclair Hot Springs.  At the annuel "meeting of the Associ-  atedBoards of Trade of_Eastem B.C. at  Trail last week, C. O. tsadgers was re������  elected vlee-presldenS.  R. Alderson of Turner Valley. Alta.,  was hes-** for a few da������9 st the en<i of the  week, with Mrs, Alderson and family at  the ranch at Alice Siding.  The piano and elocution pupils of Mrs.  J. SI. Johnston are to have their annual  recital and entertainment in the Parish  Hall, Friday evening, June 9th.  A. Rufchfirlnncl. who has been "managing the Cratina jewelery store since tfie  latter part of October, has returned to  his home in Penticton, leaving on Friday. . ."   -  The Woman's Auxiliary of Christ  Church announce a Jig Saw Tea at the  irarisu rxeiii. Suturuny, Jliiie oru, o   tw   5  p.m    Tea    served.   Prizes given.   Admission 2o7 cents.  Rev. J. M. Youngson of Nelson will  officiate at the Presbyterian Church  both morning and eveningf, Sunday May  28th. N. G. Smith will be in charge of  the services at Nelson.  T. J, Crawford got away on Wednesday on an extended visit at Fort  William, Toronto, and other Ontario  points, and will take in the 1933 world's  fair at Chicago before returning.  Mrs Sutherland of. Woodstock, Ontario, arrived last we k on a visit with  her daughter, Mrs. W7 Morrow." She is  on a-visit to relatives-in the west, coming here from Edmonton, Alberta.  Christ Church Woman's Auxiliary  were well pleased'with the day's business on Saturday at the Parish Hall for  their jylav" sale and tea at which the  reven ue ingathered was about $45.  Rev. D. ' Harkness of Vancouver,  travelling secretary for the Bible  Soeiety, was here last' week, and spoke  to a rather small audience at the Presbyterian Church on Thursday evening.  Creston band, under the leadership of  W G. Hendy, agaid won high praise at  the open air concert Saturday night last.  There was delightful variety to the ljtim-  bers, all of which were nicely rendered.  According to the legislation redefining  the boundaries of federal constituencies  now being considered at Ottawa, the  Creston valley territory will be shifted  from Kootenay West into Kootenay  East. ,      '      '  The Victoria Day attraction at Creston was the baseball game between  Kimberley and a Creston picked team  in which Creston emerged winner by a  score of 9-7. There was a large crowd  out to witness the encounter.  CO. Rodgers announces that the box  factory will commence the make of  strawberry crates on Juno lst, and ad  vises all who require- these to order at  once as the run will be short and only  enough made to fill orders received.  Miss Dorothy Olivier has again been  successful in winning ^further honors at  Lethbridge, Alberta, musical festival,  talcing second place in n class of seven in  the open piano cvont with 89 marks.  Highest marks in nny event was 90.  Rt. Rov. A. J. Doull, bishop of Kootenay, and Rev, P. V. ' Harrison of  Crnhbrook, who were here for conflr-  mntion service In Christ Church last  Thursday, were guests;of. Mr. and Mrs.  Jan. Cook during their stay in Creatbn.  BUNDAY, MAY 2B  10 a.m.���������Sunday School and Bible Class.  11 a.m .-���������Preaching.  7.80 p.m.���������Evangelistic Message.  MID-WEEK SERVICES���������Tuesday and  Friday, 7.45 p.m. '  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  NO DUST  N&W i& ihe  Time to Paint  Linseed Oil at the mills is  advancing in price almost  daily. White Lead is bound to  follow. If you have a paint  job in sight our advice is to  place your order pros*aptIy.  We invite you to visit our  Paint department, where you  will find a complete assortment  of everything in the line.    .  ��������� -..���������;������������������ - 7, 7-.. i   .Jy '-*"������������������*..  We want your-business, and  if high "quality and low price  enter into the consideration we  will get it.  "*'C  DeLaiaE  Cream Stparaier Bssalrs  =     -^ ^iw*ty������ mT%m m-^-k ���������*���������  Creston Hardware  Ai*   ^   a   ^   *n**   ^r-*- .i^. A.if-a Pk hi Jf> i A. A.  a.*., a.a,, a.a.. a..a.a.-  i.fk.AaA  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  ������'   ' m    ������������������.  ���������LaS&SKaaD  Muttosi  iiocai L.amD ana  Grain fed Fork and Veal  stm^arrs  Spare Hibs ^Tripe Liver  Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork  White fish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  ^gg& ^qg^f Q   ^g Q   ^J ^mm^p     ^asSam     ^&u7- ^E^mSF B ^g  * m ������l������%#  | 4^  wii.  i  ^U9 g  y -yy^'  "ffVi'-f ~f -fi-Ji y^pwy������|yi yiy ������������������yi y  PHONE  m>mWm  '?���������������*���������������������>������ "wy^-^.1  .ammA'.A.m^. . A ^JAmA.  ���������.]***-���������**������������������ *������������������,'*��������� m.-a\-a.la.-a.-a.-a,.a,.^'. a., a .���������m.-a-mtr: a: a .. a.: a .��������� a', a   a-'a   ^.'.^-^.\ ^,n  TRUqR AREtlVES IN GRESTON every  Tuesday and Friday evening.  L.EAYES GRESTON  FOR  EAST every  Wednesday and Saturday^riiorning.  CRESTON PEROT  OENTRAL '-MOTORS-^  PHONE 16 lor Information  ������'fitfi|y|t'f't"t,i>'y"i''r  *m4\^r*9^SJ''k,mg/4mmmymfmm���������k4m^  wySr*^S^mmf**^B7**Bf***Srm,mp**m4mf ���������  Miss Evelyn, oldest' daughter of Dr.  and Mrs. Oliver, who line boon studying  undcr Mrs. Gordon. Egbert;, Calgary, nnd  received a tid.ojai'uhip h* piarnfl- .tho past  year, bos done ao well that the scholar'  ship has boon extonded for another year.  Tho Wildcats ludieBV softball tooih invaded Kitchener on "iunday afternoon  and trimmed tho Pino Kiits* of that town  by a margin of 21-8, with NT������?11 Payno  Margaret TorchlaandjDonnrt THIotson  and   Miss  - ���������**��������� - mm       m\       bbb       ata       A       aaa      A.Taa       m\  . mm - Am ��������� aaa ,.  A  - mtk . Am. - m%   ,   mm     A\ m Am      AY       A . A.ak. A-A ri*a1^|r1^a ^ M ^ ( ^ t^ |  (ft,^tl^-|<||14  This Year you can  ��������� ��������� - .  replace ' most   any-  thing at the low^t  prices in hl������thrny^7 T  i  'era.  aa battery for  the winner***: i  Juituu Wuilo hutrliiiK for tlio toy  TliorH wii'h u Mplohdid-^uriiout on Sftt-  mday evening of mcinborti of Cretiton  MnHonio LodRO m' ;*woH ������k vlHlfcln������  brdthren for tho omclttl vtolt of R.W.  Bro. Cecil Andornon of Fornln, dlfltrlct;  d-fspnty urand iniwit-r-r for Eaat Kootenay,  who wan accnmpiiiiiod by R.W, Bro. Jon.  Aunkin of that town, < After-lodgo-pra-  eoodlriRH thorp wnn the ufiwol banquet  imd Hj>ti������'ciiuiiilciiiti: in round omi; u  pleiiH umblo and profltablo e vow Ing.  Wfe.suggest that you come in and look around  and just .sees for yourself how far your dollar  will go in buying quality merchandise.  Garden Hose. 3ply Corrugated'.50-ft. lengths.������$ 4.25  Galvanized Pails       2B  QyCedar Mops (new price)      1.00  McClary*s Cab 4-hole Steel Cook Sio&e,..  24.93  Long Handle Round point Shovels      1.35  Full stock Screen Doors, all, sixes.  Galvanized Screen Wire, 24, 28, 32, SG.in. widths  \ ( ���������   ��������� - :  ��������� -1 ' ��������� v  Our customers buy because of their, satisfaction with previous jjurohnses.  ns  'I  my^mpm ^mmm'm^mfVmm^amm^mtA^^mmm'k^^ |p������.yyiy-#^������^������-������y������>>iy*wiy**<������gp>^^  ,.,-i������,^yj.*uuMi^t^ii<>f-miji.HftV'V^^lr������������j'f(tilihr.'Mil������i;������*^  11 tot-iil,lJii-a?itelJ^:^^^MilSJi^iiiitt,iii'J<MMjiiiii.ti^a'Jtl u_,itjl j*mlgjiJinJiLtii-jJ.gi'J^.'a.ii^.'.laiBJLi,iJUmiaahi iiiii i^t.iM^a^a^^iKiMjjflimm^itaM.aLauMaaJ^.ia  jj������


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