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Creston Review Jul 17, 1931

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 /',;    ;���������,.     ,   .   ''������������������'--' '~"'J '-���������"-���������'"   --"-'���������     ''    ���������1.'"    >''^--'V---'*^|-'->-'^^-^���������~fc^W^U1i_.  _r_>..     WTTT  ��������� Wto.     _C].____XXX.  _Si_ttsc. nrv_vr  \yJ_t-J__iO JL KJJ.S .  B.  _n  TTT_ tTl A V  X* __-���������&. __.&_r .������"3. JL ������  JULY  -i _���������  & <_pO__  No._ 37  $8,550 Required  FinanceSchool  I    _.__  I_������09  TI-----   f ___.#��������� V__.__ _**__������  Third Room to be Added High  School���������New Labratory Provided���������No  Salary  Increases.  The most of the best for the least  money, in the way of education, was the  very agreeable surprize handed out to the  ratepayers cf Creston school district at  the annual meeting on Saturday night  at the schoolhouse, _ieh attracted an  unusually representative attendance,  and was presided over by Fred Lewis.  $8550 is all that is required to finance the high and public school this,  year, aa compared with about $9400 a  year ago_ and along with the substantial  cut in required revenue, the trustees are  to add another teacher and another rcom  to the high school, equip the extra room,  and remodel and equip the hallway at  the west side of the schoolroom for an  adequate labratory for high school work-  Mrs. (Dr.) Henderson, who has been  on the board for the past six years, was  unanimously re-elected for a three-year  term, and with Geo. Nickel and Jas.  Cook, will constitute the trustee board  for the coming year. J. W. Hamilton  was the unanimous choice for auditor.  'No raises in teachers* salaries are given,  but the bonus of $100 given Pi  Marriott will be continued.  With the increase in the high school  staff it will be possible for Creston to  take care of all outside students who  wish to attend this year, and it is predicted that the fSO fee frein sn. expected  outside, attendanceof 25 will just about  cover the extra Vc%t of the additional  high  school   accommodation,  which  year the present pne-room high school  and two rooms in the present central  school fetti!di__'* i?Ill be utilised ������?_. ths  high school work.  For this year the salary schedule will  be as follows: High school���������Principal,  $2000; first assistant, $1600; second  ass-stsnt,$i4C0. Public school: Principal, $1600; Division 2, $1200;  Division 8, $1350; Divisions 4 and 5,  $1000; Division 6, $1100. The janitor  will get $900. and the fuel hi!! is expected  to be about $400.  Before adjournment the district was  complimented on at last getting a staff  that took an active part in developing  athletics among tbe scholars, and it was  _----__-___rf* ___������_   __���������_.���������__#��������� ?���������.  -BAAt _������? __<_��������� *__*_.    viAm    V_.or._i.  m������-%*%m^mA^^mrm^'m^   mjAAmmmm   m*4   >7VVUt.Ug    *.___-__      uv mw       ^m-mmt^mm  school teacher that one with some  musical ability be given the preference,  all other things being equal. Tbe retiring board was also accorded a hearty  vote of thanks for services so capably  rendered.  Keruses  Damage Claim  Council Oecides 3S_ot Liable for  Hospital and Doctor's Bill in  Sidewalk Mishap���������$1,003 June  Accounts Passed for Payment  , Ail members were in attendance  at the July session of the village  _*v_v_rt*  T"i_B___  considerable  some weeks ago, was thoroughly  discussed and the clerk instructed  tp notify Mrs. Gonnatty that the  council will not assume any.'responsibility fori:hese accounts as  they do not consider the village  ������������������������_ _ ���������.  _ia_>_e.  EJirSh���������On July 12th_ to Mr. and -Mrs  H. S. Sparrow, a daughter.  "AtTi  n___ via 1  %.f_M_4. _._*������*���������   JLVJL ������_U- XfmMmjl uoc  ���������_������.*.        ~*  Alberta,    is  vacation here,  Fred Powers  spending  and   is a  a  two   weeks'  guest  of   Mrs.  vO<_.������___- <f_- j81Q._f_  IS  -iS_iifc.i*i---'-������*SC_  ��������� -;' '-The :*in_sie^v^  criticism on^t%<6 ;;:seore^"; ^thsi^pupife pf  rather tender years were in the habit of  smoking. The smoking appears to have  been off the school grounds and outside  school hours, in which case tbe trustees  claimed the teachers had no jurisdiction.  To the charge that some of the girls bad  been attending class in "shorts." "the  trustees answere<T this was at the time of  the track meet, and that as soon as it  was brought to the attention of the  teachers the abbreviated costumes bad'  disappeared.  Quite a little storm blew up in connection with the varied negotiations that  have taken place in connection witb  consolidated public and high schools.  Some of those present contended that  the Creston school district ratepayers  should be consulted before the trustees  presumed to talk business of this sort,  and a motion providing that the ratepayers be called together before any  further negotiations were conducted was  submitted the meeting but was rather  overwhelmingly defeated.  The auditor's recommendation that in  future there should be evidence of closer  checking on invoices for fuel and other  supplies provoked some diBcusBion,  particularly on the matter of supplies, as  it was felt the annual cost of the latter  appeared excessive.  Trustee Jas. Cook submitted the  trustees report in which it was disclosed  that at the end of Juno, 1980, the public  school bad an enrollment of 171 pupils.  At the end of June, 1081, the enrollment  was 231, nnd there was evidence that at  the commencement of the term in gop*-  tember there would be between 26 and  SO new beginners.  Mr. Cook reported that the year had  passed without any teacher troublo, that  discipline throughout had been good.  The acre purchased for a high Bchool  ground had been cleared. All arronra in  high school fees had been collected, and  all current year's fees paid. Trustee  Nickel read the roport oi j_m.ptK.tor D-  Long on the conduct of tho high school,  which spolco In complimentary t6?ma of  tho staff, particularly that of tho  pripcipql, F. P. Lovira. Mr. DoLong  advised that none too much optimism  ohauld prevail as to this year's high  school results, as the staff of 1920-80  was below par.  In providing the third room for tho  high fldbool it Is ngrconblo to the department that a room be fitted up In tho  bnwmenVintowbiflh'Divft.ion' $ o'f th������  public school will bo (shifted, and for this  Mr. and Mrs. A. Andreason of -Pot-  lachj Idaho, arrived on Sunday on a  couple of weeks' holiday visit with the  latter's parents, Col. and Mrs. Fred  Lister.  Mrs. W. G. Mitchell and two children  of Victoria, who bave been visiting with  Mra. Fred Powers, has returned to  Erickson.  Miss Hazel Hobden left at the end of  the toooIt ������qt������ Cranbrook- where she will  spend the nest few weeks with her  sister, Mrs Sam Whittaker.  Mts.-_D. J. McKee has just returned  lier sasts^i at^ Kimbe^ey.  Lister T_ading _s'-Supply'..Qoropanj? are  this week bousing: a carload of the :W^11  known Ogilvie four and miilfeeds. f  W. E. Rotzoll cf Fife is _ visitor here,  at pres-nt at the former Ashton ranch j.  whicb he purchased sometime ago.'  Mrs S. Fraser and daughter, Mildred,  of Erickson, were weekend guests of Mr.  and Mrs. F. Baker.  Rev. C. Baase of Creston was here for  Lutheran Church service on Sunday  afternoon.  F. B. Pearce of Nelson, a former  principal of Lister school, with his son,  Peter, spent a couple of ds,ys here at the  end of the week, guests of Mr. and Mrs.  A. W. Sinclair.  Seven ratepayers were out for the  annual school meeting of the Huseroft  district on Saturday night at the school-  house, with J. A- Hobden occupying the  chair Reno House was named trustee  to succeed Albert Tedford, who recently  moved to Canyon. Mrs. Chas. Huseroft  was re-elected auditor, and this year's  board will be compoBec of John Huseroft, Harry Helme and R. House. $200  was voted to finance the distract the  coming twelve montds, which is just half  the amount voted a year ago.  rtiaiii business was transacted, including a decision to purchase a motor truck which will be  reconstructed lor the use of the  fire . brigade. | Reeve Jackson  presided.  Amongst the correspondence  was a letter from the Agricultural Association asking for a  donation for the 1931 fall fai*,  and it was decided to make the  usual grant of $100.  There was a. letter from the  department giving the council a  lease on whatever land they may  require for a dumping ground,  which will be located along the  K.V., south of jtfae old trestle and  in the vicinity of the former  Great Northern section house.  Mrs. Morrow was given the  necessary permit for the erection  of a residence north of the Edmondson residence. Goat Mountain.. Waterworks Company will  ne reminded of their assurance,  given earlier in the year, of  putting in a S^^lypipey to serve  :tiie^_el__f^  Thereteve was Kamieaua committee ������������������������������������? of''���������';.one to airshge, if  possible, for the installation of a  telephone to serve the town ball,  and which will be placed in the  firehall, Sam Steenstrup was  given the necessary authority to  issue burning permits within the  village limits.  Provided Creston Motors puts  a secondhand auto truck in  satisfactory running order the  council approved of purchasing it  for additional fire brigade equipment. The whole council will  act as purchasing committee.  Pour tons was fixed as the  maximum' weight of loads that  may be legally hauled over any of  the village bridges.  The claim of Mrs. Connatty  for $297 to pay hospital and  doctor bills in connection with  injuries she sustained through  tripping over a loose plank in the  sidewalk    on   Victoria   Avenue  Accounts passed for payment  totalled $1,003. Of this amount  $565 was the annua.! payment of  principal and interest on the  purchase price of the fall fair  grounds. The village has still  one more payment to make on  this property.  The clerk was also authorized  to write  the   minister   of lands  cmv-5i__j5  ���������___:   _lT j. '  m_c._  tuet_    LB>     i.\\J  evidence pf work commencing at  Goat River canyon as provided  for in the certificate of approval  institute Names  New Director  Mrs. R. Stevens Fills Vacancy���������  Becomes Secretary Also���������To  Have Grandmothers' Tea-  Practical Committee   Reports  of pians given Suutk  Kootenay  Water Power Company at the  first of the year, and asking that  action be taken in the matter in  the interests of the village.  ^Z^^Mmm^^^ :.pa*_icuS ���������. rly  ��������� ___ !_____������������������ ___���������*' _r_-VI ____������__������..#���������   an/rfnAw #____' ___*__Vri# '-' .;.���������-'.-���������     ----���������...-������.   -���������...������������������       ������������������    -��������� - ���������   .   -. - ��������� ��������� Y - L ���������������������������."_  There were also seven in attendance at  the annual meeting of the ratepayers of  Lister school district on Saturday night,  over which R, T. Millner presided, and  A. R. F. Bernard was elected to succeed  himsdlf as trustee for u three-year term,  and with Mrs. Fred Powers and John  Bird will constitute thc trustee board for  this year. R. Stevens was chosen  auditor to succeed Mrs. Yerbury. $B60  was voted to carry on educational affairs  tMa ytiir, $70 Ichh than as y������ar aigo... A  letter was read from the minister of  oduca ion stating that he was taking up  with tho mini., tor -flnndii the mai:tqr  of making school taxfea apply to nil tho  landowners, and waa hopeful o_ a  satisfactory solution.  ���������r_l09   _9   -7 _yg mWSmW mWmWsfmt   -  Birth���������At tbe Genera! Hospital,  Kimberley, on July 12th, to Mr. and  Mrs. T. M. Anderson, a son, William  Tkomas.  Mr. and Mrs. ... A. Pease, who have  been at CLoverdale for almost the past  four months, are spending a couple of  weeks witb their so , Clarence, at  Princeton, on their return home.  152. crates of raspberries were shipped  from the Smitb Orossin** deT^ot on Tuesday, along -with a "cenple of crates of  cherries This is i%e biggest single  day's shipping at that point in the past  Routine business occupied most of the  time at the July session of Creston "and  District/ Women's Institute on Friday  afternoon, which attracted a splendid  turnout, and was in charge cf the  president, Mrs. C. F. Hayes.  Correspondence was very light. Miss  IDdith Crawford^ who resigned last  month as secretary, tendered her resignation as director, and it was accepted,  the meeting electing Mrs. R. Stevens by  acclamation to fill both positions for tbe  balance of the year A hearty vote of  thanks for services rendered was  tendered Miss Crawford.  Mrs. Mallandaine, who is at the head  of a special committee, reported that up  till the time of meeting the one cent  bounty had been paid on 341 gopher  tails and advised that the work was just  nicely    getting   under   way    $10 was  w*_r������4-._-i.__     _-_r_   ������-v%y_wfr   ���������ft*������_*_    A*ti-Wk������W*.*������A     *D__.        m*\%  WVG .4    %*\0   AZXXSmZ**-   %U40   *-rfkfJW_.-LD'<G     *AO       bU  are  paid  spot   cash  as   the   tails  brought in.  For tbe Hosp tal commit Lee Mrs. Jas.  Cook reported donations of various  kinds for the institution and asked that  members and all others interested have  in mind the usual shower of jams, jellies,  etc., when doing the season's supply of  canning and preserves. The shower will  be held later in   r: e season.  On Institute Work and Methods Mrs.  rkMra  are  ���������w-_      +"**������������������*���������*������.���������*     _-_! _������.  i_>. KJ x .en astteu  _.! A.  liUHt.  V-iisi   cibuuu  -i_������-.  o_  Hnue for at least another teH day*.  : ''C:'"������'"'"'' '���������'   J'.'.    *' -'  ''Y"    .Y Yl'-^: irLg-i: '  A cnange was maae in the person  the sebifcol board at the sthmakl -Meeting  on Saturday night at the schoolhouse,  when Guy Constable was chosen to  succeed John R. Miller for the three  year term, and E. Ostrensky was elected  auditor to replace Mr. Constable, who  has held the latter position for about 20  years $400 was voted for financing the  school this year.  given by the institute of having a baby  clinic.   She also asked that tbe executive  do their,!_ est to have more demonstrat  or  ________ .������   ���������_t������! -  i^yvtb ;Wui  .t.oa'.-  in methods  This  cooking  and  canning,  be passed   oa  to   the  home   economics   for  CANOE FOR SAL1_���������Cnnvmi ennoo,  coat $60: will sell, for _$26t in Rood  nhnpo. C. C. French (Wcs. Cro.tcm),  CreBton P.O.  RANCH FOR SALE~������l-ncroB orchard property about ono mile from  Croaton. Planted to strawberries, tree  fruits and alfalfa. Now five-room houso.  Will sell wholo property or qyub-dlvldo In  lp ocra tracts. Mm. F. G. Cmkwrifchb,  Cronton. .  GRAND THEATRE  17 "18  You'll gasp and roar when  you see and hear  Harold Lloyd  m  Laughs and thrills novor came  so screamingy, fast in even  uSpeody," * 'Safety Last/' or  "Welcome Danger," There  is enough annusomont material in this newest Lloyd  to make two of the customary Lloyd riots.  | Goiw&Sy*     Metrotome, News  Miss D. Hild of Kimberley is a visitor  here this week, & guest of Miss D>  Payette.  Mrs. and Miss E. Towson, Mrs. R.  Andestad     and   E.   Hulme  were  aut:  visitors at Btnners Ferry last week.  Mr. and Mrs.  P.  Andestad,  Miss H.  Andestad ahd O. Of ner were auto visitors  to Nelson last week. .  Geo. Mclnnis waa a business visitor  at Nelson a few days last week.  Jim Haskell of Coutts, Alberta, is a  vi-itor here, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  "Hackett.  Mr. and Mra. Desireau wore at Nelson  last wef k on a visit to their son who is  a hospital patient in that city.  Jim Gelette of Nelson is a Wynndel  visitor,    guest   of  his  sistor,   Mrs.   S.  Benedetti.  Mrs. Redpnth of Nelson was a Sunday  visitor with Mr, and Mrs. G. Melnt)is.  O. Of ner has left for Fort Steel������ on a  visit with his father, who 3s employed  there.  MifisL Williams, who has been teaching school at Wilfred, Snsk... is homo  on  4% holiday visit with hor paraikfrj.  Rev. T. Scott, Anglican rector at  Creston, will bo bore for the usual  monthly service on Sunday at 8 p.m_.  Watch tho Review next week for a list  ot! tho awards to be made at the  Wynndel fall fair in tho needlework and  canned goo da clncoco. '  Th������ annual mootl n g of tho ratepayers  of Wynndel school district was held ' in  tho halt on Saturday evening with E. A.  Hackett In tlio choir. Tho minutes* of  previous meeting and financial statement  woro presented and adopted. Tho  annual appropriation of $1700* waa  grnnlwd nnd Hw.tiro. wnn p������ri������w'l niktboi'-  .3 log truatcca ta place a auitablo part ol  committee  action.' ",..,  For the. Cemetery Committee, Mrs A  E.    French    reported    that    Creston  Cemetery    Company     directors     had  advised   that   they   were  prepared   to  spend up to $25 on betternients at the  burying    ground,   and   Mrs.   French's  proposal that the  money  be  spent   in  extending the  water   pipe  to  a  more  central  location was   concurred  in   by  the    meeting,   and   she   will  ask the  company to spend the money on this  work. "  $6 was voted to be sent the Solarium  an Vancouver Island to be applied on  tbe pledge of the Wynndejl Institute  wnich is helping defray the cost of a  Wynndel child taking treatment, there.  It was also agreed that the annual  grandmothers' tea will be held at a later  date.  Votes of thanks were accorded W. G.  Littlejohn and Jas. Cook, who officiated  as fudges at tbe recent flower show.  Mrs. J. M. Craigie, Mrs. Edmondson  and Mrs. Cook were similarly remembered in appreciation of flpwers dounted for  display and sale at the   how.  Plans for raising funds were discussed  and Mrs. Hayes offered the use of her  home and grounds for such a purpose.  The matter was left with tho directors.  It was also agreed that, following the  usual custom, there would be no meeting  in August. In line with a previous  resolution, approving of the holding of  tho fall fair, tno meeting agreed to  extend the assistance given In other  years at tho 1981 exhibition.  Tho tea hour hostesses wero Mrs, W.  Hendy, Mrs. M. Ross and Mrs. A. Lovestrom, and tho freewill offering, which  goes to the crippled children's work, watt  $3.25. The entertainment features wero  contributed by Miss Marguerite Crawford, vocal solo; Miss Edith Johnston,  recitation: and Misa Edith Crawford,  piano solo.  the cash balance on hand in the- savings  account. The secretary'b salary wo������ U>  creaaed to $40. A donation of $25 who  mado the Women's Inntltuto for prizes  for children's work at the fall fair, and  $26 waa voted for a Hfo membership in  Creaton Valley Public Honpllal. J.' G.  Abbott, retiring trustee, was re-elected,  and with 13. A, Haclcett and G������a. Hub-  nritft will constitute thn ttriiHtW- board.  W. GroiK was re-sleeted auditor. THE   RX5VIEW.   CRESTON.   B.   ���������.  Tf��������� YOU ha-  JL cetved vour coot of '  Infant feeding lilera-  tar* together with our  Baby Record Book fill  In the attached coupon  and thev will be tent  you fre_ of all co*t.  Eagle  Brand  COKDINICD J^������ ilJi  Cunard  Week-End Cruises  Something- New In the Line Of Ocean  Travel  A pioneer steamship company for  the past-91 years, tbe Cunard Line  came to the front this year witb  some thing new in the line of ocean  travel; the -week-end cruise, s. voyage whicb gives practically everyone  who can afford even a short vacation  a chance to go to sea and visit a  1 foreign port.  Already thousands bave visited  Nassau, down near the Tropic of  Cancer,   inore   than   900  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  PULY 19  SOCIAL SERVICE IN THE EARLY  CHURCH  Golden Text: "He Himself said, 'It  is more blessed to give than to receive."���������Acts 20.35.  Lesson: Acts 4.32-35; 6.1-7? S.38-  39: 2 Corinthians 9.1-15.  Devo'tional Reading: Psalm 112.5-  10.  1  ������������������*���������--������-���������_ ������_-__���������__.  ���������_J_BSagrr_B-r -  ty  __<_ Borden Co. Ltd.. C.W- 17  115 George St.. Toronto.  OENTLBiMB-N: Pleat* *������������.<__ me  free  copieji of your authoritative literature sa Cbsld We8f������re.  Nam*   Addrmtn   "ARID HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  Explanations and Comments  Sharing Possessions, Acts 4.S2-35.���������  miles  south There was tbe greatest unity of feel-  of New York, and tbe Islands of Ber- \ ing and purpose in  the  early Chrls-  muda, 600 miles off tbe coast of Sav- j tlean Church; ff "^ proverbial expres-  J        __ _._. _..___ __ _. .     s'on bas it,  they wero of on������ heart  annah. and thev made the round trip  ___| ',       "  - ���������     ca_x\_.  %ji_.e   z_ uui.  Settled on  jfi* ������������������ ������������������������������    * jk     j in four days.    The better part  of ������.  1    lysG^taV^rofonto. CW "    I      day waa spent ashore in sight-seeing,  ���������      ai.NTLB_.sNr Plea.. *������_.<_   me  free       I g0jflng  or sea |,athing.  The schedule for the summer season calls for w&ek-end cruises to  Nova Scotia, with sufficient time to  visit the many historic points in the  environs of Halifax, the birthplace of  Samuel Cunard,   founder of  tbe line  i--rV_8i_-h_     l_A������__v*c_r     V%_c*     *������ oma  wm _,aavM     *\*\m*jAA t^r     ____.������ fc*     aau_M*v>  The Cunard's week-end cruises are  made by the line's express steamers,  '[ tbe  "Berengaria.."     "Aquitania"     and  Displays of 269 firms were shown; "Mauretania," among the largest and  tn  the   advertising and  packing  sec- \ finest sbtps In the world.  the northwestern shore  of tbe Dead Sea, and living in scattered" communities throughout Palestine at this time, were the Essenes,  a sect that iiteraiiy had ail thing's  common. Each one deposited whatever be possessed in a general treasury, of which several managers took  charge, supplying from It the needs  of all. In Egypt there was a Jewish  sect called "the Therapeutat whose  uieiiib-FS gave away all their possessions when tbey joined the order, and  there was among them no distinction  of rich or poor. It is said of tbe disciples -at Jerusalem at this time that  j "not one of them said that augbt of  tbe   things  which  he  nossessed  waa  be appointed Yfor that work. As  Chrysostom observes, "It needed  great philosophy to hear tbe complaints of the widows." From the  Greek word "diakoneln," translated  ^serve" (serve tables, verse 2),  comes or word "deacon": and it is  generally thought that from this  choice of the Seven for a special service the office later sprang. Iss Phil.  1.1, Paul refers to deacons, and in 1  Tim. 3.8-13, be notes the qualifications  necessary for this office."'  As for the, apostles, their time  would then be free to continue steadfastly in. prayer and carry on their  work of preaching and teaching.  "The secret life of prayer alone prepares and qualifies for the public life  of ministry."���������J." Stuart Holden  __T# _> -____>_ Cr���������j  Cigarette Papers j  Lar������������ Doubl* Booh  120 L������������v������_  Finut You Can Buv/  AVOID IMITATIONS  Research Grants  Westerners      Receive      Aid      Under  Banting-   Research   Foundation  Among the scientists who bave been  awarded long-term grants for medical  research, by the trustees of the Bant-  New   Senators   Appointed.  ���������Ul JEBEV.  m~m.tr   an*_.__-������-������.  ^_r_-      ^_/������*_.0,cj  * ing Research Foundation, is Samuel  in 2__t_i ar fo_ S ������������_ "ft. *"-*#��������������� University of Sa-katcb.-  fore God."���������J. ____, Jowett. t ewau.  Prof. FV D. White, P. G. Mar, and  Dr. R. H. Fraser, all of University of  Manitoba, were awarded short-term  grants.  -M- ,     -_     .      _. __ ***j     Professor White    is    tbe    assistant  Named a Meartber Of Upper  Chamber  Patrick Burns, of Calgary, Alberta,  well-known cattle, man, has been appointed  to  tbe  senate.  Arthur __ar-  cotte,  K.C.,  FonteSx,  Sask.,  has also  been named a member of the Upper .      .. ������_���������_.-  *._.      _ _-._������..- bv tbem covers tb.e present summer  Chamber.     Official  announcement to      , *"Ci" "������*> ^ pic-,������=__ i. o������_������__x������=_  ! professor of bio-chemistry at the  1 Medical College, Peter Mar bas completed his. second year in medicine,  and Dr. Fraser is the lecturer in  pbysiology and pharmacology. Tbe  research work wbich   is   being   done  at   Leipzig.?     These liners steam througb the sea, bis own;  but    they    had    all    things  Ut a leisurely pace of 16 to 20 knots, I common."  With   them,   however,   the  tion   of   this  year's   fair  CkrmaQy- . M T 'T.Xr"* *"*" ~* " *" T^vT'TTi' BMBS UP ������* possessions was  volun-  The L.ondon Dailv Herald says that so that *ke voyager may get the full, tary (5.4)_sach    one    regarded    his  good of the    bracing    air    and    tbe. property as held in trust for others.  health-giving sunshine. i     Witb great- power the- apostles testi-  To tbe question, "What is done on  fle^ to **������ resurrection of the  Lord,  Amy Johnson, British aviatrix who  made a solo flight to Australia, is  now preparing for a trip across  Europe and Asia to Tokyo.  Feminist Isaders of the ���������world. _s.fter  a two-days* meeting, agreed on a report to assembly of the League of  Nations demanding complete equality  for r__e__ and women in the matter of  nationality.  Mrs. C. 3d. Strong, affectionately  known to thousands of Canadian  troops overseas during the Great  War, as "mother"' of the 44th  Battalion, died at her home in Winnipeg recently.  His.  first   visit  to   civilization   was  this effect was made recently.  The new appointee from Alberta  will succeed ths late Senator P. B.  Lessard, Edmonton, who died in April  last. Saskatchewan's new senator  will fill the vacancy caused by the  death of Hon. J. G. Turriff last fall.  ���������Luc    ������*c_������_. \.y     Duumiug    ������_x    exit;    aeuaic  will now be: Conservatives,  47; Liberals, 48.  only, and was begun shortly after tbe  closing cf ths winter tem_ at tbo  medical college. Peter Mar is a  graduate in science of the university,  and bas this qualification for researcb  work. .  !__eens Editors In Qr<s!sr  One more   vacancy   exists   In   tbe  Unique Gavel Used By President AS  C.W.-ST.A. Convention  One of the most important items  _ __ i       j       ._       o������ +*___ ____,...___.  aiJd  great grace���������God's free favor-  these week-end cruises?'   tbe answer . was ^pon &em ^    The proof Qf the  might properly be: Everything! Peo-j Divine grace was shown in the won-j  pie play the regular deck games and j derfui generosity of the Christian'  invent new ones  of  their own;   tbey, comm^ty;  _������    need to    ������������bU������M'    -^ sHgM3y more* to3n twrmon^g  in evidence at the Canadian Weekly  bet on the day's run of the ship, as: g^ Tr   louses    sold    ^^T aSd  ago.  of  lenator G.  G.  Foster.  Mon-  Newspapers'   Association   Convention  well as unon the horserace on deck; ! __,--_��������� ���������������>.*���������   ������������������������-.-_   __~-,...���������*-   ���������_._.���������..,,._������   t-^.   ���������������������._.  _. . __......   ������. s    , ,_ ^    -     -.-   .    in   Recina.     Snskatf^he^ran.     ������s     the  r.v._i   o.^   u.u-.._.   _.__!_      w    ^. , j ^k%,���������eiiw   ^^,w   <~uuuu_   __^^_������_v.   1.V,   tun   ureai. vvnen  tnis  vacancy  is   nneci, ..    - .- ~** ���������      '--������������ ������      ics      ������������������  they batbe in the indoor pool or in the apostleS for them to distribute. "Laid Conservatives" and Liberals will have  Bavel    used    by    President    Malcolm  <a __ - ���������������    .     _   _ _L^_  __9 __-%___-._______ I    ���������"____.���������������_       OT       TF>____.       -_-*-_r_0 -"_____������)'        _*______fr"       ___���������       t__ ___-*���������_*���������*->_ Mar- -i*.     _  * .* A    _ m am. im ���������     . .    _ _  huge tank  on  deck;   they dry them- them at the apostles' feet" is a flgur  ���������*- ������y w������* i������-������ - ������? ^^^g-oSS_r2___,y1S!_;  tops or take sun baths in deck chairs; ! gifts at the feet of kings;  it meant  thev loll about in bathing and various  kinds of sport suits, tbe girls displaying many types of wide-legged pajamas; in short, tbey do very much as  they please,  and they offend no one  too much for Otto Knudsen, Eskimo; by doing so.    Also there are lectures,  hunter of    the   Lauge    Koch    Arctic \ photo plays, dances and nigbt clubs.  ���������p__ro������Kiition       whn      Tvpamp     v.n'^ntlv.       ������->i������������������,3 *nr*a wi-.-....  a   ._������-o-<_ noi+  .r������ +V_������  j_i____.^_= m    ���������  -' ,.    . vjwv.   .���������wu    jk..^������Jp.a    w.   .������.. O^   ^.^.. ta   am.    w^.^.  demented when be saw his first pleasure of tbe day, and tbe catering j needy and������they have not'abimdance  movie at Thorshavn, Faroe Island. \ superintendent of the line goes along j of necessaries, they fast two or three  Among    scientists  who  have    been | to make sure tbat there is no economy . JjS* that tHey may sjipgy the needy  fare;    that i ���������      ���������*  that the money was left in the apostles' control.  It is interesting to recall here what  Aristires wrote to the Emperor Hadrian about the Christians of those  days: "They rescue the orphan from  him who does him violence, and be  who has gives to him who bas not,  without grudging. And if there is a  man among   tbem who    is   poor   or  equal  representation.  loiro'auced  Amendment  Bill  Macbeth to keep the editors In order.  | It is made from tbe wood of old Fort  1 Maiden, vintage about 1800 A.D., and  ! ls reminiscent of General Isaac Brock  To   Companies' Act and Tecumseh,    the    famous    Indian           ��������� I chief.  awarded iong-term grants for  medi- , practiced on the bill    of    ia..;     u__s. i     sharing Responsibilities, Acts 6.1-7.  cal  research,  by the  trustees  of the, dishes are added rather than cut out.],���������The last verse of Chapter V. tells  Banting     Researcb     Foundation,     is;;     The   entire   ship   is  Samuel Weinstein. University of Sas- ��������� these   week-end  cruises.   There  is  no  katchewan. j forbidding sign anywhere. Passengers  From his colleagues in the cabinet, ar& permitted to use all the public  Rt. Hon. R. B. Bennett, prime minis- j rooms and every deck from stem to  ter, was  the recipient of a beautiful; stern.  These  trips make a strong appeal  to vacationists who go' away for two  Aims To Aid Employees In This gavel was presented to tbe  Purchasing Homes association in 1930 by the Lake Erie  Amending the Companies Act so as and St. Clair Puglishers' Association.  to enable a company to make loans At that time Hugh Savage, of Dun-  to its employees for tbe purpose of <;*___ B.C., was ^resident of tbe as-  purchasing or building their own ������ociation, so the gavel was banded to  homes, even when such employees are him with the words, "From one sav-  sbarebolders   of   the   company,   Hon.! age to another."  C. H.  Cahan,  secretary of state, in-1     The gavel    is    suitably    decorated  troduced a bill into    tbe    House    of witb  a  silver plate setting forth its  first   class   for \ us  that   the   disciples  ceased   not  to j Commons. The bill received first read- antiquity and usages  j teach   smd   to   preach   Jesus   as   the in~.  The amending bill also permits the  ' CbEist: now we learn that tbe result  was  the multiplying of  the number  set   of   antique silver   entree   dishes.;  The   gift  was  ln   recognition   of  bis  61st birthday.  In front of the Australian commonwealth building at Canberra will  u_   _.__OI tiy   4_i~et_L<&u  a  __V!_   LUUl lictg   puic  of Douglas fir, the gift of the province of British Columbia to the Australian people.  Excellent progress is being made in  driving tbe herd of Alaskan reindeer  to its' new quarters In tbe Mackenzie  River district, Hon. T. G. Murphy,  Minister of the Interior, told tbe  House of Commons recently. Latest  reports said the herd was about 300  miles from Its destination.  of Christ's followers  The apostles called a public meeting of the church and put the matter  before it. It was not rlgbt, they told  thq assembly, for them to neglect  their work of preaching to look after  auditor of a company to be a direc-  War Hero Dies In Theatre  General Bertrand, national hero for  tor, when such company's bonds and, his spirited defence of Liege and for  shares are not offered for public sub- ��������� th.e Yser campaign during tbe Great  scription.  or three weeks every summer.   They  tbe distribution of food to the needy  Vancouver Wheat Shipment-.  Wheat exported from Vancouver  for the current crop year will exceed  70,000,000 bushels, according to  estimates of the Vancouver Merchants' Exchange. For the present  crop year to June 11, a total of 65,-  872,425 bushels were moved, compared with 43,917,181 bushels for tho  corresponding period a year ago.  Tencher���������Rollo, what is jam ?  Rollo���������Jam ia what causeo bread to  taste  not so nice when thero's nono  on it.  s  3  '3  give such,    people a chance to begin j ~*������  or  close the  vacation period  with a  sea trip  and yet leave enough time  for a week or two in the mountains  as usual.  An   interesting   sight   is   the   ceremony of dropping the pilot after passing  through  Ambrose  Channel.  This  is   an  incident  wbich   lines   the   rail.  with   observers.        The  pilot  always!  leaves In  a    small    rowboat,    being i  picked up a hundred or two hundred i  yards away by the yacht-like steam  tender.      Soon after passing here all,  land fades out of sight. The next delight of this kind is catching the first  sight of the land to which tbe Bhip,  is steaming.      This always    reminds ���������  thc   passengers   of   the,, thrill   which:  came to Columbus    when    the    first j  land loomed up in the West Indies,     j g  Returning from a cruise a great" E������  crowd moves to the rail to; 3  note the arrival of the Sandy Hook j 5  pilot In his little rowboat, looking | ^  like a chip alongside the huge liner.  At quarantine, off the eastern shore  of Staten Island In New York Bay,  tbe port doctor comes aboard and  when ho clears thc ship the customs  and immigration men board tho  steamer from a coast guard cutter  and check up on every passenger on  tho ship, leaving no loop-hole for the  stowaway.  This ceremony r*v**r, thA Rb.p proceeds to hor pier, whero many friends  await tho arrival of the tourists.  Once on tho pier, the baggage Is  quickly panned and the passengers go  home to tell their friends about this  new idoa In ocean voyaging and to  urge thorn to book at once for n  week-end tour on tho wide Atlantic.  serve    tables"  and    therefore  they counseled that    seven   men   be  chosen, men of good report,  full  of,  the Spirit and of wisdom, who should  concrete is damp  Standing on a concrete floor while  using  an electric iron is  dangerous,  for a shock may be transmitted if the  War, dropped dead in a theatre at  Brussels. He was credited with delaying the Germans for ten days at  Liege whilst Marshal Joffre reformed  the French army for tbe defence of  Paris.  jaimnninittHiniii-ififtti-iiii^  ~ a  I Make  Your  Windows Pay I  ���������_              -    -    --    -    -     mi _������������������ i i   iii !��������������� i���������ii���������i��������� ������������������ ��������� ���������i���������������������������������������������������������������ii   ii���������   -          _    _    ..    . ���������-���������-    ���������    --���������-���������      ���������            ���������    -   ���������   -    ���������  ���������    ���������   ���������   _.    ...    ___-__.__. mkW                         __^_  Invest in WINDOLITE Wisidows and you will be repaid a  hundredfold in the health of your Poultry and Live Stock  THE  MADID     IN  ORIGINAL   GLASS   SUBSTITUTE  ENGLAND     SINCE   1017     ON     ORIGINAL     PATENTS  Thla unbreakable glass _mbst_tute ia  light and flexible, easy to cut and fit,  will withstand extreme changes in temperature,   keep������   out  ,co_d   and   wet,   but  CUT DOWN  VOUtt LOSSES  BY INSTALLING  WINDOLITE  **In   conclualon,   I  would   plead  man    "extenuating    elrc^m stance  aSutohiiti innocence oif the accused \*'<  _fa������(i_i_ij4i.nlHi_c-Htrijcl Stockholm.  W.   N.   u.   ie&8  tin  the  Onion Diet For SlMwp  Shcop fllbcko on Colorado's western  slope have boon .put on nn onion diet  to reduce lant. year's surplus, Jfo ������>b  Warron, warehouse <bwnoi*, bald hun*  dr-dn of juiokt. of onions havo been  given lib nop ownern, nn therm has boon  no market for them.  allows the full sunlight to ������nter, Including the health-giving Ultra-Violet  Rays,   which   do   not   penetrnto   ordinary  glass.  it sn.  WINDOLITE  IN  unooomii  UkviNC. ricNa  DAIItV BARNS  SUN-ROOMS  IDTO.  I  ������=  SS  S  mm*  5  5  &  ss  i=_  g  i  Canadian breeders of poultry and livestock are finding Windolite n moat satisfactory  and profitable investment. Young chickens and turkoys ara entirely ires from leg weakness and disease and will thrive In confinement under Windolito. Windolite comes in rolls  any lengthy but 36 inches wide only.  Distributors: CHANTLER & CHANTLER LIMITED  61 Wellington St. W.        .        .        .        . TORONTO, ONT.  SB*s_b__h_____ftb______________Hfl__ia___iii p������**���������������-*���������'"���������.-*-_.-.---���������-_--._.___���������_ _���������_____         _ .__ ��������� !__4*__k___!__���������____ __.._-___.___ ._._._..  mm*  tmZ  c  as  *)*m  mm,  tz  mm  ������  ***  *" _ 5^v ci&estoi., b. a  1  /<������>  Eaf^li9 Griping-- Pssrgaifives.  Cheap, harsh1 laxatives may  prove verv costly. Painful rectal  troubles are often aggravate- by  the unnatural . griping condition  such cathartics cause.  ENO !s p!easar_ts gentle,, safe  and sure.  A daily .dash of ENO'S  ������������������Fruit Salt" in a glass of water.  morning; or night, tones up and  sweetens the entire system. Acid  Btomach, fatigue, biliousness,  quickly disappear.   *  lying there in. the starlight." He bent  to her.- "Give me your hands. May���������  may I kiss them? It'a all I shall ever  When he had gone, across tbe fragrant garden, it come to Gay with a  sudden sense of shock, that not once  had lie sboken of his wife.  CHAPTER XXIH.  The hours of hurricane that f ollow-  ed"'Nick's sudden waking' were a  nightmare that he could never remember  without  a  shudder.  It was  *Q_������# JmWfBSvi^s&r������ qr  A%mndMfBog SCOTTiE-  WHAT CAME BEFORE: After many ad-" Jump, that sentry stopped dead in his  ventures flying over China, Captain tracks, the hair standing up on his head.  Jimmy and hi3 friend Jed Stone seelc 3_e was frozen still in Ms tracks.  to recover the 'plane which Captain Somewhere out in iron _ ,*n uie aar������-  Jimmy was forced to land in enemy ness there was a sound of scurryins.  territory. They plan a night raid on. Something was about to pounce on. him.  ths army, camp- to secure food and to. grab him. but that soldier couldnt  gasoline. - i move,   neither could   he   utter   a   sound.   :��������� ���������-���������_ .   (HI het  that  you,   yourself���������,   have  before  Under   the   cover  ot   darkness   I  raad_'nowe^ad *uat    such    a   *r'Sh������ul    ^sht-  evldent that If the Sea Bird sank, no ^.^_jS������SdfflJ������S. SWjoS'U1 !_!&%' ������__���������_������ ^'S^ttS^nfw;  thaf soldier   cry  vocal cords were  paralyzed.  But   then    he   yelled    sudden    murder  THE DUSTY  HIGHWAY  -BT-  CHRISTESTB  WHL'������llNQ  PARMJ_NT__R  *"^T>yr_ght 1929  lifeboat could live in such a sea, and  there was nothing to do but await  with fortitude the fate that seem imminent. Tbe storm bad broken so  suddenly and with sucb violence, that  at almost the first blast their wireless, had gone by the board. Tbey  could only put for the open sea, an  attempt to land on the nearest island  being an impossibility in tbe dark and  storm.  It was a strange company that assembled in the cabin. Each wore bis  life   preserver,   which,   Nick  thought  enough gas and oil for our 'plane���������If It   PfS.'L^S,   fifr at*  failed   we wouldn't need any. i tee*h   ^0  his1Jle?   t,  While  I  softly crept along,   taking ad-' ������������t-       He couldn t���������hls  vantage    of    every (  wasd������b_sve_r_i.i_! Pulled the trigger of his gun and was  _t���������fc__th������ ������������,_!������������ bowled over, all in the same instant.  at what he ^red Sentries from all over camp were run-  Sflor. t������ _v������_.._r0E_.? ning���������firing as they came. Between shots  E._ J_i.Ca~*y -?*?-1 I S-ave a shrill whistle and Scottie came  -_._������������������. tf -��������� MP' zigzagging his way pell mell for  ������,_������.__._-.-__*. a~a~. Sunday across the camp, spreading demounted,     t h r e w structton at every leap.  the      bridle      reins j     Excitement      was      working      up      to  over    tne      norse s fever heat when out rode an under officer  head     and     proba- on horseback.    He had jumped on a horse  bly  hoped  the  ani-i ard  wIth only a halter to guide him had  T-h^r���������i,-s���������-_.>���������i,t_-_,   m_; ^������^l& b<_th**^e ridden out Into the melee with goodness  rS?ni,iien-i2--__3aSk* -  T0grether'    Sc9tue   knows what idea in his head,  and   he   crawled   close   to   where   a   lone,      . ,.      .  soldier was walking his post.                         I ������         m" ������as*  Jed Stone and Scottie edged up, bit by w     wi^ b-*-  bit.   until they    were    right    in   back   of  7?,?* wk than  a hummock and not over fifty feet from  ffinrilllinilflilflHEIimnillllHinilllllHIIliS     "L do> Uncle _S_m. I want Mr. Kalli-  | day to come.    Tell him to come now.*'  "Well,"   said     Simeon     relievedly,  "maybe it'll do him good tb talk. He  don't look well."  "You're very good to see me," said  Halliday. He bad drawn a chair close  beside Gay's hammock, and had taken her hand. "I'll try not to tire you,  but really, there's a. good deal to say.  Do you mind if I do most of the talking?"  She smiled, and felt .suddenly an  Immeasurable   relief.    Tbe   interview  grimly, would only prolong the agony j hihT"He"was" a. nervous sort of ^soldi _r. ; a������aura the-  offl-  a  little,   for   if   tne  boat wait ^|ffi^r������wnnrtl,5tfLKUn,_2 ^^ -Somm  step   along   Quickly   as   though   he   ino������w> Th_ n  wanted   to   set   away   from   there   in   a  iS������������V.     <f  m!!III!tll������II!lll!f_flE!111IIlItlllIBUIItEUlllS:  CHAPTER XXEL���������Continued.  Her cage-, groping for courage tore  t_-������ old man's heart; but be answered  with well-simulated cheer:  I do!   Like  as   not they're  _afe0 and  sound on some nice, cool island, with  plenty o' coconuts to eat, and so much  good fisb that Nick'll hate to see Friday come round after be gets  hack.  I ain't a-goin* to let myself think they  ain't   safe,   dearie,   and  you   mustn't;  neither.   Only"   {and  in  spite   of   an  heroic    effort    his    voice    trembled),  "only tbe waitin's powerful hard."  It was evening. The little boys  we re in bed, and Gay and Simeon  were on the side porcb, looking across  "First about Martha," he went on.  =i������*!f^J  "In all probability this is an unnecessary precaution, but if anything bap-  pens to me���������if by any chance I don't  come back (it's absurd to think of it,  dear   Mrs.   Hastings,    but   I've   bad  to     consider    everything     this    last  week),*   I've    made    you    her    legal  i guardian.    I'm    not    trying    to    put  more    burdens     on   your   shoulders,  but���������I have no one to belp me.      My  sister's too much of an invalid to take  sucb a responsibility; and all I ask is  that in case it is necessary you will  Oie garden to thewhite pillars of Hal- find "J* li^tlf frl fJ3"1***1* f T^  ' see that she's treated with kindness,  there would be __o possible hope for  any 6T them. Amy Myer beld little  Marjorie in ber arms, trying to calm  the frightened child whose cries at  last subsided into an occasional whimper that made Angela cringe with  terror.  "Can't you stop her?" she kept  saying petulantly, unmindful of the  fact that no one seemed to bear ber.  "Can't you stop ber?" _"et when the  child was silent ber silence seemed  more terrible to Nick than did ber  cries.  They sat huddled together, as if  there were at least some comfort in  close contact kith bumankind. To talk  was impossible, even had anyone the  desire to speak. Wben they did  speak it was to shout. There was no  chance-for confidences���������no opportunity to say, as some of them longed io  say: "If you get back will you take  this message?"  Nick envied tbe crew. They, at  least, were fighting the elements.  Their bands were occupied. His own  felt strangely useless. Once be took  Marjorie from Amy's weary arms,  and despite heir fear,  tbe  exhausted  he'<_.  '__5_*-        4 *x        ������wtc.t-        mi.n tr       -Tw_-*m_.        *1-_ v-. _������v_        Im        -v.       "*v_^__  jiuri-jr,    iviany-   a   gooa   unmese   soldier is   -������_+..���������_r   too   "hot  afraid  of    dragons    In     the     dark.     This   fround        tha  China hoy must have been sure there was   corner for Lieu-  a.   big.    i.n.d   Mra-gcm   on   his   trail   for   he   - a~t Sic���������->  was surely nervous. \ he" _Yip ped^off "into  the  darkness  to  find  .At the  end of his post he  turned  and   his horse. The horse had deserted at the  started     back.      Scottie     stood     tensed,   flrst   shot,   however,    so   he   walked   on,  scarcely   breathing.     He   sensed   the   ex-   carefully   avoiding  soldiers,   back   to  our  citement and he strained against his col-j 'plane,  lar which  Lieutenant   Stone  held   tightly (To Be Continued.)  gripped. j    The sentry was Just Sn front of them' Note:���������Any of our youne* readers wrlt-  when Jed Stone let so of Scottle's collar. Ing to "Captain Jimrn:*," 2010 Star Bldg..  "Go get him," he whispered, and Scottio Toronto, will receive h*a signed photo  was off like a rifle bullet.       At the flrsst   free.  igpgfo^gA Ohooolate Waited Milk  The health-giving, delicious drink for children, and grownups.     -     ������     =     Pound and naif pound tins at your grocer3  .-day's fine old house. Lights were on;      __,     _       .   , __.,__  _-w  _���������  ������_._> ,._._������,*_.  **,.,- v,,,,- iJ������_���������   a���������,-_____���������_.    a^d educated as you thmk best. There  in the room i������_at nad been Angelas,!    ,-,-.,._. . .  and tbey couid see Mm moving about. I ^ll,+b? ^^ *:*?*?: f^.T.t  doubtless doing    the    inevitable    last woat tlre you *y goingf fnte> detaiIs-  things before bis departure early in  the morning. Wben the room was dark  again, Simeon stirred, and arose. j  "Julie's out,"    he    said.    "Halliday j  told her to go 'cause she'll have  to, Martha's life, and I love her because  stick  so  close while be's  away.  He. of that.  I'll promise  you now,   Mr.  wants to see you, Gay, to say good-  Halliday, that if ever she needs me  bye. He asked if I'd oome over and ril care for her as if she were my  set a while,  so's  not to leave little'own. I should have anyway, without  JU--KBV  UVlUg   ������ \*a.    _uw    i _ vv������ !  i  Trans-Canada Telephone  Montreal and Winnipeg Brought Into  Direct Voice Contact  A new link in tbe proposed trans-      "The tord*s hand is not shortened,  Canada telephone system was forged,that lt cannot save; neither His ear  recently wben Montreal and Winnipeg heavy,  that it cannot hear. "  were  brougbt into direct voice  con-1lix* ���������*-���������  tact over the circuit wires of tbe Bell sin of courage bath bereft me,  Telephone   Company   of   Canada  and; A~- >*-=���������!->* "!��������������������� ���������������������������  -Isaiah  -C_.i_av_  uavu a\.^v m_.__,^_;  child slept there for a wbile, waking I the Manitoba Government Telepbone S^?5ce * sParlt of faith and bope;  again to call frantically for ber moth-1 system.  ,yw__ by going  I  just vyanted you to be  prepared;  Uiougb-I'm sure I'll never bave to ask  the favor of you,"  "It's' not a favor. Nick saved little  Martha all alone. You'll see him,  won't you, dearie? He said if 'twould  bother you he wouldn't come."  the promise."  He gripped her hand.  "I know? You've been wonderful to  Gay hesitated. Since tbe news of her already���������more of a mother than  tbe probable disaster she bad seen no she's ever known, or ever will know,  one save the Maxwells, and, much as I'm eternally grateful. I,only wish I  she liked James Halliday, she shrank could do something for you."  from, talking with him. How could "But you're _olng���������everything! To  she offer sympathy to one whose wife know that you're searching for Nick  bad been, she felt sure, only a mill- ���������why���������it's all that I have to live for  stone about his neck ? What could she ���������that hope I I've written a letter for  ������ay? His was not a sorrow like her'you to take to him, Mr. Halliday.  own���������yet. ., .   .   . The writing of it eased my heart a  Suddenly Gay drew a long breath, little. If you don't find him you can  Halliday had stepped out onto the bring it back to mer but���������-but you  porch and dropped into a chair, his won't leave a stone unturned, I am  face burled in his hands.    Something  sure of that."  In his desolate figure brought understanding. She saw things in a new  light���������a truer proportion. After all,  bis was tho greater sorrow ��������� not  hora. She had her memories���������he had  only regrets. What Mary Maxwell's  maturer mind had grasped at once,  Gay had to learn by groping and  through suffering. Of course sho  would seo James Hnlltday!  She looked up at Uncle Sim's ungainly figure, still hovering uncertainly at hor side.  "If���������iC you don't feel just equal to  tt, dearie������������������������" ho hesitated; but Gay  ���������aid:  ��������� PIMPLES  A<li_ ������i ���������qiint amount of  cr������������ni, or _w������������t oil, to Mln-  i.-_l't, and apply *U* m.K.ura  onco ilally. A atmpla U4MU  ���������i-ent wl-lclt will  Clear w������ y������nw nfcln I  He smiled.  ���������T shan't leave an Island  plored, if that's what you  Even to be sure of tho truth���������  unex-  mean.  M  _b  INARD S  *t  KING OF PAIN"  .W.    N.   U.   ISDtt  Ho paused, and Gay said breathlessly: "I know. It's the uncertainty  that tears us, isn't it? Yet it's that  which keeps us alive, too, I sha'ri't  lot my hope die, Mr. Halliday; and  my heart will be with you every minute, i���������I understand just what you're  suffering."  In  the  growing  darkness  she  did  not see that the blood mounted to his  temples. Btor a, moment be was silent;  then, In his   overwhelming   need   of  sympathy,  ho  said  recklessly:   "You  don't. No one ever has���������nor over will.  I'm not  sure   that I'd  want  anyone  to���������even you, But If It,helps you to  Isjiow that you've been���������well, a light  hi the dark to a lonely wayfarer ���������  that  your  faith,  and   (sincerity,   nnd  truth, havo made ovor tho world for  him, why, you're    welcome    to    tho  knowledge, dear girl. That's all.      I  Rliouldn't have Bald as much, but thla  last week "  He broke oil' abruptly; then arose,  and addod almost savagely 5 "I'll find  your husband, Gay, I'll novor stop  looking till I can bring you Homo  word of him at leant. Go>od-bye, No,  don't got up. I like to think of you  er. It was a time of inaction and  suspense"'tiia_' was'~'to ��������� be'"'forever .a  terrible memoiry bb them all: Nick  found -himself wishing that the end  would come. It seemed inevitableY_a  certainty, and the waiting; for the  plunge Into those " dark waters was  but the refinement of cruelty.  Dawn seemed not dawn���������merely a  lifting of shadows. The hours  dragged. At times, when the waters  grew calmer for a moment, hope  would arise, only to be dashed as- the  storm continued with fresh violence.  A second night set in. It -seemed  incredible ���������that tbe boat still lived-���������  that it had not been battered to pieces  by such violence. Yet as tbe night  advanced it seemed tb Nick that the  storm, was undoubtedly subsiding. He  ���������was sure that the force of the wind  was growing less. Hope rose, onls' to  be quenched by a sudden racing of the  engines. For a moment they all  thought that the end had come. Marjorie, who had been fitfully asleep,  cried out In terror, and springing up,  her father went below. When he returned his white face would have told  them of some fresh calamity, had his  lips been mute.  "It's the propeller shaft���������broken���������  we "  (To Be Continued.)  .!'  my heart oft sheddeth.  As it dreadeth  Inauguration  of the  direct  circuit 1 am past Thy mercy's scope,  was without cerement but nmrked aj peace Icannot ^3. Gh, take me.  Step forward  in  the  development ofj Lord, and make me  th������ system which is designed to keep From this yoke of evil free;  all telephone calls from one laolnt to jCaJm "_*?. lonS^g never sleeping,  any other in Canada entirely within' - Sl1-" my weePla&������  the boundaries of tbe Dominion.  At the same time the third commercial Toronto-Winnipeg circuit was  inaugurated. Unlike the flrst installations, this circuit was direct, obviating switching at North Bay.  Give me hope once more in Thee.  ���������-Gerhard Tersteegen.  How blessed it is to know the character of Him with whom we have to  do; pitiful, tender, full of compassion,  keeping mercy, plenteous In redemption. We have no idea of His longing  The total pole line mileage of the to blegg. wlth Hlm 3jl must be lovinfff  trans-Canada system will    be    4,263  because He is love.  miles, by provinces as follows: Nova  Scotia, 142 miles; New Brunswick,  385; Quebec and Ontario, 1,952; Manitoba, 242; Saskatchewan, 465; Alberta, 418; British Columbia, 659.  Persian Balm, preserves and enhances women's natural heritage of  beauty. For sheer feminine loveliness  it is unrivalled. Tones and rejuvenates  the skin, and makes it exquisite in  texture.. Delightful to use. Smooth  and velvety, it Imparts a youthful  charm to every complexion. Indispensable to all dainty women. Bspe  ���������Lady Powerscourt.  ' No child should be allowed to suffer  an hour from worms when prompt  relief can be got in a simple but  strong remedy ��������� Mother Graves'  Worms Exterminator.  Earns STabEdous Salary  In  a   suit   against  Robert  Ripley,  cartoonist, brought by Famous Speakers Inc., New    York,    who    alleged  breach  of contract,  lt was  revealed  London may limit the number of  charity street collections, there being  more than 800 In the last year.  Rheumatism?  Quick relief from rheumatic  pains without harms  that he earns weekly $5,000 for hia  clally recommended to make hands' cartoons, $2,500 for films, $1,000 for  soft and white.  Delicately  fragrant, broadcasting,  and  $3,000  for vaudo-  P reserves and enhances the loveliest  complexions,  ville.  To relieve tlie worst rheumatic pirin _���������  a vory tilmplo matter. Awplrli. will do it  evesy timi-.l lt'11 -n>met.1il*_K thnt yon  can nlw-iya take. Genuine Aspirin, tuhlmtn  <tre hnrmte**. .Jdok lor the Buyer Cross  on each tablet.  .flADU IMM.IW tt-H.  Made In Canada.  Flags Of Many Nations  Colorful Display In London Church Isj  Symbol Of Many Religions  At a recent morning aervico in the  Ethical Church at London, England,  the Jugoslavian flag was presented to  the church, which is In Queen's Road,  Bayswator,  Dr.   Stanley  Colt,   president of the Ethical Church said: "For  the first time the congregation of an  English church   see   ranged   around  them the flags of many nations. Tbey  symbolize tbe Ideal   of   the   modern  world, the Ideal of the brotherhood of  -_atlo__a." Dr. SfbL Miilcte, flrst secretary of tbe Jugoslavian   legation   In  London, was present at the ceremony.  Tho various   colorn   of  the   flags   of  arcat   Britain,    the   United   States,  Italy,   Franco,   Belgium   and   other  countries, gavo a festival air to tho  building, and matched in their diversity tho   symbols   of   m������ny   rcl.glonrr  which this broad-mindod church shelters within its walls.  Mrs. Deddbeet���������"Call tomorrow,  please,"  Bill Collector���������"That's what you  said yesterday."  Mrs. Deddbeet���������"Well make it day  after tomorrow, then."  CORNS  mm*    __* ___������"���������_r__r_' '   ___������"__ Hf' f __r w  Z/IFT OFW-  "^5-1Pain /  Stops/  Nearly 5,000 portions aro required In  tlio central office alone to handle  Japan'a po������tal-uavlngu bualno-ua.  An amazing remedy���������acta In o  few seconds and causes no pain. The  corn t_hrlvelr_" up and loosens. Another  application or two and tho corn  drops out. Wondorful���������yeo it lu���������  but that is jUBt how _L*utiuim"e_ Corn  .Extractor worlm. You can buy Putnam's Corn Extractor from any  druggist for 35c.  !%>l   B*B* fckJI   Am^m.   ____-____!!_ ^HiS   CBESTON   BEV1BW  ._������.__ , r*. A. __. __���������__!. _-.������.. A. ������_. __._fc._l--_fc.-L. __.__.  E  TRY OUR SEBVTQE; YOuLL LIKE iT  GO TO  GRESTON  MOTORS  where you get a  quare Deal   .he  year round.  -  Q  k_������  SERVICE as you want  it, when you want it, at  prices that are fair to all.  NEW  CHEVROLET  Models now oa  display.  w -m  i Oreston Motors i  C   Canyon St* at Barton A  _  ve  * _ mv _ mwTg"virmw"*e'vw���������v'm���������m-w  Local and Personal  F The school children are conducting  quite a wax on gophers. Up to the  present the Women.- Institute have paid  bounty on the kill oi about 500.  TVio 4.umn..i  ~t __-_.^~ ...... ���������_  small for tie service at  Trinity  United  Church on Sunday evening, at which the  st.ct.iner  na c .-___���������  "hA" __*lf ."__r_  C _> .** .*-.���������-������-___  *_?������ 1 __ UUQUU 9  preached an appropriate address He  announced that Rev. S. E. Cribb would  be back to resume charge on July 26tb.  Officers of Wild Rose Lodge Knights  of Pythias for the next six months were  installed at the regular meeting on  Thursday night last, the work being done  in    impressive   fashion   by     P.C   Dr.  Henderson,   with   a   large  turnout   of  members for the occasion.   Joe Romano  s the new counceiior commander.  Robt. McLeod, manager of tbe Mark  Cteek store at Kimberley, and formerly  on tbe staff at S. A. Speers' store, was a  Sunday visitor at Creston en route to  Trail, to which city be had been called  due to an accident to his father.  R. - B. Staples of Kelowna, sales  manager for Pales Service, X_l.nitedP was  a business visitor here on Thursday and  Friday. He states tbe Okanagan potato  market is in very poor shape with the  grower getting as low as $14 a ton for  spuds Green cooking apbles not less  tban 2������_ inches commenced moving last  week.  P. P. Pearce of Nelson, a former vice-  principal of Creston public school, who  ranched as a sideline on part of the  property now owned by Mrs. Garfield,  spent a few days renewing acquaintances  here at the end of the week, accompanied  by hi3 son, Peter. He is on the staff oj  .antral school in that city".  Official netice is given that permits to  cut hay on the flats will be issued at  Creston on Tuesday, July 28th by W. H.  Browne, grazing assistant, who will be  at the Commmercial Hotel. Mr.  Browne will be at Wynndel for the same  purpose the day previons. On some of  the allotments rutting will commence  before the end of the month.  Fred Selanger failed to get work under  way on the dahe agreed upon and the  contract of building the South Kootenay  Waterpower Company half mile of road  to tbeir power site at the Goat  River canyon,, has been let to" A. G.  Samuelson who started operations with a  gang of a dosen men on Friday, and will  complete the job in about 30 days.  Cranbrooli Courier: F. B. Attwood,  son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Attwood, is here  fj-om New York, accompanied by his  wife and daughter. For ��������� the next few  weeks they will divide their time between here and the Attwood farm at  Creaton. Mr. Attwood haa been connected witb the Hearst newspapers in  New York and Chicago for the past  30  SS S3       _S_T_____^r  _ Bm IWP m*m*AWBr  ggmmmmmg     fg Jgff bW%%.  m*S mar SS     SS a-_-_n_-_? * SS ^^n  Pure clean Milk and Cream from  gut   modern   sanitary   dairy-  delivered at your door every  evening.  MILK 10c.  Quart  CREAM-15c.  Half-Pint  At the June inspection by the  Provincial Veterinary Inspector  this dairy was the only one that  came up to governmeut standard  for cleanliness and general  equipment.  Oar Milk Tested A hove  Government   Standard  Have the best.   It costs no more.  Croston Dairy  _?. A. COMRORT  years. About IS years ago he was out  to this part of the country on a visit  with his p stents, who were at the time  living at Moyie.  Rev. R. E. paw, with Mrs. Pow and  Ruth and Bobby, of Redcliff, Alberta,  were renewing acquaintances in Creston  at the middle of the week, arriving on  Wednesday by motor on a trip to the  Okanagan. They are spending few days  at Kuskanook on the tr p west. Th .>  visitor was pastor of Creston Presbyterian Church for two years, ieaving here  in 1917 to take charge of Cranbrook  Y.M.C.A . and from there he went to  Peace River, where he remained for  n bout five years. He has since been at  Edson, Alta., and is at present in charge  of Redcliff United Church.  TENDERS for FAINTING and KALSQMININB  M^S^^^S^X^^^S^^^^^^^^^^^^^  Sealgd tenders will be received by the  undersigned up to Monday, July 27,  1931. for: 1. Painting the outside; 2.  Painting and Kalsomining the interior of  Erickson School. Tenders may oe submitted for the wboie work or for any  one of tbe jobs. Lowest or any tender  not necessarily accepted. Work to be  completed by August 20. 1931 For all  information apply R. M. TELFORD  Secretary School Board, Erickson, B.C.  _r__.__mo cna __n nr______  ten-i_.no run   _u uvn_-  q__* is!(inn  One Week  M      ^rnrn  5  One Week  uncoiuil uftub & tfUUR olUlft  THEREXALL  STORIS  GEO.H.KELLY  Sealed tenders addressed to the undersigned will be received up till Saturday.  July 25, 1931, for 40 cords of 3 foot Fir  and Tamarac stove wood for Creston  Schools, wood to be delivered not later  than December 31, 1931. Lowest or any  tender not necessarily accepted. For all  other information apply GEO NICKEL.  Secretary School Board, Creston, B.C.  TENDERS FOR BUILDING SCHOOL ROOM  Sealed tenders will be received up till  Saturday, July 25. 1P31, for all th~  necessary materials and supplies and  labor in fitting up classroom in basement  of Central Public School, Creston, woik  to be completed by Augtst 22nd.  Lowest or any tender not necessarily  accepted. For full information apply  to Jas. Cook. Tenders should be  addressed to GEO. NICKEL, Secretary  School Board, Creston. B.C.  _A__V .__   ���������.___--..__-.-_.___> -A____-k._  mmm*  firm   _r ami  WHEN YOU HAVE ANYTHING TO MOVE PHONE 13   ���������-������������������ ������������������ ��������� .    .  ��������� - ���������  Kaul anything, any where, any time  at a"very, reasonable price-  Twenty-Ft-tir Hour" Service if called for.  SAND -   GRAVEL -  WOOD - JEWELL COAL  4  4  4  4  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  _  j  a  Special Sale  WINCHESTER  C THE" 17 ������  lj> A ._  urn  r__ .  FISHING  RODS  from JULY 10th to  JULY 18th  This fs a atrong^ervicpiLble Steel  Rod for boys or men, enamelled  blnnV. brn������sfl fprrnlei. nnd Irmzingn,  snalce rings. Tinned corrugated  handle and varnished, contained in  cloth, partitioned ba3, En 9-foot  fonghts only.  SPECIAL PRICE  ONE DOLLAR  with   your   choico  nf  any   of    the   BAITS  whowinfj In  our window FREE.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  a  F������������il  # pkt. Kellogg's All Bran  & pktrt. Kelloejfi's Corn Flakes  f Large Glass Measuring Cup  ALL FOR   9  in NEW DESIGNS AND COLORINGS  12 pieces at 25c. per yav  LO SHIRT!  in SAND, BLUE and WHITE  $1*35 each  MEN'S RAYON UNDERWEAR  all sizes, $1.25 each  Fast - Dm Finishes  for Floors, Fisnraitiare  and Woodwork  In. these days of crowded activities quick drying products  are in great demand. That's why we axe featuring this  week, Sherwin -"Williams Fast-Dri Finishes. There's a  Fnst-Dri Finish for every purpose-���������floors-���������furniture and  woodwork. Come in and ask us about these quick drying,  products.  SHER-W1LL-LAC FAST-DRI  VARNISH' STAIN���������-A combination of transparent stain  and, varnish which in one operation restores and finishes  tho surface of furniture, floors and all interior woodwork*  Dries in four hours.  SHER-WILL-LAC FAST-DRI  l?iV__M_EZ_~-Rccommcndcd particularly for the finishing  of furniture* sun porches, bathrooms and kitchens.  Lustrous and durable. Brushes out easily and dries in  four hours with high, even gloss.  SHERWIN-WILLIAMS FAST-DRI  FLOOR VARNISH���������A very quick, hard drying varnish  for floors, linoleum and interior woodwork. Absolutely  waterproof, withstanding tho wear nnd tear and sculling  of feet.   An unequalled product.  ROGERS NEW METHOD  BRUSHING LACQUER���������The wonder worker lu-ound  tho house. Dries In ono hour. Has no objectionable odor.  Flows on easily and requires no special thinner. In twenty  glorious colors  ���������forfurniture., -  odd pieces,  toys* etc.  Blue Clinmbmy, $1,        Indigo Bine, $1,25.        Ox for \ $1.50  CDCCTny MCDPAMTII ET  COSVJPANY,   LTD, THE  CKESTON  B_m_1.  mO?  Creston high school facilities will be  extended to include a third room and a  thir_ teacher. The added cost will be  about $1300 netfc as. cording tc cst:n__iC-_  submitted at the annual meeting.  ��������� ./  Village tax ccllsctscss up to the end of  June made tbe best showing of any year  since incorporation. Total collections  were $2513, as compared witb $2283 for  tne corresponding period in 1830.  and peppers are expected to be on  the  move by tbe end of the month.  Everything usually carried in a first  class butcher shop will be stocked at  Creston Meat Market, which opened for  business in the former Exchange billiard  parlor on Canyon street on Saturday in  charge of O. Ringwald. The proprietor  is an expert butcher, having been with  Burns & Company, Lethbridge, Alberta,  for six years prior to coming to Creston.  Saurdock McLeod, registered optometrist. Trail, will be at F. J.  Klingensmith _, Efiekson, Tuesday afternoon, July 21st. Eyes tested, lens  duplicated, frames repaired at once.  Jas. Anderson of Vancouver was a  business caller on Friday/ looking over  agricultural activities on the Reclamation Farm in which the Alexander  iuter-Sts. which he represents in B.C. >  are heavily interested.  With the haymaking season about to  open SteenBtrup & Reed wish to remind  that they are agents for the. well known  Cockshutt line of implements and can  take care of your needs in either new  machines or parts for repairs.  A Saturday night dance is announced  for Exhibition Park Pavilion on Saturday, July 25thp under the auspices of  the Frothblowers baseball club. Creston  dance band will supply the music, and  the admission is 75 and 25 cents.  The quarter inch of rain that arrived  on Sunday will assure a maximun. raspberry    crop   this  season.   Shipping  of  these wilt continue until almost the end  of the month. Another quite_heavy rain-  was encountered Wednesday evening.  At the school meeting oh Saturday  night, Mrs. Henderson was given an  acclamation in rersl'stic*' *'** *"**' *b+o<o .fc*  a three-year term. J. W. Hamilton was  re-elected auditor. $8550 will be required to finance educational affairs this  year. ,  A wedding of interest here was  solemnized at the Church of the  Redeemer, Nelson, on Sunday,. July  12th, when Gordon Spiers and Miss  Capitola Lenore Morris, were united in  marriage by Rev. W. H. Crick. They  will reside in Nelson.  Creston will have their first opportunity of the year to see Kimberley  baseball team in action on Sunday  afternoon, July 19th, at 3 p.m., when the  baseball team from the mining town  crosses bats with Creston in the East  Kootenay league fixture.  A sale of town pr<^rfcy was completed  at the end of the week when W. L_ Mc-  jc SF-Suu' ������������ vreston SuiotGjo . purchased  the residence of the iaie Dr. Liine on  Victoria Avenue, and .will get possession  immediately. The price is not divulged  but is known to be exceptionally good.  FARM FOR SALE���������^0 acres, 7 acres  alfalfa, good house and outbuildings,  irrigation, belonging to estate of late P.  D. Thomas, Huseroft. Also Jersey  cows, registered Jersey bull, light work  horse, tools, household effects. All stork  can be seen at farm. Apply John Bird,  Camp Lister.  According to the horticultural department's crop bulletin just to hand the  Valley apple crop is remarkably free  from scab. 11 straight carloads of  Btrawberries were shipped this year a  compared with 14 in 1980.   Tomatoes  years, but the ratepayers refused to  authorize an additional $15o which was  asked for t_e repainting of the school.  Fred Belanger failed to come through  on the building of the South Kootenay  Water Power Company half-mile of road  from the canyon to tbe power house site,  and Engineer Brown immediately let the  contract ta A. G. Samuelson. who start- j  ed work at once. He has about a dozen I  men at work stumping and slashing the  right of way for the 12-foot road. The  whole work wiii occupy about   30   days.  to  Official;notice is given that permits  cut hay on the flats will be issued at  Creston on Tuesday, July 28th by W. H.  Browne, grazing assistant, who will be  at     the     Commmercial     Hotel.   Mr.  Browne will be at Wynndel for^he same  purpose the day previons. - On some of  the allotments cutting will commence  before the end of the month.  Mr. and Mrs. Percy Boffey and children are spending a ten-day holiday with  friends at Calgary; Alberta, making the  trip by motor.  Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Cartwright and  sons Rey, were Bonneas Ferry visitors o__  Saturday.  F. V. Staples was down from Invermere for a few drys last week, and made  a flying trip to Spokane on Friday.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Attwood of Cranbrook, with Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Attwood and daughter of New York, are  visiting at the ranch at present.  Misses Ruth and Eleanor McKowan  and Edna Collier of Cranbrook are  visitors here, guests of Mr. and Mrs.  '���������������������������so. Cartwright.  J. McNaughton arrived at the first of  the week to spend the summer with  E. J. C. Richardsoi^  The large trucks of the Scott Fruit  Company have again made their appearance and are handling shipments of  early cabbage, lettuce, etc.  Mrs. S. Fraser spent the weekend at  Lister, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. F.  Baker.  Miss Muriel Thurston is an Alice  Siding visitor this week, a guest of Miss  Joan Hilton  Jim Adams of Cranbrook is on a visit  at the ranch with his grandparents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. Attwood  The Shell Oil Company painters are  here at present, repainting the Erickson  garage. '  Miss Jessie White, principal of Erickson school, has resigned, and will not be  returning next year. During tbe two  years she bas been in charge she has  given general satisfaction and parents  and .scholars alike will bear with regret  of her resigning.  The., annual school district meeting  passed off without incident on Saturday  night. Mrs. Frank Putnam'was reelected for a three-yehr term as trustee'  and E.J. C Richardson was the unanimous choice for his fifteenth year as  auditor. $1900 was voted to finance  with the coming year, whibh is $100 in  excess of 1930. The trustees are calling  for tenders for painting the exterior and  kalsomining and painting the interior of  the school building.  Lutheran church  REV. C. BAASE, Pastor.  7 30 p.m.���������Evening Service *  10.00 a.m.���������Sunday School.  11.00 a.m.���������-Service in German.  17tr_--^-l-_"_-_-r i_--_1/>_wv-__        IT-.-tit  __f ������ w. ^ w v-*^       ������w  ���������...v...... ^/ ..*������.������  specially invited.  --Wm. Ti ___#_  ������U_M ^-__V-*_4  F. H. JACKSON  REAL ESTATE  Listings solicited.  CRESTON.    B.C.  i/_43- COMF>TON  AUCTIONEER  Sales conducted in any part  ol the District.  PHONE 55F.  GRESTON  AUCTIONEER  CRESTON        -        B.C.  Sales conduc ed! in any part of Valley.  Arrangements for sales can be made  with Chas. Murrell.  Hi   ��������� __���������   11*  Bring Selling  Costs Down  High selling cost& hurt both  buyer and seller. Whole salers  can cut out selling to everyone's advantage through use of  long-distance telephone.  A salesman calls the retailer  at a given time and the retailer  places his order. By this  method all the latest offers  and price changes are available  and can be taken advantage of^  quickly.  The  long-distance   telephone  gives the desired personal contact and saves the time of the  merchants called up by the  salesmen. Ask the firms and  deal ��������� with about long-distance  telephone service,  Kootenay Telephone Go.  MiiMgaMliliMIMi  LIMITED  |-B_m_t__-_-IHMIIW-ltll  Miss Frances Knott, who is in charge  of the school at Sandon, arrived home at  the end of the week for the summea  vacation.  Miss Nissie McRobb has just joined  the office staff of the Scott Fruit  Company at Creston, commencing work  last week. _���������  Mr. and Mrs. A. Halstead are away  on a holiday visit at Vancouver,  making the trip by auto with their son,  Carl, of Winnipeg, who has been visiting  them.  South Kootenay Water Power Company have just completed the purchase  of 20 acres pf the Matt. Clayton ranch  near the canyon, whicn they will require  in connection with* the development of  that power.  Rev, H. Anderson, Swedish Church  pastor from Cranbrook, will be here on  Sunday nnd will take the United Church  service in the afternoon, conducting  worship in English.  Cherry shipping ib in full swing but  the crop is the lightest in years, due to  the April froata and atill Swrchor reduction due the operations of local  raiders.  United Church Ladies' A_d garden  party all Mra. Knott's on Saturday  evening, 18th, commencing at G o'cloolt.  ���������    " . , .  Balloting waa the order of the day at  tho annual school meeting on Saturday  night, which was in charge of H, Young.  W. E, Searle defeated John Nygaard for  tho three-year term, and on Trustee F,  Knott tendering hia resignation J. E  VnnAclceran won out ovor A. Spencer iib  Hucccflnor to Mr. Knott, A. A. Bond  wa������ unnnimouE) choice for auditor.  $1600 waa voted for school operation,  which is thc Sow cut  r������.-i-.3_c_   In  ma-ay  POUND  DISTRICT ACT  Whereas notice has been duly given  of the intention to constitute tbe following district as a pound district, under the  provisions of Section 3 of the "Pound  District Act," namely: kll that certain  parcel or ract of land situated at Erickson, in the Creston Electoral District,  which may be more particularly described as foliows:-  Conamencing at the N.W. corner of  Block 17, Lot 891, Plan 698, Kootenay  District; . thence southerly to the  intersection of'the west boundary of  Block 14, Lot SSji^PIan 698; rand the  Yncrtberly boundary - of the Canadian  Pacific Right of .Way; thence southeasterly, easterly and north-easterly  following the northerly boundary of  the said right of way to the east  boundary of Block 24. Lot 812, Plan  730-A j thence northerly to the N.E.  corner of said Block 24; thence easterly to the S.E. corner of Block 23,  Lot 812; Plan 730-A; thence northerly to the N.E. corner of Block 3, Lot  6321, Plan 943; thence westerly to the  N.W. corner of Block 13, Lot 6321,  Plan 943; thence southerly to the  N.E. corner of Block 16, Lot 812, Plan  730-A; thence westerly to the N.W.  corner of Block 1, Lot 812, Plan  730-A; thence northerly to the N.E.  corner of Block 31, Lot 891, Plan 698;  thence westerly to point of commencement. ������  And whereas objection to the constitution of such proposed pound district  has been received from eleven proprietors  of Sand within such proposed diS-m-1;  Therefore notice is hereby given that  the majority of the proprietors of land  within the above-mentioned district  must, within thirty days from the posting and publishing of this notice, forward  to the Minister of Agriculture their  petition in the form required by Section  5 of the Pound District Act, or otherwise such pound district will not be  constituted.  Wm. ATKINSON  Minister of Agriculture.  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria. B C.  July 6th, 1931.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention ta Apply to  Parchame "Land  NEW   FORD  COUPE  * 5'ft S  B  the iewels of a fine watch  Svi___.CE of the quality h-fU  faxto the new Ford is the use of  more than twenty ball and roller  B������sa?i&gs. Is addition to  esEUBo3-___3.' operation, Shey ea..<e  Sasoline, give more speed and  power in fit-stand second speeds,  v-screase noise and increase the  d__-_3-bility and effi.cfe__sv off f__g  tausamissiont gears.  From the _n_������_e to the y___L  the entire driveof the new Fo*S  on all forward speeds Ss wholly  on anti-friction ball and rollc_.  __-_������__-L������5������JL9������  Come in and let ns esplaln_  the many other structural and  mechanical features that make  t___������ n_*_> PVmvI n a___1_i__ #___��������� _nW__Wi  the price yon pay.  PREMIER GARAGE  CRESTON  ���������uMk*dH-Mfl-*-U_4h-SS__d���������b_B_A__-M8__^uSm_i  .__���������__���������  ______,_-_.___..__-__.___._���������__���������__  Prime  No. I iSeef, Pork  f        -"������  "_ T  JMutton, i_.amD &_������ veai  Phone your order and receive our best service.  TRY OUR  i  SHAMROCK PORK SA USAGE  Shamrock Brand HAM, BACON and LARD  /nw e n\rr% a w c*  lT>W%*T A ������*K������������JV  ^_rfc-s_._f-i*'_--____rt _r  w* w y������_r������������������_r������������>  DmJ A M MUMS.  FRESH nnd CURED FISH  Blji^MS.' #n#_AI.  POULTRY FOOD  ^__f W%������^6^_gP ^|������L ^^^wJ'SWBB JP%B^I 1 a &_i������i  ._  "Vy y^i "y^yyyqyqy^y^"^" ynyiyiynyi <*p ��������� V"������'  ���������"wnravMVW^v.  ���������vwv  (3*  .Q  In Land Recording District of Nelson  and situate in Lot 4502 and adjoining  the north boundary of Lot 812 on the  east bank of the Goat River, near  Creston, Britiah Columbia.  TAKE NOTICE THAT THE WEST  KOOTENAY POWER AND LIGHT  COMPANY, LIMITED, of Roasland.  B.C., occupation, Producers of Electrical  Energy, Intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described lands:  ��������� Commencing at a post planted at a  point whore tlio westerly 'limit of tho  British Columbia Southern Railway  intersects tho north boundary of Lot  812, thonco northerly along the wepter-  ly limit of Railway to south boundary  ol Lot 10782, thenec westerly along  south boundary of Lot 107B2 to the  Coat River, thonco southerly along tho  easterly banlc of Goat River to the  northerly boundary of Lot 812, thonco  easterly alow? north boundary of Lot  812 to point of beginning and containing eighteen <18) aerm more or less.  WEST KOOTENAY POWER &  LIGHT COMPANY LIMITED.  Juno Ifit, 1031.  LSssh't ffl_t^ Htw������&w%mf  HAULAGE  Whatever   it  may  be,   we  are  equipped to  take care   of your  needs.  i  m  s  s  a  i".  I  (GRAIN,   MAY  By the Sack, Ton or Carload.  Prices are right.  H  im____���������*��������� _____ __?__ _r_yi  [ijj" -_^������|0 *mm    j__d    ^Lm    S3      ES_mS^___-       ESwmmm _m x������_i ess ^mi���������nmm*���������im������������������i  (55 ^^ 53    T3*m^r    ^5JJ~5^   BH   ^H*   G5H55S ffly^^Si       __l        ���������S    *Sl  t  *  Sole agent for GALT COAL.  p.  ���������m  m*m%mmkA\mmmm4mWumm%mm ttkjAmmmmmm%\mStmA\mmm**4mmmmm%kmmmm1^  The Consolidated Mining &  TRAIL, Britiah Columbia  SOF Ammonium Phosphate  BRANI) Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemical Fertilizer* TriPie Superphosphate  Sold by NATIONAL FRUIT CO., NELSON  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TADANAC  Brand  Electrolytic  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM-BISMUTH  y.'M. ly'������������,������ mt.'l/t ������mp������*t ,i|������yy  ������y.<M>.^i. w.������^<'.<������.^������ ������iwi-iii������'.vy. ^������i~y������^-.^������������r.^.'^.^r.<���������������'<>-.Mi. <������.^>.  "���������-."J 5_E3������   BETEEWX  SEEBTpl^   B.   01  B^ifteaT  a? ������sr nearly _s������ years  tlie leader in ������ilaality  Lessons Of  Tke  Depression  During- periods of depression such as the world is at present experiencing  the almost universal tendency is to look upon tbe gloomy side of things to  the exclusion of everything that is hopeful and encouraging. As a result  there has been a plethora of dire forebodings, headshakings, and pessimistic  utterances, accompanied by an arid scarcity of optimism and hopefulness.  People generally can see, ancl seeing things continually dwelt upon, the darkness, the losses, everything that is bad in the present situation, but it Is  rare indeed, to discover any one who finds something good, or prophetic of i  future good, arising out of existing conditions. j  Vo.    -.r-t-V-tMO'  5a  x_.>.r-.l\.    K?> r.   SJT./.    ._-_*������*._������   mgv     onH   nffon   r.__A.a     i.^* _.__l������_r_   r_t_*   **.������  tbe most adverse circumstances some of the best and finest things of life.  We have observed, for example, a larger sympathy on the part __f the  average person for their less fortunate fellow-citizen than has been noticeable for a long time. Fewer people are inclined to turn a deaf ear to stories  of distress or to appeals for help. The man out of work is not. as a rule,  ruthlessly turned away but is received kindly and sympathetically even  though it may not be possible to do much or anything for Mm. Thousands  who bave little to spare are nevertheless dividing that little with those who  have nothing. There is, we believe, less hardness and more sympathy in  our relations one with another as a result of an appreciation of existing  conditions and problems. The development of sucb a feeling Is so much  gain.  It is also time, or at least we are inclined so to oeueve, mat many peopae  are beginning to realize the true inwardness of life,���������that work, about which  ln times past they bave been inclined to grumble and regard with distaste  and as something they would like to avoid, is, after all, one of the greatest  blessings conferred upon man by the all-wise Creator of the universe. Today,  employment, the opportunity to work, is regarded by nearly everybody as  one of the greatest boons they can obtain. Idleness is not a luxury, is not to  be desired; it is a heartbreak, a calamity. The impelling necessity to work  has been found to be not a. hard taskmaster, but a kindly benefactor. The  hardest work of all is not to be able to work.  Another much needed lesson which some of us are learning is how puny  mere man is after all. In days of prosperity and mighty mechanical  achievement and progress, there was a growing inclination to regard ourselves as self -sufficient* as supermen, boastful and vain. And this individualistic self-sufficiency was reflected in national self-sufficiency. We could live  unto ourselves alone, as least so we thought, order our own lives, and disregard the rest of the world. But we have discovered wo are not supermen,  nor gods. Tbe rains cease to fall, blighting -winds blow and intense heat  prevails, and mere man finds himself helpless. He can do nothing. His  accumulated savings are soon eaten up. He is in distress, and his condition  of distress reacts upon other people and nations thousands of miles away,  Just as their difficulties and losses react upon him. One suffers; all suffer.  Mankind is a brotherhood, and there is one ruling Power over all. These are  truths which cannot be denied  . r ignored.  Drought  Decimates  Ducks  Dry Year Takes Heavy Toll Of Young  Broods  The death rate among voting- wild  ducks in Saskatchewan this year, owing to the drought, has been extremely heavy, was the opinion expressed  recently at a special meeting called  between members of the Saskatoon  Pish and Game Protective Association, Arthur Etter, game guardian, of  Saskatoon, and Dr. W. B. Bell, of the  Bureau of Biological Survey, Washington,   D.C  The extreme seriousness of the situation could not be stressed too much,  was the unanimous opinion, and the  sportsmen want the shooting season  greatly curtailed if the United States  will do likewise.  Dr. Bell said he had come to Saskatchewan because of the alarming.  reports received by his department.  Tho department had not been sure  that the reports, had not been exaggerated and had decided to investi-  t gate for itself. "And I can assure  | you," declared Dr. Bell, "the reports  have not been exaggerated. Mr. Etter  and I have just finished a 500-  Tnile trip &~u<i have counted exactly  400 ducks and of this number only 24  were young ones. On one lake we  counted 320 ducks and there were no  young ones amongst them. We be-  believe that the adult ducks had  gathered after their broods on a  number of small sloughs had died owing to the drought."  Mr. Etter stressed that the trip had  been a very thorough; one from the'  duck Investigation standpoint. At  every point touched very full enquiries had been made among sportsmen  and farmers and they had declared  that the death rate had been extremely heavy. It was doubtful if one pei  cent, of the young duck population in  a great portion of the province had  survived the drought.  Fastest Atlantic Crossing  Empress of Britain Sets New Record  In Mercantile Marine of Any  Country  Making the fastest trans-Atlantic  crossing ever recorded by the mercantile marine of any country, the  new 42,500 ton Canadian Pacific liner  Empress of Britain at 315 a.m.,  Monday, June 22nd, recaptured tbe  Blue Riband of the Atlantic for-British shipping. Establishing a new  world's record of' four "days, twelve  hours and thirty minutes between  Cherbourg and Father Point, mails  were landed and the pilot taken on,  in four hours and twenty-six minutes  better time than the previous record  of four days, seventeen hours and six  minutes made between Cherbourg  and Ambrose Light where pilots aire  taken aboard New York bound ships.  The Canadian Pacific now holds the  Blue Riband on both the Atlantic  and the Pacific oceans, the Empress  of Japan holding the record for the  run from Vancouver to Yokohama.  UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA  / WINNIPEG  I    Offers,   among   others,  the  following  Courses!  Through  its FACULTYOFARTSAND  SCIENCE     courses     leading-     lo     the  degrees  of B.A.   and   M.A.,   and   B.Sc.  including-  B.Sc.   (Phar.),   and  M.Sc.  Through its FACULTY OF ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURE  courses leading to the degrees of B.Sc.  (C.E.). B.Sc. (E.E.), M.Sc. and  B. Arch.  Through its ���������FACULTY OF MEDICINE courses leading to the degree  of  M.I>,   and   C.M.  Through Its FACTTI.TY OF ACRf-  CULTURE AND HOME ECONOMICS  courses leading' io tlie degrees of  B.S.A.  and   B.Sc.   (H.Er.)  Through MANITOBA LAW SCHOOL,  an      affiliated    institution,     a    course  leading  to  th������  degree of LL.B.  For    terms    of    admission,    detnils    of  courses   and   other   information.  apply  to  \W.  J.  SPENCE.  Repls-mr.  University of Manitoba, W Inn1-<*n  Decrease In Forest Fires  Timber Resources  ' -*__l"__v_  ���������"������f  District  v~  ProdSgy   Finishes   Up  At  Adding  Machine  Brooklyn Boy Slumps After Unusually Brilliant Start  This ia the time of year when the;  college  graduate  goes forth   to  con- {  quer the world.   And yet���������William J.  Sidls at the age of six months knew (  the alphabet.   When he was but two  years  old  he   could   read   and  write  with ease,  spell  correctly and  carry  on   an   intelligent   conversation.    By  tbe time he was four be had mastered four languages.   At six years  of  ago   he   completed   an entire  eight-  year  grammar  school  course  in  six  Fewer Survey Parties  AU Night With Asthma. Everyone  knowa how attacks of asthma often  keep their victims awake the whole  night long". Morning fiinds him wholly unfitted for a day of business, and  yet, business must still be carried  through. AIL this night suffering and  lack of rest can be avoided by the  prompt use of Dr. J. I>. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy, which positively  does drive away the attacks.  Industry   Gives   Steady   Employment  To 45,000  Men  Average   annual   revenue   received  by the Crown from forest sources in  British Columbia during the past ten  years, according to an official report,  has   bean    ki    excess    of  $3,725,000;  average value of materials produced  has been more than $80,000,000, and  during   this   time   the   industry   has  {given steady  employment    to   ahout  45,000 men.  It Is estimated that there are at  present in British Columbia commercial stands of timber covering  about..16,900,000 acres.   Of the more  . *-v*������__r\-������i4- f__ nf ������_/_?���������*____ n**Ammttm _ __���������������������-*(_ ryt _-_*_ 4-Vt^i  hLll^. VX VUilt _ Wl/ilUAi.V4. ViIUW ������3J^* _il___.t-.0 1_Jk__3  .amount of timber accessible for Immediate future use is approximately  as follows: -Douglas Fir, 54,000,000,-  000 board feet; Western Hemlock,  61,000,000,000   board   feet;    Western  -Qtecidsd        This Year  A decided v drop in the number of  forest fires in the district is very"  noticeable compared to last year. The  number totals 60, spreading over a  district including the Prince Albert  area west to the Big River forest  reserve and east to Nipawin. Last  year at this time there were 60 fires  in the Nisbet reserve alone.  A reason given for the present low  average in fires is the rewards offered for information leading to the  arrest and conviction of persons wilfully starting .fires. In addition to  this, the campaign against forest  fires is bringing good results, also  the radia telegraph in operation enables the rangers to keep in touch  with each other as to conditions.  The co-operation of the public is  asked to enable the forestry officials  to retain this high standard throughout the dry season when touriet  traffic ls general.  Red       Cedar,       60,000,000,000       and1,  Spruce,   70,000,000,000 board feet.  Internally    and    Externally    It    Io  Good.���������The crowning property of Dr.  j Thomas' Eclectric Oil is that it can be  Seduction In Colds.  ten  per cent,  reduction In  fre  used internally for many complaints  as well as externally. Por sore throat,  croup, -whooping cough, pains in the  chest, colic and many kindred ailments it has qualities that are unsurpassed. A bottle of it costs little and  1 there is no loss in always having it  at hand.  Staff Has Been Reduced and Appropriation For Year Is Lower  By reducing*_he number of survey  parties the Department of the Interior was able to lower the yearly appropriation   for   the   geodetic   survey  $92,300, Hon. T. G. Murphy, Minister  of   the   Interior,   told   the   House   of  Commons.    The    House    passed    the  $175,000 item without discussion. The  topographical   survey  section   of  the  1 department will be able to carry on  as effectively as formerly despite the  diminution by $180,000 of its vote, a  diminution   by   $180 000   of   its vote,  bers 111.  Aerial  Exploration  months, and two years later he was and the reduction of staff by 87 per-  graduated from the Brooklyn High sons. The branch staff now num-  School after completing tho four-  year course in half a year. Entering  Harvard University at the age of 11,  he waa graduated -with honors four  years later. Sidis then took postgraduate work and became a teacher  of mathematics. This boy wonder���������  Bays John Hix, In his Strange As It  Beems Illustrations���������was discovered  ftve years later running   an  machine in a New York store.  Two Airplanes To Be Used In Survey  of West Coast of Hudson Bay  Two Royal Canadian Air Force airplanes will aid in a geological survey  of the west coast of Hudson Bay near  adding, Rankin Inlet.  Dr. I_. J. Meeks, of the  geological "survey, is in tho north now  An Accomplished Linguist  Lieut.-Gen. Sir W. Edmund Ironside, who has just been appointed  lieutenant of the Tower of London,  can speak at least a dozen Oriental  languages. He is six feet four inches  tall, and was commander-in-chieC of  tlie Allied Forces in Archanged, Rus-  B.o, in HViB-1M.SV.  on this project, and the airplanes will  co-operate with him in completing  thc  project  this  summer.    The   alr-  Canadian   Mines   Pay  Dividends  Several British Columbia Companies  Distribute Substantia.! Sums  All mines are not just holes in the  ground into which suckers drop their  money. Despite talk of 2_ard times  and low-priced metal markets, Canadian mines are still paying steady  dividends.  Several British Columbia companies are to pay put their usual quarterly dividends. Some of them amount  to quite substantial sums.  Pioneer Gold will pay out over  $52,000.  Premier Gold will pay out $150,000.  Howe   Sound   (which  operates   the  Britannia Mine)   will  pay out  $240,-  000.  Consolidated Mining and Smelting  (which .operates the Sullivan Mine  and the Trail Smelter) will pay out  $630,000.  S'lr Donald Mann tells us of declining to buy the Sullivan when, it waa  offered to him. by the original tow-  beaded Sullivan for $12,000. Since  then it has had spells of good luck  when lead and zinc were high, when  lt made $60,000 a day.  The day may not be very far distant, whon the great prc-Cambrlan  shield which blankets northern Saskatchewan, will be supporting big  mines and paying out millions In  quarterly dividends.���������Regina Dally  Star.  London Still  In  Lead  quency of colds among agroup of 14 there is no loss m  Corneil women students is the latest  record of using scientific knowledge.  Seventy-five Cornell men taking the  _axae   treatment-- showed a.  reduction  of 42 per cent.    The cold protection  Population   Exceeds  is ultra-violet light, alkali, diet, ve������  tilatlon and sleep.  York   By  Douglas' Egyptian Liniment, always quick, always certain. Stops  bleeding instantly. Cauterizes wounds  and prevents blood poisoning. Splendid for muscular rheumatism.  The. reason so many people miss  the road to happiness is because  when they come to it it looks so  much   like   a  detour   they  take   the  better-looking side.  New  Over Million  London still is the world's largest  city by a margin of more than a. million inhabitants over New York.  Metropolitan London, containing  the "outer ring," which corresponds  to that known aa Greater New York,  has a population of 8,202,818, preliminary summaries of the census taken  April 26 indicate. The population of  Greater New York In the last United  States census was 6,981,917, or 1,-  220,901 less than its British rival.  ^amw^    '%5������^r .aB' ^fl_5������%.^        i^33^ *\mW %^!mwmmB& ������S_U    nr  ^Gji9 Qg9 _5&p  ___L___ip_7Jt_t jBiBBy sSLbS' m*^ jS������^  ___HM_________________________________-________  Tbis Way  Miller's Worm Powders are sweet  ,,.    , , and palatable to children, who show  planes   will   do   aerial   photographic | n<3 hesitancy In taking- them.    They  work In connection with the survey.  Thla area ls attracting considerable  mining interest through exploration  work conducted thoro by tho Cyril  Knight Exploration company and  other outfit..,  Could Not Check the Stammer Complaint  A'  Sr���������. W   E^4>S���������*S  idle!' Hi  &.  >_.  MrH. It. Caul tor, 91.8-11 tli Avo. E., Calgary, Alta.,  wrl-cn:���������"LftRfc nummnr my ymmpfint hoj. was vory  bad with Hummer complaint, and ovorything ho ato  lu. would vomit, and ho got no thin I became vory  much worriod. I could nob got tho cHnelmrgofl  olioakod, ho I wont to tho druggfat and ho gavo ������ua n  bottlo o_ Dr. Fowler'h Kxtnvct of Wild B'trawborry  and told mo it would utop tho tremble if anything  would. Aftor I hrul givon tho boy tho flr.it Cow donon  X -noticed tho rlii.oli argon woro being chonkod, and. &  wan not long boforo ho wan well again."  will certainly bring worm troubles to  an end. They ,arc a strengthening and  stimulating mcdlclno, correcting tho  disorders of digestion that tho worms  cause and impairing a healthy tone to  tlie system most beneficial to development.  Made Poor Guosh  "The placo will never amount to a  hill of beans." Thla was the prediction  of Sorge_xnt Joseph Herbert 65 years  ago to Winnipeg's future. Ho gave  away the land tho Crown granted  him, and marched east with tho Royal  Canadian Rlfloa when that regiment  waa recalled to Halifax. Recently a  aon of tho aorgoant of Rod Rlvor days.  visited tho city. The parcol of l������*nd  blH father gave away Ih jrtow the alto  of tho City Hall.  l_._������Mi  Covcrcd  with Para-Sani  Hc^vy    Waxed  Paper goods that usually  stale in a day or so stay  fresh for quite a long time, , Try  Get Para-Sani in the 'handy,  sanitary, Joilfc-edged carton at grocer,  druggist or stationer.   For less exactlnjj  uses get' 'Cent re Pull" Packs In sheet form.  HAMILTON     -     ONTARIO  W.    BT.    V.    1808  Western Representatives:  HUNTER-MARTIN & CO., REGINA, SASK. ���������A  _ VI  TEtE -KErVEEW.   CRESTON.   B.   a  WOULD REDUCE  EXPENDITURES ON  NATIONAL LINES  Ottawa, ������_rat..���������jcveuuutloi- as .far as  possible in capital expenditures on  present works and consideration of  the suggestion of Sir Henry Thornton  that an outside commission of leading Canadians he appointed to consider the entire question of Canadian  transportat'on are likely to be  recommended by the special committee of the House of Commons on the  Canadian National Railways report.  In parliamentary lobbies, it is also  reported that the committee may suggest to the House of Commons the  abandonment and sale of the Canadian Government Merchant Marine,  the original cost of which was $80,-  ������00,000 when purchased  in the days  Approve Tariff Board  Term Of Office Is Fixed For a Period  Of Ten Years  Ottawa,    Ont. ��������� After    a    rough  passage and much buffeting, the government   bill   providing   for   the   appointment of a    tariff    board    finally  passed   the   committee   stage   in   the  House of Commons. It new stands for  third reading which, ih the majority  ;��������� of cases, is merely a formality.    It is  possible that membero of the Liberal  opposition will, seize the opportunity  offered by the motion for third read-  PREMIER MacPONALD  ( ing to voice briefly once again the  many objections which they have  developed. Discussion, however, must  now be limited.  The b _1, in brief, provides for the  appointment of a board of three  members, of which one is to be  chairman, with the powers of a  court of record. Its function, as  indicated by the prime minister,  will be to "find facta" upon which  tariff  duties  may be based.     It -will  Germany   Will   Not   Use   Reparation  . Funds For War Purposes  Paris, France.-���������The German Government, through Ambassador Von  Hoesch, gave Premier Laval its  salemn word that it would not use the  funds realized by the reparations  moratorium for building* armaments.  Ambassador Won Koesc__ gave to the  premier the teKt of Chancellor  Bruenlng's statement of July 2, in  which the chancellor assured the!  United States government that Itsj  moratorium benefits would be used  for economic purposes.  After .the interview, Premier Laval  Issued a statement in which he said  that the German government made  the move on its own initiative.  TO."���������1~    1-...___���������    *_   _.__-.������������������__..    4Vv_   +������������  jl ix_.-o   ucgau    uQ jtJ_*_p<a.x<G   _.*_������_.  TME STEPS TO  ENSURE SEED FOR  T____  ���������witm.   'i_ _rt_ri AC*  I  I armament  talks    which  d������s=  it -   expects  Labor Government sustained when' after    the    arrival    here    of    United.  recalcitrant   leftwingers   who   moved  States'  Secretary of State Henry L.  rejection of unemployment insurance  Stimson.  anomalies bill, were defeated by vote [  Another   probability,   it   Is   under- j production of goods in foreign coun-  etood,     is     a ^recommendation     for'tries,- the   cost  of  producing   similar'  considering    the      abandonment      of | commodities in Canada, and the rates <,  the     Canadian     National    steamship; of duties necessary to equalize costs, j  Its findings shall be reported to the!  of 231  to 19.  National Relief Board  servlce:  between   Vancouver,   Seattle  and Victoria.  Continuation   of   the   West   Indies  Minister of Finance.  .  Salaries are placed  at $12,000 for  Had Easy Vkiory  Ottawa, Ont.���������The government has  for some time had und-er consideration steps to ensure that the areas in  the west facing short crops would not  be denuded of the grain already in  store there. The Saskatchewan  wheat pool delegates in Regina decided to urge the government to purchase and retain all grain in the  dried out areas until Che feed and  seed, requirements can be assured.  There need be no fear in this regard, Hon. Robert Weir, Minister of  Agriculture, said in an interview recently. The areas referred to would  be protected as to the removal of  grain. The government had been  giving the situation close consideration So? soma time.  Over  service,     combined      with     approval J the   chairman   and   $10,000   for   each  Social Service Council Of Canada Will  Urge  Formation  Toronto,    Ont. ��������� Appointment    at  0f Commons    over recalcitrant    left  Labor   Government    Triumphs  Recalcitrant Leftwsngers  London, England.���������-The government  had   an   easy  triumph in  the   Hou3e  of a sum of $755,000 for require- j member of the board, and the term oncB of a small national board or wingers who moved the rejection of  ments respecting obligations under ' of office is fixed at ten years. In committee, composed off the best in- the unemployment insurance anom-  the treaty between the Dominion' addition to its purely tariff activities, forined a:nd most capable persons ailes W11������ whiCh aims to remove some  and the islands, will likely be pro- the board is empowered to perform available, to plan, co-ordinate, and of the unsatisfactory features exist-  nosed.    The bill miaranteeinjr securi-  certain    functions    under    the    Com-  d"ect unemployment reaef measures,  ing in unemployment insurance.  The left wing, led by James Max-  Plan To Organize  labor Battalions  posed.    The bill guaranteeing securi-  certain    functions    under    the    Com    . ��������� .       ,     ���������    .._,.      ���������  ties under the system's financing act   bines   Investigation   Act.  It  also   as-   1S nr%ed by me Social Service Council  of Canada in    a    memorandum    of  ton, objected that the bill was wholly j  J__J. V Ot_ i*A^  of  1931,   it   is  reported,   will   be   ap-! sumes   the   duties   now   attaching   to  proved  by  the  committee.        A  sum! the board of customs  of $900,000    is    required    under    the'  Maritime Freight Rates Act and approval   of   this   sum   is   likely   to   be  given.  It is understood the 'committee "will  consider recommending that the  amounts Sir Henry Thornton receives in excess of $75,000 per year  Medals For Bravery  [resolutions passed by that body, to inadequate, but after some hours de-  be submitted to Premier R. B. Ben- bate they failed to convince the  nett and Hob. Gideon Robertson,' House and the rejection motion Was  Minister of Labor. j defeated 231 to 19.  Rev-    Canon    C.    W.    Vernon,    of       The  minority included  the  follow-  Toronto, president of the council, and  ers 0f gir Oswald Mosley, who moved  Dr.  J. Phillips Jones,  general secre- J from the Labor side of the House" to  taryYexpect to go to Ottawa shortly, the opposition   side.    The    Conservatives did not vote and several Labor-  Four      Young      Brazilians      Receive  Recognition    From    Royal   Canadian Humane Society  Hamilton,   Ont. ��������� Bronze   medals' to present the resolutions to the gov-  salar~ "should'lbe published and  that   "for bravery" have been awarded  to j eminent. .    . ;.        .     '  there should be no annuity of $30,000  four y���������������g men of Rio  De Janeiro, j ���������-  to Sir Henry after he leaves the sysY; Brazil    by  the   Royal   Canadian  Hu- j ^-J      fWj^B1Js   In  tern.    Whether salaries of other offi-   roan* Society.        . ,     .   ��������� _ ., tiOHiC   lrf_ UUlUUSta   H_  cials ma" be made ~ub!ic is a matter Tbe four. cited for their heroism  upon which no information is avail- March 27, 1931,- in rescuing three  able. Supporting statements of Dr. North American visitors from drown-  Peter    McGibbon    <Cons.,    Muskoka-  inS at Copacabana Beach, are Archi-.  Pinto    Amando,    Jorge    Pinto j  ites and Liberals also abstained.  ace insurance  BritaiE Ar@ improving,  =*��������� K-_uct_on on   shipping   vm   Hudson  Bay Route Is  Repotted  Regina,    Sask.���������The.   British    hull Department or    the    Labor   Depart  Situation Better Than In States Says  Sir Charles Gkwr^n  Ontario)       another     recommendation.~������"w__-iri"w   Y"4"1"^    f"rS������    ^^������, Notin__- an  imnrove-  may possibly be that  club fees  and  Amando, JMi^on    Lima Coe^^  Is Considered Best Way To Help the  Unemployed  Ottawa, Ont.���������The proposal to deal  with unemployment by organizing  labor battalions is being much discussed among members of the House  of Commons since the suggestion wss  made some time ago by Gen. A. _E.  Ross, Conservative member for Kingston. Several similar suggestions  have, since been made.  It was proposed to have the battalions work on the road construction, tree planting, and other useful  undertakings. The suggestion of  Gen. Ross was that the battalions  would be commanded'by officers who  were not members of the permanent  militia force.  Labor members will likely be ready  to support the scheme, but are understood to be strongly opposed to such  battalions being under the Depart-  ��������� ment of National Defence. They  \ should    be    under the Public Works  eommiitee  has agreed   to reduce in-  elub payments off high C.N.R. officials  paid by the  system amounting to  a  -.-.v.k.-        I when three members of the Canadian  Roberto Dolabella.  The  rescue  occurred  at  the  beach  ment generally in conditions in  Britain,  with a  trade  revival taking  place,  Sir Charles  Gordon,  president  large sum should be made public.       ,-��������� ��������� _~ -"���������rV������ ^^^  of the Bank of Montreal, has returned fer to?> ������f������***  The report has yet to receive final   ^e ���������B8^* ^*������* a������d_a !^   to Canada    from    a    brief    visit    to     "  ment, they contend.  approval of the committee.  One of the    men  C.    E.!  Looking For Advance  f       In Disarmament Plan*   ������������������ ���������! MarleyT London, Ont., failed    to    re-  Move Is    Seen    As   Consequence    Of  spond   to   attempts   at   resuscitation,  War Debts Mo-atorium j but the    three    others,    Arthur    W.  Washington.���������Definite    advance    in   White,  London;   Thomas H.  Ramsey,  from the United  States, went swimming   there.   They   were   carried   out. EuroPe>  from shore by the heavy surf and the! "l "^ that ������editions in Great  undertow, when the young Brazilians Britain are improving, trade gener-  went to their assistance. I ally experiencing a revival, and that  rescued     ^     ^ ' condi tions  there  aren't as bad as in  Hudson Bay route from 4 per cent, to  3 Vz per cent, on vessels valued at ������10  to    offiOial    word  from   London,   received   by  the   Sas- | Expression Of Regret On Partial Crop  Sympathy From Britain  katchewan govearnmeat.  This   reduction was   made   contingent upon the operation by the gov  Failure Heard In British House  Of Commons  London, England.���������"I am sure the  the United States," said Sir Charles.  Anglo-American  Relations  Toronto,  Ont.���������Delegations of uni-  YV  Gh>*3XJlJI_LI.������5   _W__. 4_/\.AlUIt.\_ MV1VUA._U J.J.J. ������  -    ������������������ ������w? ��������� .__������-<*_ w.u , _-.._--w_._t_������.___. ���������__.__. __ m.v*mm~m^**.j   m   |  world disarmament is expected by the   Edmonton; and W. F. Routh, xjnited  versity professors^and students from  administration as one important con-  States friend of the party, survived.   : Gr*at Brstain  and  Canada have  ac-  er������ment of ice breakers and direction' House will greatly regret to hear the  finding equipment. j present drouth is expected to have a  The j committee also agrees to ex- j very serious effect on crop prospects  tend the sailings limit to October 7; in the prairie provinces of Canada,"  of each year for a 10 per cent, in-; said Rt. Hon. J. H. Thomas, secre-  crease on the above rates, and to' tary for the Dominions, referring in  October 15 for a 25 per cent, increase., the House of Commons to the causes  on the same rates.  sequence of the    war    debts    moratorium.  With the holiday in intergovernmental payments definitely assured  and steps already taken to adjust re- j Germany I5a.sJBeen Warned To Prae  Must Keep Expenses Down  molnlng details President Hoover and  his advisors made . the    forthcoming  tise Rigid -Economy  Berlin,    Germany. ��������� The    German  general disarmament conference their, Government pledged its word that the  next diplomatic objective. Three' ������������������ney made available by the Hoover  times in as many months the ohiet, d**t-plan will be used solely for tho  executive has linked the increasing purpose of bringing about consolida  costs of armies, navies and fortifica-   tlon of the nation's finances   ������������"___+.  cepted the invitation of the Carnegie  Foundation  to   discuss  Anglo-Ameri- j Goes  Over To Opposition  can   relations  with   a   similar   group'     London,  England.���������Oswald Mosley,, ... .!_._.���������_      ���������_ ������  from  United   States  colleges   at   the'one   time   known   as   the   millionaire  the statement   made   by   the   Prime  .-,_. _,_ * *������_.���������_.- -_._.������������������  t.__..  ._   a.........���������_-   *._.,_ __w.w.������_.-__   ._.._,,_--*..__ ....-I Minister of  Canada on. July 1,    Mr.  and probable economic effects of the  failure of a large portion of the  Canadian wheat crop. "As to the  position generally I can only refer to  "DnLversity of Michigan from July 12   Socialist, has formally joined the op-1  to 19.      Stanley Rands will represent  position    to    the    government,    sur-  tions directly with the world's ccono-���������  mlc burdens.  The disarmament conference will  be held at Geneva in February, 1932,  under the auspices of the League of  Nations. The United States will participate fully and officially.  the University of Alberta and James  A. Gibson, University of British Columbia,  Thomas    continued.    This   was   Mr.  ! Bennett's   review   in   the   House   of  rendering his    seat    on.   the    Labor, , ._._.,  benches for one of the Conservative S Commons of    the    serious    Bituatton  back benches.  DAT>BY DOBS THE TRICK  Conservatives Hold Seat  Win By-Eleetion In Ontario Hiding  By 1B6 Majority  Simcoe, Ont.���������An unofficial summary of results ln the Norfolk provincial by-election showed the Conservative candidate A. C. Burt, elected by a majority ot* 166 votes over  n Liberal opponent,! with the third  candidate, an Independent, losing his  deposit.  Unrcvised  final figures wore:  I>r. A.. C. Burt, Conservative, 5,710.  Elric W. Cross, Liberal, 5,554.  A. C. Stewart, Independent, 272.  Both  Hldea  claimed  victory  before  tho complete and official figures could  be chocked.  In tho last general elections, Hon  John S. Martin, former member of  tho Ontario cabinet and a Conservative, had boon elected with a majority  of 1,408.  W.    N.    U.    1808 ~  What*  ever alleviation the credit and money  market receives, must rebound to the  benefit of Germany's business and  economy," the government said in an,  official proclamation.  The nation was warned in the government statement that it must be  unremitting in its efforts to economize. No increase in the expenditures of any government department  will be tolerated. President Paul von  HIndenburg sent a message to President Hoover, telling of thc gratttudo  of tho German people.  confronting the people of a large section of Saskatchewan and of smaller  sections of Alberta and Manitoba;  when he announced the Dominion  government would take measures for  relief.  Manitoba Butter Takes  Grand Championship  ICxhlblt From Duiuphlu Dairy Win a  Flr������t Place At Calgary  Winnipeg, Man.���������An exhibit of  Manitoba butter, which scored 103  out of a possible 200 points, triumphed  at the Calgary Exhibition, taking tho  grand championship nnd gold medal  in creamery classes, according to advices received here, Tucaday, July 7.  The championship exhibit was enter- . In all the millions that followed tho progress of Wiley Post and Harold  ed by the Manitoba Co-Operatlvo Gatty, who llow around the world ln nine days, none were more Intimately  Dairies, of Dauphin. Saskatchewan interested than the group presented above. Mrs. Harold Oatty, wife of th������  Co-Operative Crcamerloi., Moose Jaw, filer, with her children, Alan, five yearn old; LinclHay, three, and Ronald,  took second place, and Manitoba Co- Who Ib nearly two. They Were confldflnfc "Daddy" would get back home In  Operative Duirlea, Bruudon, third. "Winnie Mho" mtlvr tho tittronuouu flltfht.  Communists Are Stirred  Say Deportations From Canada Will  Not Cure Unrc_t  Winnipeg, Man.���������Stirred by reports  from Ottawa that Communists would  be deported from Canada, leaders of  the party in Winnipeg, declared such  deportations would not cure the present unrest. Several believed it would  stir up further trouble and aid in the  spread of Communistic doctrines,  W. N. Kollsnylc, former alderman,  and a leader of the Communists In  Winnipeg, who baa. been a resident  hero for 33 years, declared he would  "welcome deportation." Many work-  era, he added, would _Ii.o welcome dc-  portaUon, especially " to , tlie Soviet  Union, whoro there. la no unemployment.  ��������� _..__._<_ 'JTiveaty Belayed  Ottawa, Ont.���������Th_ new. Canada-  AuntmUa trade agreement bearing  tho Bltf-ia-turen of Australian repro-  fientatlvGR, lias not yot reached Ottawa. At tbe request of tho Australian  ftov_rnm������nt, arrangement linn benn  made for iilmultanoouw rftleaDe in Can."  ada and A������.ih*t������Hw���������  V THIS  m^J_%jl_K_������JLX������_j%  IU _.    _> ��������� Ikl ������������.  AtrAJ  ������ AJ_ T������  *mrimWKAwi9mmymAmi*l&mj&%/mimmm*m^  s      "    '  ,  *������^������____3>___  s  I  _  I  1  I  Ugli-mf g Wfil     i Lngy  WILL BE ISSUED AT  I __.___���������  1  __f_  jrersossas  -Breeding ewes  F.   K.  Smith,  i  i  1  wis-null, mon., duiy inn  s  1  nnrAmfti    _*..____      ..a..  U___-&IU-_? _UU5>_������ UUi|  Commercial Hotel  AIUL  ""11  ZINIP  by ine luiciersignea.  W  Creston, July 2, 1931.  H. BROWNE,  Grazing Assistant.  SHEEP FOR SALE-  going at   $6 per   head.  Creston, B.C.  HORSE WANTED ���������Good ranch  horse wanted, about 1400 lbs. H. A.  Bathie, Wynndel.  Misses Eva and Laura Koimes are  visiting with Calgary friends, leaving at  the end of the wepk;  Miss Nellie l&^Clui- of   Nelson, is   a  i,ni:ji������.. ~>.i. ..:.ri -.������._-_���������!.-. ~    _.   __.._;___.  uuiAv'.aj   wren.  viDitui   _.ti uicaivui   a   gucov  of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Cook.  Friday evening, August 14th. has been '���������  selected as the date for the annual  hospital ball, which will be held in  Exhibition Park pavilion and promises  to be the biggest event of the sort in  Creston's history.  Rev. F. V. Harrison of Cranbrook was  here for Church of England services on  Sunday and during his stay was a guest  of Mr. and Mrs. Jas, Cook, Rev. T.  Scott, local rector, took charge at Crar_  brook the same day.  A fr    _-ll__   *������ _11������__*-r_  *-������-W     va������1*     - .   AAAtAPyU  ���������A"^r ^iAi tf_iAirtiwJ.i_i__fci-l1-ii mh t ���������**���������  ���������^ "^ r A r ^���������*  ��������� illl. ��������� _A __lift    **    J'        --^���������A __.____,._  I  British Columbia Forest Ssrvace.  j__)__-_b____v_i__ei__-ft-_?-i#ii-_-'������__?_^  _________b_A____________i_.  .__���������������-.<_.<_���������__. A.  ��������� -_.__i_-i_HiA.-_i, A.A. A. A. A ���������_>___.  Aife-  _������  MOTOR  CAR OWNERS I  Give Your Car a Treat to a  PROPER GREASING  We have now installed an   air operated  BALCRANK CAR  GREASER, which develops up to 6000 pounds pressure  and is capable of forcing grease into the hardest bearings.  Rontaiti. Bros. Service Station  Dealers in Shell Products.    Car Washing a Specialty  We aim to Satisfy.   Please Give us a Trial.  are.  mmv  I  ���������^���������W^m*f,VmWWmV  ���������WV1*1*1  ���������mmm,m>m,w,mmwi*mmm  '���������*"*���������'*"���������*"*?���������  ���������������,������ir������li'T'titi>������lrT,rrf.,rri''rf  ���������f ���������������u������,������,w  ���������rfvy *fm  ���������_#ocicsIi yet  implement Owners  Bear in mind that we have  A full line of Repair Parts for  MOWERS, RAKES* PLOWS  in stock.  BRING YOUR MOWER IN TO HAVE IT  OVERHAULED before haying season starts.  ft  ^  T*^ !T <4nr__h ii -ftninfr - A*r-*- ��������� ^-- ^ - ____.____._.__!___ _BL _.____. ___.���������____._.___ ft. _ ___..- __h ,  ___��������� .   A   , .+. ,  iff. - ���������__, . _������_. - ____ - ,_%_ ^ A _ _*_.. ..ft. _ ^n.ft r-tfe-^ ^rr1j^|- ffhnrft- -J>  <'*  .*���������___._.Jkmmm*,.J*.������mA>A. A.A.A.A_i.^l >4.A.  l___#L__i __ __._IK_������___k____J>^uJ^fc_______4tW-<-l\__-^^  Get a Measuring Glass Free!  VERY SPECIAL and  ONLY  FRIDAY and SATURDAY  m  ���������f  pkt. Kellogg's All Bran  2 pkt... Kellogg's Corn Flakes  1  Large Glass Measuring Cup  ALL FOIL .. .-45 c*  Mfngippr  l_B__l __.__ _____   JlUki _____ ______ tUl  Creston  tiflESTAN  Valley Co-Operative Assn  two storos m\mm  *m). + mm{m.4mmmm%^A%t*mm%>^mmk**m\t*r4fo  council me <. ting^on Men*-  day night the ioad limit for village  bridges was fixed at four tons.  Mrs. C. F. Armstrong and her sister,  Miss Elsie Davies f Fernie, were weekend   visitors  with   friends   at   Bonner*  Ferry.  Birth���������At the home of Mrs. T. H.  Murray, Creston, to Mr. and Mrs. John  Vinge of Queenstown, Aiberta, a  daughter.  Misses Alice and Irene LaBelle and  Ada Lewis, and John LaBelle and Frank  Garrett were Saturday visitors at  Bonners Ferry.  PIGS FOR SALE���������Yorkshire pigs,  choice stock, 7 weeks old, ready July  22nd5 $11 pair. j. c. Martin (Alice  Siding), Creston.  The Creston meat market, whigh has  been closed since March, reopened for  business on Saturday, and is in charge  of O. Ringwald.  Dr. Roy Lillie of Blairmore was a  Creston visitor on Saturday in connect-  i. n with the sale of the Lillie residence to  W. L. McFarland  Mrs, J. H. Webster left at ths end c^  the week for Vancouver, where she is  spending the summer with her daughter,  %.*��������� XV     *m ���������������_ . .    _-i i  ������������i_. __������. _v_.av.__������0-_aia.  FOR SALE���������3 year old Jersey heifer,  fresh;^ 3 year old Ayrshire heifer, fresh;  Ayrshire bull, one year old,   registered,  i*  A. Comfort, Creston. J^g?  At the Women's Institute meeting on  Friday afternoon Mrs. R. Stevens was  chosen secretary to replace Miss Edith  Crawford, who has resigned. vLi  Miss Elsie Davies, -who is suprintend- j^S  ent    for     the    Kootenay -   Telephone  Company at Fernie, is here on  a  visit  with her father, A. L. Davies.  FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE���������Jersey  heifer, 16 months old. lust bred. Also  small ranch horse. Will exchange for  milch cow.    G. Nickel, Creaton.  WARNING TO DOG OWNERS���������If  you value your dog keep him home.  Any dog caught worrying my sheep will  be shot.    ii. N. Smith, Creston.  June accounts passed for payment at  the council meeting on Monday night  totalled' $1,003.. About naif of this is the  annual payment on the fall fair grounds.  Service at Christ Church, Creston, on  Sunday will be at 11 a.m: The rector,  Rev. T. Scott, wiil inauguarate the work  at Wynndel at 3 p.m., and Sirdar at 7.30  p.m.  Mr. and Mrs. Wells of Winnipeg,  Man., are spending a few days here this  week, guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. J.  Boyd. Mrs. Well being a sister of Mr.  Boyd.  There will be service in the Presbyterian Church on Sunday evening at  7.30. Rev. R E. Pow, a former pastor,  who is holidaying here, will occupy the  pulpit.  Creston Hardware announces the  opening of their npw store on the east  side of town for Thursday, and all arc  invited to call and inspect the stock and  premises.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Munns of Moosejaw,  Sask., and Mr. and Mrs. Kitlcy and  daughter of Calgary, Alberta, were  visitors with Mrs. Rose the latter part of  the week.  R. Chandler haa moved Creston Dry  Cleaners from the store at tho rear of tho  pOBtofllce to tho building on Canyon  street formerly occupied by horticulturist C. B. Twigg.  Mr, and Mra. W. T. StmiBtcr left at  the end ,of tho week for. Crowsnoat, making tho trip by auto with Mr. and Mra.  Whiteside, who had been visiting hero  for a couple of days.  Mrs.   R.   Hopwbod   and  daughter..,  Helen and Hazel, arrived yoBterdny on it  hnllrlny vinit, with frtonds iri CrGfiton, nnd  are tho guests of her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. W T. Simi-v-or.  The nett proceeds of the Legion'dance  at Exhibition Park pavilion on Dominion  Day evening woro $88# and this amount  hns been handed ovar to tho trennuror pf  Crouton public honpital.  Following tho eodl npelt that preceded  and followod Simdi.y'ft welcome rain, tho  weather i������ warming up again. Tho  holUtat day of llm month wan on Tliura-  dny lant whon tho mercury hit IM in tho  t-hnde-.  15STvTfiKi y n onWI-f-F  h^h���������<kj_  g  aflg-w      g Hwastaa ������ v _Tb_ mesa  OPENING DAY  m   _       _  Thursday, July 23rd  Farmers. Ranchers? Householders  of Creston Valley..  Having just erected a new and spacious Hardware  Store on Canyon Street East,  you are cordially  invited to call and satisfy yourself of the sterling  values we have to offer.  TRY OUR SERVICE  We have everything you require in  he Hardware line.  Our stock is new, and prices are the best obtainable.  1  1  m 'v������-w t-wv wvw  ��������� yyy m"wmmm,m,m,m"mmm,wmw,Vm,mm"wmmmmr,vvv v^r^^^���������^^^  ���������  4  4  4  '  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  |S������S:^feJ-i-^_f:-������_%^-&_S]g:5SS:-g_-;S_S������X^>5CS  Are yon satisfied with the Meat you are buying?  Do you get quality and right price"/    Become one  of the many satisfied customers at  rot  ������&  &T  VA  .  m  O. RINGWALD, Prop.  THE HOME OF QUALITY MEATS  BEEF, PORK, LAMB, VEAL  HAM, BACON, BOLOGNA,  WBINIBS  Q| Cottage RoHs, Summer Sausage  ^ SMOKED FISH  g* Lard Bake-Easy  r$ Everything you would expect to find  (fak in a Modern Butcher Shop. )$  X       ' -4"- ft  ^^^^^^^^^^^���������^^^^^^"Sf^^^r^^ if^'s "see.  #^_TO_ -RtsnL sn. Mt jusn. jttsn. Mtsm. jrsh. Jttsn, Jttvti. sit so. JUsa. sttsa. just/P**.  ^.  SPECIAL r  Friday and Saturday  JULY 17th and 18th  1  2  1  pkt. Kellogg's All Bran  pkts. Kellogg's Corn Flakes  Large Glass Measuring Cup  ALL FOR.'.. .45*'  COMPLETE STOCK off SEALERS  PINTS , QUARTS - HALF-GALLONS  ir_C __������__rl K_I TRRFUQ  mjEZmjMkmL*mmlmM\       JL-I-UL^O*    CllflO     fl\. \J mmWmL9mm^S\KJ  Granite PRESERVING KETTLES ���������"  X0, 12 and 14-QUART  AC? !___* I__? !___ f*_ CZ.  ��������� ��������� oi t ti _Cr K. -!!>  ^*m *mmmm0mm*r mmmmm ^_w_^_^^^^ wm***mw~~m**j      **^_n.,.    ^^W_     "���������^^���������pp^^^  Dry Goods fGroe.erm������.    PHOHE S    Furniture������Hardware  r_TO______i_flT]fiffi^


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