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Creston Review Jun 2, 1933

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 mmmm*  ,-^^'1^'^^ jlr.?ii w f iHij'jTiirf^ *  -%43i  ./ >..#-.) ���������    1  %  hkU    J.  ^^aJL  if.  m"  Vot. XXIV  GRESTON, B. C��������� FRIDAY. JUNE % 1933  No; 11  ������  I*~3*  Schools'Field  ay is.  Outside Schools' Pupils Much  to the Fore���������Huscroft Sisters  Outstanding Performers���������Con-  yon Best Rural School  The third ?nnual track meet cf  Creston Valley schools, held at the High  School track on May 27th, was favored  with exceptionally *5ne. weather and an  enthusiastic crowd of spectators. Com  'mehcing'at'ii in the morning, event  followed event without a hitch, terminating with the presentation of prizes by  Col. Mallandairie. The latter, in a well  received address, complimented tbe  students on their showing- In the sports  and presented the trophies and medals  ���������with a few nicely chosen individual comments.  The thanks of the committee are tendered to Col. Mallandaine and to all the  officials   who so   altruistically- devoted  ������their  time and energy to making tbe  meet a success  For the first year, records were taken  and in some  cases these will stand as  aim for. Outstanding individual performances were made in the Intermediate broad jump for boys and the junior  bro~d jump for girls.  The Camp Lister trophy for rural  schools was won by Canyon, with a  ���������total of 43 points. - Herbert- Dodd, placing first in the 440, 220 and 100 and  third in the broad jump, took the senior  boys' championship with 16 points for  the second time, winning the Masonic  trophy for the aggregate, and the  Canadian Legion 1***opb^ 7  Valley TeacheJ-s^As^  don, Margaret Huscroft.     Length, 14  ft. Tin. - ���������  _���������   ���������       im        .      ' ��������� ���������     j    m.'   '  Basketball throw���������Y. LaBelle, H.  Hagen.   Length, 63 ft. 10H in.  INTERMEDIATE BOYS���������  Totals: RavmohdHumb!e.C������nv0n8I5;  Peter Heric, Erickson. 22; Sam Nastasi,  Creston P.S., 8; Tom Tedford.Cahyoi-',6-  Ariel Schade, Creston P.S., S; Charles  Kolthammer, Canyon, 1.  '"���������100 yards���������-P. Heric, S. Nastasi, R.  Humble.   Time, 11.8.  220  Hum  yards���������S. Nastasi, P.  Heric,  e.   Time, 27 8.  High jump���������R. Humble, P. Heric, T.  Tedford.   Height, 4 ft.4Hin.  Broad jump���������T. Tedford, R. Humble,  P. Heric. Length, 16 ft. 6 In - m������d������ fey  R. Humble in jumping on tie. for second  place. -  Pole vault���������R. Humble, A. Schade, C.  Kolthammer.   Height, 7 ft. 2 in,   7  INTERMEDIATE GIRLS��������� '....'���������  Porthill Keeps  lights Winning  Trim Canyon 7*1 at Recreation  Park Opening at Huscroft���������  Wynnu������;. Keeps on Winning���������  Erickson Beats Eastport  t  Benedetti and Rushcal vere battery for  the winners, and Miller, "Smoky" and  Miller were Intermediate battery.  The Intermediate-Athletics game  scheduled for Sunday was played on  Wednesday evening at Exhibition Park  with the honors going to- the Athletics  by a 12-5 margin. For tbe winners the  battery was H. Couling and Schade,  with HiUer, "Smcky" aSt. Miller in the  points for the intermediates. M. R.  Joyce made his first appearance as um  pire  nr������.~t-vi-.-  *. vrvaio*  Margaret  Rachel  "���������-i-=-i=.������**  _ jE-tuscroic. xxusuruit,  II; Rachel Morrow, Creston F.S.. .8;  Hilda Hagen, Creston H.S., 5; Aileen  Klingensmith, Creston H.S.. 4: Babs  Spencer, Canyon, and Ruby Palmer,  C.PS., 3; Theo. Tompkins, Creston H.S.  andJoan Heric, Erickson, "1.  100 yards���������M. Huscroft, R. Morrow.  A Klingensmith.   Time. 13.0.      ,;  High jump���������M. Huscroft. A. Klingensmith, T. Tompkins.   Height, 4 ft. 1 in.  Morrow. B. Spencer,  .u *<>������ . aii-  Broad jump���������R,  M. Huscroft,    ~  T ja-w.r.4-V%       ",1.,-TS  -���������__'??       u.������m        X3     "Om.\  vvr aa.   aamrna^....    am. a *���������.  jaiga  OwUtVK ',  ;.i���������������  cha**upicnshi|;,  gatu���������riu^'  ttiivn _  mer, J. Heric.   Length, 57 ft.  JUNIOR BOYS-  Totals: Erwin Rylan.Lister, and Elmer  Hagen. Wynndel, 6; 7Ma-*ming P&wers,  Lister, and Oswald; Uri, Wynndel, 5;  Eric Pakenham. Erickson, 3; Carl Nygaard, Canyon, and Bud Lowther, Cies~  ton P.S.. 1.  E. Rylan, E.  The outstasdia^ feature of league  baseball the past ^week is Hie presentat-  aeion of a silver cup 7byCecal Moore of  Central Motors, which will-go to the  winner of the league championship -each  year. The trophy 1, will stand oh an  ebony base and will, be 16 inches, high  and suitably _ engraved. Another . notable feature was the lodging of a protest  by Wynndel against* Creston Intermediates at Sunday afternoon's contest,  .on the ground that "Smoky" was  ineligible to pitch for the, Creston nine  This will he settled at a meeting of the  league'executive this week.  The biggest turnout of the week was  at the Huscroft recreation park where  Porthill is now playing its home games  and they celebrated the day by taking a  7-i victory from Canyon. Both pitch  ers were effective- shd" the score 'would  have been much closer had Canyon's  defense been m&re - ^effective. For the  winners King struck out ten, and Niblow  had seven strikeouts to his credit.  Hawks of Porthill was the batting sensation getting three hits on four trips to  the pan. And for good measuie the  thill infield pulled off a fast double  and  ia]    M^.MA^..M  1.--JI.J  ussuuseu  the gSaae  "with  Trinity Y.P.S.  Closing reason  Had Membership of 67���������Great  Variety to Meetings���������-Debates,  Talks. Banquets, Programmes  ���������Resolution Against War.  Elio  A meeting of the league executive was  held after Wednesday sight's game at  which Wynnd*5������'s protest on "Smj-ky"  pltchingifor the Intermediates on Sunday was threshed out and resulted in  Wynndel withdrawing the* protest.  This Sunday there -"-jilt'be but two  games. Porthill will be here to meet  Wynndel at 2.30, and Eastport will beat  Canyon. Creston Atnlstics an'd, In&er-  mediat s met. Wednesday in order that  the pick of these two teams, along with  Erickson, which has an off day Sunday,  can be at Kimberley for the return game  on Sabbath, 4th.  The Yoimg People's Society of Trinity  United Church have just completed a  very successful season and during the  ������ummer will meet only once a month.  The membership has reached a total of  tiSSH  > ������fda  rn. *���������  ifowers,  Time, 10.  75 _  Hagen.  Broad jump���������E. Hagen, E. R Ian, C.  Nygaard.   Length; 13 ft. 2 in.  akenbam, B.  15 points wjth first in the 100, broad and'  high jump, and won the Creston High;  School Athletic Association trophy for  the 100.    ..  "-t- ���������:.:-.  Raymond Humble collected 16  points with, first in the high jump and  pale vault, second in the broad jump and  third in the 100 and 220, to take the  KP. trophy for intermediate boys.  He also won the Creston Board of Trade  trophy for the intermediate pole vault. *  Margaret'Huscroft, with first in the  100 and high jump and third in the  broad jump, took the K.P. trophy for  the intermediate girls, with a total of 11  points.  . Erwin Rylan and Elmer Hagen tied  with 6 points each for the Track Association trophy for junior boys; the  former1 taking second in the 75 and  broad jump; the latter, first in the broad  jump and thid in the 75. Babo  Spencer" won the Track' Association  trophy for junior girls, with first in the  high and broad jumps and second in the  60, to total 13 points. Complete results  follow:  SCHOOL POINTS: Creston Public  81, Canyon 49. Creston High 44, Huscroft 42, Wynndel 36, Lister 23, Erickn  son, 19, Arrow Creek 2.  SENIOR BOYS���������  Totals: Herbert Dodd, Creston H.S.,  10; Bill Bourdon. Creston P.S., 10; Sydney Scott, Creston H S., 0; Frank  Morth, Creston P.S., and Ray Humble,  Canyon, 6: Irving Ferguson, Creston  P.S������ and Kenneth Packman, Wynndel, 8;  Tom Tedford, Canyon, 1.  juNioR^mis^^';;7,;,  Totalis-: Babs.;Spencer,^ Canyon.: 13;  Gladys McCulIougb, Huscepft. 8; Olive  Speaker, Erickson, 3; Vergene Bohmer,  Arrow Creek, 2; JessieSprtt, Creston, 1.  50 ya>ds���������G. McCullough, B. Spencer,  J. Spratt.   Time, 7.2; 7:   ,  Broad jump���������B. Spencer, G. McCul-  lough, V. Bohmer.   Length, 14 ft, 1 in.  High jump���������B. Spencer, .O. Speaker/  V. Bohmer.   Height, 8 ft. 9 in.  B.  100 yardo-  Tlme 11.4.  'Ai. Dodd, S.Scott,F.Morth.  SPECIAL EVENTS���������  Boys under 9,60 yards���������L. Tedford  Huscroft, L. Johnston,   Time, 7.8.  Girls under 9 , 50 yards���������L. Butter-  field, A. Cooper, N. Huscroft. Time, 8.0.  Boys under 10, 60 yards���������K French,  L. Tedford, F. Hagen.   Time, 7.6.  Girls under 10, 50 yards���������V. Watson,  H. Gustafson, J. Sakata.   Time, 7.8.  Boys under 11, 60 yards���������E. Davis, T.  Johnston, R. McKee.   Time, 7.4.  Boys under 11, baseball throw���������B.  Lowther, F. Hagen, F. McCullough.  Distance, 152 feet.  Girls   under 11 years,  Walker.   M.   Nygaard.  Time, 7.4. >  Everyone at the meet admired the  pluck shown by the scholars from Arrow  Creek school, which only opened last  September and had 15 entries. The  only way most of these had to reach  Creston was to walk the whole distance,  which they did, but after tho seven mile  tramp they were hardly in shape to get  right in to the running events, and it  was largely due to this cause that they  did not make a better showing.  T>������.-.-  JL UII  filnv '  {  Birth���������On May 24th, to Mr. and Mrs,  Frits Molander, a son.  Tandy Wickholm and son, George, were  visitors at Windermere a couple of days  last week, with his son, Fill, who is living there.  Mrs. Earnhardt of Glealily is a visitor  here this week/ with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs.'IT   ~  ' "���������P ���������   ICt  50  E.  yards���������G.  Ostendorf.  Erickson appears to have profited by  trying but some of the talent of former  days, and nosed* cut Eastport on the  boundary town grounds 8-4. Fred  BoSey twirled half tuie game and in addition ^to doing a good-Job he wesalso effective at bat. Roy Fensoir buried the other  half of the game and held Eastport safe  all the way Frank Romano wore the  mask and pad For Erickson.  The chief excitement cf the day, however, was  at  Creston   where Wynndel  had   it over the   Intermediates   .15-8.  With the count 15-3 the losers decided  to tak** Miller out of the box at the end  ������f   the   seventh,    replacing  him   with  "Smoky," who had already this season  hurled for  them  as well as Wynndel.  And here's where the protest originated,  Wynndel    claiming    the  dusky   hurler  was disqualified, tbe league constitution  forbidding a pitcher who had worked for  two teams getting back into action with  the  first team  he   had  played  with.  "Smoky" started the season with  the  Intermediates, later pitching for Wynndel.   While lodging the protest Wynndel  decided to finish the game, and a cluster  of five tallies was gathered by the" Intermediates before the berry pickers settled  down   to  the  steady "game  they   had  played the previous eight innings.     The  hflt>,in������ feature was, furnished by Mcln  tyre of Wynndel  who  clouted   out   a  homer in the fifth with none aboard.   L.  Quite a number  from   here were  Huscroft on Sunday afternoon for the  league baseball game . at  the new diamond, in which Canyon took a 7-1 beating from Porthill. 7 "\  .,Jjy.  Rylan of Camp  ���������mfmmiag Ula  was: calling  l__a.  r������oiuSi vo  week soliciting cash contributions to help  pay the lawyer who will defend Comrade  Evans who comes up for trial at Kam-  VmTiJgfZ   tZimmmVAJF    B������*   m9 %mmAm~3  220 yards��������� H. Dodd, S. Scott, I. Ferguson.   Time 25.8.  4d0 yards���������H. Dodd, S. Scott, I. Ferguson.   Time, 58.2.  High jump���������B, Bourdon, K. Packman,  II. Dodd.   Height, 4 ft. 7 in.  Broad jump���������F. Morth, R Humblo.T.  Tedford.   Length. 17 it. 1 in.  Polo vault���������B, Bourdon, R. Humble,  I. Ferguson.   Height, 8 ft. 9"^ in.  SENIOR GIRLS-  TotaltJ: Minnie Huncroft, Huacrdft, 15;  Margaret Huscroft, Huscroft, 7; Yvonno  LnBello, Creston U.S., 6; Irene Bourdon, CrcBton U.S., 4; Hilda Hagen,  Crcoton H.S, 0.  100 yards���������-Minnie Huscroft, Margaret  Huscroft, Y. LaBollo.   Time 12.0.  High jump-  nt T-niHftroft,  6 In.  Broad jump  -Minnie Huscroft, Margar-  I.  IRonrdon;   Hdcjhft, 4 ft.  ���������Minnie Huscroft, I.Bour-  Organize C. V.S.A.A.  As the Teachers'.Association, which  has hitherto sponsored the track meet,  is now defunct, an organization mooting  took place the day of the meet. A new  association, the Creston Valley Schools-  Athletic Association was' formed. The  ubbociutioii is to connist of one reprasent-  tttlvo from each school board arid one  from oach school staff in the Valley, together with one delegate each from the  Knights of Pythias, Wild Horn Lodge,  and tho local branch of the Canadian  Legion. These dulegatoa are empoworcd  to act with rcprcHontati vos from any  other society whom tlioy they wish to  Invito.  Tho first mooting of tho now Association ia called for Juno 10.  Mr. E. CnrtwrWht took tho (*hfilr nt  ti.o organization mooting, with E.  Marriott acting as secretary.  M. LeGrandeau is the latest to acquire  a car-^a reeonditiohei Ford "from  Central Motors, Creston,  Canyon scholars made a won derfu]  showing atjthe schools' track meet at  Creston on Saturday aft������rnoon. "With a  total of 49 points the students made the  hest showing of all country schools, and  were four points ahead of Creston high  school. Babs Spencer won the junior  girls championship, and Raymond  Humble intermediate boys' championship.  About forty residents were out for  the school meeting on Saturday night, at  which the teachers' salary question was  the main item of business. A year ago  some trouble was encountered because  the' trustees undertook to fix salaries  prior to the annual meeting. To avoid  this the Saturday meetin*;- wem called at  which it was decided to make a cut of  20 per cent., which will mean the principal will receive $1000 next year, and  his assistant $825, and notice to this  effect will be sent the teaching staff at  once.  around 35. Some interesting features of  the meetings have been'as felicws:' A.  debate, Resolved, "That war is never  justified." ThG������n taking part were  Reetha Phillips, Elizabeth Armitage, .  Verner Cook and George Connatty.  Edith Cook gave an interesting reading  on "Marine Missionaries of Canada."  A sleigh drive with supper afterwards,  was' a very enjoyable event, as was  j-areaisr night, when the members entertained their parents. W. J. Truscott  gave a talk on "Young People's  Prablems," Miss Carr, R.N."gave three  Interesting and instructive talks on first  aid.'-'miss F. Connell gave three readings on the world's great missionaries,  Livingstone and Moffat. -Tho Presbyterian Young People were entertained  and a fine evening of games and contests was had. An address by Richard  j Penson, "TeeShoeraey, the nest step."  1 Kev. Geo. Kinney was much enjoyed in  1   1������*C*    WV*A^**v%������bT>    *>i^-|m^*������^S   ������v*i%rf%������0������    mmmma9      ?.nM������,������H4-'-. A  AmiikfOI   MJV ��������� ati^     fm0A^m%fmAA-%i   QMWVV     ������ftU*U.      KCWt-Ui t**8 aC*  resolution, which was threshed out in  the meeting, was passed. The resolution  was as follows: Resolved, "That we believe that war; Is absolutely unjustifiable  and that it is our Christian -duty to re-  fiise to bear arms of in any way "ipap-ici-  pate in aii future wars." This was sent  to_ ]tbe^conference *atVancotiyor7and received favorable comment. Miss Frances Knott is to be especially commended  for the splendid, variety , of games and  contests she has provided as convener of  the entertainment committtee. Albert  Avery has proved a splendid president  and has bad the unqualified. support ��������� of  the executive and convenors of the  various committees. To celebrate the  holiday and to round out a season off  pleasant meetings, the society is going  mountain climbing on June 3rd. The  first meeting to be held on summer  schedule will be on the first Thursday in  July.  the opportunity of hearing  J. B. MUNRO  Deputy Minister of Agriculture  ''Farm Proolems of Today  C. MOORE, B.C.L.S.  "The Practical. Side of  Placer Mining'*  111ustrated���������. Working Models.  Samples.  Parish Hall  CRESTON  *������  EIGHT p.m.  Everybody Welcome!  ADMISSION  FREE!  Greston FARMERS' INSTITUTE  V^ffBMgktW    O-^S'twvMmJ  Many people from Sirdar attended the  Victoria day dance nt Boswell on Wednesday evening.  Tho water register at Slough bridge,  Atbara, shows, 12.85 a rise of 1.1 for the  week. The water is still riloy, and tho  lack of driftwood to dato is noted this  year.  Fishing was in full swing during tho  week, and many fishermon from Creston  and district woro trying thoir luck, which  011 tho avoraHo was only /uir. -  Charles Wilson loft on a business trip  to Cranbrook and Klmterloy tho early  part of tho woolc.  quarrying out granite in the white and  rose eme'fhld colors to meet orders on  hand.  A very enjoyable community social  was held in the hall on Saturday evening.  Cards and dancing featured the evening.  A cake was raffled during the evening  and Clifford Nell of Kur-kanook waa the  lucky holder of the ticket.  A double header ball game took place  between Boswell and Sirdar teams on the  Boswell grounds on Sunday, which resulted on both occasions in 17-10 and  11-9 wins for Sirdar. Sirdar batteries  wore Clifford Neil, and B. Gust&ven, J.  Motcalf; Boswell batteries being, Ray  Cummings and Stan Hophor, Umpires  wore, B. Milligan and Bebbington.  Charles Wilson was base umpire. The  games, which were clean ones throughout, were enjoyed by a largo gathering in  attendance. A return gamo ia to bo  played on Sirdar grounds in tho course  of a few weeks.  f.o.b. CRESTON  uiwiuu, uh u utc^ciu, iimui) (no crip  to Cranbrook and buck In record time  without Incident. It is hln intention to  undertake tho stronuouii ordoal of cycling to Winnipog and bnuk In tho very  near future. Bicycling in this district  has bocomo a groat sport and nearly all  of the young generation let in potffloouion  of a bicyclo.  Moasrs. J. S. and Charles Wllflon woro  at  Rononoath twice during tho   week,  mm  19  m������"  17  uiiei  15  EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY  Greston FARMERS'INSTITUTE ,'.j\.-f!:���������/:���������>���������'' -',7''7  ^rai mwmW; xwmmxm, m ���������t  Canada's net debt (Dominion) waa  placed at $2,599,089,000 witJi the annua* intreset $121,637,300. '   >i.  An alutiiinum observation and  sleeping car, will he tbe Pullman  Company's exhibit at the century of  progress, Chicago.  Gregory M. Zinovieff, twice expelled  from the Communist Party for oppositionist activities against Joseph. V.  Stalin's leadership has confessed his  siss and pleaded for reinstatement.  A. payroll increase of $150,000 a  month in the ^Douglas Fir Plywood  industry of the United States Paeific  Northwest, Portland, Oregon, will be  put into effect by July. It will affect  6,000 workers.  Far surpassing the record of boom  years, & tremendous tourist invasion  of Winnipeg is predicted by Mayor  "Ralph H. Webb, who has returned  from a two -weeks' trip to ihe United  States.  HnrBsQn Bay Marine Rate Low6f������d  New Hates Come At Opportune T*>isse  To Give Kouie a Fair Trial  The Hon. James F. Bryant, K.C.,  Minister in charge of Insurance, has  announced that as a result of pro-  Longed negotiations carried on by the  Saskatchewan Government, aew and  effective Marine Insurance rates in  resjpect to exports to be forwarded by  the Hudson Bay Route have been obtained by the Saskatchewan Government.  The new Marine Insurance rates on  traffic through Hudson's Bay mean a  saving of 33 ������& per cent, on the general Marine Insurance rate into the  Bay, quoted last year, and a saving  of  20  per  cent,  on   tbe  lowest  rate  J^-- ���������*������������������-������       1 ��������� ���������*.       mmjmm-.mm      <9j1m+       A        <Fo ������TAf 4*-Ti V������l ������Ta       T\aT-m.  *t������U*U-L.~'--'V������    iOOL-    jr-ct**      &va      **    mw* w*������~������w-*^     Jr*-"  iod by a New York firm of underwriters. Last year the Marine Insurance rate covered a period of seven  xxroaVra   TTT������ri*������-i- tho tipor apreftnsent the  cargoes using Churchill had previously constituted ah unnecessary and unjustified  handicap  against the  Hudson Bay Route and imposed a very  heavy burden on the trade. In addition  to  the  general  attitude  of  the  underwriters occasioned by the  loss  of the   '"Bright Fair"  last year, :the  special)' concessions    made    by    the  Federal Government hi favor of Port  Churchill  last  year were withdrawn  and harbor tolls and dues comparable with ,other7Canadian ports are being estabhsh^7at7Churchill for the  coming;;yeai%'--^iflcl regular tariffs;and  elevator charges are being estabVsh-  ed. This tended to make the attraction of shipping and trade over the  Hudson Bay  Route  very difficult  in  view of  tbe  freight tariffs  and  the  apathy of the    railways   In    routing  traffic by the Bay Port.  Marine Underwriters have in the  past inserted In their Marine insurance policies a provision which is  known' as the British North Ameri-  CeuiV "vV&irr&uty clause, v������"hs������ewy t������s  ship is insured under the condition  that she will not ply to British North  Amerlcasi 7ports or if she does will  be   charged   an   additional   premium  Qf\mJm\ A V Ctf>l2AAI   I CqqffeM  ���������JESUS  JUNE 4  FACES    HIS    BETRAY AI.  ���������;AN������JJENIAL,  Golden Text: *'He|was despised, and  rejected of men; a man of sorrows,  and  acquainted  with  grief."���������Isaiah  5q .������������ ........ i. ... ::   .��������� ���������  Lesson: Mark 14:10-72.  "Devotional Beading: Psalm 42:6-11.  Service Invaluable  To Canada  federal Veterinary  Servico  Protects  7       People By Keeping Animals  neaitny  Canada has travelled Hio1?*5" serenely without any serious trouble among  Her Socks and herds of live stock for  some time and there has. almost been  a tendency to complain about the  costs of maintaining . the Health of  Animals Branch, which guards the  health of our stock. Farmers and -city  Explanations and Comments  Preparations For the Paschal Bleal,  verses 12-16.���������Jesus directed the disciples to secure a guest chamber ia j men aiike should be deeply thankful  period of navigation with Marine In-j clause has been vigorously contested  surance has been extended to three! for ma������y*years but still obtains as  months and ten days with provision; ^]!$������*\W?S1 ���������..~������J?e������**-"j^  ���������for a  further  extension  to  October j and Prsace Rupert, and escept hulls  in case of _ Halifax and cargoes  through St. John. The additional premium  for   suspension   of  the   North  i... i������n!.  _ . 31st at a rate to be quoted  --������*-*-*-to      ���������-������-W^T* lfia-W    ATt tSfVkAACkmmmLm OaVC. lia^lMg    1 .  yacht,   Britannia,   has   taken   to   the       TakinS f vantage  of the  presence  i in Canada last   fall   of   Lieutenant-  ! Colonel Robert Walker Roylance and  j don, the Hon. James F. Bryant and  Arthur E. Fisher, Superintendent of  j Insurance for Saskatchewan, had a  ! conference with them in Winnipeg  I and opened up negotiations with  i Lloyds for a review of the Marine  ' rates into Hudson's Bay ~~  this the government submitted a brief  career she has taken part in more than  500 contests, and won more than 20  prizes.  Establishing something like a  record in voyages of the preventive  service of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police,  the customs cruiser,   "Ad-  sasted time for a trip from Halifax, to  Vancouver.  The four big powers of western  "Swope are "rccpcs-jiwle for pe������cc or  Under-Secretary for Foreign Affairs  Fulvio Suvich told the Chamber of  "Deputies at Rome, Italy, in a discus-  sia-i of Premier Mussciain's four-power peace pact.  Tobacco is being grown as an experimental crop on the Headingly  Provincial Prison Farm, Hon. D. G.  McKenzie,*Manitoba Minister of Agri-  American- Warranty in respect of ves  sels using the Hudson Bay'route prior  to the present Saskatchewan agreement, only covered entry to Hudson's  Straits on and after August 10th and  leaving Churchill on or before September 20th. A still further heavy  premium was required if vessels enter before or leave after these dates.  The additional insurance premiums,      over and above the basal premium,  rwwwmgi u_    ^_^ ...........i    ��������������������������� .   pO.yo.uic    uxi    a.    ujr pi������.ai    CaTgu    3 IvliUiCi,  about 7,500  tons dead weight,  using  to Lloyds and later had an agent of   the Hudson Bay Route between Aug-  the government carry on negotiations   ust 10th and September 30th, would  for reduced rates in i^onaon.  Following the loss of the "Bright  Fan" last year, the Marine Underwriters were nervous about writing  marine insurance on the Hudson Bay  Route and were at. first not disposed  to give any concessions until more  successful results could be shown,  raising the objection that the Hudson Bay Route was subject to the two  great dangers to shipping, namely,  culture, announced. If the crop is bar- ] jCe and fog, and that the season was  vested the tobacco will be given to j very short. When there has been, up  prisoners for their smoking require- 1 to date, only a few voyages in a sea-  ments. ] son7 the underwriters -figured that a  single casualty might quite likely ab-  Cananiians Like Ice Cream  Total    Consumption    In    Year   Over  Eight Million Gallons  It is evident from a report issued  by the Canadian government bureau  of statistics on the ice cream, produc-  iton in Canada for  1931 that Canadians have an appetite for ice cream.  The total consumption in the year under review was 8,234,272 gallons, an  increase   of   2,783,138   gallons,   compared  with   the   total   production   in  1921. The 1931 production was valusd  at $11,161,595. The Canadian government bureau of statistics states that  ice cream is an   article   of   food.   It  possesses all the elements of a real  food, being easily digested, palatable  and highly nutritive,  The production of ice cream in the  Dominion is carried on chiefly by tha  dairy and confectionery industries.  The per capita consumption of ice  cream according to the latest figures  is .79 gallons. The provinces showing  the highest per capita consumption  were Ontario, British Columbia and  Nova Scotia with 1.09 .89 and .87 gallons rcsectlvely.  sorb the whole or more than the  whole of the money received by way  of premium. Last year the unfortunate loss of the "Bright E'an" more  than took away all the cargo premiums received during the season.  The Government of  Saskatchewan  has succeeded in obtaining a special  concession    and    a    special    marine  agreement. It provides for full insurance' irrespective of declarations for  not exceeding $500,000   on   any   on  bottom.  The  Saskatchewan  contract,  of insurance will   take   care   of   all  shipments of grain, produce and cargo, including    refrigerated    interests  and   advances.  The   contract  applies  for a period of twelve months from  May lst, and covers cargoes at and  from places and ports in Canada to  ports and places in Canada, United  Kingdom, continent    of    Europe    or  world  generally.  The  net  rates  obtained for the  Hudson Bay for the  season of 1933, are as follows:  Sailings between 10th of July and  10th of August���������1.25 per cent.  Sailings  between   10th   of  August  and 10th of October���������1.00 per cent.  h8,ve been "���������.'���������yoroxiiyiRt.el'v ss OOQ bftsed  on a ship valuation of ������10 per gross  ton or ������50,000    insurance    value,    A  further extra 10 per cent, additional  premium, of ������5,000 or $24,300, was recently asked by underwriters on the  basis of the ship entering the straits  one-month  earlier,  that is,  on July  10th, arriving at Churchill July 15th  and leaving on a dat b to be agreed.  The prohibitive nature of these rates  is clearly seen, -yghen viewed in their  relation to voyage" earnings, which in  1932 averaged $25,000^ from Churchill,  the steamers arriving in ballast. The  above charges apply    only    to    the  steamers  and are  paid  by  the  ship  owners.  Cargo  insurance  is   entirely  separate and7 additional  and is paid  either by the shipper or consignee.  The new Marine Insurance rates  will assist in keeping the port open  and cutting down the costs of exports and imports to the Western  farmer. It constitutes a long step forward in the direction of securing the  maximum use of Churchill as a western Canadian port. The Saskatchewan agreement as to Marine Insurance rates -will fix all the rates on the  Hudson Bay route for the year.  The Saskatchewan Government  recognized the necessity and have appointed a competent and experienced  traffic staff who are sympathetic to  the Hudson Bay Route to secure the  maximum volume of export and import traffic for that route. The action  which has been taken in the matter  will help to give Western Canada the  benefit of stimulated trade as a result  of the preference granted at the Ottawa Conference.  Jerusalem wnere tiiey ������ug"ii������. jt������a,n^*������.������  of the Paschal Meal. This they did,  and "made ready for the Passover."  Their preparations must nave included attending to the roasting of the  lamb, securing unleavened cakes and  bitter herbs and the wine. The room  belonged to some friend, not one of  the inner group of disciples, and the  arrangements were made secretly, for  there was danger of Jesus' being arrested ii'a-4''*,*'-a     *���������*���������'*     m������nl     could,    be  t\ fi>t3V*wM. m\*+armmm<a>m ^* mmmmmmm- ���������- ���������   ���������   - -  shared.  Announcement Concerning the Betrayer, verses 17-21.���������After sunset  Jesus and The Twelve came to the  place appointed for partaking of the  Paschal Feast;   As they Were eating  ment,���������one of them, one who was  eating bread with Him, a table companion, would betray Him. Thus jesus  emphasized the heinousness of the  deed, for table companionship involved especially sacred obligations.  "It was the dropping of a Lyddite  shell into their paidst, destroying the  whole atmosphere of peace" (C. R.  Brown). One by one they anxiously  inquired, "Is it I?" Each could as  readily believe himself guilty of so  enormous a sin as any other one of  the group who had companiea with  Jesus so closely and so long. The  form of the Greek implies a negative  answer, as if each one said, "Surely  it is not I!" -'Tiie foretelling of the  crucifixion had left them cold, indifferent of incredulous. The statement  that there was an actual traitor  amongst them stirred them deeply."  "It is one of The Twelve, he that  dippeth with Me in the dish," was  Jesus* reply. They did not have knives  and forks and spoons, but with their  hands dipped the bread into the dish  of bitter herbs or a dish containing  a mixture of vinegar, spices, dates,  Sgs, etc. Probably there were several  dishes on the table, one for each  group of three or four, so this reply  did not definitely indicate the traitor.  To John, Jesus indicated7 that it was  ��������� Judaig,*- Jbhn';-13^fe������- -"'7������j^*#7; ������������������       *-'���������:- -'���������  "For the Son bf ma*? goeth, eveis  as it is written of Him;" added Jesus.  "This phrase admirably expresses the  co-operation of Divine purpose and  free human will; and by the woe that  that Canada has such a -service and  that this humble but efficient part of  the Doniinioii Department of Agriculture have had well-thought-out regulations to administer and that  tliiougli their strict cnf. orcein en t net  only the health of our animals but  human health as weU has been protected from epidemics of diseases  such as have visited less fortunate  nations.  If our own people have been slow  to recognize the worth of our Federal  Veterinary service others have not. In  a recent issue of the Scottish Farmer the report of Canada's Veterinary  "Director-General. Dr= Geo. Hilton,  was the subject of favorable comment. "Kefere-aeea to the outbreaks of  foot-and-mouth disease in Great Britain indicated the enlarged costs  which such epidemics added to pure  bred. stock imported into Canada.  Quoting our contemporary: "The fact  that Canada did not lift the ban on  Scottish cattle vntil a period of save  months had elapsed without an outbreak, shows how important it is for  this country  (Scotland), to maintain  a clean bill of health   "Feat-oBd-mouth disease has not  yet invaded Canada, and there have  been complaints occasionally at the  drastic measures adopted to protect  the Dominion from the risk of infection; but it is a wise policy not to  take risks where foot-aad-inquth disease is concerned,"  Similar strict regulations govern all  dangerous contagious diseases and  live stock men are warned under  penalty to inform the nearest official  should^they note any suspicious cases,  in this way diseases which "might affect live stock over a large area can  be promptly checked, and any possible  danger to humans be avoided as welL  N"nl"flV������ll*    ifrvst-Qr\r.c^c   ^.^   4-Vi^v   ������������.%������.������.i.������.^    w^.������.  dered the Canadian people as a -whole  by the Branch are the campaigns  against and reduction of tuberculosis  in cattle, the practical elimination of  dour in e in horses, a disease which  also affected humans, and the gradual  reduction of other animal troubles  through constant research into 7new  and better ways of combating them.  follovvs [Wuc unto that man through  whom the Son of man is betrayed!]  He refutes all who would make of  God's foreknowledge an excuse for  human sin" (Expositor's Bible).  "Good were it for that man if he had  not been born." This is a proverbial  expression for the most terrible destiny, v.-."  In verses 43-46 of this chapter we  are told that Judas, as he had agreed  with the chief priests and scribes,  brought the multitude to Jesus in his  retreat in the Garden of Gethsemane  and betrayed his "Lord to them with  a kiss. Matthew 27:3-5 tells Judas' re-  morse when Jesus was condemned to  Golf Chub At Chesterfield Inlet Hats  Might Be CalEenl Exclusive  A Powerful Generator  Pafurt Of Equipment Of New Laboru  tory At Cambridge  The wonderful Ludwlg Mond Laboratory at Cambridge, just opened,  contains an apparatus for splitting  the atom on a scale unknown before.  It Is an electrical generator which  will provide a current of tens of thousands of amperes, comparable with  the output of the largest of London's  power stations. So intense Is the current that if it were loft flowing for a  tenth of a second, the copper of tho  coll through which It passed would  melt. Actually the experiment has  to be completed In 1,100th of a  ���������second.-    London   Tit-Tiltn.  Six-Horse Dray Team Sold  Famous Horses Will Be Missed On  Winnipeg Streets  Winnipeg's famous six-horse dray  team, for years a feature of tho  Royal Winter Fair at Toronto will be  seen no more In Canada, for the en-  death, of his bringing the chief  priests and elders the thirty pieces of  silver, which he had received, from  them as the price of his deed, and  then of his going out and hanging  himself.  Employer: "How would you like to  tiwnp John with mo, Johnnie?"  Office Boy: "AH right!"  Employer: "And what would you  do finit?"  Offic������ Boy: "Plru the office boy!"  mmmJkmmWmmmwmmam^mm *i..m.mmmmmmwm**4*mm������*mmtim  W.    N.    U.    1000  ;,.       \ ,nZ nVnMlv tIre outflt has  been  sold by Shca'a  Sailintrs between   10th  of October  __ .    .,     .   . .*.     .   ^  ancr20th October.-l.75 per cent. Brewery to the Anhauser Busch Corn-  Sailings after 20th of October held! P^W  of  St.  Louis/- reputed  as   the  covered at rates to be arranged. largest    brewing    company    in    the  The Saskatchewan contract of Ma- ��������� world,  rine Insurance was effected with thei     Tho    price,   admittedly    tempting,  C. T. Bowrlng & Company Insurance'      a    ald in u.s/funds nnd the beau-  Limited, of London, England, one of hnrn���������Sn t   wltv,   tllrl  fmY1p-  the members of Lloyds and one of the tlful  na���������ess  went  with   the  famed  largest Marine Insurance  writers in equine six-in-hand.  The horses  were  the world. In the Bowrlng syndicate shipped  south    and    *'Andy,"     their  for the purpose of the Hudson Bay  Marine  Insurance,   under  the  agreement aro grouped as underwriters tho  Royal   Exchange   Assurance,   British  Traders Insuranca Company, Limited,  London  Assurance,    Sea    Insurance  Company, Limited,  Provincial Insurance    Company,    Limited    or    Hull  Underwriters    Association     Limited,  Canton    Insurance    Office    Limited,  Switzerland General Insurance Company, Limited, Merchants Marine Insurance  Company,   Limited,   General  Accident,   Fire   and   Lift   Aasuranco  Corporation, Federal Insurance Company, VorkHhire Insurance Company,  Limited,   Britiah   Foreign.   I.-uaurance  Company,    Limited,    the   Indemnity  Mutual Marino Aasuranco Company,  Limited, THc Standard Marino Insurance Company,  Limited,  and  Lloyds  Underwriter-*.  well-known  driver,, wept  with   them  to make delivery.   7  Pat Shea, Sr., the man who camo  to Winnipeg without a dollar in his  pocket 50 years ligo as , a railroad  contractor's laborer, now a feeble old  man, made no effort to hide his feelings. There wore tears In rla eyes as  the six magnificent imported Clydesdales . were harnessed and led from  their Winnipeg barns for the last  tim������.  Had Modest Begiaaaiiag  Tulip Festival At Holland, Michigan  Is Becoming Famous  Developing from a modest beginning four years ago, the Tulip Festival at Holland, Michigan, proves that  a profusion of lovely flowers, as well  as the manufacture of better mousetraps or the writing of better books,  will cause the world to make a beaten path to the place where the desirable things are to be seen. With  chnrnctrlstic diligence and thorough-  ness, the citizens of Holland have Increased the tulip display to a planting of'3,000,000 bulbs, which means  a lot of tulips. The Hollanders of  Michigan are to be congratulated for  their efforts, rewarded last year by  the presence of vlaltoro from 10. states  and from Canada. Tho Tulip Festival  is already becoming as widely known  and as much worth travelling tp soo  Four Mernbers  Perhaps the most exclusive and  certainly the most unique golf links  in Canada is Hudson's Bay at Chesterfield Inlet. It has a membership of  four, consisting of two missionaries,  a Hudson Bay Company factor and  his assistant.  A life membership hi this select  gathering of golf enthusiasts may be  had at a cost of ten polar bear teeth.  Still in the process of building, only  three holes have been completed, 400,  250 and 300 yards in, length, respectively. They are played three times in  succession, par for the nine holes being 36.  The problem of greens haa been  solved by using hard-packed sand  from, the beach while the tundra moss  makes an exccllont fairway, important on the roster of the club are the  caddies���������four Eskimo boys, one for  each member.  The Marine. ABfiiirancq agreement  obtained by the 8aHknlehewnn ������ov-  ernment camo at the opportune time  to asNiiro a fair trial of tho Hudson:  Bay Route. The rates on hullH iur������d|dow.  In testa of laughing garj during  operation on cuLh in (.ho Royal Veterinary Hospital In London, tho tabbies ''laughed" as do humans whon  under tho anaesthetic.  Making Visitors Cdmfortablo  A spcpial order of the Popcv requires that the great copper ball at  tho >. top of-.the'.dome, of rft. Peter's,  which is big enough to hold sly.t*ejR,  aa tho blossoming of tho cherry trees j people, will bo lined with a wood f|bro,  In Washington. Michigan Is proud to j composition to keep it cool. In tho  hot7 weather, the ballb^omes ob hot  that visitors wbp climb up to It for  tho amitehieus view of Rome Mta ul-  m<W, fltHlfirt.  have within hor borders a community  with this, commendable -spirit which  has combined Old World customs  nnd rnmombrancoH with natural loveliness, beauty and civic enterprise.���������-  Detroit Free Prcsa.  Apples boast a strong power over  The  man  who  la  alwaya  late  to potatoes. A ntroum of air panned flrnt  work usually Is early at the pay win- ������vor tho fruit is said to dwarf the  The total capacity per day of the  flour mills of Canada during last year  was nearly 112,000 barrels.  | sprouts of the vcgetablca.  Brltleh   Columbia   Is   tho   largest  lnllvc."--producing; psovinc-c* In Cnnndm  mm  ULuMMl  mmmm  mm fBB   REVIEW.   'CRESTON.   S.  ara  A'!  1"*-  ,-ritrt  HEART  BBfa*a*S"P     "Tjjj*"1 *S"jp f- J������"  ������%I ^yp 'fifiL & SSI  l"fl "*UM* I AMm  ���������rvm**?!"*  SgOWKBV  *  ^AAtfS^SA^^aiaaaHvWM.  CHAPTER XI.-���������Continued.  Haskell saw that his own real diffi-  ! .cntlt-V   lav   In   nvawomino1   VyilH ana arm's-.  earlier prejudice and winning his pergonal liking. That called for shrewd  psychology, but on that point he  knew he could make Alan Baker look  -like a stammering farm boy.  The next evening, when Williamson  -arrived, Haskell first of all took him  on an inspection tour of the post. Finished with that,    they   stopped   and  talked together on the slope, a little  distance  from   the   barracks.   A   re-!  spectful distance behind them Corporal I  Whipple waited, note paper in hand,  ready  to  scrape  and' salute if  they  'glanced iiis'wwy Of 7������^icedifdr"finysSg^|  ';iire3. 7.777    '��������� 7S^7;'"7-7^737 ^-7-'7  Haskell was elated; ^*v^s^ecfetly  exultant, at his   success    so   far   In  me word about him waiting at En  Traverse Lake for Baker! I figured  Baker might need extra supplies or  h<������>lp, so with Whipple I went down  there right away. We tried desperately tp get, in .connection with Eaker.  Even shot signals., for him to wait.  But he scorned our offer. .  .  --"When I got* back here,"  Haskell  went.on,   ������T������"pianned  to  go  up  the  }'A!OOSk*L     jm**"     *���������������**'''*    V������<yy������    "aiim,rwll^������e; "J  pwarrted to put everything I had at his  disposal. He's the best man-hunter  in the country, and I felt he would  get iAose criminals if anybody Could.  I didn't give a d���������n���������if you'll pardon  me, sir���������about him being so' hosti'e  to me personally. All I cared about  was to help him run down those bandits. If they cccape, it will be a blot  on the splendid record here at Endurance. But, as I explained, Pedneauit tnld |Yie ������ li������������ about snmp trouble at an' Indian camp, and ran off  with the launch."  As he watched his superior's reactions,- Haskell smiled to himself. His  generous praise of an enemy was  having its calculated effect. He was  doubly. dananing7 Baker by praising  him. He was gaining Williamson's  sympathy, his approbation. ��������� He had  beaten down the old officer's former  prejudice  against  him  ,and had  in-  }- stilled a subtle hostility against Baker and the two deserters.  For moments afterwards Williamson made no comment. Surprised and  alarmed at discovering this bad blood  here at an important post, the old  officer gazed silently down upon the  purpling river.  His gray eyes, which through forty  years of self-sacrificing service, had  looked upon human weakness and  hardships and heroisms, were filled  with a profound sorrow. What cut  him to the quick was this blow at his  a i  //  mm_r_ _'���������__������������������ ���������_   -     *  .1T-������B������wsi-������>-fB���������*i  _ei  Cream Cooking?'  at the cost of miilcS  That's what you get when you use  St. Charles. It is not only economical and convenient but it is  double (rich in cream and gives a  delicious eooked-in-cream flavour  to every dish you tj*<������ "| for.   Bam  CHARLES MILK  ������������������;' UM5W E ETgN ED   EVAPOB ATEO..  Ottawa.. FEayinsr Tno favorites whatsoever buy ,t?rying.,t������ give every man  his jiistdues; the old "Officer felt that  his former uncharitable opinion of  Haskell had been' entirely wrong,' aa  wrong and misplaced as his faith in  Alan Baker.  slow   decisive  Presently,   in  ha    QO-iH-     "Ww.  tones,  rlirf     -min.%.4-  across En Traverse Lake to destroy  their 'plane and stop their venture.  It's Haskell, He's coming to smash  us. He didn't quit with that one attempt. I don't think���������even if he knew  that you and I are all that stands between Joyce and a. horror���������I don't,  think he'd iietiil&te a second. Buzzard,-  you stay here. I'm 'going clown to the  landing. I don't.want you to be involved in������������������! suppose it'll be called  murder.  He went out through the trading  hall and down to the landing-; and  crouched there behind the machine  gun. With his hand oh the spade grip,  training the weapon down river, he  waited.  But, as he listened to the launch  tearing wide open up the treacherous  Alooska, he grew convinced that  Whipple never would or could drive  if: Af so c'em.o'iis.c s. clin. Frank Pedneauit Twas the man behind that  wheel.  Uncertain, in a" dilemma, he reasoned: "Haskell might have forced  him to make the trip. But Ped would  never throw himself into it like that,  he'd never risk his life that way, unless it -was something he felt like putting all his heart into."  Lifting the binoculars, he focused  lO-cente Individual  jrt-^-rwni-*   cartons  I **-���������  LifiJe Helps For lias Week 1  i  "The Lord shall preserve thy going  out and thy coming in from this tlmo  forth, and \ even for evermore."���������  Psaim i2i:*5.  Lord Thou hast been our dwelling  place in all generations."���������^Psalm 90:  1. '  With   grateful   hearts   the .past   we  own; .- ��������� ��������� ' t  The future, all to us unknown.  We to Thy guardian care commit,.  And peaceful leave before Thy feet.  We are   like   to   Him   -with  whom  them on the first bend below. When} there is no past or future, with whom.  ,,utnu.g       uia   sujicl lot  OlAHJWJf.  Wil  liamson was - openly-pleased-with the  Inspection. Barracks, cabins, dog  teams, canoes, guns���������everything was  [^ta'^pif^.^apey-'-'/r^'y:'. : "y^j".      y  This auspicious beginning was a"l  well enough, Haskell felt, but his  trouble with Baker was the all-crucial thing. It was going to make or  break him. The whole outcome depended on Williamson; depended on  whether the division commander  would believe his story or Baker's. As  yet he did not know what Williamson thought. The superintendent  had heard a few of the bare facts on  his way down the Mackenzie, but he  had left headquarters before Raker's  buying-out papers had reached there  for his signature.  Haskell decided that the old officer  had been favorably prepared for the  story now; and he led into it gradually, shrewdly. Starting with the  Midnight Sun robbery, he gave a detailed account of this last month,  down to the hour when Pedneauit  stole the launch and joined Baker's  venture.  "What hurts mo the worst, sir," he  added, with a consummate show of  veal sorrow, "Is tlio refusal of these  men to co-operato with me or lot mo  help them. May bo I'm at fault; I  dnn't know. But by way of example,  s'r, if Corporal Hardsock had told  n-*o about needing gas and oil, ho  , could have had every drop, at tho  post. But ho wouldn't tell mo; ho st���������  I moan, ho took it. An Indlan\brought  t*y.'.''."'."*'''* i""" .;��������� ", "M .'M"'":T''"."  What Cut Him to tho Quick Was  This Blew at Hj������ Faith In Alan  Baker.  Baker after that patrol. It was foolhardy of hiss, to split his detail. Constable Young-e over there will pay the  price of that mistake for the rest of  his life. And about those other men,  I think the rough sledding you've  had with them is easily explained.  Balcer was in r;har������*s before vcis  came; he was rather lax on discipline  so long as the work got done. One of  the things urged against him when  he wsl5* ?jr>. for cornitiissioii was ths  fact that he was too familiar with his  subordinates. When you came and insisted on stricter discipline, I presume they resented it. Tne fault is  theirs, not yours. I'm backing you tc  the limit against them, and against  Baker, too, if he tries to stir up any  further trouble."  Haskell drew a deep breath. His  story had gone acrccs handsomely. In  half an hour of skilful talk he had  accomplished more than Baker could  match in a month of labor and heavy  expense and danger.  :.-...;.For Alan, axid; Featherof there ,at  MacMillan's trading post after their  discovers* of the catastrophe, the  waiting was the worst of it���������the long  hour aftesr hour of grim, setff-enforced delay.  "We've got to let them get-out of  timber country into the open Thal-  Azzah," Alan spoke to Buzzard, who  was looking*.to his experience and  leadership in this fraught crisis.  "There we can be sure of sighting  their canoes. They'll have no shelter  there, when, we drop down on them.  We'll make ourselves give them a fifteen hour start on us."  It was his cold man-hunting wisdom that  spoke;   but  all  his   being  the launch came tearing into sight  '< and thundered on up toward the post,  he saw at a glance that it carried but  one man���������a man with his hat jammed  low on his eyes and a dead pipe in his  teeth.  Swinging the launch around in mid.  stream like a toy, Pedneauit gently  nosed it in beside the 'plane. "Thank  Lord, you're here, Alan Was  afraid you'd be gone���������"  "Ped! What are you doing up here?  You're on some patrol?"  "Patrol h���������1!" Pedneauit panted,  breathless and excited, "I caught  onto your idea. Elizabeth told me  about it, too. She's aching for you to  win out. Larry and I talked it over.  I said, 'By Lord, I'm going, Larry!  I'm going to be in on that with Alan  and Bill!"   So I  euchred the launch  a day is as a thousand years, and a  thousand years as one day, wh^-3 we  do our work in the great present,  leaving both past and future to Him  to whom they are ever present. Fearing nothing because He is in our* future as much as He is in our past,  and as much and far more than we  can. feel Kim in our present. Par-  ' takers thus of the divine nature,  resting in that perfect All-in-  Ail in whom our   nature   is   eternal  CUV,       T. ������i       OT������*.**       ... .v~^~~..-v      j.-c���������i.,      ^.-L-.z.^      ^Ti.  hope and courage and strength to  do His will, waiting for the endless  good which He is always giving as  fast as He can get us able to take it  in.���������G. MacDonald.  Run On Dieken's Works  away from Haskell, pitched off, and | Boom  Created  By   Circulation  War  faith in Alan Baker. He had always  liked Alan, had trusted him as he  trusted few men; and had fought for  his promotion. He, who had given  forty years of his life to the service  at a miserable salary; who with his] clamored  to  start instantly, flinging  streaked for here. Brought you some  extra gas if you need any."  Alan was staggered.  (To Be Continued)  8     M3������TtM  V"i   t*y ���������^fifing- fi������  iVSi^T  "DEFINITIONS  ; HELP FOR YSRE0 WIVES  Tolto Lydia 12. Pinkhnm'a  , Wivflfl t&et tlrctl durlntl thoao hard  tlmen. They nro t'ta onort wiio -must bonr  tho iMirdonm of tha family. When tho  liuatmntl comwi noma with Iona man**/ In  HiIa puy euvulopo ... It la. tlio wife who  smune atruodlo along and aiako tho bese  ol tlilntlu.  ���������It ytm ������ro tlte������ ... wowo out ...  iiorvnun, try I.ydln M. I'lnklusm'a Votl������ta������  l������l<) Co'iipouiitl. Wliii* you xkouil la n tonic  cunt win atvo you the ntr*nath to entry  on.  911 out of ttvory 100 woman who r������i>ort  to ua nuy that thoy uro buiiullteil hy thin  tiBiorilcliiu. Uuy n bottle from your ������jnifl-  ijUt toilny ������". r. and wutch tho vumiltii.  w.  n.   u.   iona  brother .officers of the old guard had  unselfishly watched other men of  their generatlonn carve out fortunes  in timber, ranches, land and mines in  the developing West���������he had thought  of Baker as of one to carry on that  tradition and spirit of loyalty to the  Force.  Now, according to Inspector Haskell's account, Baker had quit because his commission last fall had  not come. At the beck of a higher  salary ho had tossed aside loyalty and  his Invaluable work here in the North.  He had made a miserable failure of a  patrol, had imbued the other men  with insubordination, and then bought  out. ���������"'���������"���������  Stem and Impartial, Williamson  oould not help fooling that Haskell,  though a newcomer and not fully experienced yot, had been fair, and  more than fair, in thia trouble with  Baker and those othor mw, Bnker  had certainly bad a fearful moral  lapse' from the man ho used to bo.  Without doubt his failure to got commissioned had sot him brooding and  had worked a pernicious harm on ������  oncc-superlatlvo man.  As ho looked thoughtfully at.Haskell, TVIillamaon considered it very  creditable of him to praise a man who  had done him ao much Injury. And  ho thought It showed excoptBonal  Btuff in tho inflpector to remain In  service, to stick with hla hard thanlc-  100a work hero In tho North, whon ho   "YmJ.&TC'KUm'm Uitlo Wver rilla. Purely  had como into a largo, inheritance and   'y������������������f������r������wt s������i������. Quick and ������ura wmilu. A������k  J might bo  load nir a p1<������riflant life *������    **" ���������'*���������������������������������'^^- -ii  himself against those men and tear  ing Joyce   away  from   them   before  twilight fell.  He forced himself to go up to .the  trading store and cook a meal, for  they had eaten nothing since dawn.  He remembered tho little automatic  Joyce always carried; remembered  the hard bulge of it that time. h������ lifted her down from the window. Knowing her spirited "^rld^e, her passionate  nature, he had fearfully imagined her  choosing a proud escape from her  horror   Whon he and Buzzard had forced  themselves to cat supper and were  putting the things in order again, as  though for Joyce- to como back and  find, they heard a far-away drono  miles down tho Big? Alooska. A breeze  whipped th o faint sound away for several minutes. Whon thoy caught it  again, tlio sound was clear and un-  mlRtnknblo. Thoy ono had heard that  samo low throaty drono approaching  IT'S LIVER THAT MAKES  YOU FEEL SO WRETCHED  Wake up your liver Bilo  ���������No> Calomel necessary  iTtotr you to fool bflivlthy nnd hitnpy. your  Pivw mnwit na*ir two ponnau of lu-juta Ullo Into  your IwwoIb, ovory any.,- Without Mint IHIb,  iro.iblo oUrtn, 1'onr d'aoittlou. Blow fillmlaaUou.  X'oi-iono hi tito body. Gwiorul wrotohediieM.  _ How nnti you oxiteot to olortr up a situation  Hue thliJ Oumi>lot������ily with niWvi buwol-inoviiitf  ���������iiltit, oil, minora' wnt������r, laintlvo oamly or  olinwInK num. or rouBhriu*** Thoy don't walco  lipjvour ilvars  Hope is a door which, swinging wide.  Lets glowing sunlight flood inside  The darkened chambers of a life  And shine away its fear and strife.  Love is a veil of rosy hue  Which changes every dreary view,  From barren cliff to desert's face,  Into a fair, enchanted place.   v  Peace is a clock which ticks away  In changeless rhythm, hour and day;  Untouched by tumult or defeat,  It sounds, insistent, very sweet.  Faith is the key which sets ajar  The gate to where all treasures are,  And he who clasps It In bis hand  Holds all of goou at his command.  Compassion is the little light  Whose gleam goes dancing through  the night,  And only cold and hungry men  Know how it quickens hope again.  Veracity Of Women  World's Greatest Prevaricators Said  To Bo Men  History's accounts of Captain John  Smith being saved by Pocahontas and  of Washington's love for voracity ���������  tho cherry-tree Incident Included���������  aro attributed by Dr, A. S. Rosori-  bach, noted bibliophile, to tho Imagination of American historians.  ���������'They are, In fact, two of tho fin-  osfc pieces of lylnpr over invented for  the readers of American history," Dr.  Roscnbach said in. an address beforo  the Pennsylvania Library Association.  Dr. Rosonbach's topic was tho  "Groat Liars In History and Fiction,"  Ho said Casanova and Bonvcnuto  Cellini should rank "among tho  greatest."  "You can count tho really groat  liars on the Xlngeia off one hand ���������  and there's not ono woman among  thorn," ho declared.  Among' *London "Dailies  The -works of Charles "Dickens are  enjoying what is described as a sudden unprecedented boom in sales in  London, the result of & circulation  war now being waged on the Flest  Street front among- four popular London dallies. "  Recently the LaboriteTDaily Herald  had the inspiration to improve its  sales by "giving away" 4-guinea seta  of Dickens for 11 shillings plus coupons. The response was enormous. Almost immediately three other papers  ���������the Daily Mail, the Daily Express  and the News Chronicle^���������announced  .simultaneously similar offers for 10  shillings and coupons.  The printing presses are working  night and day to oope with the demand for the works of Dickens. It is  impossible to estimate accurately tho  number of copies sold, but it is believed it must run well into the millions. Too bad Dickens is not alive to  enjoy and reap the benefits of this  boom.���������St. Thomas Times-Journal.  Find Grave Of Composer  Long sought by musicians and historians, the grave of Callxa Lavalle,  composer of "O Canada," has been  discovered in the Mount Benedict  Cemetery, Boston, it was announced.  Steps are being taken to have tho  composer's remains transferred to  his native land.  ���������tSijClaJ>.  ���������  Army tanko make good rmow plown,  British army post towns found recently after a cr.owotorm.  49f*l*.  Cooltery Parchment  Cook fl-ih, moat and vegetables  iu Cauapar. You will bo delighted with thoir now flavor  ������������������and ao odora escape. At  dealers or write���������  (totoMojd papkw.mouci^  r JL'Ii.K   UK-KB'1'O.M    KJ5VJJSW  '������������������8   ��������� !  Line  ships that never  "This business of staying  home every night is getting on  my nerves," Edna confided to  Jean. "Still, if people don't  like rne���������"  up and paint up. And while we  are discussing Exhibition Park no  harm can come of reminding that  if the village wishes to make tha  property the maximum revenue  producer a neat high board fence  will be required, on providing  which the council could insist on  W^mmP  ftlCtV  I I  "Nonsense!" replied Jean,  know the trouble. Yc  en't a telephone in your home.  Believe me, waiting for invitations when your without a  telephone is like waiting for  ships that never come in  Don't you know that most invitations come by telephone  nowadays? And if you can't  be reached that way���������well, you  know the answers."  "Ye?,  I'm  sure you're right.  I think I'd better persuade our  . folks to have a telephone."  taking ** per eentage of the  enues collected at sports events  of various sorts. With this improvement also in prospect it  would look as if the handyman  could be kept tolerably busy for  at least the first year of his tenure  of office.  (bbbbb aWt    BaatA        flHBUB~BaBBBV  111  KfiiAionQiL Taiffiithnnfi   i!fl  nnn !������ss!������ ?   s if sUsf iilllili   llU.  ���������g mmw.mmm*.  LIMiTtD  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription:    $2,������0 a vesr in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY, JUNE   2  Along with discarding the  tractor and getting back to the  old fashioned horse power, rural  Canada also appears to be reverting back to the good old days when  the average farm household killed  a porker or two and smoked or  salted them down for use in the  warmer weather. This conclus=  ion is drawn from a recent federal  health bulletin covering 1932,  which states that the per capita  consumption of pork last year  was 31 pounds and that it waa  greater than the consumption  of all other meats combined, in-  eluding poultry. Beef consumed  was 56 pounds per capita, mutton  and 1-smb about seven pounds,  poultry was about 11 pounds.  The consumption of pork, mutton, turkey, duck and goose was  greater than in the previous year  but the use of beef and chicken  dec'ined.   No   did Canadians use  s many eggs as in 1931. The  per capita e nsumption of hen  fruit was 28 dozens.  One resident, who is much taken with the idea of the village  employing a handyman as outlined    in   last   week's    Review,  points out that in  still another  direction the civic employee can  be made a little  more self-supporting.    The new duty would be  that of town -constable and with  his    appointment     the    village  would take over the administration   of   justice and be able to  collect   all   fines   levied   at   the  police court on cases emanating  from     within    the   corporation  boundaries.   The idea has merit  to it, but set opposite whatever  income there will be must be the  expense that will  be incurred  in  providing   for  the  unfortunates  who are unable to pay their fines,  and who may have to be detained  in custody for periods too brief to  parmit the village turniug them  over to the province to keep  at  the Nelson jail.    When the cost  of fitting up a  ba tile, plus the  cost of feeding those locally incarcerated,  plus  the  travelling expense of those sent down to Nelson, is all figured up it will likely  be found that the village will be  better off by leaving  the  police  work as at present.  Human nature seems to be  pretty much the same these times  ���������particularly the destructive  element. Last week when the  village council was endeavoring  to put the fear of the law into  those grownups and children alike  been    apprehended I  VlOtTO  breaking down  the shade tree?,  the editorial columns of the Miner  bore evidence that at Rossland  the situation was even worse, and;  less than a month ago the Cranbrook   Courier   was   stuck    for  words to adequately express its  disgust and voice its threats as to  what was coming to the vandals  who destroyed the trees at the  park playground in the divisional  city.   Says the   Miner   "A few  years ago the Board  -f  School  Trustees   caused   to be planted  around the school grounds a number of small maple trees which  were   thriving   beautifully  until  the pupils at the school took the  matter in hand and began to destroy   them.   Not   only have almost all of the trees been broken,  but the neat   boxes which had  been  placed about  the trees to  protect them have been wrecked."  . 7-7''77'':\. /*&������  ���������'- i<\  .       _*'.-.,.So"  r^SL������0<  ^���������^"8^7S    ^mmm9^a-ggy Qli^BlV'B'  For May accounts we this week supplied  - a local firm with 2000 duplicate Statement���������  ruled, punched and perforated, to quote shop  talk���������at our regular price of $^-j S.OO.  Previously this customer bought these in  Toronto at a price of ��������� $21.50, plus express,  which would be at least fifty cents, making the  total cost not less than $fl������.B������QO.  dtt^mml  -���������*'-���������;���������  V,  These are actual figures and the name of  the firm can be supplied. Arid thie $21.50 all  went out of Creston, never to return���������except  fifty cents the order taker spent for lunch, in  his hurry to get on to Cranbrook for the night,  and the price of a few gallons of gas  #or  This is just one sample of several; we can  to demonstrate the luxury* alofig- with  poor business ideals, of those who buy from  the out-of-town order taker without even  giving the Review opportunity to quote prices  and submit sompies.  The Review can  beat or meet  competitors*  prices, so what is the object of buying from  the outsider who contributes nothing to the  upkeep of the community or your business.  _       rOTll M  b n ������ -d 1 t! i!  '���������aw'   .3  ���������m:  K*?%Ti S.  ..*-:������������������  all qualified persons 7who appear  before them on the third Monday in June. No time should be  lost in asking fori these wider  powers of registration, in order  that the news may be broadcast  as to who have been appointed  for the work.  Another ratepayer points out  that should the village try out the  handyman proposal and should  the appointee find idle time on  his hands after looking after the  various duties assigned him, his  spare moments could be employed to good advantage at Park  pavilion, which is very sadly in  need of a coat or two of paint-  not only to giv*������ it an outward  appearance more in keeping with  the general prosperity of the town  itself, but also to lengthen t e  life of the structure, which is now  almost 14 years old and to date  has had no attention whatever in  the "Save tho surface and save  all" direction. Now that the  village Huh finally secured a certificate of indefeasible title to tho  ntructure it should lose no tirno  in practiHing what it preachom to  the citixek'iM in the matter of clean  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  Explanations in Order  With the oncoming provincial  election not likely to be set for a  date earlier than September,  another of those appear-in-per-  son chances for voters to register  will be available on Monday,  June 19th. While this opportunity is quite convenient for persons  living in close proximity to Creston, no such advantage accrues  to hundreds of voters who~e place  of domicile Ih without the Creston Valley, and whose right to  register is just as important as  those the more fortunately located. If Col. Lister, by coming  out as an independent Tory, has  not cut himself off from the favors dispensed by the Tolmie  administration, it would be a  mighty fine thing for the local  member to wire Victoria asking  that authority be given tho local  registrar of voters to appoint at  least ono deputy at each polling  place in the Creston riding who  will be fully authorized to enroll  Editor Review:  Sir, >���������Perhaps when the Board  of Trade is of a mind to give explanations they would tell the  people of the Valley just how  they square the resolutions they  passed some years ago, the effect  of which were to oppose the  building and opening for traffic  of the high level highway across  the boundary line, with their  motto so much emphasized in  connection with their proposals  to open the port of Rykerts for  the import of foreign fruits.  The village council on the  contrary evidently bear no such  motto since without explanation  thoy decided against implimenting  the board's recommendation for  the provision of a recognised  parking and tie up place for the  fanners horse drawn conveyances.  And just in passing, since your  editorial page provides such food  for thought, and since in is open  Beason now for the slating of all  sitting membei'H of the legislature  of whatever political stripe,  and  Col. Listerias recently announced his candidature in the riding  as an independent, it might not  be irrelevant to remind your  readers that the colonel has consistently obtained each session  larger votes for this district for  public works expenditures than  has been done for the majority of  1MPRQVED:and UNIMPROVED  Ranches For:- S&l������  Five and Ten-'Acre Blocks  I.      Easy terms  LISTINGS WANTED.  J. G. CONNELL  CRESTON  the ridings in the province; his  motto at least has been the "good  of the Valley" as well as being  that of other people and organizations.       GUY CONSTABLE.  FOR SALE���������-Unimproved residential  properties, splendid location and on easy  terms.   Mrs. T.M. Edmondson, Creston,  fN ALL /TS BRANCHES  .3EE  H. A- ROWiELL  CRESTON  PlHtrlot irtoprcRotitatiuo "Mutual Life  ItiBiirntico Company of Canada.  Do Not Lose Interest   by   delaying   to   deposit   youi*  caving**-*  TF you cannot visit tia personally,  send your deposits by mail. Have  the Hfitiufnctio-m of knowing that your  money is safely protected nnd is  earning; interest regularly* eoo  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000   ^  Reserve Bund $20,000,000  Creston Branch - R. ]������ Foree������������ iVttaafl-cr  ���������MUM.  iowm   .-^..",,^.,-���������.,..,.,.,.. ,..,,..,.,,m '������������..,>n|ffi  Mi  in TMia ciufi������(ja?'ojei'. nt&vis&w  *������  j.  I    _ __1 ''_-_: 73  -"TV-'   :������������������_������������������������������������������������������������������������..-"  L.oca.1 ana rersonaa  "Red'r Cranna and Bill Donaldson  were motor visitors at Bonners Ferry on  Sunday.  Mrs. J. S. Irvine of Fernie waa a visitor here a few days this week, a guest  of  her sister, Mrs. Mallandaine.  Excavation work for Creston's new  hospital on East Grand view Heights was  commeieed at the first of the week.  Mrs. M. York and daughter, Blanche,  left on Tuesday on a visit with relatives  at Ottawa, and other Ontario point?. *  RANCH   FOR SALE���������Small ranch,  3J^ acres, partly improved, go<-d location.   Mrs. T. M. Edmondson, Greston.  LOST���������Opposite King George Hate  on road from railway crossing, engineer's  field book. Reward. Leave at ^������������--s  office.  Mrs. T. Wilson and young'daughter,  nmmi..^A -.������.   0..���������J--.   -.���������    ������    ..:^;*    ���������.?4.TU  "t._"_  ������., i.w<a vm   uuuuajr   uii   a    vibiv    mtu    met  parents,Mr. .end bf.rs. J.E. Healey.  Miss Neola Clark is a patient at Creston hospital at present.  Mrs. Adam Mem--?7iger, who has been  visiting at Calvary, Alberta, for the  past month, returned home cr*  Monday.  Mrs. D. Putnam was * visitor at  Bonners Ferry on Tuesday, making the  trip with Mr. and Mrs. C. Senesael.  -  Mrs. T. W. Bundy left on Sunday on  a visit with her sister*:Mrs. Maeuonald,  at Summeriand.  Mrs. D. W. Dow, who has been at  Nelson for some time past, is a visitor  at the Bundy home.  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Bo0ey were Nelson visitors at the first of the week for a  fewgdays. . ������  Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Craigie were visit-  I ors at i5onners Ferry .Sunday, making the  trip by auto, .  "h linibsr'ijfprizs3 f^oni the'track meet st  Creston- on Saturday. Isabel * Hagen,  Lonise Butterfield, Nick Making getting  firsts and Dennis Huscroft second in  running. Frank Hagen was second in  baseball throw. Honors at jumping  were gtaken by E. Hagen, first in broad  jump, and Oswald Uri first, high jump.  *amniXAmimmmjm**mmttJBimjmmikjm^  "g       .- ���������. " "" *-~-���������-*"***"~-~ '"''''. mt  g*g    ^     k ^     Wmmm\ H  as- .CMVS--TO PALY CASH: AY TNE IMP������&*AI  The June meeting of Creston Valley  Post Canadian Legion will be held at the  schoolhoiise at Lister on Tuesday evening, 6th.  Birth���������At   Kootenay    Lake   General  Hospital, Nelson, on May 25th, to Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Garrett, (nee  LaBelle}.  ������V*f    131aI������*1*       tfft    A*lkm\***\m\������mT%m  *~rk   mkm0mAmAkm. m  mm  \**������%8g������t,Wv������������  Wymmtf������!  C. Rudd, who has been here on a visit  with his father, has returned to his home  in Lewiston, Idaho.  tsxi. rauu una  v.  Crest on Ten bis Club member?bi p 1  are reduced to:   Full seasoni  single,  $4,  Family,     3     or  Monthly, $1 50.  more    persons,  Junior, $1.  rates  $4.  $10.  Creston brass band will give the third  of; their series of outdoor concerts on  Saturday evening. This week they will  play in front of thejSrand theatre.  Mrs. John Spratt was s weekend visitor wi������h Nelson friends and was. present  -at the nurses' graduation exercises for  Kootenay Lake General Hospitay in  that city on Saturday night. Her eldest  daughter, Miss Dorothea, was one of the  graduating class, having just completed  the three year course of training....  J. Pollock, who has been with Mensiri-  ger Motors for some months past, has  returned to his home in Fernie.  "P    'fmaitm  a*,   a. *. ..*..  were visitors here last week.  M, and Mrs. Ken Poyy*1 stid Don-dd"  are visitors with Mrs. Dewar's father,  John Bathie.  Chas. Moore of Creston was doings  some land survey work on the Botts  ranch at the first of the week.  '    v/vrii*g iu|������owua iwunmg v������������ uu.*������,������r   ���������������������  Canyon toT' June 2isdj wvnndel's hospital benefit dance has been postponed.  Mrs. Mason and son, Wilfred, of  Kimberley, were Victoria Day visitors  here, guests of her daughter, Mrs. W. J.  Cooper.  Mrs. A. Rudd, who has been visiting  at Montana points, arrived home at the  end cf the week.  The apple blossom tea at the home of  Mrs. P. Hagen on May 24th was a great  success, both socially and financially.  The-weather could not have been better,  and dainty tea tables were set beneath  the apple trees, then in full bloom. Ice  cream was disposed of in quick time, and  ������f n;. Davldgs, as pjiiB*nsis was well patronized.   The intake clear was $6.5q. .,;  Wynndel  children   brought  home  a  Public school principal J. J. Freney is  leaving today (Tmr-rsday) for Rossland,  for the King's Birthday holiday at his  home in that town.  Miss Gladys Webster, who teaches at  Michel, with a couple of friends, motored in on Wednesday last for Victoria day  with her parents, Mr and Mrs. J. H.  Wedster. f  Chas. Raymond is back from Fiapot,  Sask., where he has spent the past six  weeks at spring work on his farm at that  Repairs to the hard surface road between town and the Constable ranch are  now complete and the highway is in  splendid shape, mere is stiii som work  to complete on the ditches and culverts.  All the cattle were rounded up on the:  fiats at the end of the week and have  been taken to a point about eight miles j  south of Yahk for the high waterseason,  and wiil be in charge of Charlie Brixa,  00 1iq������^o������_ ��������� Abeut-300 hesd were in. the  drive, and next day another 130 head  belonging"to Jas. Davis were taken up.  '-Publicschool inspector Manning was  here on Tuesday on business in connection with the summer Grade 8 examinations. As last_year, JPrincipai UTeney  will preside at wynndel' centre.  ' Baseball has been introduced at Alice  Siding and the talent is working out  three nights a week at the pasture field  at the E.L.T. Taylor ranch. Harry-  Webster has been chosen captain, and  Harry Ostendorf is lending valuable  assistance as coach.  B  JF.viiiPERlM   I  LARGER VARIETY  BETTER QUALITY  LOWER PRICES  ^ ill aril nil nntfl   Ufiniiou Oev������M*iaL_  Oil niiirEio  ���������at SHIIB���������������������������ATl-i    fllBBB  VU1UI UUj    U1IU  ���������������yigi!f!l  r ~w "  m^mma-mf\mf*mrvr: A"*re  riOWNE'YSI  l*k  -iu.  ���������IjmmtZSI ,  .1$:  .11  BAKING SODA, Magic, lib. pkgs., each......  ORANGES, [MEDSS,ZE] 2doz._...... .......l.���������.v.  TEA, Braid's Blue Label, 2 lbs. for .   CHLOR. LIMES Bear Brand. ������pkgs.   CORN FLAKES, lsgg������F] 3 pkgs '......,'. .25    |  .69  .23  a������^mLm.AmmTa.mmmm*.m%*iAm  ��������� A.O.A.rt.AaA.iBj   ������*������������������������������.���������������������  A. I*i1,������ .Ifc    A.*.  ������*a.  - ���������**���������   M~- "\   --���������   ���������*��������� - -*��������� i 1f i   ffi-  The softball game at Yahk between  the Kitchener Pine Katz and the Dumb  VSi^  :js,  _-���������������    ^mTVC    Tar-Mfi"    HTM-    IWfJer    "mrnVmS" "am     SS  "SS"SST    tSmo������  t%  ������. ~������  summer  yooas  Spelling Goods., *% -     e7    swishing Taekle  Paijaisols in the Kew  Models^  5 ���������������������������*     7Ber������5ts^6rob Hats, St  Eye Shades, Pennants  Fruit Juices, Citrate of IvIagB'  Lime Juice,   Grape Juice  Doras ��������� on Victoria Day was won by  Kitchener, the score being 8-7. Batteries were: Pine Katz, Jessie White and  Helen Oja and Hazel McGonegal.  Yahk, Elaine Baum. and Lela Birch.  The return softball game with Yahk  wil! be played here on Sunday 4th, at  2.30 p.m.  Miss Vivian Langlois spent a few days  here last week, leaving for Creston  Monday afternoon. She goes to Nelson  this week to resume her commercial  course at Nelson business college.  A dance was held at the airport 'on  Tuesday last,,^with^ji large erowd : in  attendance;'������������������ Music was by Geo. JPriest,  M!������sii.        rrt-swji        m"f"i       A  I am starting to make Strawberry Urates on  June. 1st,   and   will   only   be   working   long  enough   to  nil  my orders.    Anyone wanting  Crates please please send in  your  orders at  once as the  run will be  short.  PHONS 3H  tf*l far* *-R*'SLr----d-T8 fki  ���������fyyf A.<m m'v,V'V,ymuim 'frr*1 vy mm* ��������� *���������%>���������*��������� vw-w  \  ���������wmm'mmmmm'wm''>mmm,wm  Boniiets"  m  imJI  ft*  GEO. H. KELLY  THE REX ALL. STORE  '���������s^^^^:  iBT&aBr,2i 5fiE"2i sSrSh. 4L"Vi *T  ��������� AbTlA p'A mt^mmStt \m^]'   f^-*^-'ahn**tiri*rV-**MA| "-^'^'^r*^*^"..BaB.-aBB>-^J..aBtaJ.  SPEC BALI  1029 Oldsmobile Sedan, good condition, two  spare tires,...  ,  $4 ������.00  1926 Chevrolet Light   Delivery   Truck,   with  flat platform body....    .,      Cheap  FORDSON TRACTOR, good condition  " 173.00  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  ^^Aff^ --m%..Ak..Ak..Am^Ak.lam.. A._ A- A     A      Aka.^mk.  .gka      Ay _ A _  B-'mBBBlB^BWafr������*a-fea������^ka������aBfcakaBhMB������4^  WHO.  ������na;  M.f       yi*ttu\Fm  m*m-A������*\J>AAa.  Pine Katz softball team played Hus-  oft at Huscroft on Sunday afternoon,  winning . by   a   7-6 margin,  were:   Kitchener,    Margaret  snd      Hazel      McGonegal.  Mae     Webster     and   Aliee  Huscroft  Batteries  A\. XfAA+AAmmmm  Huseroft,  T^_. 1 1������  ISVUIKUUA..  The Pine Katz softball club are to  have a bridge and dance at Hunt's Hall,  Friday, June 9th. Cards at 8 p.m.  prompt. Gents 35 ^ cents. . Ladies 15  cents.*   Good supper and music.  Lister  CENTjR AL   MOTORS  Canyon St. FORD CRESTON  A party of about 30 Lister-Kuseroft  young people spent Victoria Day on a  picnic outing at Herman Lake, on the  Bonners Ferry-Troy highway, making  the trip by the Fred Huscroft truck, and  having a successful holiday. .  Phillips of Kim-  this week at the   C^^f^-^S^*^ ������������������:';m-l'*BH/'L  NEXT TO GOVERNMENT VENDOR  1  ������������������i  4  11  AT FAIR PRICES  That's the reputation of this shop and we constantly strive to  maintain that reputation.    One trial will convince you that it  is no idle boast.  Phone 8  .T. I>. ROSS  We deliver  ���������^V^WM-tyWW^VWWft-WV^  ���������vmv*fp*vmm-'*r'*-'+m<9-v'*p*v'  ��������� ���������yHii-yiyn-ifi>y>yi^i./  ��������� *tn Bj^^B<fcLaAa������A<B<^4W8a-WmBaB-^ A ���������^A.fcatBBaJfcaah.fca'aBlMfcaBBalaB A ���������A-"*BJBB>������BB-fcaA������fc8aaWBaBWB<fc������BaB^  m|iimii������|ii |ihhm. iniyi bii������ wiiuiM-ii|f������ ���������!��������������� ��������� ���������������������������'Mii'i yij>������M[i " <*��������� rn^rr-y���������y-1~y1^-nyiry--^---qjj-l-'q|���������yngy-'i <yriy fmp���������mp���������ym���������m-���������^���������y.y  Try Oar Service��������� You'll Like Itf |  ���������^.MkWWB-mf  Aj.^mm^jmag mgmmm  , ���������g%km>      -|T������J(*J-     m^myMAjgm  m maBmt      %B>mr9Bm      kWfmmBmATffrm g omA������am      mmTm m ammJm       m BiWIrS  Visit our showrooms and ask for demonstration.  The roominess, sty la, and other features will amaze you  The G.M.A.C Finance l^lan will be of great assistance to you.  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE. GRESTON  mmWkimrwAVmAVmnVw&VmWW  Mr! and Mrs. C. H,  berley are  spending  ranch Jiere.  Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Dent and family  were weekend -visitors with his brother,  near Bonners Ferry, making the trip by  democrat.  Both the Lister and Huscroft schools  had their athletic talent at Creston for  the schools' track meet on Saturday, and  thanks are due Jim Holme and Fred  Huscroft for providing transportation.  Arthur E. Element, who recently pur  chased the Priest ranch at Huscroft, was  married at Bonners Ferry on Monday to  Miss Holloway of Winnipeg, Man .who  arrived from the Manitoba capital that  morning. They are to make their home  at the groom's ranch and heartiest congratulations are extended.  At the schools' track meet at Creston  on Saturday Lister pupils were to the  fore its the junior ovfnts, Erwin Rylan  standing tie with a Wynndel pupil for  junior championship, while Manning  Powers waB tied with another Wynndel  boy for second hlRhest points. In  Minnie and Margurcd Huscroft the  Huscroft school hatj the senior and  intermediate girls champions.  AH points in tho valley as well as  centres in Idaho, woro represented In the  crowd at tho Huaoroft recreation  grounds on Sunday for a picnic and  sports day, tho features of which woro a  baseball game between Lister and Cope-  lund Camp 3, iu which Libtor won handily 1C to 8,  and Llstor-Huacroft Indies'  softball team nosed out a f-ti win from  Kitchener Pino Kats- In a very thrilling  contest. In tho longuo baseball gamo  Porthill trimmed Canyon 7-1. Thoro  were races for tho children and n day of  much intorost for all, thanks to careful  planning and much hard work by a  committee headed hy K. Domchuk and  Hurry Yerbury.  ���������.  Too Cool for the Oil Stove  Too Warm for Coal  ���������we will handle your neods in late spring and  early summer fuel in. a manner that will give  the greatest value for* your money.   ,  And the same goes for our Transfer service. We have  built our reputation upon speedy, careful deliveries  and moderate charges.  Hat!""*^ "N^at.       JmW    jY~~*A   .mt*^mmmm     *aMH***>*h     *-���������������"***-���������"��������� Jk. M7~MmYmm\ "Br* "Tiaf*  ������    ^5������    J^CH. 'L^-' \*m*J JD& JCLd -ctBl JL JCjL  COAL,    WOOD,       FLOUR,   FEED  ���������a*������>WMI*B*a-M**W'MVa*'*M^|IMI*-^^  If you want Anything Moved  Give us an opportunity to unload you of your troubles.  Transferring things is 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  other refuse that needs taking away?  We can supply you with SAND, GRAVEL, &c.  Try a load of our Dry Tamarac for Swimmer Fuel  CDCCT  B   Ut   Bflaall >8aa������*     H  PO, BOX 70  ALBERT DAVIES  ������  >  ������  I  gn^^^y^yugg^^uu^^ipnMV a>4>uu^������uf iy|U#uw������^ ithmm m--agM^r-mmmm*^am w^M  PHONE 13 5OTS  ^E3P^W;   '������BESTOW .-'������������������������  ���������3mm  ! he Leader for Toriy l^e-afs  T1  A  o Salvage Gold  Plan Long Flight  Italian   Vessel   Engaged   In   Raising  Treasure From Sunken Liner  The Italian salvage ship "Antiglio"  has? "sailed ior a final attempt to raise  approximately $1,500,000 in gold still  in tlie.���������s!trpng. room *^7isunlcen P.  j and b. liner "Egypt/* lying ih fath  oms deep off Point de tK&zi' .  In four previous siimmers of work  the Italian divers recovered $2,500,-  000 of the total cargo of $5,000,000  in gold and silver which the liner  carried from London on her last voyage, May 19, 1922. The "Egypt" sank  in 20 minutes after being rammed' in  a fog by the French freighter  "Seine." Of the 44 passengers "and  291 cr^iy^SS lives were lost.  After finishing With the  "Egypt,"  ipawgrj.an  rwYliov rAffardm?  radio  bfO������S.dcast".ti������r  is 5. vary- live* SUbjSCt for    j.-������������������    ������s a-.ii���������ts-.=t     t_^-sl������.=   .*,*��������������� ' iu.k    m*M  discussion and naturally so because the radio has become such an intimate j ga&ed by the Egyptian government to  thing in the homes of Canada. It is to the radio that many people, and more j seek   gi0ld  and  other   treasure  frcm  . ^. ._ ,        .._ ������.        _  ->-"- ���������      ���������������  -���������������*���������-'- -     Napoleon's ships which were sunk by  "'Fresh iron, tSie Gardens"  ���������%. /r  Stall  Hroadeastmc* iSecome a :M<inopoiy ���������  especially those- in rural parts or where a daily paper is not immediately  available, now look to supply them with the correct t'xr.?; weather forecasts, latest market prices, outstanding news events throughout the world,  music for a little dance, religious services, and entertainment of all kinds.  It is. therefore, only natural that policies and regulations governing radio  broadcasting are of interetst and concern to Canadians as individuals aa  well as to Canada as a nation.  FoUowing investigation of the subject, a. Royal Commission reported  unanimously in favor of nationalization of broadcastng in Canada Later a  Parliamentary committee endorsed the policy, and finally, by a non-partiaan  vote in the House of Commons it wets adopted.    Tliefe was almost cornplets  She FeeBs Like 48  Ache3 and pains are not inevitable  in old age. When they do come, there  ia always a cause for them���������a cause  .   . ,        .   . . ^       . ^ j.., i that   can   be   overcome.   Here   is a  unity on the subject and Canadians everywhere were prepared to welcome} littie   jes30a   on  growing  old,   by   a  and assist in the development of a great national undertaking and service. ] woman of 78: ���������  T   ������..,������    ������t-������       .  ������N������      *  .- *-.^s   ������". *���������    ���������* rvm.o  xA/iu iieiauu 011. Aouutur xsa-y  uj. xi^o.  K.K������a(������a  E������33 11  Bi������*t e  '���������'������_  5%  B  fi*lBll  HI  ni  IP  That -was only a year ago, but that unity has disappeared and dissatisfaction  is being voiced by the press, numerous organizations, and individuals everywhere. It is rare indeed to hear of any person who is satisfied. This general  dissatisfaction has been aired in Parliament and Premier Bennett has  promised further study of the whole subject by a special Parliamentary  committee next session in an. effort to bring back the old unity that prevailed  a year ago.  What caused such a complete change in public opinion in a few months  cannot be discussed in detail, but from the very beginning the Radio Commission appointed seems to have had a faculty of antagonizing people and of  being too dictatorial. It first inaugurated a series of orchestral and symphony concerts. At first these were appreciated by many, but when no  variety in programmes was forthcoming, nothing but symphonies and  orchestras from Toronto and Montreal, people who desired something else  began to criticize. Then followed a series of restrictive regulations and prohibitions imposed on all stations. But the final act of the Radio Commission  which does not appear to have pleased anybody was the alteration of the  wave lengths of stations throughout Canada in such a manner as to shut out  many of the most popular programmes from United States stations in an  apparent effort to compel Canadians to listen to ihe Canadian Commission's  programmes whether they desired  to do or not.  The Commission being a national body, and In an official sense Canada  being a bi-lingual country, the Commission is perforce required to present  programmes in French as well as in "-English. Thus many of its programmes  are quite un-understandable to thousands of people in .the Provinces, other  than Quebec, and while they do not object to programmes being broadcast  for the French-speaking portion of the population, they do resent the action  of the Commission in so changing wave lengths that they cannot listen to  other programmes. Furthermore, many people feel that these French programmes might -well be confined to Quebec and not carried from coast to  coast.  Announcement is now made that. the Radio Commission proposes to  build two high power broadcasting stations, one in Saskatchewan and one in  British Columbia, and that with the erection of these stations at a cost of  approximately a .^quarter of a million dollars all present stations will be  reduced to 100-watt power, thus reducing them to the status of stations with  a range limited to a small local district. The result must be the closing of  all such stations because they cannot command the commercial support  necessary for their maintenance and operation.  In other words, it is not merely public control of radio broadcasting in  Canada,���������which the vast majority of people favor,���������that is now contemplated, but the creation of a Government monopoly of broadcasting, which is  quite a different thing, and a proposal which has aroused strong protest.  What is the intention back of this latest decision? It seems to be stated  by W. A. Beynon, M.P. for Moose Jaw, who, in a letter to a radio association,  says in part: "If the principle of national broadcasting is going to be carried  to its logical conclusion, it means the ultimate wiping out of all small stations. This, it seems to me, is inevitable, and the whole question i3���������-shall wt  continue the policy of national broadcastng or go back to the Individual, privately owned broadcasting stations ? That national broadcasting will be more  economical there can be no doubt. Whether it will, or will not suit tho public  better, or even whether it will or will not serve them better Is another  question."  Hero is a question in regard to which tho people most concerned,���������the  llsteners-in,���������should make their views and wishes known to their local M.P.  In order that he may present their views to the Parliamentary committee  next session. And in the meantime, it would appear that the proper policy  for the Radio Commission to pursue would be to stay their hand in the ex-  expenditure of large sums of public money in the erection of new broadcasting stations until that Parliamentary committee conducts its investigations  and reports its findings.  For the last five years I have  taken Kruschen Salts and I tell you  truthfully I could not live without  them. I am 78 years old. I have not  a pain in my body, and I feel as young  as I did at 48. I give the credit to  Kruschen Salts. JS{p one will believe  ray age."���������(Mrs.)  C. M.  Most people grow old long before  their time because they neglect one  vital need of health���������the need for  internal cleanliness. Eventually they  start trie"' healthy Kruschen habit.  Then, probably for the first time in  their lives, they start getting rid  every day of all waste matter from  the system. And almost immediately  they feel their youth has returned;  they feel energetic and happy. In a  word, they've got that famous  Feeling."  Earned Gratitude Of  Indian Mohammedans  Lord, Jiuothian* Arranged   Return   Of  Valued Bribe TT������ India  "Lord Lothian fomjer Under Secretary of State for India, has earned  the undying gratitude of numbers of  Indian Mohammedans by arranging  for the return to India of a holy robe  on  which   is  inscribed   the  -whole  of  U14C       A^V/1 CXI I.        J.MC      l^VA CU       AO        WMb      .UAfi^&AA.Y  reverenced Mohammedan Bible. The  robe was taken away from India at  the tirrie, of the mutiny of 1857. It has  remained in England in the hands of  a noble family. Through Lord Lothian's intervention the owner has  made a gift of it to the Muslim University of Allgar-h, where the robe  has been placed in a prominent position in a showcase and is venerated  by the faithful. Little is known about  the history of the robe.  New   York  To   Bagtta-i   Is  Aim   Ot  British Fliers ."������������������'.7 .'v*  Some time this summer James i-A^  and Mrs." Amy Mollison, famous Bi i-  tish husband-and-wife aviators, will  hop from RooseveltField, "New York,  on an. attempt to set lip a new longdistance record by flying non-stop  to Bagdad or beyond.' :[  If they make Bagdad they will  have beaten by some 700 miles the  record of 5,340. miles establishes ia  February of this year by the British  airmen, 'Nicoletts and Gayford, when  they flew from England to South  Africa.  Roosevelt Field was chosen by tiie  their first dual aerial adventure be-  csusg it is the onlv suitable airsort  having a concrete runway.  The laden~weight of their machine  will   be  such that experts  have  ad-  viaoH    fho    fltr'nor    nminla    tlio*-    4-t*d*v&    ������*.  jso aerodrome in England having sufficient length and firmness for taking  pff purposes,  Their machine, now -In process cf  construction in England, will be shipped in parts to New York and will bs  re-assembled at Roosevelt Field. It is  a twin-engined monoplane of the De-  cictvaieuivt       x/iaguil        (.ypc,    GkLkvi     vt.3u������.C.  normally   accommodate   six   passengers, pilot and baggage.  Three vast cylindrical tanks, placed  so close together that they resemble  the boiler of a giant locomotive behind the pilot's seat, replace the passenger's seats.  Only one pilot's seat is provided in  the forward cockpit, with just enough  elbow room for the Mollisons to  change over the controls of the air.  There is a hatchway only one foot in  height to enable them to crawl from  the cockpit, underneath the tanks, to  a tiny cabin in the tail of the machine.  The gasoline capacity .will enable  the machine to fly up to 6,000 miles  in average conditions. With a tail-  wind during parts of the journey the  8,000-mile limit should be exceeded.  Other details regarding the machine and its equipment are being  kept secret, but it is not believed that  the aerooiane will carry radio.  Records Carefoily Kept  Plenty Of Documents About Hudson's  , Bay Company Trading Posts  "Never has the frontier life of any  na   r������saT*oritiiTr  rpi������nrfjon  The colors of the king of England's | Tons of gold bullion placed In a  racing stable aro purple, gold braid,! secret "war chest" before Japan went  scarlet sleeves and black velvet cap  off the gold standard aro said to exist  Child Prodigies Banned  From French Stage  Any Under Thirteen Are Not Allowed  . To Appear  France has definitely banned child  prodigies from, the stage. Legally no  one under thirteen Is allowed to appear, but special licenses have been  Issued.   The Cabinet has decided that  no more of theseTwill be given. Children  worklrtg for-the films  are  Included, and many child stars are affected. The decision followed the receipt of reports by the Ministries off  Health   and   Public   Education   that  children  on  the  atage  arc  made  to  work   long   hours   without   sufficient  time for study.  and as thoroughly documented as the  journals of the fur trade posts of tho  Hudson's Bay Company in Canada,"'  ������aid "Qounglas MacKay, speaking to  the Kinsmen's Club of Montreal."  "Under the terms of the original  royal charter, London as the head  otoce of the "Hudson's Bay Company,  remains the* repository for all. the  company's archives, and the gathering of these from the posts and outposts a few years ago resulted in an  accumulation of nearly six tons of  documents," Mr. MacKay declared.  The work of organizing and cataloguing this material has been proceeding  under the direction of the company's  archivist In London.  At the present time, this vast  quantity of historical documents',  which is In reality the richest source  of material of western and northern  Canadian history, is in better shape  for the use of accredited historians  than ever before.  .errt  Jg  Ho wonder they're sss-ssry  ���������-rolling  their own with  OgtJegiVFtne Cu������. .&'s %&  easy to roif a smoother,  more satisfying cigarette  with this fragrant cigarette  tobacco.  And they're fusing  ii  Chantecler" papers, of  course. Ogden's Fine Cut  and whanteceer ���������mat,  Sir, is the finest eombifia-  ticn any man can use iC?  rollino * re*j|y bsttar  cigarette.  . ������������������JiJ^y,,j1^.A-T .7  .���������������������������,:���������:��������� v-.-7   ���������  F I HE  Your Pipe Knoics Ogden'a Cut Plug  Modern Home In Sweden  with gold braid.  Many new small factories aro being- started in Japan,  In Tokyo.  London recently had a bench show  for dachshunds only.  18ead3i@(i������$ and "Dizzy Sp������ils  Hemes In Bad Condition  M*. Noll Crawford, "Hamilton, Onfc., writes :���������  *'My norvoA woro in such bad condition I found  it almost impousiblo to got a good night'��������������� t-loep.  I -wail also botliorod with headache*! and difczy  nnollu.  I tried many different romodlos, hut thoy did  not newm to glvo mo much raltof, but aftor I. had  taken Millnim'a Heart and Notrvo Pills I could  hardly bollo-i/o tho change tlioy had inado in  my eonditfcm."  TOW ������������]* Hi mil Arrng ttuA ������wu*r*l ������UtwM| put *aj> woig hf Tim T, Mltlmrn 0*. laUt,  Ont.  i.EARi  NSvepi*  The Prairie Crop Acreage  Two-Third   Of   Field   Crop   Acreage  Of Canada In Three "IVcstcru  Province*.  Ovor two-thirds of tho flold crop  acreage of Canada Is concentrated In  tho throe pralrlo provinces, and moat  of this area is" seeded to tho grain  cnops, with wheat predominant.  Roughly fipoaklng, tho Rpoclallzecl  wheat areas cover the aouthcrn abort  grasiH plaint* from thu Rod River Valloy of Manitoba to tho foothills of  Alborta and attain thoir greatest  width In contral Sankatchowan.  Tho nonrost neighbor of tho Ha-  WftUaii lalandB lt������ California, 2,000  iyiII^h away.        '  With.nJH.is Rights  Man    Considered    Dead    By    tCnurtH  Objocifl To Paying Income Tax  How can a man who is officially  dead bo mado to pay an Income tax?  That is what Jean Baptlste Arnaux,  flfty-seven-year-old roadman of Mau-  beugc, Franco, may ask tlio courts.  He served through tho World War,  but whon ho applied for papers to  prove that ho was an ex-servlco man,  ho was told that tho rccorda showed  that ho had died when ho waa only a  few days old. Ho appealed, unsuccessfully, to tho courts, and Is now-considering refusing to pay his tax on  tho ground that dead mon cannot bo  taxed.  Disabled Poor Will Have Every Car������  and Comfort  Sweden is completing constructions  of its new home for the disabled poor  at Nynashamn, near Stockholm, and  it is declared to be the most modern  in Europe. Latest equipment for curing rheumatism, nerve diseases, asthma, and other afflictions has been installed by the State Pension Board.  Five experienced physicians    and   a  large  stafi! of assistants  and nuraea  will be in charge of the medical work.  The new home has  several hundred  rooms and   wards,   laboratory,   terraces and galleries for,sunhatb.3 and  a well-equipped gymnasium. There is  also  a large  assembly hall  for lectures, stage performances and movies. Success at rehabilitating the disabled penniless has been encouraging  in Sweden, as about 60 per cent, of  tho   patients   treated   have   regained  ability to earn their own living.  The office bachelor says tho difference between an animated doll and a  modern girl is that tho latter doesn't  holler "Mamma" when squeezed.  Nearly 1,000 new manufacturing  plants wore opened in Osaka Japan,  fn the last year.        .  A Heavy IficapoiiaUnUlty  Tho city council of Chicago, by  resolution, has given Alderman John  Coughlln, tho Bon.u Bmmoll and dean  of that body, the solo responsibility  of designating tho dato whon Chlca-  Koanfl may put on their*Htraw hats.  <&sfimj  U&8A  m  w  Bail  v^SnDEO. PAPEtoSfo  on it olomis���������n*3 It  Xt   dUBtS  pollahea,  4  OflOl    'ii.   *M   Mto masims*#&mm4m*^  BaeosswJitDw  EII<lliwril������aMiM^^  !2������mamsmW8!fBt9ww6fKmem^MMwwpm&^^  yyf^"  THE  TRlTWEWi   CKESTOK.   R -.117  #  ?:  ���������-pm  EPTANCf OF  ITLESIN CANADA  JOMQUESTiON  Ottawa, Ont.���������Premier. R. B. Ben  nott declined... to say .there would be  no titles granted;? toTC^a^"^  parliament.had considered the broad  question of the acceptance of honors  from the king. Titles could be granted by tbe king, Rt. Hon. Mackenzie  King, Liberal Leader," was told, witn-  out the consent or approval of par-  IMHUCUU3    V>1  minis ^ers.  considered view of the government  the Nickel anti-titles resolution o."  1919 no longer restrained Canadians  from accepting titles.  . The short incident ended in a ver-  v-1 oiash between the two party i**-*-  Vlscount   Snawden   Makes   Scathing  Attack On Former CoFeague  London, Eng.���������Viscount Snowden,  of Ickornshaw, made a scathing attack on Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald, his forjxier National Government cabinet colleague,: in the House  of.- Lords.   ���������' :.;. 'iy/ j ���������     '.'jj ,'���������'.���������'���������   !.  "I -would suggest that the government   should  look  into   the   case  of  a  the Prime Minister; :fnot only in his  own interests, but in the interest of  the country," Lord Snowden said,  "for it is a positive danger to the  country that its affairs should be in  the hands of. a man who, every time  H.B.C. SCOUT  cApvacs ii/.s  iguui'tince  or  incapacity."  The viscount, Jfor years a colleague  of Mr. Ax&c-Don&lu in the Labcr.' I>2-  partment, declared the Prime Minister might better have saved tim3 and  expense than to have gone to Washington   for     President     Roosevelt's  "I do not '-wish,"' said-'Mi*. King,  "to deprive the Prime Minister of being- made a life peer, if that-.!-*- tSse economic discussions,  intention of his majesty, but all I  would ask him is that before a titre  of that kind is accepted by himself ci  anyone else, an opportunity be given  this parliament to express its vi*������wa  with respect to titles in this country."  "I suppose I should say," replied the  Prime Minister, "that if the Liberal  Leader thinks he has /added to the  courtesies of debate, or established  for himself any firmer position in the  regard and esteem of the people of  the country by the observations he  has just made in-answer to an' explanation with respect to the limitation of the prerogative of the crown,  then I am content."  "I am content, also," retorted Mr.  f  the Prime Minister thinks i *-*>������uoa,  laiiges  Seek More Uniformity In Western  Canada Regulations  Edmonton, Alta.���������Important changes in the game laws of the prairie  provinces are in prospect by the respective governments shortly. As a  result, of the conference in Edmonton  between the Alberta, Saskatchewan  and Manitoba game commissioners  last week, recommendations will "be  made to their respective ministers,  :with a likelihood of approval and  early adoption.  Uniformity in the fur tax is one  cf the chief points involved in the  jrospeetive changes. The game commissioners are agreed that there  should be the same rate for this tax  provinces emu that there  A lucky Canadian sccut is King's  Scout Eric Liddell of Vancouver, who  has been selected by the Hudson's  Bay Company to^go with.Jts supply!  ..*.������..-,.*   ...���������   t^~   .*.-..   ���������.  ^M..������i:AM   ������_   t*r.  OAi-OuitA   c%������oir   tjrs;   j.ia.1   w"w^������if������nvM   111   **.������  collection. New regulations under the  act, embodying this change, if finally  approved, will be issued early in July.  Agreement has also been  reached  iOi.     ������UIJUU1W     i������.l.G     uu     U11U   OMSX    tJ������&.  "There    were    no    results,"    Lord ��������� ship ''Nascopie^ "into the Arctic this game licenses. In the case of Alberta,  Snowden said, "except a repetition of  the platitudes which we have heard  scores of times in connection with the  forthcoming conference."  The speech was made in the course  .jx a. u���������uc*cc on ������>ritisri poucy ST. tuc  world economic conference  June 12.  World Traveller  Summer,  to pay a fraternal visit to'it is-understood, only slight changes  English and Scottish Rover Scout ap^'  prentices at H.B.C posts.  Big HoH&Bg Caiiina^i!  Journalist Has Praise For the West  CU\S\Ht\   Of   ("awajn  Montreal, Que.���������Near the end of a  journey which has afforded him many  adventures, Jobs A. Clift, journalist,  formerly of Ottawa, now residing in  I London, is ia Montreal on his way  hig lecture will improve the amenities \ home after a trip around the world,  of parliament. What I said was per-|Mr- Clift has brought books of notes  fectly reasonable in the circumstanc- j about Stromboli m partial eruption;  es. It was a remark which was under- j about a weird midnight funeral pro-  stood by members of the House and j cession of a low-caste Hindu in Bom-  which will be understood by the coun-j bay; painted natives fishing sharks in ated and the field thrown open to the  ���������������6>  will be involved.  General  approval  of a system  cf  leased  areas   for-���������- trapping-   purposes  was expressed by the game experts,  who agreed that such a system would  i.*^..^ nr.^  i-���������^������������������  ttt-  ������ ���������  ������    a...        be  in  the interests of conservation.  x.love To  Clean  Up  Slum  Conditions  , . i#     L  ���������:  .     -.  In England I xne 1uestlon w~" be investigated dur-  London,     Eng.-The      government' ?* }** yeaf' *"* * vieW J������ gat3^"  fired the opening shot of a gigantic  mg\nf������������������������������ lead^ up to possible  J��������� . '���������. . ���������.       ���������_       ,     t  ��������� 1 legislation at the next sessions of the  housing campaign when the ministry ~~������Z   --���������.-* -*-.-"-    ^��������� =- ���������  of health issued circulars to all hous-^^^ a Ures  ing authorities and county councils in  England and Wales calling on them  to co-operative in a five-year slum-  clearance plan and in providing  cheap-rent houses for working men.  The policy is one government circles believe will open a new era in  Purchase Russian Railway  Japanese Approve  Plan  To  Acquire  Hallway In Manchuria  _ Tokyo, Japan.���������The cabinet-has approved procedure; proposed    for    the  housing. It marks a sharp departure I purchase from  Soviet Russia of the  from      the       government       subsidy j Chinese Eastern Railway in Manchu-  schemes which have been in operation for two decades. Except in limited cases the subsidies will be termin-  trv in   the   snirit   in   which   it   -was  "Hear, hear," agreed the Prime  Minister, turning to other considerations.  Although no reference was made  , to itJIa^heHoi^^  'ridors soon buzzed with rumors concerning "the"rking's birthday list of  honors. It was agreed nothing stood  in the way of a Canadian being tendered and accepting a title in the  June list from London or, unless parliament took some action in the  meantime, the New Year's list.  The whole question of titles will  likely be introduced anew in the  House next session, but whether this  will be lief ore or after the New  Year is uncertain.  the waters o������ Fiji, ahd chasing: the I _  emu in the wheat fields of Australia.  The cost of living had faHen considerably in Australia, New Zealand  and the South Sea Islands, and many  people who formerly wintered in the  Lord Weravss Dies  Was  Great     Grandson     Of    King  William    IV.  Cannes, France.���������Admiral of tbe  fleet, Lord Wester Wemyss, great  grandson of William IV., third cousin  of King George, first and last baron  of his name, who signed the armistice  for Great Britain, died at his villa  here at the age of 69.  Rosslyn Erskine Wemyss, made a  baron in 1919, joined the navy in  1877 and gained fame as commander  of the squadron which landed troops  in GallipoH in April, .1915, only to  withdraw them the following winter.  As chief of naval staff and chief  naval adviser at the Paris Peace Conference of 1919 he won high praise  for settlement of naval terms.  . m yrmaSiaij-i, ���������������.*- ^5 \JJL VOOliig - bU^  equator and enjoying the summer  weather; of the antipodes, he added. 7  7 Of all the sights Ttbe* traveller saw  in his long journey, none: was more  striking or more impressive than that  of the coast-line of Vancouver Island,  British Columbia, and the State of  Washington with snow-capped mountains in the background.  jpnyate ouuaer.  Under the plan money will be provided largely by building societies.  These societies, whose fund consist  mainly of savings of small investors  ria.  Three steps were suggested:  1.    The state of Manchukuo is to  negotiate the purchase under Japan's  guidance, fixing the amount and the  FRANCE BRINGS  NEW PROBLEM  TO WORLD COURT  Geneva.���������France brought a new  problem before the disarmament conference, -when Foreign Minister Joseph  Paul-Boncour opposed the destruction  of heavy war material and advocated  its preservation for use by the  League of Nations against an aggressor.  Destruction of heavy war material  is provided for in the British plan  which is supported by tbe United  States, Italy and Germany, a3 well  as by its authors.  Thus did the foreign minister of  France revive and give new emphasis  to  the  old  Tardieu scheme  for  the  guns, tanks and other offensive weapons...    :" -  A German spokesman,, commenting  afterwards, said that Mi Paul-Bon-  cour's announcement meant France  no longer accepts the British project,  for -which, she has signed acceptance.  M. Paul-Boncour explained to the  conference that the powers which are  committed to give financial help to  the country which is victim, of an  aggression would avoid waste by  turning over war materials to the  League instead of having them manufactured anew by or for tbe state  *vtt"icked.  The French minister flatly announced that France -would not reduce her armaments unless a definite  system of .mutual assistance is created, supplemented by genuine supervision of armaments.  The supervision, he said, must especially cover armaments which ar������  manufactured in private factories.  -v  terms of payment.  2. Because of doubts concerning  Russia's clear title to ownership,  Manchukuo is to buy merely a trans-  now can lend .only on first mortgages. fer oi the undoubted control  of the  up to 70 per cent, of the value of the ra"���������aJr *"T  mortgaged property. They    will    be  empowered to lend, up to 90 per cent.  Pref  erreci lisi  Manchukuo is to purchase vari-  Oxford Group  Large "Number' Of "Changed" Canadians Gathering At Quebec City  Ottawa, Ont.���������While members of  the Oxford Group team, led by "Or.  Frank D. Buchman, are in Ottawa  for the next few days, trains from as  far west as Vancouver are speeding  eastward with special carloads of  "changed" Canadians to attend the  final session to be held in Quebec  City from May 26 to June 5.  Dr. Buchman said that the experience of the team in North America  since its arrival last fall has been  truly remarkable.  of the value, and the government and  local authorities together will guar-  sntee on^ buildin0^ societ" aorainst  any loss on the additional 20 per  cent.  Well-Known Sea Captain  Follemer, 65, one of the best known  Vancouver, B.C.���������Captain   Gustave  I     3t   cms mining    and timber    concessions  held by Russia in connection with the  Chinese    Eastern,    thus    eliminating  Soviet influence in north Manchuria.  The sale negotiations are authori-  | tatlvely expected to open shortly in  ��������� Tokyo.  University Is Sued  Calgary,   Alta.���������The   court   of  ap-  sea captains and pilots on the British peal  has  reserved  judgment  in   the  Many   Prominent   Men   In   List   Of  Customers Of J. P. Morgan  * and Company  Washington.���������^Th'e names of men  high in public and business life were  put into the record of a senate committee in the presentation of a list of  preferred customers of J. P. Morgan  and Company.  Among them were William. H.  Woodin, now secretary of the United  States treasury; William Gibbs Mc-  Adoo, Charles Francis Adams, Owen  J. Roberts, John R. Nutt,. John J.  Raskob and Newton D������ Baker. None  of them was in public office, however,  at the times they were recorded aa  Co^umbiT~coa7t" and Arctic waters^ 530,000 Sirrell estate c"ase, in wh'.ch | ^^ been^ sold stock by the Mor-  died in hospital here after a month's' seven residents of England are suing !*a" Couapauy at preferred prices,  illness. Catain Follemer was in the' the University of Alberta. The plain-j As list after list of prominent mm  service of the Hudson's Bay com- tiffs claim they are rightful heirs were Put into the record, the imperturbable head of the company, J* P.  Morgan, told the committee, under  questioning, that he had paid income  taxes in England for the years of  1931 and 1932. He previously had testified that because of financial losses,  he did not pay taxes in the United  States for those years.  Under the British laws, losses of  capital generally cannot be deducted  from income taxes returned in Great  Britain. Such losses may be deducted  under the United States laws.  pany and commanded the famous to the estate, which was handed over  Arctic ship "Lady Kindersley" when (to the university -when authorities  that vessel was abandoned in the were unable to locate relatives of Hen-  Arctic ocean late in the summer of' ry Sirrell after the latter had died  1924. [intestate at Del Monte, Alta.  UNITED STATES DELEGATES TO WORLD PARLE1T  Economic Council Advocated  Ottawa, Ont.���������Establishment of an  economic council in Canada, to comprise half a dozen men of outstanding  ability, was advocated before tho  Canadian Political Science Association here. Tt should be a "thought  organization," and one of its chief  functions would be to advise governments on economic and social questions.  Time To Fight Grasshoppers  Winnipeg, Man.;���������The Manitoba  Department of Agriculture opened  its campaign against the grasshopper  menace by shipping three tank railway cars of poisoned bait into southern Manitoba. Hatching of eggs has  been halted by rains but entomologists believe the time is" ripe to  strike the first" blow.  Llinior Exports Illegal  Ottawa, Ont.���������Exportation of liquor to ihii United SUtte.s even for  medlclnrvl purposes la prohibited undor  cxiatlng regulations, Bt.nt.os the department of national revenues. At  phesent no beverage beyond 3.2 alcoholic content can be granted olcar-  lancc to the republic, officials said.  <;������" ; i1:"1;,";.'", ..���������ii,i.i,.h..i���������,~.,m,m���������  ��������� .,  n.   . minium ..,m~*  W     N.    XJ.    10������������  ICussln. PIiuih To Attend  Moscow, Russia.-���������The Soviet government haa formally announced. its  intention to participate in tho London  economic conference by making public the names of its delegates. Foreign Commissar Oaxim. Litvlnofr, as  was expocted, waa appointed chairman of tho delegation.  Bollcve Franco Will Default  Paris, Fmnco.���������Belief that France  will default on; hor debt payment due  to tho United States Juno 16 seems  to havo approached certainty In quarters close to the government. Tho  mriouni. of tho French imitalment due  for paymeni Juno 15 $40,738,000.  ^**f   '^W*^* .J"**...,, MM-*rtii4.  H������ro artj tli������ lluvio dulogutou acioctcd by President Hoosovoit to represent tlio United StateH at tho World Economic Conference to bo helU in  London thia month, whon tho nations of tho earth will endeavour to formu-  lato plana for pulling the world out of tho mornus of depression. At tho left  Is Cordell Hull, Secretary of State; right ia Jumeu M. Cox, of Ohio, who waa  tho Democratic nominee- for two ProHidency In 1920, wnd in th������ centre ia  Senator Key Flttnmii of Nevada.  Woman Lawyer  Newfoundland Judge Gives WfcFocmo  To Woman Jl*raciitloncr  St. John's, Nfld.���������Miss Loulso  Saunders, tho first woman Lawyer to  practice In Newfoundland courts, was  welcomed by Central District Court  Judge F. J. Morris, K.C., when sha  appeared on behalf of a client in a  civil action.  In congratulating her on her success attained in her examinations and  in wishing her an extensive practice  Judge Morris said that under modem  conditions  it was not too much  t.  m  hope that she would attain the "woolsack," tho chief justiceship.  Patrol Boat Malton H^lv.uro  Victoria, B.C.���������Making her first  Ht'i/Aire Hince her arrival hero from  the cast 'coo:st, tho Royal Canadian  Mounted Police patrol boat "Advcr-  bus" picked up tho Vancouver gnu-  boat "Aldc������n" Sunday with 135 ca-icii  of Canadian liquor on board. ��������� '"  '        ������������������~~~mm*aa -mra.        aa*a.   . m.ma .v  ���������71'  7f  B" ��������� ��������������������������������� ��������� ��������� bb a ��������� .MsmPTmmm. a ���������.������������������.��������������������������������������������� ���������.aaa BBal**  A������. <������ W. Beaver  Brand Superior. Quality  Wot Trout Flies  Superior quality wool bod es  fully dressed and true to name.  Size of hooks are 6. 8, 10, in the  following patterns:  Brown Hackle, Pea. Body.   ,  Black Gnat  Butcher  Coachman  Dusty Miller  Grey Hackle  Greein Drake  3ork Seott  March Brown  far Belie  Professor  Queen of Waters,  Royal Coachman,  Silver Doctor.  T, ..i..i-*t.*ai   a^.uv? a^-tai.  Per DOZEN  6Gc  v. MAWSON  CRESTON  e  Local and Personal  Mrs. Jas. Cook is spending a few days  with friends in Sirdar this week  TOMATO PLANTS���������For sale quantity choice tomato plants. R. Stewart  & Son (Alice Siding). Creston.  Col. and Mrs. Mallandaine and their  guest Mfs. If vine of Fernie, -w������ra  Spokane visitors a couple of days at the  first of the week, returning en Tuesday.  The Woman's Auxiliary of. Christ  Church announce a Jig Saw Tea at the  Parish Hall, Saturday June 3rd. 3 to 5  p.m , Tea served. Prizes given. Admission 25 cents.  Mrs. Howard Allan, and son, James,  who have been visiting with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs*. Jas, Cherrington, left for  their home at Trail at the first of the  week.  Rev. Jas. Youngson of Nelson, who  took the services in the Presbyterian  Church on Sunday, was a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. W. H. Watcher during his stay  in Creston  Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Rodgers, Mrs. E.  Archibald and Mrs. F. V. Staples were  motor visitors to Invermers for a few  days at the first of the? week, returning  on Wedn  The Cranbrook Courier announces  that Rev. T. Scott of Grand Forks, a  former rector of Christ Church, Creston,  is to be married to Miss Betty Green of  that town, on June 6th.  The June meeting of Creston and  District Women's Institute will be at  the home of Mrs. W. H. Crawford, Friday. 9th. at 8 p.m. A thrift needlework  competition has been arranged.  Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Chandler and Mr.  and , Mrs. .A^Welr wer? visitors at  Bonners Ferfy^oh Sunday for the big  musical movie success, "42nd Street,"  showing at the Rexttheatre at the weekend. f  Mr. and   Mrs. Osborne Brown, who  provement of farming conditions, will be  welcome. Chas. Moore will give an  hit@g���������-8ttng talk on the practical side of  placer mining. He has working models  of sluice boxes and rockers, and also  samples, all of which were used in the  series   of  lectures  delivered in Nelson  recently.   Admission   if* free.   Meeting  commences at 8 p.m. prompt.  us any   ���������|,vpiV vmc- |/aai* iivo iia**uiivB-*a e������u  ������U~nmA  014*011  "J������A mm, j) ������������������������ r\mmm  m. A <C ��������� |������ k������ kim? %      ���������.__-,.   l������ft on  Tuesday for Calgary, Alberta, where  they will make tl|eir home for the next  few months.  Mr.  and     Mrs*.   ,  ,A~.  Several People are Having their  Houses Wired Now  so let us do yours next. Expert, workmanship, and  the best of material used���������and the best of material  used. See ������������ today about that wiring job, or an extra  convenience plug, or light where you need it.  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  .A. A. A. A, A. t\.  &AmJm^*A^a%^.mmmm\^a\ma%mjm^.a^m^AmAaammAmj&*^&s  ���������   a..a.a..a.-a\.m..m  THE FRIENDLY &T-ORI  THE STORE WITH THE STOCK  Big folks and little folks alike are now in the great outdoors. JBut they always turn up to eat���������and with such appetites. The Uo-Up. has in stock many easily prepared, tasty  find nourishing foods for all the famigy. Just call and see for  yourself.  MILK* Borden's St. Charles, talis, per tin $ .10  JAM, K.G. Strawberry. 4-lb. tins      .87  FLOUR, Hareest Queen. 98's  . ...        2.35  SOAP, Pdlmolive, 3 cakes                      .19  SALMON, Indian Maid, tails, 2 tins     .19  We direct your attention to Flour���������the price is advancing.  WE DELIVER  . D. Farris were  en Thursday for the  closing exercises at the high sen go! in  that town. Thoir daushter. E^rs-"*- -b?ss  in the graduating class in 1933. being  one of the 27 to complete the course this  year.  At their meeting Thursday night last  tbe K.P.'s struck the committees to  handle the children's Dominion Day  celebration on July 1st, which is to be  bigger and better than 1935, Sport"? will  be in evidence all day, and a dance at  night.  Congratulations are being extendpd  Mr. and Mrs. R. Thomson, Cloverdale,  on tne arsival of a daughter on Msy  22nd They were former popular residents of Creston, Mr. Thomson being on  the sales staff at Creston Drug & Sook  wwr ft ***-*������  Wives of returned men and ex-war  r.nrsss are reminded of the meeting on  Thursday afternoon next, at 3 o'clock,  at the Legion Hall in the Mallandain  block at which Mrs. McDonald of Revei-  stoke will speak and a ."Ogion Woman's  Auxiliary organized.  Th? schools*' track meet on Saturday  was highly successful and the athletic  Theatre wC^yuilu Q  "LISTEN, YOU WASH  BASIN BLONDE !  Steer away from my guy or I'll  sign  my  name on you with --���������  the best trained set of fingers  east of Tenth Avenue!"  GEORGE BANCROFT  einJ  B ^3F5H mw  in  LQtly Hi it! UUliS  WYNNE GIBSON  CH AS-' STARRETT  JAS. GLEASON  We have just received a shipment  direct from the factory of SUPREME  Hrand Aluminumwars which we psss  on to you at prices never before  equalled. For ONE DOLLAR you  can buy any one of. the following:  Per cola tors.  Double Boilers  The story of a. hard-boiled lady  i 3  i :i_j      a.   . t   lieuu-UUiltru  and  the grandest folks you ever met  on the screen.  W ������*.M.a   ������?.s..������.*������j������   J--.^.^.  3-Quart Heavy Sauce Pan  Don't miss this opportunity. These   "L2          .tA.lL. J  _#A V  ���������% ������%A.%~  XT ivtiuavArca*  ���������������*w*  See windows for display.  Elai >���������*!'  V.bOIIli  Drasm  imn  Seaarsior Bssairs  Wljla  . Sinclair  Creston Hardware  tlalA   ������+��������� 4-V.e. VtSot.    ������.!,������������!  Greston Valley Co-0pati������8 Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  m.���������a.-a.-a..a-.a.a..  ^Amammm^mmmmJmmmA.  --������   a..a.a.   a.-a-.a   a - a   a.ta..a   ^,   a,.^.   aw.A.  ukaA.  Choice Local 'Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs  Corned Beef  V/hiiefish  Tripe Liver Hearts  Tongues Pickled Pork  Saigon Halibut Cod  Mm^wfa-ngifm  Ftnn&n n&o&te  m.a..A-A..A^A.A.A.A.A..A.A.A.A.  .^k*4b^^*A.*AM^^.AaAA^kMA*JkMjL*A.a^ka^^^^*^^*Au^^M4kaAAAA^kajA.  |*aj*t3i������T������i**J!*!fflaar-*@  The windows of your  home are  its  eyes-������������������  Keep   them Bright  full  atT  Window Blinds, in Green or Yellow  length, at $1 each.  Bright   new Chintzes  and   Cretonnes  25c. and  35c. k  Scotch Madras and Marquisettes.  Single and Double Brass Curtain Rods.  OGILVIE'S FLOUR and FEED SPEGIALS  ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR  <)8's $2.75        49's  $1.45   :     24's 80c.  GLEN OR A FLOUR  9H'm $2.65        40's 'J. $1.40      ;,24's..,., 70c.  WHOLE WHEAT FLOUR  40\s ^1.4'). 24's 75g.  '    PASTRY FLOUR, 10'h 50c.  BRAN, KHO'h 75c. SHORTS, 100's 80c.  -nOIUIPAiMY     LTD  quate aor tae good conduct of ihe sports.  The event is to bp staged under new  auspices in future and the meeting to  complete organization cf a new association will be held June 10th.  W. McL. Cooper, manager of Creston  Co-Gpsrativs Fruit Exchange, got s*s*?sy  on Monday on a visit to the wholesale  centres of Alberta and Saskatchewan.  There has been the usual brisk demand  for Creston asparagus this year, but  rhubarb prices are too low to yield any  profit at all on the local crop.  Hearty congratulations are this week  extended Miss Dorothea, eldest daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. John Spratt, on  successfully c-mpletihg her three year  course in nursing at Kootenay Lake  General "Hospital, Nelson. The graduating exercises were on Saturday night  and with 82 marks ranked second in  i/nGory aiiu practise. *  The pupils of Mrs. 3. E. Johnston  have their annual recital and entertainment at the Parish Hall, Friday, evening, June 9th, with an admission of 35  cents. The features will be piano solos  and duetts, character songs, elocution  numbers and folk singing by senior girls.  After expenses are paid proceeds will  be d-nated Creston hospital.  W. Ramsay, district engineer, and his  assistant, P. W. Dalgas, of'Nelson, were  here at the first of the week, making an  inspection of the highway caBt of town  prior to the taking over of the single unemployed men by the Dominion  government at June.*l$rtV They were  accompanied by Col. McDonald and  Maj. Harcourt, representing the federal  authorities.  The feature of the May meeting of  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias on  Thuwday evening last was tho election  of officers for the final fix month of 1938,  whon the following were elected t  C.C.���������Fred Haoen.  V.C.���������F. J. Halo,  Prelate���������A S. Reed.  M. of W.���������Will Rodgers.  ICR.S.���������J. Romano.  M. ofF.~W G. Hendy.  M.ofE.���������A. K trench.  M. at A.���������B. 0, Clark.  X.G.���������Fred Menhiniek.  O.G.���������D Buttorfleld.  The old officers will be in charge until  the end of Juno, tho now once being duo  for installation at tho first  mooting In  July.  J. B. Muiuo, deputy minister of .agriculture nnd Htipcrlntf-ndcnt of Farmers'  Institute, is to address tho meeting at  tho Parish Hall on Tuesday noxt, Juno  Oth, Mr. Munro Is attending tho district conventions In tho Kootonaya and  has accepted an invitation to moot local  farmer**. Ho hmi a grout deal to do  with tho draftlnrt of legislation dealing  with agricultural problem-*. After his  addroBH tho mooting will bo opon Tor dlu-  cuHHioii, nnd uny ouggcHtionn for the im-  UB BS&B S."^  fCrio  PHONE 2  ���������m - T���������ar���������^- V V8������ 'm'WW 'W ���������<���������������<).���������  'T'yw'T'v^'if'y'ft'f wwm'vm-v ww vm ���������*���������  ��������� ^.^  <a. A, it  mmaAaJmaammmmaAmiAmAamkm  mkaakmmmmA.  IlTO tr  _B B BB    B 11  fi'*-^-'   fg  -^-8?     S'BB  S  BBBSS *"3WS  TRUCK ARRIVES IN GRESTON every  Tuesday and Friday evening.  LEAVES GRESTON  FOR  EAST every  Wednesday and Saturday morning.  mmSmmg��������� mmff 9  ORESTON  0������NTRAL MOTORS,     C.^ESTOA/  PHONE 16 tor Information  4  4  .  4  <  4  <  1  4  4  4  4  4  ,  4  4  4  4  I  4  4  4  4  m.mj ���������wiw,y|������|y,W'f T'yyyyf'y m mm,lmm*mm tmum'mmm/mwttmmm,mm  ���������������,������'V,������'rr������  m������jta.A.A ^A^m\^A^.A^^k^A^am.Ak������ A . aW.fc^^L^^fc^^^A^^fa^^^A^^^a,A������^^^XkaAduft^Aa*Vaai^A>*BB^A^BW^^^^a*Va^aaAa  i  This Vear you can  replace   most   any-  thing at the lowest  prices in history!  BB-MftTaVn.*-^^  We suggest that you come in and look around  and just see for yourself how far your dollar  will go in buying quality merchandise.  Garden Hose, 3ply Corrugated, 50-ft. lengths.$ 4.2S  Galvanized Pails       .23  OxCedar Mops (new price)      1.00  McClary's Cub 4-hole Steel Cook Stove  24.95  Long Handle Round point Shovels      1.3&  Full stock Screen Doors, all sizes.  Galvanized Screen Wire, 24, 28. 32, 36 in. tvitfths  Our i customers buy because of their satisfaction with previous purchases.  <  <  4  4  4  4  4  *wp <r������ Qtj\l0 4? \amVf\kS      mi/km r VIM ������   W **������������      *** ��������� ia������ *'   "V* Vt"* ** Y *  l,J?*������t^"#'<*'V*'*,<,rt  BVaBBBBBBBB  l^������*<i\ilih\ti~'H-*���������������������������  mmikmkMm  tW**r .-((-I H'4-A.K'  tis * * *������ 'M'tuswi *������(������ n������ ��������� (^*'  W'U, Hi^-tf <i ������Ml**rSt*  MUHtt  HHlfiMillliilllllll  iiaSiaia-aBaiMiYtBMa  " '   ' -^ ---^ ---^^ly^^^,^,^^^,!^^  ^ngiHBHanflica


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