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Creston Review Jun 1, 1934

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 *'    ' V-j-"**'' '-  Provincial Library  ap  T J  .tmfa..  Vol. XXV  CBESTON, B. C, FHIDAY. JUNE i.  \���������%������>A  | Mo. 10  Creston Athletes  Make Showing  At Kootenay-Boundary Schools'  Track Meet si Cranbrook���������  Minnie Huscroft is High Jump  Champion���������Score13 Points  son. Creston, Andrew Miller,Roy Penson  and Syd. Scott.  Mrs. Ed. Barr of "Kimberley arrived  on Friday on a visit with her sister, Mrs.  B. Johnson.  \Xmm  ������������* * K,,  Johnson  Mr. and  Robert, with W. Conn, were  visitors on Friday.  ana son,  Cranbrook  ���������v      jTAk*  Creston Valley schools need not be  ashamed of the track athletes they sent  to the sixth annual meet of the Kootenay-Boundary schools at Cranbrook,  on May 26th. In competition with  Trail, Cranbropk, Kimberley, Fernie arid  Grand Forks, a small team of nine managed to garner 13 points Creston competitors are showing steady progress.  In the first tr ck meet they attended  they got but one point;, two years ago at  Kiffliberley 6; Isst yesr no zisra wus  sent to Trail because of lack of finances.  Minnie Huscroft brought Creston six  points, with a first in the girls'high jump  and a third in the 100 yards dash. Winning ber heat in the 100 quite handily,  she placed third to Jean Downie of Trail  arid Ruby Andrews of Kimberley in~the  final In the high jump she cleared 4 ft.  6 in. oh the first attempt to win. Ruby  Andrews of Kimberley and Myrtle  Gummer of Cranbrook both failed to  clear that height on the three attempts  allowed, but, in jumping ofi the tie, the  former made 4 ft. 7'in.  WHfred LaBelle added four points to  rhe local total when he took second in  the junior boys' 220 yard dash and third  in the 100 yard dash. In the latter race  he came second in his heat after an extremely late start.  Tom Tedford cf Canyon brought the  other three paints when he placed  second in the junior pole vault.  Other members of the team were not  point-winners, but created a good impression both by their performance and  their good sportsmanship. In the junior  ��������� girlsr-r75 yard run? both Marg������rpi H������s  croft and Gladys McCullocb" placed in  theirheats to get 1 the finals. George  Dodd ran fourth in tfce 22ft junior. Tom  ?Tedf'id^pl-M^ broad  *<^i"*"n"ls^^  Vw,. ?yr������*k^?i?ts-^^  ��������� ��������� ? .?7-of? almost? five yards in the 7jast?^ap r ."toJ  afiriish? "tess7?t*^^  '������������������ v.'thf-ra^-pl^Bi^"^ '--'"J  7 As? soon as yCi^tdri" ToEtri? develop a  track at least one-quarter of a mile Jong  she can? have the honor of staging a  Kootenay Boundai-y-*7 meet. It Vfche  ground were mad availabl, 1*he expense  o* installing the track would be almost  negligible, the clay soil here being especially suitable for track purposes. It is  hoped that in the next four years some  public body will see to it that such a  traek '8 installed.  iJr. j. Olivier, the new school officer of  health, was here from Creston oh Friday,  and examined all the children, f  Mrs. Gordon McPhail and daughter;  Maxine, of Blewett, who are On a visit  here, spent a few days at Cranbrook last  week.  7 7V.'-.?':;7?;V, .?? .  Wynndel softball team plsyed the airport on Kitchener diamond Sunday evening, with a score of 12-11 in Wynndel's  favor.   V  June 30th Date  C.C.F. Nominate  At Organization Meeting on Saturday J._ JP.\ Murrell, Creston,  and Jas. Sims, Cranbrook, are  Prbihiijeii^y Mentioned.  May 24th for the original Grade 9 High  School reunion picnic and report a ��������� very  enjoyable day. Tennis and swimming  were feattires.  M. Saunders was a visitor at Yahk cn  Thursday last for the softball tournament  in that town, that day.  E. Uri, manager of The Co-Operative  Fruit Growers Association, was a business  visitor at prairie points last week.  The provincial electrical inspector, who  hails from Vancouver, was here last week  inspecting the wiring in local residences.  JTmrn W.SJUL *Af W������Jk*mm4mt  I*, "a*l "**-*���������**������������������������  faMAmX^IL  Baseball Opener  The airport softball team was at East-  port on Sunday afternoon for? a game  which resulted in   a 'win   for: E  40-31.  '-IPotffr'rvarkvK-  Jas Higginsori and Geo. Norgirove,  painters, of Cranbrook are dolling up  the.Kitchener hotel witb a nice new coat  of paint.  A. E. McBride, W.  Hanson of Vancouver  business at   the Sullivan  local  Conn  are  ' mine;  men. including ������*. Stnitu,  and M Senesael, W R  and  A  here  on  A  few  A  JS..  Le-  Cranna  at  the  page, Cr and M Senesael, W  and   Z. Geroux,   are  employed  mine.  A fairly large crowd from here was at  Yahk on -Thursday .last for the sports  day. Kitchener Pine Katz softball team  played wonderful ball that day Th������y  played Yahk to win by a score of 10-S  with Miss Jessie White and Mrs. Priest  doing battery work. In a second game  the Pine Katz downed Creston Wildcats,  S-S. Kitchener battery .in this game  Miss White With -Haae! McGonegal as  catcher. Creston, Margaret Torchia, Dot  Wightman and Mrs. Levirs.  S*g**M*g***  B���������S������G������i9@89i*gfm  Z. Manning of  an official visit,  School inspector V.  Cranbrook was here on  Monday.  Creston Intermediate baseball team invaded Kitchener Sunday afternoon for a  game with the local nine. Kitchener  won by a. margin of 6-8. The Kitchener  battery was Bohan, Anderson arid Simp-  Chas7Wilson was a visitor with, friends  The first :eonstituency; enventiori of  Co-Operative Commonwealth Federation  in riant jvootensy took place at Cran  brook on ^Saturday,.?. Thirty delegates  from clubs throughout the riding, and  repr^eri,B^{^'''':;"&?Tmeihb'e-r8hip of almost  500; were "seated* in the meeting, which  was opened by James Sims, who welcomed the assembled delegates to Cranbrook  '..mmm   - ���������'���������*% " %-%.*.    >ts.������������.M>#*v������fr������*v~w������ 1I**m11 ^~mS ^ ^      XU^  auuw,  vuc-wmsunvu.      j.'uiiunui^   iue  opeJriing j*:dd^-;s, tbe iiia;*fi,ing elected  Charles Bennett of Kimberley, chairman  of the convention.  For convenience in further organizing,  the constituency* was divided into five  districts, centering on Cranbrook.  Michel, Creston, Windermere and  Golden. A central executive was elected." the members being C. A. Bennett.  Kimberley, president; W. J. Wilson  Cranbrook, vice-president; W. Hender  son. Cranbrook, secretary. Each C.C.F.  Club within tue riding will appoint a  member to the executive, these appointees to be responsible for executive  duties within^ their., district. Those  named so far are T. M. Anderson : Kimberley; J. Laurie. Cranbrook; J. F.  Murrell, Creston; and R. Rad<>r,  Wardner. Delegates of o.her clubs  decided to refer back to their respective  clubs beforeTi^l^ring their choice.  Chi-a������ among theltems on the agenda  Was the matterT^I choosing a candidate  tt> coritest Vthe7 federal election. Two  were .named77f*Greston. Club nominated  J. F. Murrel?i;ahd Cranbrook nominated  J. Sims? ?Fln^i decision is deferred until  June SOtb.wben these two names, along,  _.:it.   ~_~  ^mjL'^J^S j.i__j.   -.��������� . ��������� ,1.*.   *-_  .-Bvavaa.    caaajr.:. ajTbaac^araa^. B.u.av   arc - >,&A/8j|gLj8f    iui-  wardi will be Submitted tori nominating  coriventioriVV^7?; -VVW?.. ���������'���������'������������������?...���������',  At   the cloi^of. the   convpntion the  The tennis club dance on May 24th  was a splendid ruccess. Mus'c was supp-  li*=d bvthe N������"-ss'orchestra- snd the su"**"  er by the club committee.  Misses Hannah and Illingsworth of the  Anglican Snnday school mission van were  in the district last week, making their call  at wynndel on Sunday afternoon.  Miss Marion Cooper of'Creston Js, a  visitor ~;th Mjk* Leah Abbott. Miss  Evelyn Johnson, also of Creston spent the  holiday here a guest of Mrs, G. Leamy  Mrs. Martell entertained at a triple  birthday celebration on May 19,th. when  the anmversairies of Lois May arid Gordon Martell,and Hazel May Davis were  fittingly observed. There was a peanut  scramble, a great variety of games and a  very fine lunch. Mrs. Davies and Miss  Ellen Uri assisted the hostess  Bat Out 14-4 Win Over Kimberley, Sunday���������H. Couling Sets  up Strikeout Record ���������Losers?  Weak in all Departments.  of  14-4 Creston Athletics  luCaJ-  .nnaartpl!  Ganjf&n Oitv  patient   at   Creston  GRAND THEATRE  WED., JUNE 6  ONE NIGHT ONLY  For eighteen months the  world has awaited her return!  For one solid year M-G-M's  studios prepared! A mighty ^  spectacular romance has emerged! The Star of Stars is  here now'in the moat ambitious production of our times���������  the soul-rsearing story of the  Queen who gave up a throne  for love ���������  with  JOHN GILBERT  IAN KEITH  LEW^S STONE  ELIZABETH YOUNG  No Advance in Prfam.  pending, a holiday ii* Straar.  ���������'���������:������'-������..     ���������'��������� A:l,AA^iJ.:r:.^r-A.*������A.** ���������.  "A'^rT.Ar._. -..,   ,. ,��������� .    -.  .-,.:.-..;���������������������������.,;..  *:; Mr. and Mj^ T.^rk^f^Crestcn were  Sunday yisits^.^A'tbE^.??.^-?;'?.?? -^j-'7??7  'Miss Helen THopwoOd of 1/ancouver is  a visitor with Sirdar friendsr.  Mrs; Mitchell of Trail is a visitor with  her sister, Mrs. James Pascuzzo."  Art Lombardo, who left for Trail some  time ago, has become apprenti eed in the  baking trade, ���������.��������� "  C. McPherson, truckman at the road  camp, was a week-end visitor withv his  family at Kaslo.  A large number of people from here  attended the dances at Wynndel and  Boswell on the holiday.  Mass was celebrated here on Saturday  with a large number of worshippers  Father Choinel officiated.  S. P. Woodhall, head of the Canada  Smelter.-*, was at the mine at Sanca for a  few days, 1 aving for Calgary on Tuesday.  The water at Slough bridge guage reads  16.75, a fall of .06 for the week. Almost  daily fluctuations have been noticed all  week.  A softball game between Wynndel and  Sirdar took place on Sunday forenoon  before a fair attendance. Sirdar won  with a score of 10-5.  H. Gillie, a resident here for pome  years, paid a visit between trains during  the week, returned to Carmi, where he  has taken a situation.  The Sauca mines resumed operations  on Tuesday morning with a crew of 14  men, and it is expected a continuous run  will be maintained from now on.  Miss Josephine Passcuzzo of Cran  brook at-i-Ived here for a few days'  slay,  Erevlous to leaving for Trail, where she  as secured work as a stenographer.  W. H. Cartwright, game warden, paid  an official visit during the week. Crows  and hawks itro machln evidence and ore  causing havoc among gamobirds and fish.  Two car loads of piling have arrived  ut Atburu which, together with tho  several cars of square timbers will  bo used for the renewal of the Slough  bridge in the course of tho next few  weeks.  A very suct'CBBftil picnic was "hold oh  Saturday evening consisting of tho  younger sot of Wynndel and Sirdar,  Kuskanook was the rendevoua and des-  plto a somowhut blustery wind the* outing was voted a great success;  A woll contested banoball gume between Boswell and Sirdar resulted in n  win' for BohwoII tho score being B-B.  While hore Boswell also took on Wynndel and 'lost, the score being 20-1. Tho  umpires for tho Boswoll-Siraar game, R.  Bloumomtuor a**d S. Rogers. For tho  Wynndol-Boswoll match G. Benedetti  and 11', McaUU,  Fl    Rosen  is   a  hospital at present  Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Bond and family  were Empire Day visitors at Bonners  Ferry.  Mrs. If win Davis of Rossland arrived  on Tuesday on a visit with Ther parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Jock McRobb.  W. E. Searle and J. W. Simister were  at Cranbrook on Saturday for a conven  4-xrbXX  m^iT f*. 4~*.  "JS1     ^*-&������-w'..   'mn^M-   Ckw*r������������.<������ff������!������..  ...mm.   v������^...>^.*; u   |.m. WJ      .n V. u^.iu      .....m*. ������������*...���������,  East  By a score  auspiciously������ or  season at Exhibition Park on Sunday  afternoon, beating the Kimbesley team  by that rather impressive-margin.'  Creston was too good for the visitors  in ?������11 departments, particularly in the  bo*, where Herb Coming established an  al! time record with sixteen striReouts in  s?*S innings. Another "fine defensive T2sr=  formance was turned in by Ollie Christie  in right field, who covered a lot of  territory without misadventure For the  locals the outstanding hitter was Doug.  Corrie, whose triple to deep centrefield  was the only big hit of the game,  Kimberley did not field their best  team, the mound work being entrusted  to Jabrens, a one-time star, but whose  days of effectiveness are long since past.  However, blame for the defeat does not  rest -entirely on him as the support  accorded him both in the outfield and  infield was very poor, center-fielder James  making the poorest showing of the lot.  If there was an outstanding performer  amongst the visitors, it was Livingston,  who showed some ability with the stick.  Phil Brigg8 of Cranbrook umpired  satisfactorily.   The-teams:  CRESTON  Genest, e^���������_ 1  Chris**'"   -***        ' *"*  respective clubs some knowledge of: the  ability./irid?peradrii^ity7off the? respective  candidates;  AB������c&  Miss Elsa Willis ia home after a  visit With Miss Minnie Dowries at  ton.  short  Cres-  PrincipalFreney got back from Rossland Monday and school resumed the  same morning.  Lizzie and Mil 1'p McNeil hs.Y2 !eft fcr  near Sirdar where they are berry picking  on the John Ringheim ranch.  Walter Werre is employed in town at  present. He is helping with the erection  of the new residence for Geo. Scott.  In the winter varities of apples the  drop is reported as quite heavy and the  crop will be only an average ono this  year.  Strawberry shipping got under way at  the first of the week, the Reed & Mather  rs*nch being the first to have them in any  quantity.  In addition to June weddings it now  looks as if Alice Siding will have at least  one bride and one groom for two July  nuptial events.  Robert Moore of Coal Creek was a  caller here on Empire Day with his mother, Mrs. H. H. Taylor. He came to Creston to toke delivery of an Oldsmobile sedan, and returneu the same day.  Alice Siding softball talent van into a  couple of beatings at the end of the week.  Pluyihg here on Thursday eveniug Canyon won 9-7, and in the return game at  Canyon on Sunday Alice Siding wits  nosed out 16-17. Webster and Jrff. Collis  did the battery work on both  occasions.  Wymwx$m&f  AleK. Cameron of tho Lochiol ranch was  a business visitor at Nelson last week.  Miss II. Andestad was renewing ncct-  uaintauce in Nelson a few days last week  Miss Annie Hook of Spokane is a visitor  with her grandmother, Mrai J. J. Grady.  Tho K.K. Klub havo booked the night  of June 15 for n danco at tho commnnity  hall, i  Mrs. Rumsey and son wore renewing  ncqimintnm-f*** in Crnnbrook si few days  Inst week.  The first crates of strawberries were  shipped on Friday, May 25th. Goobo-  bcrrlca are also moving.  Mlt-HOfj E. TowHoh, 35. Hulme und A. E.  Towson and E. Hulmo were auto visitors  to Cranbrook last week.  Misses Mary Abbott, Ellon Hagen and  /������Kin-IB Grunt- w������r** ut   Do-stiny tiny on  Mrs^Vic Grundy was taken to Cres  ton hospital at th&prst oi.,the week and  6ri?.Tue8dit^'?suecessfully7brideiw  I���������:���������. Orehardists?"areVb������-*y Twitb7thinning  operations 77on? VW^lthy 7*apples On  winter varieties the stet of fruit is riot as  hea^^-aa^f;^  J. Wj Dunley, of Vancouver, provincial electrical inspector, is hf>re this week  making aii inspection of all homes that  have been wired by the West Kooienav  light.  The warmest May weather Canyon  has encountered in years has b^en in  evidence this week, when the mercury at  the West Kootenay power station got np  as high an SS-  Andy Wickholm and Joe Clayton have  the contr ct of remodelling the house on  the former D. Linn ranch at Erickson,  which has recently been purchased by  W. V. Jackson.  The United Front party had a meeting in the hall on Saturday night under  the direction of W.Hookand K.Dpmchuk  of Huscroft. It was an invitatirin affair  and not largely attended.  Tom Tedford was one of the students  selected to represent Creston valley  schoolB at the Kootenay-Boundary school's track meet at Cranbrook on Saturday. He captured third place in the junior pole vault.  McKelvey. lb_������������������4  LaBelle, ss���������, ...2  Humble. lf...���������_���������.2  D. Corrie, 3b���������. _2  Cherrington, 2b.. 1  Payne*  ^.���������~ 0  H. Couling, p��������������� VMarcella, if.  A. Couling, 2b '~������0' > ?  ;,^7-'?,4?rt7?7??^7>;;iJ:i;-? ,s.-?7;;- . ;���������;..,."?  KIMBERLEY  Cotnoir, c '. _0  Robertson,  Sli I  Jahreri, -:'p'u.:_^ 0  Forsey, 2b_ ���������._.l  McKay. 3b _1  Livingstone,  ss���������0  Shea, rf . 0  .8 <aam<ac>     nf   0  70ttV*Sonriere rFerry ;  p.ra." at? Exhibition     .   .,. _7iri7Surida***^s7fo/Eft;  should give a good account of themselves  against the old time Idaho enemy.   "  ora^uriday?a^?2-j307  F7aiSc,7?arid   playing  Smis&ifwWr  Jack   Dugdale  spent the weekend  of   Bellvue, Alberta,  st hss ranch here-:., ���������  Public school inspector Manning  here on an official visit on Tuesday.  was  xv  xxAx*  Durrina the absence of T. ... _���������  on vacation Mr. Leveque is in charge  the C.P.R. depot.  Mrs. T. Wilson arrived home on Sunday, after a month's visit with her  parents in Vancouver.  Mrs. S. Fraser and Margaret and Sadie  spent a couple of days at Bonners Ferry  at the end of the week.  Missps   Ruth   Cartwright.    Madeline  Putnam and Margaret Wa kley  spent  few days with Cranbrook  friends ������  week.  a  lust  Geo. Johnson of Wynndel was visiting  here, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. John Huscroft.  Alfalfa cutting commenced on Tuesday  at t o Col. Lister and A. W. Sinclair  ranchc- . *  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Phillips of Kimberley were at their ranch here for tho  weekend.  Misses Tlllngworth and Hannah, who  are in charge of the Anglican Sunday  school van. were here on Sunday for a  special Sunday school service, and were  back on Monday malting calls in tlie  Huscroft area.  Pnt Holland of Kimberley, accompanied by Mrs. Jock McConnchio ond Miss  Fay Pendry word weekend visitors with  Mrs. H. Yerbury. Mrs. Hollond and  Joan returned with them, but Mrs. Mc-  Conachlo is remaining for a couple of  weeks with her mother, who Is recovering  slowly from her recent runaway mishap  Chas: Huscroft wan a motor vi itor at  Crnnbrook on flntnrdny, t-dMnff laion**  Msbboh Minnie nnd Margaret, l-fuaeroft  and Gladys McCulloch, who competed  at the Kootenny-Boundarypchools' track  ���������iit'et hi tlmt town. Minnie Huscroft was  first In tho high jump and third in the  100 yards dash. . In tlie junior girls' 75  yard sprint Mnrgarot. Huscroft and  Gladys McCulloch run in tho final heat  but woro unplaced.  Miss Curtis had the very Rood luck to  hold tho winning tlclcot on the 1984 Ply-  Peter Heric was at Cranbrook on  Saturday, representing Erickson at the  Kootenay-Boundary schools' track  meet.  w  Among the 24th' of May visitors at  Bonners Ferry wero Mr. and Mrs. E. E.  Cartwright and Roy, Mrs. Putnam with  Yvonne and Gwen.  Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Bundy left at the  end of the week on their usual two  weeks' vacation. They are visiting. at  Vancouver and Nanaimo.  Dr. Olivier and Nurse Downes were  visitors nt the school on Wednesday of  last week. The former 's the new  schools' health inspector.  Beryl Tompkins is a patient at Cres  ton hospital this wee.   She was operated  upon on Monday for appendicitis, and is  making a nice recovery.  Goo. Hobden. who recently sold his  ranch on the lower road, is busy with  the erection of a new home on some land  ho has secured from Fred Boffey on   tho  west side of the latter's ranch.  mouth DeLuxe sedan raffled by tho Kimberley hockey club and Kimberley Gyro  club, the drawing taking place on Thursday. On Saturday Misa Curtis and Mrs.  Bird motored to Kimberley to claim tho  new car, returning the same day, leaving  her Ford hi thnf*. tnwn On Sunday Mr.  and Mrn Bird and Cyril, with Miimimg  Powers and Miss Curtto again motored  to Kimborlf-y in order to bring back tho  Ford.  In connection with tho schools'  track meet at Bonners Ferry last  week was a spoiling match, arithmetic contest as well aa a championship marble  shooting content* THE   ^VlEBI^  afiiv Has No Substitute  ��������� a. i... . .  VSPBI  ���������r  is  Fresh from the Gardens'"  Obstacles   Io International Agreement  Obstacles to international agreement are many and various; so many, so  various as to becloud the vision of the conferees and defeat the ends sought.  Particularly ia this true when a complex of nations is represented round  the conference table. Despite the good intentions of conferees, the high  sentiments they express and the noble purposes they proclaim, invariably  dissonance interrupts the even tenor of the proceedings, divergent points  of view protrude themselves and, with each interruption and each protrusion, practical agreement becomes the more remote.  The conflict of opinion appears less with regard to the general objective  sought, as with regard to the methods by which that objective can be  reached. In the ultimate analysis, political rather than practical issues  prove the stumbling block.  These thoughts are occasioned by the succession of disasters wnicn nas  befallen world conferences held for perfectly laudable purposes during recent months. The League of Nations itself, perhaps the greatest agency  for world, co-operation yet devised, has suffered considerable loss of prestige  through recurrent manifestations of local interest, local jealousies, prides  and susceptibilities. In matters such as the drug traffic, in which public  rather than political and national considerations are paramount, the League  has been able to take decisive action and render invaluable service. But  where political and national interests and prejudices are involved, directly  or indirectly, its decisions have been of less unanimous acceptance. In fact,  they have seldom been effective because they have been largely ignored.  In spite of the "League and the large body of opinion supporting it,  where matters of national significance have been broached, the nations involved have proved a law unto themselves, using the simple expedient of  withdrawal from, the Leagua as a means of asserting their right to go  their own way. Disarmament questions have brought prominently into the  foreground this conflict of national viewpoints, and this insensate desire for  autonomy in matters affecting the peace of the world. There can be little  question that -world opinion, generally, favors disarmament on a sane and  safe basi3. It is equally true, however, that there is sharp clash of opinion  as to what the basis should be and as to the methods whereby it should be  undertaken. World disarmament conferences have proved futile, so far, in  spite of the unanimity voiced by national spokesmen as to its desirability.  All nations, it appears, are in favor of disarming���������provided the other fellow does it.  Strange as it may seem, while world conferences on the question are  disheartening fail-ores, the same can not be said with respect to understanding on the subject between particular nations. Bilateral disarmament  agreements aDDear easv. bv comparison. Where ivvo or three nations are  involved, amicable solutions come readily to hand. Britain, for example,  has little difficulty in reaching understanding with Italy, Italy with France,  and so on. Even with Germany amicable negotiations are possible. Yet,  when Britain, Italy and France sit around a conference table with Germany,  it becomes immediately impossible to focus all eyes on the same objective  and on the same means of achieving that objective.  Thfe is not to say that Germany is entirely at fault, or that the blame  attaches to any particular one of the parties to the conference. It is apparently due to the complications which arise with every addition to the  conference. Compromise as between nation and nation is easy; between  three nations it is a little more difficult, but less difficult than when four  nations are involved. Perhaps then, the real solution is to be found in multiplying bilateral disarmament agreements until the whole world 15 involved '  and all the nations are committed to peace.  The same course may be found the ultimate solvent of the world wheat  problem. Apparently, the London "Wheat Agreement has foundered on the  8hoal3 of national aspiration for, as this is written, the Argentine has virtually negatived the good work accomplished in the London conference, and  the United States, in reprisal, is threatening unlimited production and the  dumping of its surplus on the markets of the world.  The London conference resulted in what has been acclaimed as a unanimous agreement representing the first really co-operative arrangement yet  reached by the nations of the world. It was not, howver, a finite thing, in  itself. It left certain important decisions for later consideration, particularly the matter of minimum prices. Experts met at Rome to discuss  prices in accordance with the terms of the agreement, only to be met by  objections from the Argentine and demands from that country for an increase of 40,000,000 bushels in her quota allotment. Having already virtually exhausted her export quota for the year as set in tho London Agreement, the Argentine demanded an additional 40,000,000 which could only be  given at the expense of other great exporting countries, including Canada.  The price conference, however, reached certain tentative conclusions which  were submitted to the governments involved.  The next stage in the proceedings was the London conference on prices  to amend or * ratify the decisions of the Rome discussions. Hore again,  clash of national interests proved a handicap. Doubts have been raised  whether or not price-fixing by a central body is a sound practice to adopt.  In fact, British grain men have been emphatic and outspoken on tho subject. The head of the London grain exchange had no hcaltation ln stating  that tho representatives of the various nations wore amiable gentlemen "but  they knew very little about wheat". With warnings against prico-flxlng,  demands for increased quotas, and threats of unlimited production, the  whole agreement appears in jeopardy. Obviously, tho complexity of national interests is accentuated in conferences on so largo as scale as that at  London. Perhaps (be it repeated) tho solution may bo found in a series of  bl-Intornl agreement"! Involving all b-ttorcBted parties.  H*"" ��������� ��������� *TV'l'���������.L'''''" *'"''.*"''.''''' ���������'.'..'.".."' :i".*'.:".!'"'." ",'"! .' 'j..j."-'"'.*���������'.'���������"��������� ���������'.'���������.������������������.���������iiiii.iii...iiini..iiii.. ^ I. ���������_������������������_ ...I I..  Kuaifn For Young Giris  Thousands of women become tired out and run  down, become thin and pale, and profound weakuoaa  uuubun iifu u biuutm.  Tho whole outlook of lifo in changed whon tho  nervous, uiuk hoadncho*v tho slooplessnesa, the spells  of dtazincfin, of woaknowa and diiicoiiragemont, and tho  tlrod, languid feelings disappear with tho use of Mil-  burn's II. .fc N, Pills. Thoy tone up tho norvca,  enrich tho blood, and bring tlio health back to normal  muslin.  Wants Room For Expansion  Mussolini "expresses "Need For Italy  To Seek Room In Africa  And Asia ..  ?  Geographic" and historic ^reasons  were given by Mussolini in an interview with Hector Bywater, editor of  the "Daily Telegraph" in Rome, for  the expansion of Italian power in  Africa and, Asia, and the need for a  strong navy.  During the interview, Mussolini  said:  "Thirty provincial capitals are  situated on tho coast. Rome herself  is near the sea. Geography is one  of the immutable factors that- determine the destinies of a nation.", .  Then he went on to say:  "Geography and history both warrant us in taking Asia and Africa  as objectives. We are nearer to those  two continental than any of the  greater western European powers.  No one should mistake the meaning  of our task. We are not thinking of  any territorial conquest, but everyone should know that we are thinking of a natural expansion allowing  us to co-operate with the nations of  Africa and the Far East."  Mussolini then turned to the problems of the League of Nations and  of disarmament, saying:  "The principle of the reform of  the League of Nations, which is almost universally accepted, is clear.  The reforms that are being considered should only be undertaken  after the closing of the disarmament  conference," because if this conference fails, there will be no need to  make any reforms, it will be enough  to consider the work of the League  of Nations as ended.  "It is generally considered that the  conference will fail, at least as regards the most important objectives.  The greatest armed powers will not  disarm; those that are not armed  will be in a position to arm with a  more or less defensive purpose."  "Britain Uf The East'  Paris Hotels Face Ruin  Taxes Heavy And American Tourist  Business Falling 0*8*V  Instead of opening the customary  new extensions as*the tourist season  starts, one leading Paris hotel, the  Plaza-Athanee, already has closed its  doors, and numerous others are on  the verge of doing likewise.  Hotel managers blamed two factors for their plight. First, that an  average of one-third of all money  taken 4n must be sent to the state  in the form of taxes. Secondly, that  the American tourist business has almost evaporated.  ���������'If this continues for a short time  more we'll have to close up, too," the  director of a leading hotel in the  Etoile district declared.  Here are a few of the hotel taxes:  Six per cent, of every penny collected as a luxury tax.  Four per cent, of all room bills as  a city tax.  A social insurance tax.  A tax for apprentices.  A tax for mutilated soldiers.  A tax for operation.  A property tax.  This totals from 25 to 50 per cent,  of receipts.  Story    Of    Japan's    Progress    And  "Development Reads Like Romance  Whatever may be said of the aggressiveness of Japan in the Orient,  !t must be acknowledged that she deserves the designation, "the Britain  of the East". Nevelr in the history  of the world has any of the backward nations made such gigantic  strides forward in the path of civilization as has Japan.  The story of her progress and  development reads like a romance.  From the very time -when "she reformed her government and established    democratic    institutions    she  U~~.   ��������� ~~~-_   .j?a_-..������...j   J���������   m.x ���������.~.j.u.    ^^..^a���������  uo.a guus iui.-.aiu i_ti we ������������is,uu ui educational and scientific progress   and  twA      **������^������*<H^*aj$������-������1      *$*2.wT*������\ls>mW*������wir*.ar,Wm4L      ar*4- a% w*������%���������  J.-U.       IJUUUOIaAACaVA       UC V <������W^Mj-.VU*W       *G*U    -   kJk S.\Z~.  markable rate. Her educational and  scientific institutions are among the  finest in the -world. Moreover, her  army and navy have reached a stage  of development that is second to no  other country. Hence, Japan is a  nation so perfectly equipped from a  technical and scientific pobmVof view  that her competition may "~well be  feared by other nations. To make  light of her industrial development  shows a lack of apprcciatio***. of the  remarkable progress she has made.���������-  Brantford Expositor.  Used Sign Language  Sign language was used by members of the Western Canada Association of the Deaf as the medium, of  presentation at a unique concert in  Saskatoon. A short play, given by  school pupils, depicted early education of the deaf in this country. Ia  addition "O Canada." was rendered  in the sign language.  a  I  triB-s luii SiilggESR tC  To Throw OffEnerey-Stealiiae  Impurities, enjoy a glass or two  each week of  Energizing, Effervescent  AggEAzaammBmAwaAmmmmmaaamaaam  mi-vzm.  Soybeans Jtrofitable  The Farmers' Advocate says many  livestock men, and dairymen particularly, axe finding soybeans a profitable crop to grow. The beans add  to the protein content of the meal  mixture and for hay they are both  productive and palatable.  M""|l      TM ���������^ -"-****| 1^. ���������_ *"B"fl"l"*'k ^      ""3 "OF ^&y^  Almost instant Relief  '    From Neuralgia  Trying To Find Seci^t  Manufacturers Seek Buddhist Method  Of Producing  Stainless  Steel  To study four columns which have  stood for 2,000 years without showing a sign of decay or dust, a body  of European steel manufacturers are  visiting India.    They hope  to learn  how people of   those   days  produced  stainless   stool.    Tho   columns   were  erected  by Asoka,   tho great Buddhist emperor, in four districts of his  Indian "Empire.    Each   stands   on   a  high rock and Is inscribed with tho  laws of Asoka'a rolgn.   Through the  centuries    earthquakes     have     not  shaken them   And   storms   have   not  rusted  them.    Tho  secret   of   their  making Is believed to roat with descendants of tho   makers, -  nnd   tho  steel   manufacturer-*   hope   to   learn  this.  Ib  [lit HAVE TO  GET  TAXI  ANP GO HOME  I'VE  DGVSLOPED A  TEFmiBIJ*-  ATTACK OF  NEURALGIA  11  -jtBUi"--|  Hmm&  ^M*^m*mmmgm^  Tho fox-tall Illy is a striking looking plant for tho back of a- large  border. It la also known ns "tho  desert candlestick" on account of Its  long strap-shaped loaves and tall  oplk'on of flowers like a column or a  candlo.  at*M*Um*mm*m**mmw^^ lawaaiMnaiWBtwjwiwiBa-nI iiIIWilli it ���������%******$*****.������**,���������***n iwbjiIiW* mm.  /'/VVARY.WW^   don't you try 2  aspirin tablets,  th-iy'llgetrioop  vour neuralgia  in a fgw minutes  For Quick Relief Say ASPIRIN When You Buy  W,    N,    U.    2048  Now cornea amazingly Quick relief  from headaches, rheumatism, neuritis, neuralgia ... the fastest safe relief\  it is said, yet discovered.  Those results aro duo to n ncien-  tific discovery by which an Aspirin  Tnblot boolns to dissolve, or disintegrate, in tho amazing space of  two seconds after touching moisture.  And honco to start "taking hold" of  pain a few minutes after taking.  The illustration of thc gin-*"*, here,  tells tho story. An Aspirin Tablet  t*tnrtg to disintegrate almost instantly you Bwallowlt. And thus is ready  lO tit, to Woi'lt itliiiOSl iimlullitif,  When you buy, though, bo on  guard afjainst substitutes. To be sure  you not ASPIRIN'S quick relief, bo  sure tho namo Bayer In tho form of  a croiiii iu on ovory tablet of Aupiriii.  WHY ASPIRIN  WORKS SO FAST  Drop an Aspirin  Tablet In a glass or  water. Note that BEFORE It touches bottom, It lias started to  " What it does In this  ttluss it does Ih your  stomach. Hence Its  fast action.  MAD* IN CANADA  Does Not Harm the Heart EBB   "REVIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   Oi,  SWEEPSTAKE BILL  IS DEFEATED BY  NON-PARTY VOTE  Ottawa.���������The Fraser bill to. legalise hospital sweepstakes was defeated in the House of Commons i.05-57  In a division that cut acrpsa party  lines. It met the same? fate last  year.:.  With the whips off, In an open  yote, the three party leaders, Premier R. B. Bennett, Rt. Hon. Mackenzie King and J. S. Woodsworth,  united in opposing the bill. Every  member of the Bennett cabinet, excepting Solicitor-General Maurice  "Dupre, voted against it.  The bill, which would empower  provincial attorneys-general to authorize sweepstakes for the benefit of  hospitals and charitable institutions,  gained its support mostly from. Quebec members, the majority from the  Liberal benches. It was sponsored  hy J. A. Fraser, Conservative member for Cariboo, B.C., after passing  the senate 10 days, ago by a narrow  margin, ���������' ��������� ,.:-:----'-  Opposing the bill were 67 Conservatives, 27 Liberals, eight Progressives, two Independents and one  Laborite. Supporting it were 22 Con-  scsrvatives, 33 Liberals and two  Laborites.  Defeat for the bill was engineered  by A. M. Carmichael, Progressive  member for Kindersley, .a retired  minister, who moved the six months'  hoist early in the day. When the  &@use passed the Carmichael motion,  it killed the bill.  ffuiuu ntgaiate trace  Proposal Made Before Parliamentary  Price Spread Probe  Ottawa.���������wiping out. of the Combines Investigation Act to be replaced by legislation giviiig the Do-  minion government power to regulate trade and "commerce, waa proposed before the parliamentary price  spreads probe. The suggestion was  made by C. H. Carisle, president of  the Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company.   ?  7 The principal object of the Combines Act was to safeguard the public against unwarranted or unfair  prices-- This safeguard, to which the  public was entitled, should be  brought about in a more constructive way, the rubber company head  stated. Companies should not be  prevented from organizing so as to  become highly efficient.  Many phases of trade and com-,  merce might be regulated as well as  high prices, Mr. Carlisle told the  inquiry. Low prices were as destructive as high prices.  The government owed it to industry to give it adequate supervision.  His proposal would develop healthy  business and be a proper safeguard  ������oe the  public.  CRVxiCKZiSS -PACT  J  Dominion loan Arranged  "Hsree Prairie Provinces Are Assisted  By Federal Treasury  Ottawa.���������Orders-in-coxincii passed  under the Relief Act disclose that a  further loan of $600,000 on provincial  treasury bilia at five per cent, maturing May 28, 1935K will be made by  the federal treasury to enable Manitoba to consolidate two similar loans  maturing in May and June of this  year. The maturing loans* are for  5500,000 expiring May 28,; and *pl00,-  000 expiring June 15.  A loan of 5234,000 has also been  authorized to assist the Manitoba  government in meeting its share of  relief costs during May and June of  ttte'7year;7 ?'' ._?7. . .7.77?  Saskatchewan and Alberta will be  assisted by the federal treasury with  loans up to $750,000 each to enable  them to proc^^^with road building  operations ***bi3V*S";ear, according to  Orders-in-council passed under the  Relief Act. The amounts will be advanced as the work proceeds and  will be secured? by? provincial treasury bills at five per cent, interest.  Case Has Been Closed  Ottawa. ��������� The Dominion government is discharged from any liability  as guarantor of bonds of the Beau-  Snarsuois corporation, Prime Minister  R. B. Bennett informed the House of  Commons. In addition, the cost of  the Beauharnois investigations in  the House of Commons and senate  amounting to $48,530 has been paid.  Song And Drama  Lethbridge, Alta.���������Lethbridge was  a city of song and drama recently.  Five halls were required to stage  the elocution and vocal classes for  500 boys and girls attending: the annual school and dramatic festival of  (southern Alberta. It is hold in conjunction with the 27th annual musical festival oil' Alberta.  Vote To Strike  Lethbrldgo, Alta. ��������� Demanding  rocognltlon of, the United . Mine  Workers of Canada, 350 miners at  the Natal-Michel mines of the  Crow's NosJ- Pass Coal Company voted to strike, but left decision as to  whon tho walkout is to start until  after further consideration.  Pay Increases  Winnipeg.���������Pay increases are In  nip-lit for Wlwitnea* civic emTiloyeen.  City council haa approved pay increases for 266 employees of tho city  hydro nnd nuked the finance commit-  tco to conaldor favorably pay in-  orsance foi* all other employees.  *AMmAwtm*tl*Aim*A,mm*������*.wmw>m,m>imnlm**m*n  '. "       " ~WJ:N,"1x7   2043"  Balanced Railway Budget  President    Beatty    Of    The    C.P.R.  Favors Unified Railway System ���������  Montreal. ��������� A balanced railway  budget within a reasonable period of  time was promised by E. W. Rsatty.  K.C., president of the Canadian  Pacific Railway, if his scheme of a  unified and "*>rivatelv administered  system were adopted by the railroads of Canada. He made his  promise in the course of an address  to the Canadian Political Science Association, holding its annual meeting  here. He said the unified system  would be able to finance justifiably  extensions -which expanding settlement and development might in future dennaTid  Mr. Beatty's subject was "The  Canadian Transportation Problem,"  and he dealt with the present situation created by the Canadian National Railways., debt after, outlining  the physical and. political events  leading -up to it. He styled the history of Canadian government railways since 1900 as a "veritable  rake's progress.'- ~%.  Mr. ., Beatty announced that displacement of labor would Tbe overcome through the normal turnover.  Britain's Stand On War Debt  London, -r��������� Modification of Great  Britain's stand on the war debts  question was hinted strongly in informed circles, with the possibility  that the government   may  approach  subject.  ,, Malcolm MacDonald, son of the  British Prime Minister, and Und^r  Secretary for the Dominions, told the  House of Commons he would not say  theV United Kingdom was entirely  satisfied with what Canada and Australia had done-in the way of implementing their Ottawa Economic  agreements.  British Coius&bia Reports  Improved Business  BX* Proposals  Karly Promise OjE Better Conditions  , Being Borne Out  Victoria. ��������� The first 'quarter of  1934 has borne.out early promise of  a happier year for British Columbia.  Bank clearings were up some"--$5  per cent, over the same period, in:  1933."- Lumber' production w*as' up 90  per cent, to 487,336,000, f.b.m.   Lum-  T*s������w. -n<ww.M.wl.~. X... '.^...M.'... ���������_.*..... ��������� '.*������.%-. m.-'mm'ri A  SSr    ?.-"**Olt3     tJf      WOI,*:'-     WWS     .������������M.yAt>tf,-.  097 f.b.m, about double that for the  first four months of 1933.  Gold production at .61,833. ounces  Showed an increase of 22 per cent.  Silver, lead, zinc and>copper were reported improving though current  figures are not available. Coal gained five per cent.  Agricultural products were up 10  per cent, in volume with prices  firmer.  Payrolls are about $10,000,000.  monthly, up about , $200,000 per  month, inferred from the fact the  one per cent, tax is yielding $100,000  monthly, and this excludes incomes  below $50 a month.  Decline in number of persons on  relief was at about ..the rate of  12,000    per    monlu    for    march   and  last year.  Negotiations   With   Premier Bennett  Are Revealed  Vancouver. ��������� Premier  T. D. Pattullo returned to British Columbia to  reveal two new and interesting facts j  evolved   from   his   negotiations with  Prime Minister R. B. Bennett.  The Dominion government's contribution to a provincial -works program will come by direct cash payment rather than by loan, he said.  The amount or nature of the contribution has not been determined.  Mr. Pattullo said he has notified  Mr. Bennett that the province will  submit a definite proposal to the  Dominion to turn over the Pacific  Great Eastern Railway at replacement value. He Vsaid valuation of  the railway oh this basis will be  started at once.  Decoration For Sir Geo. Perley  Ottawa.���������Sir George H. Perley has  received one more decoration to add  to the many which now adorn* him.  The latest is one of a military character���������the Canadian efficiency decoration.  Medals For Mounted Police  Ottawa.���������More than 300 members  of the Royal Canadian Mounted  Police are reported eligible for a  long service medal authorized for  issue through' a royal warrant from  the king.  ;, ������weep,$;afek JViniungs  Should Be Forfeited To Crown And  Not-Tlie Informant  Ottawa.���������Two changes in the law  governing lotteries Were suggested in  the sweepstakes debate by Hon.  Hugh Guthrie, minister of justice.  The debate ended in the bill to  legalize sweepstakes being killed.  Under the existing clause in the  criminal. code when a man wins a  lottery prize, it is forfeited to any  informer who may succeed against  him in court. This was not a suitable provision, Mr. Guthrie thought.  The "winnings should Tbe forfeited tc  the crown, not to the informant.  -The fine for purchasing a lottery  ticket was $20. This might very  well be raised to a larger amount,  the minister suggested.  Winnipeg Strike Settled  Winnipeg.���������The partial strike of  employees at the Western Packing  Company here which has disrupted  wholesale meat deliveries since  March 7 was amicably settled by  mutual agreement and the men returned to work. Wages have been  increased by 10 per cent, an hour for  the lower paid. categories and 7%  for the higher.  Advocates Silver Policy  President  Roosevelt "Wants  Authority To Make Necessary Purchases  Washington. ��������� President Roosevelt  recommended to the United States  congresa that it declare American  policy to be "to increase the amount  of silver in our monetary stocks  with the ultimate objective of having  and maintaining one-fourth of their  monetary value in silver and three-  fourths in gold." .  *  The policy would "be mandatory.  Ths president, in fulfillment of his  agreement with congressional silver  advocates, said he should be "authorized and directed to make the purchases of silver necessary to attain  this ultimate objective."  Payments for present silver holdings in the .United.States would be  limited to 50 - cents an ounce, and  profits so made would be taxed 50  per cent.  Pointing to a world-wide bi-metal-  lic agreement as the ultimate solution of the silver problem, Mr.  Roosevelt revealed to congress he has  already begun negotiations with  neighboring countries "in regard to  the use of both silver and gold, preferably on a co-ordinated basis, as a  standard of monetary value."  Lowers Record  Miss Joan   Batten   Establishes  New  Record For Women In Flight  From England To Australia  Darwin, Australia. ��������� Miss Joan  Batten, New Zealand aviatrfx, set a  new women's record for an England-  to-Australia flight when she set  down her plane here. She lowered  the 19-day record, established by  Mrs. Amy Molllson in 1930, by 4%  days.  Mrs. Mollison required 19 days to  cover the route that since has been  flown In seven days by male aviators. Miss Batten kept well ahead  of the record all the way from London.  ONTARIO'S POLITICAL ARENA CLEARED FOR BATTLE  On Juno lOtn, tlio people of Ontario will flock to the polls to dooldo what party shall alt on tho Government  benches at the next seflflion. Above aro the political lend en* who are In thc midst of one of tho moat strenuous  election campalgnu in tho history ol! tho province. Loft to right; Mitchell Hepburn, leader of tho Liberal party;  Premier George S. Henry, leader of tho Conservative--- und IL C, Nixon, head of the X^rogresslvos.  BRITAIN PI ANS  B^S.m\.mlS.Z.S.mmxmm      s.   SUSA fit A a %Jf .  IU A33IM OWN  .���������_ AT "fj-nAr&iTfijPQo  lULfil FftVllULCKS  London. The VDaily    Telegraph  forecast the British government ,,  plans to help, its own meat producers  when the Ottawa 'conference agreements .-.respecting*, imported meat expire on June 30. The newspaper said  the government 'is determined first  and foremost to look after the needs  of the home producers.  Should the Dominions refuse to  agree to a new scheme, limiting meat  imports, the British government  would take steps to restrict imports,  said the Daily Telegraph. It would  be compelled to choose between imposing restrictions by. way of quotas  to both Dominion and foreign imports of frozen and chilled meats entering the United Kingdom and "in- -  sulating" the home market, the  paper said. <  This "insulating" step, the. Daily  Telegraph aaid, might be taken to  protect the home producer from the  blioc-k of abnormally low market  pij.c53 -jy i&aRs&g- 3. prsce guarantee,  as was done for a temporary period  for the benefit of home dairy farmers.  Drouth in Russia  Mobilization   Of   Fire   Departments  Ordered To Water Parched  Crops  Rostov, U.S.S.R.���������With a mobilization akin to a military movement,  Communist party chiefs started a  farfiung war on drouth -which men-  aces the Russian wheat fields.  In the Azov-Black Sea region tho  party chief of the regional agricultural department, carrying out instructions from" Moscow, ordered  mobilization of all city and village  fire departments and started concentrating all available barrels at  strategic points in the fields.  All able bodied men who can be  spared -from-other tasks, are ordered  to help bring water to the parched  crops.  Both   winter   and   sum  the party chief said, "are in sad  condition and getting yellow because  of lack of moisture." Sprinkling  from streams will be undertaken.  Meanwhile, light to heavy rains  were reported to have fallen in southwestern Ukraine and part of the  lower Volga region, two large regions of Soviet Russia's chief grain-  growing section.  itakm-watnai   mZ*.Mmi   Wi^xAmxi  jTamuiucu -uuiu m-cttai  Miss Jessie  Gray Of Toronto  Wins  Honors In Medical Graduating  Class  Toronto. ���������Miss Jessie Gray, of  Toronto, was awarded the gold medal  In the graduating medical class of  the University of Toronto, the university announced.  Second place In the medical graduating class went to T. Kakyama,  Japanese student from Cumberland,  B.C., and third honors went to R. C.  Dickson, of Ottawa.  Byrd Reports Severe Cold  Little America, Antarctica. ��������� A  temperature of 72 degrees below  zero was reported May 21 by Rear-  Admiral Richard E. Byrd in hia  Isolated outpost on the Ross ice  barrier. Since the coldest part" of  the Antarctic winter Is atlll to. come,  this temperature indicated Admiral  Byrd's prediction that his base may  bo the coldest spot over inhabited  will be fulfilled.  No Insurance Finns  Ottawa. ���������- Whllo believing some  form of contributory unemployment  insurance Is inevitable, Prime Mhil-  fltor R. B. Bemiott wa# unable to inform tho House of Commons if any  legislative action would be taken at  the present manion.  Eligible For Medal  Ottawa,���������Moro than 300 momberfl  of tho Royal Canadian Mounted  Polico are reported eligible for a  long servlco medal authorized fo*f  Ihhu*- through a royal warrant from  the klni*-". ?HE   CBES-XOH   BEVIES  He knew  its value in  times  of emergency  A man walked into the B.C.  Telephone Company's Glen-  bum office and said he wanted  a telephone installed as soon as  possible. His work was taking  him from town, he said, and he  .didn,t waht to leave his family  without the protection of a telephone in the home.  In case of burglary, fire,  accident or sudden illness, a  telephone call may be the  means of saving life or property.  Kootenay Telephone Do.  LIMITED  Apropos of this evidence of their  utter lack of public spirit, I  wouid iike to point out two  things: Tennis courts cannot be.  maintained without money���������equipment is costly. Somebody has  to pay for it. You cannot in this  world get something for nothing.  You pay for it sooner or later.  I may be accused of getting  metaphysical at this stage, but  that is not my intention. I simply suggest that it would be  much more inspiring if the younj  people would exert themselves  rise* above the moral rotteness  L. Gillette of Nelson is here on a visit  with his sister, Mrs. S. Benedetti.  T. Shypika and Mr. and Mrs  Bush of  Lumberton were visitors at the home of  and Mrs. E. Stevens.  k/Tm  M.VM.M .  to  of  the age. What one does in little  things is a pretty good indication  of the type*of action that will be  taken when it comes to big things.  I submit, that if people would  refrain from sneaking surrep-  tiously, at unusual hours, onto  tennis courts that they have no  right to use, it would not only  simnlify matters for the exasperated executive, which is primarily  the end that I have in view, but  it might also have much more far  reaching effects.  MARY F. MURRELL.  Mr. and Mrs. McFarlan and young  son. of Rossland, are visiting at the home  of the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs L.  A. Davis.  Cart Petersen, Matt. Hagen, P. Popo-  vich and the Ringheim ranches all share  the honor of being the first 1934 strawberry shippers.  The much needed repair work on the  road opposite the Rudd ranch is nearing  COS***l*'"l':>i*'.lO-rv- ������*8������i is a nroQifc i-rx Q.   TPnxt^t t-A  ���������������������������*��������� W^��������� mm - ^ m.mmmfmmjf     -mmmm mm.     mm*    ^m     mmm   m^mmi W      m* V       -^������ m        ���������    m���������^Jf   m* .   mmm  and his road crew.  Monday being a public holiday  (King's Birthday), the ^ostoffiee will be  open from sTsb to 9.80 a.m., for the dis-  ribution of mail only.  The Co-Op. Fruit Growers are busy  getting the pre cooler in shape to handle  the 1934 crop. They took delivery of a  carload of salt on Tuesday.  numerous than ever, and right now it  looks as if export business on firm f .o.b.  Creston Drices wiii be much better than  last year.  The crop bulletin issued by C. B.  Twigg, district agriculturist on May  23rd predict-* a heavy yield on all stone  fruits and indicates that all tree fruit  crops, with the possible exception of  pears, are. looking just about the best  the valley has ever known.  LAND AGT  S������O.S9 "���������  Two women took out miner's  licenses at Greenwood last week.  The Miner notices a small sized  real estate boom in evidence at  Rossland.  the  Notice of Intention to Apply to  Purchase Land  IIlUCii uani-  Deer running in gardens on  hiii at night are dcing  age at Ka3lo. H. Giegerich states  that a herd of seven of them  wrecked his strawberry patch in  a single night.  In the Nelson Land Recording District  of Kootenay, and situate in the vicinity  of Sandy Creek, near Lot 82,55, Kootenay  District.  TAKE NOTICE that Pete Yurisich  and Mike Vojvodach, of Nelson; occupation, ranchers; intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Cornmsncing at a post planted at the  N.E. corner of Lot 82*55, thence east 40  chain:-, south 40 chains, west 40 chains,  north 40 chains, and containing 40  acres more or less..  PETE YURISICH, Rancher.  MIKE VOJVODICH, Rancher.  per CHAS. MOORE, Agent.  Dated April 22, 1934.  Ai! Stone fruits  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription:    S2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES. Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY, JUNE    1  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  ive>> xr r*z*s a *stm*v&  J 4b** la* AST  I Wfe 4*** aCf. *������a ft at**.  ������&&*���������**���������"> V--*J-*.4J*W  Cherries Sizing Well and Trees  Adjusting Load to Their Carrying Capacity���������Tree Fruits are  Progressing Favorably.  Strawberry Crop  Starts Moving  Wynndel is Earliest with Few  Crates Available May 25th���������  Crop is Promising���������Opening  Price Lowest Ever Known.  XLiUiluT xv6vn:Vv":  Sir,���������Creston tennis club has  had the courts repaired this year at  cons.derable expense. We have  a very small paid-up membership.  However' there are a great many  young people who are taking a  thoroughly mean advantage in  using the courts without, apparently, intending to pay fees.  Moreover they do not observe  the rules of common decency  sufficiently to wear proper shoes,  but often play in leather shoes  with heels!  CENT-A-MILE  1KAVE.L  BARGAINS  to  EASTERN  CANADA  from stations Port Arthur, Ont.,  and West, to  Stations Sudbury and East  kJiffflE &   fo   30  Return limit  45 BAYS  The latest crop bulletin issued by C.  B. Twigg, district agriculturist under  date of May 23rd, is an optimistic one.  Mr. Twigg says in part:  The weather during the last two weeks  has been more moderate, cloudy and cool  wii������ax. jigaji. w^jXjviS ano s.aOwers. ^.nis us-  layed the early melting of snow and retarded the ripening of small fruits, 'Very  slight frosts occurred in low areas the beginning of the week, affecting the advanced  growth of early tender vegetables chiefly,  such as potatoes and beans.  At Wynndel growers have been busy  spraying and weeding the strawberry  rows-. The beds have been in full bloom  for sonie time, On warm early side hill  situations the odd ripe berry has been  found, indicating that in another week a  few crates jmay be expected. Growing  conditions navbeen" ideal- * Raspberries  are still in bloom. Tne young growth is  weii advanced and crop prospects are excellent. I";  Cherries are sizing well and  the drop  will soon be over.    Growers   are  taking  precautions against aphis by sprayiug re-  gulary.   Some    complaints    have   been  heard about the set, but this season it  is  not the fault of the winter or the inclemency of the spring weather, but due entirely to the tree adjusting itself, according to its vigor, to the load it can   carry  as derived from  the fertility of the soil.  | Tree  fruits   are   progressing favorably.  : Growers are following the spray schedule  i very closely and cultivation and  re-seeding are still in progress.   Woolly aphis  has*made its appearance early this year  and is attracting much attention as it is  spreading rapidly throughout the district.  AH stone fruits show a heavy increase  over last year's crop, also bush   fruits.  . Gooseberries are about ready to pick  Aspa-agusis still coming In regularly,  as also such early vegetables as radishes  spinach etc. Some early transplan'  of head lettuce will be ready in about  two weeks. Now that the danger of  frosts is over, tomatoes and peppers are  being planted freeiy.  Alfalfa meadows are growing rapidly.  The first cutting will commence in some  instances early in June.  Creston Valley's 1934 fruit shipping  season is under way. Wynndel rolled the  first of the strawberries on Friday, to be  followed on Saturday by Long, Allan  &Long, Limited, with a half dozen  crates from Reed & Mather's. On  Monday R. Stewart & Son and John  Kelly had a few crates each which were  handled by the Exchange. Up to the  present the outgo has not been heavy,  but there will be a considerable volume  by the early part of next week and  Wvnndel should be shipping in car lots  before before the middle of the month  The opening price on berries is the lowest in years. Ai! the indications are for  a full crop.  At the Exchange work of making ready  for the pre cooling plant is well along.  Some of the machinery has jiot arrived  as yet but everything is in readiness for  quick installation, and it is expected the  much wanted utility will be fn readiness  by June 8th. Along with the pre cooler the directors have also had the big  warehouse newly roofed, using in the  neighborhood of 10,000 square feet of  Barrett 3-ply slate roofing."*  The June dro ������ is making its. appearance* very early^tftiai-yean- and the fail off  in most winteH varieties, particularly  ueiicious, is quite heavy. In some  orchards thinning has commenced on the  earlier varieties, i-such as Wealthys. For.  the end of May all fruits are showing remarkable size. 7  Considerable optimism prevails in selling circles as to a profitable export  market this year. This is based on  seemingly accurate reports that light  crops are {looked for in Eastern Canada  as well as in Australia and New Zealand, while the British crop is much below normal. With this in view orchard-  is s are asked to seriously onsider less  attention to thinning this year particularly on the' Macs and Delicious.  Enquiries from British buyers   are more  T*?  POUND   DISTRICT ACT  GOOD IN COAHES  Small additional charge for  Tourist Sleepers.  Apply local Agent  ^efflM!  *iin7ri������nartOT������  Ira RhodcB is undergoing treatment at  Creston Hospital.  Mra. M. Young of Creston spent a few  days with ber daughter, Mrs Rumsey, at  the firRt of the week.  A. Piggott and F. Hagen are the first  to start hay harvest. Perhaps this  activity will bring along the much needed  rain.  The irrigation system is being used to  full capacity during tue continued hot  weather ond is proving the salvation of  thc newly-planted strawberry fields.  Pursuant to the provisions of Section 11  of the -'Pound District Act", chapter 197,  R.S.B.C. 1924, notice is hereby eiven of  the appointment of George Nickel, of  Creston, B.C., as poundkeeper of the  pound established in the vicinity of Alice  Siding, in the Nelson-Creston Electoral  Distrct.  The location of the pound premises is  Block 24 of Lot 892, Group 1, Kootenay  District.  K. C. MacDONALD,  Minister of Agriculture.  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria, B.C ,  May 2nd, 1994.  f  ^������^*B-*alaV^a*aWai1a#aV^a#k������a^afca8%������'la#i������a *%* ata-aftuM*!** i������ *\m A m\ a������J J^m,mmm^*^**,m*m)^mJmmmAAmm^mM  I HAVE NOW SOME  S      V      mtfSL      MkSmTlmwmm      jSgZ      J^������N������Mff^M    JBk&*  ui Jl ^mmm^g^ t^R* *^R* ww^^^m ^^m J^ag���������ml mW���������^���������WW *M  ^SS Wag Ami fljQatt^/"**tf***B**Q"CB fa*  JP������ *~g ^QJb.������..ffi if^"}!       Mimim^i-Vmi       JByflBf  GOOD AND DRY  Get my price on aii LUMQCR and SliSNGLQS/ '  before buying elsewhere. /    (i5  I aw supply you with what you want.    My price ih  right, and my Lumber is right.  I������iioni-j :ii>  .W .M...JT %x^Jm JH7U Jl "tL. !������*>..,  CRKBTON  ^W'wmtmitf^amwmmmmArwam^mwMmmmmmaH^mmAaam'^ma^mmAWmtimmmtmmmu&W'&atawtAkmimA^^t'mmmmA^^m^^w mmw mm A^^ * Amy  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USB  TAKE NOTICE.that Salmo Mulartio  Mines. Limited, whose address la Nelson.  B.C., will apply for a licenso to take and  use 10 ou ft, per sec. of water out of  Hidden Crook, which flowa westerly and  drain** into Salmon River, about four  miles south of Ymir, B.C.  Thc water wjjl bo diverted at a point  about 200 feet below point where oad  erosmoB Hidden Crook, and will be ur������ed  for millinc nnd power purposes upon the  Aspen Mine, described as the Anpon  Group of Mineral Claims, key claim  Aapon, Lot 12471.  THIS NOTICE waa posted on the  ground on tSo 14th day of May,  1934. A copy of thia notico and an  application pursuant tlioroto nnd to the  " vVutur Act" wjii "mo lilwu iu iuu ufucc ol  tho Wator Rocordor nt Nelnon, B.C.  ObjoctionH to tho application may bo filed  with the Hiild Wator Rocotdor or with  tho Controller of Water Rightn. Parliament Buildlnjsa, Vlctorln, B.C., within  thirty day������ after tho flrot appearance of  thia notico In n local newspaper.  SALMO MALARTIC MINES, LTD.  Applicant,  By W. M. MYERS Agent.  The date or the flrHt publication of thin  notice in May 18, 1934.  Buy the tire that gives most  for your money-���������Goodyear  All-Weather Tread. That's  the reai economy. We have  your size!  SIZE        H&     Cm   Q.tZ  45G-21 $   ^OO  SIZE  475-W -''10JB&-  ^���������d.c^t^rsfe^hii--i  tiro acl vh;az ai?cfs  SIZE c^f 1    OO  475-20 *P������ IwO  SIZE If    7C  S19-00 v A l./O  ^ tAJwM vnOtx*  Chevrolet and Oldsmobile Dealers  CRESTON  y9"  Lawns and  Apply ammonium sulphate  every 4 to six weeks, 4 lbs. to  1000 sq. ft. when grass is dry,  then water if possible.    Garden and Field Cropsr-   *#toW���������k^$Wttf  For crops growing in rows use Compl  ete  Fertilizer, Ammonium Phosphate or Ammonium Sulphate as a aide dressing  alongside the crop row on each side, on to two pounds per 50 feet of row.  Then cultivate fertilizer into the soil. Apply fertilizers to the soil, not on  leaves or stems.   ELEPHANT BRAND.  AMMONIUM PHOSPHATES. AMMONIUM SULPHATF,  SUPERPHOSPHATES and COMPLETE FERTILIZERS  aupoly all essential plant fooods and can be obtained in hundred pound sacks  from all good dealers at reasonable prices.  Manufactured by  The Consolidated Mining& Smelting Company of Canada  TRAIL.    e.C. LIMITED  USE ELEPHANT BRAND FERTILIZER  ALL THROUGH THE SEASON  aaaaaaaaaaaaa  mawBMnatan  Thrift  spending   less   than  consists   m  you earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have token, a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings balances and shall welcome your  account.  AW  THE CANADIAN BANK  %JS*     %*a*KJml\^kVkM^S^K^R  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Heact-vc* Fund $20*000,000  Cri'iHoin  ltrnnch  It. ,1. For ben, Mannacr  BMBWHaMIMUlMWW  WwmmmmmmmiiiitttM THJS  MJS V J.JK VI"  ���������tf*/-:  MRS.  PARRY'S  gpaiJTV mm  TOWN LOTS FOB, SALE-���������Three  lots, each 50 x 160 feet, next Christ  Church, plan ed to fruit trees; garage;  will seii separately. Mrs, w. K. Brown,  Creston.'.' ': V?  PERMANENT WAVING  Gil,  $5.00  Cluster Bob, Spiral, Croquignole,  Combination or Plain, $3.SO  Facials ?50c.'.7.;7;  Finger and. Comb Waving, 50c.  Marcel, 50c.  Neiv Improved Qil  Shampoos  75c.  Specially recommended before and  after Permanent Waving.  Exclusive "Dorothy M*'  Cosmetics in all lines.  Student Marcel Free.  Student Finger Wave, 30c.  Student Permanent, $2.50.  Y/ANTEB���������2000  Highest market  every week. Bn-  J.   A.   Sherwood,  STRAWBERRIES  crates of strawberries,  price.   Growers  paid  quire    immediately,  agent, Creston.  H. Manning of the forestry office staff,  Victoria, was here during the past week  in conference with Stockbreeders'' Association officials in connection with grazing  matters in this area.  'QUALITY--'FIRST  mm  NDE  PHONE 521  P.O. Box Si  ���������T���������  p-By ss~k jfirv S!tS4 J7%  -ta g  Utita! OH  ^ ri w *w l& rt 9  DunNC  I iiwni.  -10  ������8#  WHOL.BSAL.E  RETAIL.  At the May meeting of the Rod and  Gun Club on Monday night June 10th  was the date set for the club's crow shoot,  which had to be postponed from earlier  date due to high water.  FRIDAY    -    SATU R DAY  J.  tld, g*  ICI *MM  oufjca 881'  superintend-  Drury.  West Kootenay Power  -v-ere visit-  ������L.ocaI and Personal  Creston "Valley Post Canadian Legion  meet**, in regular June session on Tuesday  evening.  Rev*  zn~-L ���������������   ������.*.! MMM l/Cl ic jr ,  Lutheran  ���������"f"* Doaoa -ttrna '   n*aV  w*rw J^Wj������*b3V  . WOO    .   mmmkj  Cranbrook    and    Yahk  for  Church services on Sunday.  Mrs. J. E. Hayden returned on Wednesday from a month's holiday visit with  relatives and friends at Seattle and Portland.  Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Bell got back on  Sunday from an auto trip as far as Swift  Current, Sask., leaving Creston Wednesday-morning.  HOUSE FOR RENT���������Five-room  house with bathroom and garage,  centrally located. For particulars apply  Mrs. Fransen, Creston.  Mrs. C. O. Rodg rs and Mr. ahd Mrs.  W    C\   T3mmA^m������mm  me.*..m^m.A   ~-������   CS*.������-...A~..  ?__^   _  a m -v  ..v%������5������,0 ������������vuiucu  vrjj  ������>cvkm   mMO-jr   M&XJH3  a few days* visit with friends at Inver-  m re and Sinclair Canyon.  HOUSE FOR RENT���������4 room house,  corner _ Victoria Avenue and Hillside  noad. immediate possession. A. Anders-  son, Victoria Ave., Creston.  '"Elisha's Last Word and Act" is the  subject taken by Rev. F. G. M. Story for  his address at 7.30 n,m.. on Sunday, at  the Full Gospel Tabernacle.  -Mr. and- Mrs. Chas. Murrell and son,  J. F. Murrel!s were at Cranbrook on  Saturday, attending the East Kootenay  C.C.F. organization meeting.  Mrs. A. E. Davies and Mrs. (Dr.) McKenzie, who have been holidaying at  Vancouver, and coast points for the past  month ar ived home on Saturday.  Rev. A. O. and Mrs. Thomson, were at  Kisnberlev on Friday/where th_- former  was assistin** with the ordination of the  Presbyterian pastor in that town.  Provincial police H. Cartmel returned,  on Wedntsday from a few days duty at  Michel where, for a day or two, there  was possibility of trouble due to a miners'  strike.  D.  MacDon  tendent, and S. W.  ent of sales, for  & Light Con-many, Limited,  ors from Trail on Thursday.  Trinity Church Ladies' Aid June meeting is at the home of Mrs. Jas. Compton,  Thursday, June 7tb, at S p.m. Those  wishing transportation please be at post-  office corner by 2.80 prompt.  The fans are due for some real baseball on Sunday when Bonners Ferry will  be here for a game with Creston Athletics,  with play due to start at 2.30 p.m.  prompt.   Buy a booster ticket.  Creston had no trouble disposing "of  Kimberlf-y in the * pening baseball game  of the season at Creston on Sunday affter-  jjuvii,    vraui.jiti&    ajjr     a. j.-x���������x mmmxmmm^mmb.      ������. m1,1.  Briggs of Cranbrook was umpire.  A couple cf local anulers were given sus>  pended sentence by stipendary magistrate  Mallandaine one day last week, when  th y pleaded guilty to fishing in Summit  Creek, which does not open until July lst  May has been the busiest month Creston hospital has ever known. 14  patients were being treated on Wednes  day, and to cope with the rush Miss  Hislop has been added to the staff as  night nurse.  Mrs. Ruth Hopwood, 1201 West Georg  ia Street, Vancouver, announces the en-  gagment of her youngest daughter, Helen  Whyte, to William Douglas Rultan, also  of Vancouver/* The wedding will take  place in   une.  Ivirs, Be;*-;, demonstrator ior Nestie's  milk, will demonstrations at the Speers'  store on Monday and Tuesday.and Wednesday and Thursday she will be at  Corrie & Sons grocery Free coffee will  be served the ladies all of whom are- invited  Commencing Monday, June 4th, and  continuing   throughout   the strawberry  ��������� 8H  siwe -������oapf ^ calces  ������ TOMATO JUICE, Bulman's; Picnic size, tin ���������  ( COFFEE, Braid's, l-lb. pkt-, -���������-���������-' -  BEAR, Chloride of Lime, 12-oz., 2 pkgs- ���������  ���������  JUNE  6th and 7th Nestle's Milk Demon  our store.      Don'tmiss this special treat  SPECIALS on Flour* Icing Sugar,  in and see them.  ^"^"stration  win  be  in  jar^���������a.Sw4  J1S, etc.  O  i  g  IB  Ladies' Ready to* Wear  and Fancy Work.  tn/Hrxi  SNAPPY NEW HATS���������only one  Mae West left.  Ipne Fashion SSioppe  Upstairs���������Next Ross Meat Market.  had joined the parly shippers. The outgo is not heavy as yet as the weather  has cooled off. Prices are disappointingly low.  Bonners Ferry drew an unusually large  number of jCrestonvisitora on Empire  Day (May 24th). One party who made  a count of them said 85 had visited that  town during the day.  "Queen Christina," the film in which  Greta Garbo scored her greatest success,  wiii have a special showing at the Grand  on Wednesday, June 6th, at regular prices.   This is one of a series of outstand-  jam^-aaV���������.A^ A.���������������*bV_ A-aa*aW_aaV ��������� J8*a^|-^k���������J**.m^aV ��������� A>-^- ^> ���������.alV^^^.MAk.mm*Xm.A.m  ***>       a*aV    ..*\      mm������m.Am\mmmm^m.m*Km..^ ���������   Mm      *%      J*K������J<aV- -aaW^^^AWm^^mmm.^,^.m^m  L    * *!  ���������-.-*!  I  4  owing  ���������mars aese*  ���������-our Phone, St  And it doesn't matter whether the job is large  or small; you always get prompt service at  moderate charges.  We are experienced Furniture movers.  H. S. McCREATH  if*.  OAL.    -*WOOI>f       FLOOR,    FEED  "���������v'w^-^r-  laJPOTiajiup *,m****m������^mr^frmvA<m^^mmum ���������������yiyi^ii m*rm mm* mm****mtmmwmwmmmmmm^  Illg  n"JO'S'1'8'l*������S   "*rl������_  |L-lV.tlUlVO -,.%/AA\.  ar d^   raspberry    seasons,     the ��������� C.P.R. \ June, which includes "Going Hollywood,''  station  at Cres on will close each after-i to be shown Wednesday, June 27th  e.Grand has booked for |  *.*.*.'*-*.*.A:a..A.A.A.A .*. ..a.m.-A.A-A..m-A.*..*.������.,*..*..+, a.*..^,  LVI ILK  11 Quarts-ST00  CREAM  2 Pint.��������� ���������  Pint -Z5c���������  Delivered daily���������morning  evening as desired,  ICE, 1c. Ib.  Delivered daily, except Sunday.  or  reston  A. COMFORT   Phone 37R  noo at 4,30.town time and will re-open  from^3A-tf^ ifi.m fxirr tlxe,- conveniencet of-  shippers. .'"������������������-"V ",���������"*',.-      ���������..}-���������[ -r-\ :  Misses Hannah and Xltingsworth, who  are in charge of the Anglican Sunday  school van on wheels, this yeiar, spent a  few days in the district at the firRt of the  week. On Tuuesday night the W.A. had  a shower to stock the van with a supply  of provisions.  Crept on Intermediate baseball c'nb was  at Kitchener on Sunday afternoon at  which point they ran into a 5-3 trimming  from the home team. Tbe Intermediates  showed some improvement. The Sunday  previous, at Creston, Kitchener batted  out a 17-2 win  Miss Doris Ferguson entertained a  number of young people on Friday at her  home, honoring   Miss Margaret  Miller,   X. a.  2_  8 J__ _8 -J.1-. 4._  _w._l.���������  !.*._ V������������������~  wuo ia ictaviuy quuiijjt   x\j mane nc,  uuuic  in England. Contests, games, dancing  were enjoyed by all, and a dainty lunch  was served at midnight.  Farmers and others fi om West Creston are complaining rather bitterly that  when they tie up their boats to do business in town on their return they lind  their boat** gone or oars or paddles missing, which is causing them much inconvenience, to say the least.  Rev. J. W. Cuddeford, B.A., of Kimberley will have charge of the services at  St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church on  Sunday at 11.30 a. m , and 7 30 p. m.  Rev. Mr. Cuddeford will supply the  puplit of St Stephen's during the minister's absence at General Assembly  Jim Bourdon looks to have the boys'  aquaw fishing championship clinched for  1934. In Vic. Mawson's competition he  last week brought in one weighing 5  pounds 15 ounces, with a length of almost 25 inches. Jack Hall previously  led the field with one weighing 8 pounds  3 ounces, 21 inches long.  The first strawberries were shipppci oh  Saturday, when the Reed ������"fc Mather ranch  had half a dozen craterffbr export, On  Monday Stewart & Son and John Kelly  .WQrd������pa*"%*"&bere^tt,Tuesday., pf .the  death    of _&Jfs    Ernest   Ryckman at  Death was due to an? auto mishap but  no particulars are available. Mrs. John  Ryckman?left?on Thursday to attend, the  funeral, which takes place today, accompanying Fred Ryckman of Cranbrook, a  brother of ,the bereaved husband. Deceased was well known here and her  passing will be heard with regret.  Creston troop of Girl Guides were out  in full force for their first church parade  on Sunday evening to Trinity VUnited  Church,. where a very appropriate address was delivered by the pastor, Rev. A.  Walker. The-, troop, which was organized early in\the year, has 26 members,  and are in charge of Miss Mary Murrell,  captain: Mrs. Lynne, lieutenant; with  Ruth Davis. ^.Helen Staples and Beryl  Palmer as patrol leaders. The guides  meet weekly  ^i- l*rft i *%n Art ~fti i%m.0tmti*iim^t*  Spring Improvements  jJoing any bwildingy  ruznng in any new weiksj fixing  up the driveway? Anything you want hauled away? If it is  SAND dr GRAVEL, or prompt and satisfactory service at  any kind of haulage, give us a trial.    Charges are modest.  BM kVUEL we are doing our best io give you value for  your money in CORBIN WASHED COALS and .TEWELL.  Plenty of Dry Firewood; any length  ���������  a  r  <    P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  SrER  PHOKE 18  ypmtmmw*^grw4*p***mpT**yfm  MMMMW*)  ?"  ���������  ,8,  ,88  ���������a  ,*  at  at  ������B  ���������  Have yow Tmnsmission and  Differential Oil Changed to  Summer Grade now that the  warm weather is here.  CheorfVil Service.        Modern Equipment.  Expert   Workmanship.  ���������a?  Ira Rhodes of Wynndel is undergoing  treatment. F. Rosen of Canyon i ��������� o  patient. Birth���������On May 27th, to Mr.  and Mrs. A. S. Reed of Crepton, a son.  Beryl Tompkins of Erickson is recovering from her appendix operation. Mrs.  Clarke and Mrs. V. W. Grundy of Canyon underwent major operations tnis  week, and ore progressing favorably.  Mrs. Joe Romano is improving steadily.  Pete Cherbo of Sirdar is undergoing  treatment, G. Pagen is, progressing  slowly. T. Lacey, sr, is improvim?.  Mrs. Ben Long is a patient. Mrs. F. V.  Staples was able to leave hospital on  Monday.  Va* fi���������h\t> 6 CL-       BVI \H/\IM/l\aL^   ���������tawa?        \taJaflli \*Tl.Va# m\mm.  JPfazjSmC 16 FOJRD ������}EmAJLER  Cz'cstntsi  m  -Odii)-yyii-y 'a*  SURGING ACTION!  Zane   Grey  at  his best  tells a blazing and romantic storv of the Wild  West at its worst!  Zane'Grey's  MAittfmtim  Wwm^^^A ^m  im    awl   ^m   m  ^v  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  ������_j*L9^ ***&.&    SimCm%.'a,&lim9... cIiIIA'La    i.v AUIH B.'taTaS  Grain fed Fork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe  Corned Beet Tongues  White fish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  Liver Hearts  Pickled Pork  Halibut Cod  Kippers  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd  H  PHONE 2  BM^^fl**a-������)--**'-*|(-''***>^-p'^^  ^^j^^^^^j^^^b���������^a^������������������ir^^^^,������^������r^p,^���������(,^ ^1^^^^^^,������������������ fc.^��������� ���������>'  x*"w  iHriafiaa^'J  84^% n a i mm '"**% af*^  ^S-fflr     Wmmfwm   M   ������9    WmmW   ^aV  ���������ia  with  RANDOLPH SCOTT  TOM KEENE  KATHLEEN BURKE  NOAH BEERY  HARRY CAREY  KENT TAYLOR  mOSQUlTQ  01  flr        4HWaV  Katol Sticks, box   Pxrethrum Powder, pkn-.  Pyrcthrum Powder, 1 lb  Mosquito Lotion   Anii'Mosquito Salve    ���������.| M      .2S    LOO  25 and   .SO  aa������������a������Bai a<������B,������ +m* %*  ������?������...    %"r.i   Cam.   Jl'ajf   Jik#������  u������f/m xm^i  *.xm~*tm������ ���������  IT  Pump Spray 25  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  - a ico. i-i. k.mIw.Ij'y  Xn m  '.' m  jmm. *EH35   BErvTLWvY.   vtiSBTOT^*   W.:-0*-  ft������  OH*  IBDI?1!IMI!���������  BRIEFLY TOLD  If you are on relief in Calgary  you mustn't keep a cow, unless you  take a proportionate reduction in  -milk allowances. This is the ruling  of the civic relief agency.  Nipi'ssing Mining Company   had   a  profit of $146,826 for the year 1933,  compared with a loss of $161,437 for  ;t2**.c previous year.    The profit shown  includes interest from investments.  Premier R. B. Bennett has accepted the rectorship of Queen's University. He succeeds "Dr. O. D. Skelton,  under-secretary of state for external  affairs, who held the office for six  years.  Hon. George H. Sedgewick, chairman of the tariff beard, has left for  England where he will visit a number of manufacturing- plants which  are Interested in applications pending before thg tariff board.  Alan Cuthbert Burns, well-known  in the British West Indies, has been,  appointed governor of British Honduras in succession to Sir Harold  Kittermaster, recently appointed governor of Nyasaland.  Pleased with tlie success Ox the  Mother's "Day postage stamp depicting: Whistler's Mother, IT. S. Postmaster General Farley said he was  ready to try a Santa Claus stamp to  commemorate Christmas.  Dr Louis Martin, one of the world's  foremost authorities on contagious j  diseases, was named head of the Pas- |  teur Institute. For 40 years Dr. j  Martin has been associated with the j  institute. j  Creating a legal unit to which  Manitoba can turn over the 1,500���������  acres donated from the Turtle Moun-  tain, reserve, thc International Peace  Gardens, incorporated, was granted  tkv license to do uUiu������i������3s in the province.  Fires in Alberta in 1933 took toll  of 30 lives compared with nine in  1932, according to the report of Fire  Commissioner Henry Brace. There  were 1,832 fires during the year with  property loss of $1,435,612 compared  with loss   of   $2,495,491   from   1,937 j  ���������fires in 1932.  ������^TUI1IT FINECUT/  -ana  Sxaoks Turret J?sgs Gut aad -yoss'II "-a***  less for a better smoke���������-because you'll  get more and better cigarettes for the  ���������money. Ask others "who roll their  own with Turret Fine Cut!   They'll  too  tell you, too,., about-the -many .-useful  and beautiful presents you can get  ���������-free���������with Poker Hands. Start en-  tovine "Turret Fine Cn* a**1*-*! sa*������"n--  Poker Hands���������today!  It pays to "Roll. Your Own" with  TURRET  FINE   CUT  CIGARETTE TOBACCO  SAVE    THE     POKER     HANDS      &������!***"���������*���������"��������� Tobacco Co'mpaoT- of Canada. Limited  iJWWfflilHlillUMIIIIi ���������a.Bmilll   Jlll'l.iliiiillllllll llllll llllll III III mmmSSSS^SSSSSSSSmSSmmmmmmm*  Save Poker Hands fo get Better  Cigarette Papers FREE -  Everybody agrees that "Chantecler" and  "Vogue" are the best papers���������you can get  5 large books of either brand���������free for only  one complete set of Poker Hands, from  your nearest Poker Hand Premium Store or  by mail from P.O.Box I380,MontreaI,P.Q.-  ******* i  Wmsipeg Newspaper Uslos I  ��������� ... ���������.���������,���������-   ,���������nr^ir-llf-g^ir_M _ _^  i  5 *a������5 *_ -9        a*"**   ���������  Little Journeys m .science  v&rVQZX  By "Ruth Rogers  Rich JRadiuTn ������mi  Biggest Pitchblende  Strike Yet Uncovered In The North  Radium ore beds at Hottah lake,  100 miles south of Cameron bay,  N.W.T., are even richer than first reports of prospecting parties stated,  Edward Harlreaves, Toronto mining  man and managing-director of Great  Bear development, revealed recently.  "It is the biggest pitchblende  strike ever to be found in this country or the United States," he continued. He displayed a sack of sample ore. He declared that in his company's field they have a ton of ore  sacked and ready for shipment. It  was taken out only with sledge hammers.  He declared that the ore is worth  ***6,000 or $7,000 a ton, and will be  shipped to an eastern refinery. He  declared tliat silver Is not showing  yot in the new area, as at Great  Bear lake.  Legacy, a new, promising variety  of oats, produced by the Cereal  Division, Dominion Department of  Agriculture, from a cross between  Banner and Eighty Day has done  particularly well in Northern Saskatchewan, Central and Northern  Alberta, and in thc Eastern Townships of Quebec.  Ninety-live patches were required  to repair damage inflicted to wings  of an aeroplane caught in a hailstorm in South Dakota.  "Blue" Spells  Reduce some women to the  petulant shadow of their own  M^iilirin; selves. Others take  the Vegetable Compound  when they feel the blues"*  cominR on, It steadies quivering nerves ���������.. helps to tone up  ������ I. i    . . ,. a        .  : i.. .,.._  tut; Kcuviaa ucuitu...(jivv.i 8ij\.������*l  more pep . . ��������� more chtirm.  LYDIA E. P'HKHAM'S  VESCTftBILE tSQSSPSIINS  -a-taMa-aW^^  COTTON BLOUSES   ARK   SMART,  COOL, FOB SUMMER, PATTERN  PROVIDES FOR BOTH STYLES  Don't miss this opportunity to  order today's pattern. It provides for  both styles illustrated. The high neck  blouse with short raglan sleeves  gathered into wrist bands, is alluringly feminine.  You can fashion It of sheer cotton  crepe prints, organdie novelties, cotton net, handkerchief-finish lawn  prints, pastel tub rallies, etc.  Tho V-shape neck blouse with that  windblown bow is decidedly young.  Any of the cotton prints as checked  or striped seersucker, plaided gingham, pique, lawn, sateen are attractive for it. Tub silks and linen are  also lovely.  Style No. 843 is designed for hIvsch  14, 16, 18 years, 36,' 88 and 40 Inches  bust. Size 16 requires 2H yards of  39-inch material for View A; View  B requires 1% yards of 30-inch material.  Price of pattern 20 cents ln  stamps or coin (coin is preferred).  Wrap coin carefully.  MOLECULES  (By Gordon H. Guest. SLA.)  Scientists believe that all matter is  composed of very small particles  called molecules. These' molecules  are invisible and cannot be observed  even with the aid of the most powerful microscope. It has been calculated that it would require about  forty     million    molecules,    touching  r������*-ri<������       o-*-%/>������������������>-' 4a-**        4-r\    ?v������oVa      *���������*       ***������������������������������*������������������      *-*���������*���������.*-.  WSAAK* %,mAAk**mAA.Ar A 3 ***** AmJmAS*A*,-\* AM *��������� V  V* \/KAV  inch long. Again it has been computed that a small thimbleful of air  contains about twenty-seven billion  billion molecules. There are spaces  between 'the molecules which are  supposed to be much larger than the  molecules themselves. These spaces  between the molecules are known as  vu@ incer-molecuiar spaces.  Molecules are" constantly in motion  and they are also elastic. The hydrogen molecule, for example,- has an  average speed of over a, mile a second and bumps against its neighbors  about ten billion times -per second  under ordinary cersd'tions.  In the case of gases the molecules  are quite separate and distinct and  have great freedom of movement.  Ihe particles of a gas appear to bo  perfectly elastic, and as a result  their motion is slowed up when they  collide with one another or when  they bombard the sides of the enclosing vessel. The pressure of a  gas upon the vessel is due to the  hail-storm of .molecules upon its  walls. A definite quantity of a gas  left in an open vessel is capable of  indefinite expansion. Gases are  therefore very compressible. A good  illustration of this fact is that when  a quart of water is evaporated it  yields about seventeen tmndred  quarts of steam, measured under the  normal pressure of the air and at  the boiling point of water. This  shows us why a strong vessel is required to hold steam at high pressure.  A liquid is more compact than a  gas: that is, its molecules are closer  to one another, and therefore have  less freedom of movement. When a  liquid evaporates some of the molecules escape into the air. The speed  of a molecule depends upon its tern  dunviif dtnuuL ij&durg  JUNE 3  JESUS IN THE SHADOW OF THE  CROSS  Golden Text: "He went forward a  little, and fell on his face, and prayed, saying, My Father, if it be possible, let this cup pass away from  me: nevertheless, not as I will, but  as thou wilt."    Matthew 26:39.  Lesson:    Matthew 26:1-75.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 42:1-5.  sua* :- en.--  ir*     ma ���������?_   r> *  may omp via ranama "uanas  JuSpjauauvBia   ������uu    CUIIUUCUK)  Boastful Self-Confidence, verses 31-  mxwz      UT4,    ���������������. ���������    J.1U ���������    __.s_������-*.    -t o .     .*-.-  _      ji  oca.     j.8.  rva.o  wc uxgui   ociure   iuc ciiu.  The little company were met secretly  in an atmosphere charged with emotion. Either they did not *know or  they did not realize what the crisis  would mean. They only knew that  the purpose for -which they had come  to the city was near its accomplish-  tvi������.*������,- rP'ho   flgnrgnw   Qf   frtija.i-8.   22J������*J*ti;i0*'  place; the solemn and mysterious  actions of their Lord; the departure  of Judas fading into the night; the  gracious words of comfort, spoken to  his friends by their master���������all these  things had moved their hearts deeply. They were like men at a mess  talk on the eve of action. It was  the airless silence before the storm  breaks. In such a mood of excitement they then listened to the chilling -words spoken by Jesus" (Edward Shillito). He, the Shepherd of  ' the flock, was to be put to death that  very night, and they, the sheep, were  to be scattered, for they would all be  offended in him, that is, caused to  stumble by what was to befall him,  as it was written (Zech. 13:7). Then  he added the encouraging words:  "After I am raised up, I will go before you into Galilee."  "If aii shall be intended in thee,'"  vehemently Peter exclaimed, "I will  never be offended." He is not sure  of the other disciples, but he is certain in regard to hirpself! How little  he knew of his. own weakness! Even  after Jesus warned Peter that "this  very night, before the cock crow,  thou shalt deny me thrice," Peter  reiterated his statement, and this  time more forcibly: "Even if I shall  die with thee, yet I will not deny  thee."  In    Gesthsemiune,     verses     36-46.  Jesus led the disciples to the Garden  of Gethsemane, retracing for the last  perature    and    hence    the    warmer I time his oft-repeated journeys thither  Route   Being   Investigated   By   B.C.  Livestock Interests  The proposal by British Columbia  livestock interests   "that   beef   cattle  might profitably be shipped to European or   British   markets   is   again,  being investigated.    A proposal has*  been advanced that B.C. cattle could:  be shipped alive through the Panama Canal from   Vancouver  and   the  feasibility of this is under consideration.  Statistics  reveal   that   the    move ���������  would not be so much a means  of  finding an outlet for any excess production,   since B.C.   already imports  more than half as much beef as it  produces, but -would merely serve as*  an avenue fpr bolstering the price,.  if it were feasible.    Stockmen claim.  .3 ������%������������.to._ ������������������  'UW^/8 fcAfvu  t>M><������  prices to such an extent that the industry becomes unprofitable for the  B.C7 producers. By shipping to the  British market, according to the  argument advanced, B.C. cattlemen  could get a better price for their  beef than they can on the home market, even with rates included.  Dr. W. R. Gunn, livestock commissioner, and J. A. Grant, market*  ing commissioner have been discussing* the matter with livestock men  during their recent Visit to Williams  Lake.  molecules of a liquid are lost first.  This migration of the warmer molecules from a liquid results in a fall  in temperature when a liquid evaporates. It is well known that water  Id cooled In certain countries by  placing it in porous vessels in order  to promote evaporation.  Solids, like liquids, are much more  compact than gases. The molecules  of solids arc much restricted in their  movements, and appear to vibrate or  rotate about fixed centrea of rest.  A' Women's Who's Who  With an array of over 6,000*  sketches of English women, Hutchinson &. Co., the London publishers,-  wili soon launch a "Women's "Who's  Who". The list has taken ty/o years  to prepare and contains the names  of 150 women air pilots, 3,500 women  doctors, 300 women justices of the  peace, 300 women county councillors,  84 women architects, and dozens of  solicitors, estate managers, housing  pioneers and members of parliament.  Canada expends $135,000,000 annually to keep her schools going;.  Ordinary  printers'  ink  is  usod  In  making fingerprints.  How To Order Patterns  ��������� bmvowmm.      iVkMu.^wt,    J.XU v.u^Jvtj/k,*    mJ.m.Om.,  175 McDcrmot Ave., Wlnnlpo"**-  Pattcrn No  Slice.  Name   ...,.������, .,....  <52rr  W.    N,    U.    2048  't������ ... .m ������i a a . . .-��������� ii ,.������ ��������� , m ,i������ , , , , ,  Town  MEAVV  WAXBD PAPHU  Haa a lumdrod urseM.     Alwuynt  hsivo a bo?; flaa tho hitches..  DUUILTONT, tXtttAMO  mmm  for seasons of prayer and meditation.  "Sit ye here," he said to his disciples,  "while I go yonder and pray."  Jesus began to bo sorrowful and  soro troubled, and even said to his  disciples, "My soul is exceedingly  sorrowful, even unto death." Before  this he had talked calmly with them  .of the cup he was about to drink,  *but now, ln truth, he was "clean  forospont, forespent."  Electricity Helps Farmers  Greater Use In Scotland Is Making  Life EtiHlur  Farmers of Scotland are using  electricity to speed growth nnd make  life easier. Nearly 400 are employing  it for milking and ln butter making.  Market gardeners have re<vmtly  found that they can accelerate thc  growth of vegetables by starting  thorn in a hot-bed warmed by electricity. Tho "magical current" is  juat. lining* Irnlrrtfiurod Into hen houses,  lights early in tho evening and morning, deluding tho biddies into believing the day Is longer and thua eaua-  1n������ tb������--m to lay more eggs. Ultraviolet raya producocl from a lamp is  being used o*������ctonslvoly in the roaring ot chicks.  ETTE HOLDiR  IDENICOTEA Cigarette Holde*  duuorb-a* ihe nicotine, pyradhae-y  ammonia ahd resinous and tarr*f  aubntoncft** found In tobacco  atnoke.  Campkto holder with reflllt" ���������bV  91*00   postpaid,   or   from   your  JDruggint or Tobacconist. Tieulvm  wanted everywhere.  NOW OBTAINABLE FROM  Utolit, Glmp-tim Co. -J.lniUuA  .   Vlia 'JT. JCiUott Co. Ijftuttea  Uaa������--M������ i>-"Bi_r fitoro������  Mooacy'o Clear Stor*  ���������fl. Hi. WIseTtolisr  ftaaftlWlortl "Drue Btora*afl  HUuk Mellrtojoli-tt  i ������MA"rjaTK������ WANTBO   -  CHANTI-F,R & GHANTLF,Rr LTD.:.  Canadian Distributors,   -  40 Wellington St. W,  TORONTO, ONT, ���������J\'  ;-.?7iv  ^CEtB   fe*^ JQR^TON,   R ft  >f *H*W,  HIT COLOR  ._. _   a.aajW-; ���������fc.ii  . <ea$ B *f% W S& ; 'SSnal  TRUE ~-S.nd  tb* front of 2  RIT Package*  lor FREE ������opy  ���������7, "Tile A BC  6?     ttSBSS     BBS  Making'- 1*  J������-in A. Huttftti  Co. Ltd.. 46  Caledonia RiS.,  r������rostto.  Ne^ you caii color  lingerie,      shirts,        slip   covers,   etc.,  and ? know that  the c oior will  7 STAY. The new  Instant Kit soaks in .the?  color. That's why you  never have streaks and  spots��������� and why Rit  colors last and last and  laa*  .59   *-l/-vi-/v������ _  ������... . "WW.,**....    HEwl  ?j������F   HelaRssrase***-!  Dissolves !n-rtairt!y^  QCCASiQNAL WiFF  msr wm aaa������* w^bb> ��������� ������v ��������� ij n������aa ��������� a, aaa . aaaa  S33NA EOBB WBBSTBB  Author    of    "Joretta",    "Lipstick  Girl" Etc.  SYNOPSIS  Camilla, Hoyt and Peter Anson,  vofm"**- 0-fi"! in love txistw** secr*>tl'v'  deciding to live their own lives apart  until Peter is able to provide for her.  Peter is a young*, struggling sculptor  trying to win, *& competition for a  scholarship abroad and Camilla is the  adopted daughter of a wealthy family. She is not to Inherit money  when she comes of age and so is  studying commercial art in the hope  of landing an agency Job. Others in  the story are Avis Werth, another  wealthy girl who is trying to win  Peter, Sylvia Todd, Peter's model,  and Gus Matson, bis former room-  rate with whom he has - quarrelled.  After a party at -an exclusive club,  when the rest of the members of the  party go a a cabaret to continue the  gaiety, Peter and Camilla slip off to  the beach by themselves and fail  asleep on the sand. When they awake  it Is earl"- morniner and Avis and  another boy are standing near them.  'This makes it necessary for Camilla  to announce before the party that  she and Peter are married. Camilla  urges Peter to accept some of her  earnings to help Mm along, but Peter  refuses    and    they   ouarrel.      After  4~*mxnr, *?"u     rtoo    mrm\-v,m%    *"*.^*v.      <-**���������-_      ^rS-t-rrMrs  ^>������������~~.*.������.m    ...j.w   ^.^..w    jj\'uj      8������u<c     *aB.iaiaa\j,  Avis Werth calls and persuades Peter  to accept a loan, of $1,000. Peter  and Camilla; are reconciled. ,7 Avis invites, theia to a party,, at which she  introduces Peter to well-known artists  and public men.  ^NowGfl On WSth The Story)  CHAPTER XLV.  ������������������You may as well wish Peter a  bon voyage now," Avis advised  Camilla with bright optimism. The  three were fin his studio viewing the  finished product of his efforts.  "Wait a minute," Peter demanded.  "I haven't entered the exhibit yet,  even." But his own exuberant spirits  betrayed hia secret hope.  The uiimi&eu iiguie, pulsed on its  oval plinth, would be entered in the  national exhibit on the following day.  Camilla's heart swelled with pride  and ached with a wistful anxiety.  Peter's sudden change_pf attitude toward his work, and his spirit of  optimism during the past fortnight,  both puzzled and delighted her.  Previously, he had wavered between contrasting moods of hope* and  despair, ambition and lassitude.  Money had been his difficulty and the  reason for his despondency. But he  hod maintained a cheerful attitude  ever since that, day of their first  quarrel, which had concerned their  finances. Perhaps his chagrin over  it had transformed him permanently,  Camilla thought. Yet she scarcely  believed it, and wondered just what  had happened. Perhaps tho imminence of the exhibit awards sustained him. If that were tho explanation, alio anticipated with dread tho  depth of his. disappointment if he  ���������lost. '���������' ���������"'-���������'  - "And she is stiil a lady without a  name," Peter 7 observed; ''The' committee will have to decide the title  here and now. Any new^idiaas floating around between ybu two -girls ?'**'  They looked at each.'';other, e������*,ch  relttctant to; ?speak first. jfinally,  Avis asked sweetly, "What was that  Suggestion you made the other night;  Camilla?" As if it had been of too  little consequence to remember.  "I don't think I can offer anything  better than 'Eager "Youth'. But Peter  must have thought of something better during these weeks while he haa  worked on it."  "Fact is, I hadn't -thought much  about it until Avis brought up the j*  subject several weeks ago. I thought  her idea was pretty good, and still  do. 'Inspiration'," he repeated  thoughtfully. "She does look rather  inspiring, at that," he grinned.  "Which of us���������the figure or I?"  "Both of you." he bantered.  "Oh, I have a marvelous idea,"  Avis declared suddenly. She was giving a party for Peter that evening  to celebrate the completion of his  work. All her plans, so far, had  worked as smoothly and satisfactorily  as well-oiled machinery, and her con-  ^deBJCe   -i*'-i*a     -rv>f>8 8B8^8mo*   twovY^I-i^        QI,a  was even venturing a little ahead of  her plans, so sure was she of her  victory.  "Why not have a christening and  unveiling of the statue to begin the  party tonight? Everyone will want  to see it, so we'll all come in here for  a nice little -, ceremony and then adjourn to celebrate with whoopee. I'll  get a thin white cloth to drape over  it and���������oh, may I, Peter���������be the mistress of ceremonies, name the statue  and unveil it?" Her manner conveyed that she asked no more humble  XAwrT SLirOil^SLIBE  ::0B  Don't use any old kind of remedy to  keep false teeth inplace-^-use a reliable,  recognised one which dentists preseribo  such as Dr. Werhet's Powder-^the  -largest seller ih the world-^-grips teeth  so secure yet comfortable they feel natural. Positively no slipping or clicking���������  blissful comfort assured, all day long;  Forms a special comfort cushion to protect and sooth gums. No colored, gummy paste-keeps moiith sanitary-breatb  pleasant.   Incxpeneive-���������all druggists.  A Saper-HigH way  landed j  Mra. II. T. Ito-waomo, Athoiw,  .Ont., wrltou, "My baby boy was  troul>1������tl with connt'tmtioi-u I ������avo  Iilm Baby'fi Own Tit-blntf* an <Uri������������t,-  ������d . . . If) afore I lmd ftlvon half tho  box tlto constipation wan righted,"*  By roUovinis oonntipation, liuby'nv  Own Tablets proven t' moro norlaus  liilmontu d������v('loi>iiuc. MudIi ttauiar  to tako Uncut i'iftiu5fMktlii������ l-i������frl'v<������i  n.ncl porfootly itafff for nil littlo folk  from Hit*, -woo babo to children of  Holiool aao.   aOo'puolctttto.  Dr.WJIHamt  l������SG  "Why not?" Peter inquired. What  else could he say? "It's your idea.  Go ahead with it."  "Then you will use my title?" hesi=  tantly.  "Sure. It's all right. Any good  sculpture is inspiring; and if it isn't  that good, the name doesn't matter,  anyway .'7  Avis fluttered across the room.  ���������'You're afdear ������0 let? me V&of ? this,  Peter. "Well, I'll vh&ve to run7 h������me  and get busy. I've several things to  do for tonight. * You carve the name  on right away, so everything will be  ready. I'll bring* the veil over later."  Avis did eve"ything energetically, by  leaps and hunches, as if she were  rushed for time doing* important  .things; while she actually accomplished very little except the satisfaction of her own selfish desires.  "She's a pretty good scout," Peter  observed indulgently, y^hen she had  -gone. "What do ybu think, honey���������  is the name all right?"  "What's the difference Wh������t- I  think?" she asked quietly.  "Plenty!" he looked at her in surprise. "Didn't I consult you about  the name, too?"  Camilla smiled bravely. "But you  gave mine no consideration."  "Sure, I did. Fact is, I don't know  much about it. I just want to use  whatever is best, regardless of whose  it is. So you don't like 'Inspiration' ?"  "It means nothing. As you just  said, it could be applied to any piece  of sculpture. I don't say that 'Eager  Youth* is the best possibility, but at  least It applies to the figure, and  means something. A young girl  standing on tip-toe and drinking  eagerly from the fountain of life  which she holds to her lips in tho  form of a fluted shell. Doesn't that  describe it, exactly? There la some  Imagination in it, anyway. I suppose  hundreds of figures and groups havo  boon named Tnaptratlon'."  "Yeah, maybe thousands," he conceded coolly, "Well, It done, I can't  offend her, now. She's boon mighty  decent to mo in a lot of ways?'  Camilla held tightly to hor words  and emotion*- until she eould escape.  "Then, it'h all settled," -*ho said  lightly, moving toward tho door. "I'll  have to run homo and dress now for  tho party. See you later, dearest,"  and klsacd him goodbye  Alono, sho thought blttorly, how  tmaolioroviH Jove wn,R. It took you to  tho heights of happiness only tb dash  you clown mercilessly and fiendishly  to tho bottomless pit of anguish. Sho  just couldn't understand Feter thoso  dayo.  Wan it Avis who had 00 changed  him ?    True,    he    had    boon    sweet  1 enough to her whenever oho flaw him,  but his attentions' had been more  dutiful than spontaneous, his love  more perfunctory. She may have  imagined that in her resentment toward Avis, however. This matter of  naming his stattie had hurt her immeasurably. Peter's work was such  an intimate part of their love together and their future. It should  represent as much as possible their  combined interests.     *  It seemed to her that since Peter  had not named his own work, he  should have been delighted to give  her that privilege and honor. Of  course, had Avis' suggestion been  superior to her own, she would have  been glad to favor it. As it was���������  well, there was just a heavy weight  ������jl a&Ciiiicba iii jici iica.ii, &S Sue prepared for the evening; She recalled  with a little wry smile what Peter  had said about Avis being mighty  decent to him in a lot of -ways.  How like a man! to give credit in  full measure, pressed down and running over, to some woman whose attentions were an inexcusable   intru-  ���������m  sion, and to dismiss lightly the sacrifices and generous considerations of  the -woman who loved him.  The thought suddenly mocked her  that if Peter were so susceptible to  feminine influences right here in the  same city with her, -what would happen to him for a whole year in Paris  without her? But she dismissed that  thought as instantly as it occurred  to her. She did not doubt for a moment that Peter was loyal and true.  His work abroad, if he had the chance  to go, would absorb all. his time and  ���������thought; and their life together after  that would to*** a "c^ous-eternit"*.  Her mind leaped ahead to plan for  the days' Just before* tiSE; If Peter  should goi away, they. TivouiS Jbave to  crowd all the happiness ?they could  find together into the two intervening weeks. There would be a week of  anxious suspense awaiting announcement of the prize winner. It would  be a difficult time for Peter. She  doubted if he could work at all���������and  he shouldn't. He needed a complete  rest after these strenuous weeks of  work and anxiety.  For the moment, she regretted her  confinement to her own work, but resolved to give Peter every possible  moment which she could spare from  it. Perhaps she could persuade him  to come to the apartment with her  for a week, and Rose would generously go back to her mother's for the  time.  Her own work was well established now, her copy up-to-date and  planned ahead. It promised success,  but only time would prove that. Already, her Tiny Tots, actually were  smiling up at her from the pages of  numerous magazines, waving gleefully at her from signboards along  the highway, peering down from  store shelves whero they cavorted on  the boxes of cereal which they exploited���������just as sho had dreamed  they would be doing when she had  created them on that memorable  night two months before.  She wao proud of her achievement, whatever tho outcome might  be, but she kept to herself the fact  that she was the originator of. the  Tiny Tota who had recently sprung  up everywhere to claim attention.  Only Peter shared her secret, and not  even Rose knew how important tho  work was which her sister did for  the advertising agency.  (To Be Continued)  YOUR LIVER'S MAKli"  YOU FEEL OUT OF SQITS  Wako un you** Liycf^Bilo  ~-No Cnlonriel tieeil-f-il  Whan you feel Mua, denrfiMivl, ���������j'Tiir on tin  world, that's your liver wliloh laii't pouting ttw  dally two pound* ol llciuid blla into your bow������l������.  Dljo:������it'nri and e'imlntvt'oH Ara being* rioworl  up, food le eooumuUtlna and deouylntf Ineld*  you Mid maklne; you {*el wt*������toh������d.  *������1v*bj iicmol-iuovoMJ llku Bulta. oil, mineral  water, Uxrttlve ottndy or chewing cum, or  ���������wwiatbaiictt. don'* ao far eiiouali.      t   ,   v. _  You need a liver etlmulanc,. G**t������**p Llltl������  *Uv������ Ml* le the beat ono. flBfa. "*������w������*>ly voa*-  table. Sure, Aek for tliem by nnme. nefua*  eubetltutw, atte. kt all diueal������te. $������  U.S. Government Receives Plans For  Coast To Coast Route  An engineer's idea of the? "superhighway" of the future was envisioned by the Pittsburg chamber7 of commerce as it submitted plans with the  federal public works administration  for such a traruscontinerital route,  Advocates estimate the approximate cost of the 3,000-mile roadway  between $300,000,000 and $400,000,-  000, which would be borne by the  government. Tolls and other mileage charges would make the project  self-liquidating and self-sustaining.  Congested cities in its cross-country stretch would be eliminated as  the proposed high-speed, non-stop  thoroughfare would have no intersecting lanes, but ingress and egress  by ramps only, and would be 90 feet  wide with different lanes for varied  speeds.  States traversed undei' the preliminary plan would be New York, New  Jersey, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana,  Illinois, Missouri, or Nebraska, Colorado or Wyoming, Utah, Nevada  and California.  In their resolution favoring the  project, chamber directors stated it  would provide a needed main 'artery  for transcontinental trance and furnish employment.  r-ij-Li ���������mn-"n������"*-."rjB   ni  ACUTE ACIDITY  There can surely be no doubt about  the effectiveness of a remedy for  acidity that can give such permanent  relief as in this woman's case:���������  "I suffered for many years froin  acidity in various forms," she writes.  "At last it became so acute that  every morningl woke with a gnawing pain and a great depression of  spirits." I tried Kruschen Salts, and  the effect was magical. The pain  subsided and the depression lifted  like a cloud. I have taken the daily  dos������s of. Kruschen ever since. That  was about five years ago, and the  Kruschen does not lose its effect."���������-  (Miss) B. M. K.  Kruschen is so effective with  acidity because it neutralises acid,  takes all the torment out of it, and  gently expels it from the system.  And by stimulating your organs of  elimination to perfect regular action,  Kruschen -will prevent this harmful  acid frcm even accumulating again.  After that you'll experience no more  misery after meals.  Little Helps Fer This Week  Tribute To King George  Empire Fortunate   In  Having  Wise  Man "For Sovereign  It is 24 years since King George  ascended the throne of his illustrious  ancestors, and thus Their Majesties  are entering upon their silver jubilee  year. It is to be marked, at its end,  by Empire-wide ceremonies in keeping with so important an anniversary  in our widespread affairs.  For many reasons the people of  the ""frnTiirp win rejoice with their  King and Queen in this anniversary  year. There is much reason for congratulation in the fact that in the  extraordinary events since . 1910 the  Sovereign was a man so wise, so  j-u".sT������tsbl'* so much opposed to -**"f-*-iTy  and pretence, so thorough!-*0, 3. ^yp-B-*  of the people. When we consider for  a? moment the "'caiastrbphes which  would have "been inevitable, the rrvis-  ery? of millions, if the King in these  decades had been another sort of  King, we realize something of what  the Empire has been saved by the  shrewed, simple, kindly, dignified  family at Buckingham. Palace.���������Ottawa Journal.  "I have finished the work which  Thou gavest me to do."   John 17:4.  He who God's will has borne and  done,  And His own restless longings  stilled;  What else he does or has foregone,  His mission he has "well fulfilled.  Cheered by the presence of God a  will do at each moment without  anxiety and according to the  strength He has given me, the work  that His Providence assigns me. I  will leave the rest without concern,  it is not my affair. I ought to consider the duty to which I am called  each day as the work God has given  me to do, and to apply myself to it  in a manner worthy of His glory,  that is to say, with exactness and  in peace. I must neglect nothing.���������  Penelon.  Xt      10      8JJ.y      8J.U8.y V>J.B.B?Ul,**UGi3 I.U uw  what thou wouldst not, thy duty too  to leave undone what thou wouldst  do.���������Thomas A. 2S"empi3.  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST   By Aline Michaelis���������-  A MOTHER  How can a mother ever find  Through    toil-filled     days,     through  hours of stress,  So many ways of being kind,  So many moods of tenderness?  Life, sometimes, is a lonely thing,  Bare   of   beauty   and    drained,   of  dreams;  How can a mother always bring  Shining hope back and faith's white  gleams ?  Wild regrets   like  grim  ghosts  will  rise,  Threatening all of the years ahead;  Who but a mother  can  check  vain  sighs  And show how futile  are  tears we  shed?  Failure and folly may   trouble   each  breast;  How can a mother's clear eyes see  All of tho virtues it once possessed  Bloom ln the heart, us it used to be?  Attempt To Steal Relic  _   - ''v...'"- ". -��������� .7.- .   ���������; ' - "*;..-.     a*  Watchman Saves Sacred Garment  Said To Be Christ's Tunic  A daring attempt to steal a sacred  relic reputed to be Christ's tunic was  foiled by a watchman at Argenteuil,  France.  The watchman repulsed intruders  after they had wounded him in the  head. The tunic belongs to the  Argenteuil Basilica, where it has  been guarded since the 12th century.  Since Easter, the relic has been  publicly shown and hundreds of cripples and invalids have been brought  into the Basilica daily seeking miraculous cures. The tunic supposedly  was woven by the Virgin Mary.  It is purple, a seamless shirt spotted with blood and showing: marks  of the Cross diagonally across tho  back.  "The attack was very mysterious,"  Canon IjouIs Breton said, "but public  exposure of tho tunic may have  tempted Some international bandit or  maniac to steal it."  In Pennsylvania, a man has tho  privilege of marrying his grandmother.  Will Come In Time  Law To Compel Traffic To Stop At  ItMlw-iny Crossings  ESvery little while, some advocate  arises to suggest a law making it  compulsory for all motor vehicles to  come to a dead stop before crossing  railway tracks. Motor buses now  voluntarily comply with ouch a regulation; but tho general public scorn  fo. 'iiiin'c th*>"���������"' n.ro ������������fc** ".������*������ their "W*"*  cars than thoy aro in buaos���������for  what roaaon wo do not know, tor  busos aro usually controlled* by tho  mast experienced drivers���������and In addition to thin thoy foar that ouch a  law would slow up traffic and cauuo  congestion. Some day wo will havo  much a law.  improve .  POO������ FLTIVOB^/  ftringo bettor, caDlor, cheaper  rooklncf. Conflncff odors. Hoidie  full flavours of meats, ������������n ������������������  veKctabloB. Imo-j-pennlvo, much  ���������sheet can bo uned over ana  over. All dcaloru, or write  direct to  tV THiiUs'   SJ���������*���������������,S������--'"*i���������W     ���������"M**y*"K"!r!-  FULL SOSPEL  TABERNACLE  pENTmGOSTAL.  REV, F. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  ������UN������2&Y. dlltve 3  ARROW CREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 p.m  Sunday School.   8 p.m., Church.  CRESTON���������11.00 a.m., Sunday Scbod  and Bible Class. 12.00 a.m.. Morning  worship, 7.30 p.m., subject, "Elisha's  Last Act and Word."  MID-WEEK SERVICES  Friday, 8.00 p.m.  Local  Tuesday and  THF RUIIRfiH WITH 4 WCirr^*  ������!������������������       wmmmw* !������������������������������      *V  ������  w   atl������     aTi������      ������fr  "������a^V U ****** ������������ ���������  iinuci  WVIB1B.B  W". Liphardt was a Wednesday visitor  with friends at Cranbrook.  Doug. Corrie was renewing acquaintances in Cranbrook on Friday.  FOR SALE���������Piano, in first class shape.  Apply Mrs. P. Henstridge, Box 122.  Creston.  HAY FOR SALE ���������Four acres standing  alfalfa, ready in a few days. J.G.Connell,  Phone 51T.  Birth���������At Crreston Valley hospital,  May 27th, to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur S,  Reed, a son.  ������-..A.m, a.A.a.a,,  ���������������- ^-Aif ---** -*t- ��������� --"*-  Bone in  a  fsw  MiRu4flo  100"  Thanks to the famous General  CHHilliU dUrCIt HfSlIJUUII  Let us demonstrate this  G-E Washer in fast time.  Six-blade Super Agitator  is the last word in efficiency.  Prevents tangling or "braiding" of clothes.  See also the free-roiiing  Safety Wringer, and other  important features.  Prices are low and you  can buy on Easy Terms.  TYPEWRITER FOR SALE���������Corona  good ss new, $36 cash. Can be seen at  Review office.  CAR FOR SALE���������Ford sedan. 1927  model, good condition, rubber good. W.  A. Spot-fwood, Erickson.  7 i&r. and Mrs. M. St.Denis of Canal  Flats ^were weekend visitors with Mr.  and Mrs. Ai Lovestrom.  CAR   FOR  Chevrolet no  Mrs. W. K  "���������"T*"* "*������*��������� Ww *A  SALE���������Good used car,  reasonable offer refused.  Creaton.  visitors at the meeting at Windermere on  Saturday night.  Although the Intermediate baseball  club bad a good sale of tickets the number of players out for their bridge on  tFriday|Jiigbt was rather smaH. The  high score prizes were captured by Mrs.  S A-i Speers *������Lnd Lewis Littlejohn, *nd  the consolation   honors  went   to   Miss  mmmmmSM uuujr AcavB vir6F������ai\* v/imgus.      j\ Very  fine Ivnch was srrved after cards.  Creston     Loyal Orange    Benevolent  Assoc'asion bad the official visit on Monday night from Mrs. Finlay of Vancouver,  grand mistress of the order in British  Columbia. There was s good turnout cf  members with Mr?. E. J. Downes, W. M ,  in charge. After lodge proceedings all  adjourned to tbe home of Mrs. J. P.  Johnston where lunch was served and an  hour of sociability was much enjoyed.  West Kootenai/ Power & Light Go. Ltd.  GAMY0H STREET      CRESTON,    B.C.  nnnur    nn  rnunc oo  v i H0. w*\> ���������W'W'V-'W  'vv^'y^'^1 ���������  'WW 'WW  ���������mmm~mm^m  "W"v������r" v "v w'bt-v  .    A. A. &X. a8..������i%.tl A.. A.m.^m~A   Jt,,A.,A    ft iftinAi  ������  .  ft-  a>  k  A  >  A  w  V  '*������  ft  *  ���������>  *  *  k  \  t  *  .m.A.A.rx-.A.A.  ,.mmm.m,.rf%i  A.AmmmJAaAX.&m4AmAmmaA  THS FRIENDLY STORE  ���������  ������  >  BUSINESS SS SERVICE  We carry a complete stock of pure food lines and aim to price  everything fairly to everybody every day.  MIRACLE WHIP SALAD DRESSING, Kraft's  8 oz. size, jar     $ .16  CHOCOLA TE, Bakers, rs. per cake       24  SOAP, Pearl, 6 for                             .22  BAKING POWDER, Blue Ribbon, 3 lb. tin .59  COCOA, Cowan's, per tix    .14  W& OBL.IVER  Oresion Vaiiey Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  **���������  MM.^^^n9my^^wy.^^^|^^^^%^y^p^.  ���������vai'if^'f  ���������wr-^^'W ww-wiw-ww-^  ^Jil'Sa'****'*^  FOR REAL VALUES IN  ri  I  N  I   *3  see our new goods recently opened up, from  the Wabasso factory,  New Patterns, New Colorings  at Attractive Prices.  36 inches wide, at 20c. per yard.  Better quality at 25c.  Guaranteed fast colors.  HWOADCLOTH  in SUMnch widths jn oolorR  at 22c. and 25c.  WABASSO SHEETS, full size.  WABASSO PILLOW SLIPS at 25c. each.  _ Miss H. McClure of Nelson spent the  Empire Day weekend in Creston, a guest  of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cook.  _ fishing in aU local streams, except  Smmmit Creek, opens today. Summit  Creek is closed until July lst.  Mrs. M. Young and gJanddaughtor.  Miss Margaret Miller, are on a visit with  Cranbrook friends this week.  FOR SALE���������Solid oak dining room  suite, leather upholstered, bargain,  Mrs. F. H. Jackson. Phone 81M.  RESIDENCE FOR SALE���������S-room  houRe with bath. Apply Mrs. L. C. McFarland. Victoria Avenue. Creston.  COW FOR" SALE-Jersey-Holstein  eow- due to freshen June 20th third  calf.   A. W. Sinclair,"Camp lister!  Creston and District Women's Institute June meeting is at the home of Mrs.  Jas. Cook at 3 p. m., Friday, June 8th.  _Mrs. W.H. Crawford got back on  Thursday from a mointh's visit with her  daughter,   Mrs. Chas. Perry, at Golden.  The King's Birthday falls on Sunrday  (june or**) tnis "year art? will be observed  on Monday by the bank and postoffice.  McCormick Deering farm machinery.  Mowers. Hay Rakes and all harvesting  machinery. V. M. Vasseur, agent, Creston.  LAND FOR SALE���������20 acres improved  land, all under irrigation,.crop included  if sold before harvest. E. Nouguir,  Canyon. ,  Arthur Nichols, who is attending bus  iness college in Nelson, was a weekend  visitor with his    parents, Mr. and   Mrs.  Geo. Nichols.    *  In the softball tournament at Yahk on  Thursday th-? Creston Wildcats lost oat  in the final game of the series to Kitchener by the narrow margin o 9 8.  FOR SALE���������Light delivery Star  truck, 1926 model, in first-class condition  with good rubber, and 1934 license. No  reasonable offer refused. Bert Boffey,  Ceeston.  Rev. J. E. Barnes, superintendent of  Pentecostal work in B C, is expected to  pay Creston tabernacle a visit in June,  en route to Kimberley for a revival campaign and convention.  Vice-principal O. Sostad, and the students in Grade 9 at Creston high school  when he commenced teaching here, -were  picniceru at Destiny Bay on Empire Day.  About 25 enjoyed the outing.  Due to Coun. C. Murrell being out of  town on Saturday the special meeting of  the council called for that afternoon had  to be cancelled. The curfew by-law was  to have been considered at this meeting.  ..: C. H. Robinson of Nelson, Kootenay-  Boundary fishery inspector, was here on  an official visit last week, and during his  stay 40.000 eyed eggs of cutthro t trout  were deposited in Goat River above the  canyon.  FT    ^"*"-'-r..-.V.    *"* '���������b -b-b    ������- --   -* J-B- .   ���������'   . "  **���������  w. iiit.ii, w r. iiiniui.'er ui outs hjk*"--  lature for Vancouver East, addressed a  well attended meeting in the United  Church basement on Tuesday evening.  The chair was occupied by John Murrell,  president of Creston C.C.F.club.  Col. Mallandaine was a weekend visitor at Nelson, and wasCreston's represeht-  itive at the banquet tendered L. A.  Campbell, vice-president ann genera  manager of West Kootenay Power &  Light Company, Limited, by Nelson  board of Trade Saturday evening.  At tho Kootenay-Boundary scnools'  tl������F.k nitipt ������* Cranbrtok on Saturday  Wilfred LaBelle of Creston scored third  in the junior 100 yard** dash and was second m t e 220 yards sprint for- juniors.  The contestants from Creston Valley  collected 18 points, as compared with one  point at tho meet at Kimberley two years  ago.  C. F. Hayes got back on Monday from  Golden and Windermere, at both of which  points he attended Masonic Lodge mf*et  ,"B!Lth������ occasion being the official visit  of R. W. Bro. F. S. Ryckman, district  deputy grand master for East Kootenay  There waa a very large, attendance of  .Q  ���������  ���������  A.L. &W.  BEAVER BRAND  Superior. Quality Wet  Trout Flies  Finest quality Wool bodies, selected gut, English Bronzed Sproat  Hooks, Full dressed and true to  name. Six Flies on perforated card.  Supplied on Hook size 6, 8, and 10  in the following patterns:  _ Black Gnat; Brown Hackle,  Ked Body; Brown Hackle, rea-  cock; Butcher; Coachman; Cow-  dung, Durham Ranger, Dusty  Miller, Grey Hackle, Green Drake;  Jock Scott. March Brown. Par  Belle, Professor. Queen of Waters,  Royal Coachman, Silver Doctor,  Wickham's Fancy���������  per Dozen, 60c.  Dry Flies        Nature Flies  Va MAWSON  CRESTON  .a  De Laval  _*kA    mJtf^mxt&m&jmt- f*+a������i  my****** . ~r ****" ***m m*** *t*   *******>****���������**   Aamww*-****1  Priced Separator  We have in stock and wiii be  pleased to show you the  No. 3���������three Cots) size  No. 10���������for  larger herds  The DeLavalf is simple and  durable in contruction and  efficient in operation.  SEPARATOR GIL  Pints and Half-Gallons.  Milk Paihm Milk Bottles  Milk Bottle Caps  Brushes  vj������ SiH.cio.iir  Greston Hardware  m  i    SATURDAY-MONDAY  corn a i ^  Ol    l-'VinL^  1    V  i   5  001  Wdqdeni waxes  rega Dollar Size, each  ��������� i  .32  MARMALADE. C & B. 12 oz.. jar  Little Chip.  .23  |    RELESH, C & B, 24 oz., jars, each.     .39     |  |     GRAHAM WAFERS, 16 oz. 2 pkgs        .45  %     With Honey.    Cello wrapped.  |     BEETS, Choice, 2's, 2 tins.  39  .#  * Royal City.  1 FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES  2  ������  ���������I  i  -s  s  1  ->������������������  %  i  I  I  I  s  PHONE SO  S  *\ ia m\ ii um u m\ i  An4ia*aV������'fc fc.ifci. ��������� Skm\Am\ m������k* mWrn  mm\.^.,m\.^m*\4li1mmk*m . i\*tm\ HA������aA>A>4iA������A<iB*������^*#^'^-'fc'^������-^-^*''^>lt  HEMSTITCHED SLIPS, fine quality,  suitiil>Ie for Ennln'oiideriiig. al 40c,  tt  TENNIS SHOES.  Slazenger Tennis Balls, 50cm  THE LODGE"  KUSKANOOK  ^'���������ODucTorc  ! l^Al������OR.Vl*P j  Announcement!  ANMwrMrwmMa  Mrs. BO LIN  igmo  E7APORATED1  HljLK  and  let  9W  us fill your  GHOlifBlLS  COIVIPANY   LTD.  ^mmMi" '������������������"'������������������i*������(b*^?,'*''"������bb<1b^^  ,������J   ��������� ..     V* ..... ������. . a  Parties Catered to.  m I LiiNIJUN  I CAu  "Come out and see  tee some time.'*  cordially   invites the ladies of the  town  district to   meet her at our store on  Monday anil Tuesday, June 4 5  when   she    will   be    demonstrating  Nas tie's Evaporated and Condensed  Milk,    Free    Coffee              .  ���������BBBBaiaMaaaMMMMMaaaBaBaaliaKna.  will be served. Bring  the children to see  the N oh tie's Mechanical Cow. They will  enjoy it,  WWlOOUCTorDBiTISII COIUM".'*!  V*m*i HlJB BkW/    A   aQaf9^U9   \\m\w\  * mooocror nmrisii cotuMtHAH  HESTLt'SI  '    MBIBIBBB*1    '.  |EVAPORATED|  ^^kt    ***}    **M    "*""**  . B)   J*, J*,   JSjl _.  **ttaEwim&l���������  1EVAPOKATED  8  4  <  I  S. A. SPEERS  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  m^m^m^m^m+m^m^rm^m^m^mW'y'W"*WrwWr',mr* |,������y������V*1l"y*'r*'8l"V'r*,r,"������'",rw8',*-8"


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