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Creston Review Jul 8, 1932

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 'Y-Yi!...;*  ������������������.-'  YYi,-  >1'  Vol. XXIV.  CRESTQN, B.G.. FRIDAY, JULYS, 1932  No. 15  Term-Eiid Report  Hills*  Freda  _m       ���������  i^resioii  X>    1 I  DCQOOl  Complete List of Honor Roll  Winners and Promotions in All  Grades���������Sixteen Promoted to  High School on Recommend  Grade "--7-  Middleton.  -August      Morabit-Oi  Division 1���������E. Marriott, Principal.  Number attending, 31.  Average attendance, 28.78.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency-  Phyllis ��������� MacDonald. ueportment���������>���������  Aileen Klingensmith. Regularity and  Punctuality���������Ruth Hare, Douglas  Alderson, Arthur Nastasi, Hughena  McCreath, Richare Aver.-, Margaret  Torchia.  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 8 to  Grade 9.���������(On Recommendation), in  order, ������f merit���������Phyllis MacDonald,  Yvonne LaBelle, Lloyd McLaren,  Hughena McCreath, Dorothy Collis,  Aileen Klingensmith, Ruth Hare, Theo  Tompkins. Gordon Plumb, Richard  Avery, lily Rrixa, Godfrey Vigne.  George Dodd, Olive Connatty, Hazel  Sinclair, Douglas Alderson.  Theo Tompkins completed Grade 7 and  Sin one year. j__  The following are trying entrance  examinations, Nila Hintz, Arthur  Dodd, Raymond Bevan. Margaret  Henderson, Arthur Nastasi.    _  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 7 to  Grade 8, in order of merit.���������Irving  Ferguson, Ruth Spencer, Treasa  Torchia, Rachel Morrow. Robert^Willis,  Margaret Torchia, Bill Bourdon.  Division 2���������Miqs H. Meldrum,   teacher.  Number attending, 38.  -xTStskc &bi>cuuaace.  OQ.O.  HONOR ROLLS: 1^^  Beninger. Deportment���������Irene Brady.  Regularity and Punctuality���������David  Armitage, Francis Bourdon, Billy Craig,  Maisie Ferguson, Iona Hills, Kenneth  Keirn, Helen McCreath, Frank Morth,  Sam Nastasi, Beryl Palmer, Clara  Paulson, Norman Phillips, Leona  Schmidt, Jessie Spratt, Campbell  York.  PROMOTION?; From Grade 6 to  Grade 7. sn order cf j__S-it=Dor:s  Beninger, Francis Bourdon, Edward  Brady, Irene Brady, Billy Craig, Gladys  Davies, Ruth Davis, Doris Ferguson,  Maisie Ferguson, Iona Hills, Kenneth"  Keirn. Charlie Klingensmith, Wilfred  LaBelle, Phyllis Lowther, Helen  McCreath, Gordon Martin, Frank  Morth. Sam Nastasi, Lorraine Olivier,  Beryl Palmer, Clara Paulson, Norman  Phillips, Leona Schmidt, Jessie Spratt,  Dick Trevelyan, Billy Weir, Campbell  York.  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 7 to  Grade 7A���������Freda Middleton, Gerald  Phillips, Everett Walker, August  Morabito.  High standing's for June: Grade 6���������  Doris Beninger, Lorraine Olivier, Iona  '    High School Promotions  Division 8���������Miss Wade, teacher.   -  Number attending, 35.  Average attendance, 32.86.  HONOR JR.OLLS: Proficiency���������  Stanley Hendren. -Deportment���������Doris  Hendy. Regularity and Punctuality���������  Vernon Donaldson, James Bourdon.  Georgina Paulson, Eva Phillip?, Russell  Gabelhei, Marguerite Grant, Lorna  Donaldson, Ruby"' Palmer, Willie  Krygsveld, Lottie Klein.  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 5 to  Grade 6, in order of merit���������Stanley  Hendren, Ruby Palmer, Egon Hollm,  Charlie French, Willie Krygsveld. Doris  Hendy, Mary. Ross, Irwin Nickel j Eva  Phillips, Maggie Brady, Russell  Gabelhei, Edra Walkey, Tom Lewis  Edith Walkey, Lotte Klein, Goldie  Walker, BHly McFarland, Vernon  Donaldson, James Bourdon, Lorna  Donaldson' Editlr Johnston, Ethel  Morrow. Elsa Foerster, Marguerite  Grant, Evelyn Nastasi, Louise Parry,  Ariel Schade, Robert Clarkston, Bernard, Connatty.  High standings for June: Grade 6a���������  Stanley Hendren, Egon Hollm, Charlie  French. Grade 5b���������Lotte Klein,  Vernon Donaldson, Goldie Walker.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  Number attending, 41.  Average attendance, 38.79.  HdNOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������  Corinne Donneau. Deportment���������Rose  Stewart. Regularity and Punctuality���������  Aileen MacDonald, Charlotte Wilks,  Ardrey Weir, Corinne Donneau.  PROMOTIONS: From Grad* 4 to  Grade 5���������Hoimer Bailey, Steve Bullock  Alex Campbell, George Cartwright,  Corinne Donneau, Jack Hall, Emma  Hedstrom, Lillian Hendren, Kenneth  Hester, Teddy Hewitt, Walter Hills,  Billy    Husband. ~-r Thomas     Johnston^  veVd,Arthe__3TI_aBelle,TRdbert Lowther,  Aileen"'MacDonald, Bert -McFarland,  Rose Stewart, Thelma Stewart, Bob  Vigne,. Elmer Walkey, Arfirey Weir*  Phyllis Wiltse.  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 3 to  Grade 4���������Linden Bell, George Crawford,  Bert Crosby,- Ernest.;. Hills, Olga  Hurrack, T. Jessica Husband, Ellen  Morabito. Ethel MacLaren, David Mc-  Farlasjd, Muriel Raymond, Tom-Ross,  Rosie Rots, Vera Watson, Charlotte  Wilks, Edna Willis  away at  the sum-  Miss E, Davis* who is employed at  Trail, is home for her holidays.  Birth���������On June 20th, to Mr. and Mrs.  C. Wigen, a son.  Mr. and Mrs. McGregoj? got  the end of the week to spand  mer vacation at the coast.  ... Miss S. Benedetti, ������*wh������ has been employed at Boswell, returned home . last  week. -/  Mrs. J. Fierentino and. son, of Cranbrook, are visiting with the former's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. J__ Benedetti.  Miss Grace Mackie ?. and MessersV  Mackie and Milligan of Boswell were  visitors here on Sunday, -guests  of  Mr.  and:Mrs_ R Andestad:'">  T. A. Cory of Medicine; Hat, Alberta,  was a business visitor here on Monday.  Annual scnooi meeting:; is   called   for  Saturday evening, July 9th������ at the hall.  ���������   ������������������.-.'   "-��������� -r f      - -; -  Mrs. Rumsey and family of Cranbrook have arrived to spend the summer  at the ranch at Wynndel.  Misses Ruth Joy and Mabel Glasier  .returned at the fend of the week for  the summer vacation. They have been  attending high school at Nelson and  Cranbrook respectively.  School closed for the summer vacation  on Thursday last and those winning  honors for the year in Division 1 are just  announced, as follows: Punctuality���������R.  Humble, F. Clayton, T. Tedford. L.  Bond, G. Bond, B. Niblow, E. Browell,  H. Humble, P. Gillespie, B. Spencer.  Deportment���������A. Berggren. In Division  2 the h onor roll winners are: Proficiency  ���������Mary Nygaard. v Deportment���������Mike  Huclack. Regularity and Punctuality-  Mary Zackodnik and Harry Huclack.  Bo  _-������*__F  Off  Li&ter  ell Regatta  Wed., July 27  Aquatic SporteJDay Ofiers VarS=  ety of Attractions-���������Effort is  Being Made to Secure Valley-  Wide Attendance"at Gala.  The following pupils of Creston High  School have been promoted from Grades  9 to-10. To Grades 10 and 11,  respectively.   Names In order of merit.  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 10 to  Grade 11���������Kathleen Bundy, Ellen  Hagen, Marjorie Crosby, Frances Lewis,  Sandy Telford, Edith Rentz, Tony  Morabito, Mary Abbott and Esther  Stace-Smith, equal; Jack Payne, Anne  Gartttfrul, Agnos Crane, Betty Speera,  Allco Wealing, Reetha Phillips, Margaret  Stapleton  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 9 to  Grado 10���������Eleanor Spratt, John Spencer,  Ethel -.u_c.__t������, Boils Crosby, Hurberi  Morrow, Goorgo Collla, AgneaJohnson,  Botty Sjtnce-Si-iith, Charles Taylor,  Harold MacLaron, Frances Moore,  Dajsy Trevelyan, William Rohacs. Irono  Bourdon, Frances Talarico, Blanche  Tedford, Mollio Moore and Dorothy  Palmer, equal; Jack Johnston and Ethel  VanAckoren, equal; Margaret Armitage,  Jamen Downes, Clifford York, William  Ferguson, Robnrt Dickson, Betty Kemp,  Noll Payne, Eva LaBelle, Eleonoro  Nastasi, Roy Penson, Milton Frnuor,  Kato Payno.  Promotions from Grado 11 to Grado  12 will bo released, about tho end of July.  Division 5���������Miss Hobden, teacher.  Number attending, 36.  Average attendance, 32.48.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Jean  Pri ham. Deportment���������Arthur Sutcliffe. Regularity and Punctuality-  Jean Bailey, Wilma Donaldson, Dorothea Schmidt. Jean Bunt, Agnes Lovestrom, Iky Krygsveld, Willie Rodgers.  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 2 to  Grade 3���������Jean Pridham, Arthur Sutcliffe, Jean Bailey, Wilma Donaldson,  Helen D*Zvigola, Donald Truscott,  Mary Gabelhei, Blanche York, Dorothea  Schmidt, Spencer Schinnour, Doris  Gabelhei, Jean Bunt, Kenneth French,  Russell Martin, Agnes Lovestrom,  George Bourdon, Byron * Wiltse, Betty  Ross, Iky Krygsveld, Willie Rodgers  Zola Walkey, Grace Lewis, Sam Rota,  Bruce Robs, Fred MacKay, Vivian  Walkey, Billy Lewis, Harley Brady^  Jimmy O'Neill, William Edwards, James  Edwards,  Promoted on trial from Grade 2 to  Grade 8���������Louis Johnston and Oscar  Pettersen.  Division 6���������Misa E. V. Holmes, teacher.  Number attending, 33.  Average attendance, 31.98.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������  Louise Haren Deport rent���������Ethel  Hendren. Regularity and Punctuality���������  Russell Blccum, Fred, Hurack, Leona  Lovestrom.  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 1 to  Grjute'2, in order of merit���������Louiao Hare,  Norman Husband, Ethel Hendren,  Robert Strong, Toddy Olivier, Allan  Comfort, Rosie Morabito, Anna PoltBor,  Euasoll Biccum, Earl ��������� Boning*)., Patsy  Bradley, Bertha Gardiner, Botty Husband, Loula Truscott, Loonn Lovestrom,  Russell Pridham, Victor MncKay,  Willie Hurack, Fi'anlc Ityta, Victor  Pelts-or, Luella Hintz, Knthcryno  Tlmmonw,, Elmor Pagens, Margarot  Timmons, Flore Rota, Bill   MacDonald.  Promoted on trial from Qrndo 1 to  Grado 2 -Louis Kl Ingonmilth.  Geo. Hewitt left on Tuesday for  Calgary, Alberta, where he i<_ having  a visit with old friends and taking in the  ���������4.,.__ _���������_ '  a>>aui(jcue. .  Mr and .Mrs. G. Kifer and baby  daughter of Canal Flats are renewing  acquaintances at Canyon this week,  guests at the home of A. GYSamuelson.  '.i-;iH_Mag*J^^  Pentieton, v. ere he is on the'^offiee staff;  of Cresland Fruit Company, Limited,  for the season. -  Mr. and Mrs. J. Porterfield of  Spokane were here at the weekend on a  visit with the latter's father, Eric Olson;  They were returning to. that  city  via  Nelson.  The annual school district meeting will  be held at the schooihouse on Saturday  evening. J. E. VanAckeran is the retiring trustee, and A. Bond's term as  auditor has also expired.  Miss Helen McRobb is here from  Trail for a couple of week's holiday, and  is accompanied by her mother who has  been a visitor in that city for a few days  last week.  Mr H dlstonstad, bookeeper w3th'Scott  Fruit Company, at Fernie, was here at  the weekend, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  VanAckeran, who are also having a visit  this week fro Mrs. H. Harrison of the  same city.  Miss Vera Lister, who has had charge  of Division 2 of the Canyon School for  the pas four years, has turned in her  resignation. She io to be married later  in the summer, and in honor; of this  happy event Miss Lister wtll be guest  at a shower at the community hall this  evening. ,  Mrs. falter Fisher of Nelson has been  a visitor here the past week, a guest of  Col. and Mrs. Lister.  J. W. Bell and Capt. and Mrs. Bride  of Ksmberley' spent, the weekend here  at the former's ranch.  John Bird and Masters Cyril Bird and  Manning Powers were Cranbrook visitors the end of the week. Cyril is remaining for a few days, a guest of Mr.  and Mrs. Loueks.  School closed for the summer vacation  on Thursday last. Miss Webster left  for Nanaimo, where Bhe wdl spend part  of the holidays period, and Miss Curtis  is at her home in Slocan City.  Creston Valley Post Canadian Legion  had.the July meeting here on Tuesday  night, and it was on of the best attended  ofthe.year.     A discussion', club    has  been started.  R- V. Willcox, the federal R. O. P.  inspector/of Salmon Arm, was an official  visitor at tha Powers poultry plant on  Tuesday.  When   the    Bosw   - tt a  committee approached the Creston hospital board and the*board  of trade with a proposal that the t  annual regatta, which has become  a regular event at Boswell, be  made a Valley-wide affair, including al! the districts from Crawford  Bay to the border, to Kitchener,  and possibly to Yahk, they took  __4-._S.r_  u t_i_jy  -v_.i<������iii  _,#  <4JX  An interesting time is looked for at the  annual: school; meeting on Saturday  night. The department at Victoria has  slashed about 40 per cent, off the grant:  formerly made by the department., snd  this.will necessitate a conside3rabl?^ rise  in--the amount to be raised by taxation.  Many prairie cars have been noted in  the vicinity, and it looks as 'if the  traffic in motor tourists will increass as  the season goes on.  nai���������  i. Has  water gauge ac siougn - oridge  stands at 17.60. This is a drop for the  week.  W. H. WILS  EYE SPECIALIST  and REGISTERED OPTOMETFtSST  Of Oni-UBROQK, B. C.  will beat  Greston Drug & Book Storo  on  APPOIKTMBNS. at the  above atom will  bo <mi'o-  ftillj rooordod  Principal Roy Johnson left last Thursday for Nelson, where he will remain  during.the summer vacation.  On Thursday, the last day of school,  Principal Roy Johnston- and the school  childreu enjoyed a picnic on the beach.   -  Mrs. J. Talarico was a visitor at Creston on Saturday last. Miss Mary Pai-  erito and Mr. Colombo were visitors at  Croston on Friday.  Twelve of the young folks motored to  Creston on Friday evening and took in  the K.P. dance. Eveiyone reported a  good time.  Mrs. H. Gillie was a visitor at Nelson  Thursday, returning on Saturday, She  was accompanied by Mr. Gillie, who  spent the weekend here,  Sydney Rogers, who has been attending school at Vancouver, arrived home  Friday,  Mike 'Talarico, who has spent some  time at his home here, left for Tadanac  on Wednesday, where he has secured  work,  J. Pascuzzo was a business visitor at  CreBton last Monday. Dominic Pas-  cubzo wob r visitor on Wednesday last.  Arthur' Lombardo, Charlie and  George   Bloumcneaur were vi_itora  nt  Boswetf, Menday.  -  ' Miss Isabella Go..est, and Mossrs.  Fruui- Shaw una Robert Huston motored to Sirdar from Nelson last Thursday  and wore guests for a few days of Miss  Eileen Heap.  Worlc hns been in  progress all   week  preparing the'grade assd, fowndatEo hi and  putting In tho rails for the new conl  chuto at Sirdar. This entails considerable work no blnnting had to be resorted  to. Tho chute will be of the latest nuto-  mntlc typo, tho construction of which  will take some time. Tlio removal of  the old chute will follow in due course  and thus remove nn old landmark from  Birdnr, The new chute Id situated about  one half mile weal; of the old one.  public activities which are gradu-  all working: to make all of the  settlements south of the bay one  big community working together  for the common good.  The proposal has found wel-;  come support in Creston, with the  result that Wednesday, July 27th  is going to he a big day in the  1932 calendar of Creston Valley.  Joint committees have, arranged  a comprehensive program of  aquatic sports, with a number of  field events as an additional attraction. From the opening  event at 10 a. m. Creston time,  to the tug-of-war. contests . at the  ,clbse of the afternoon, both con-:  .testsufif^:^ Twjll;*Tfiad: ���������-.  every minute ^'fiEted' wiiM ant-erest"  and excitement. The standard  contest events, : which include  swimming, diving, sculling, mc>  tor boat races, with high and pole  vaults, -ire carefully chosen to  cater to all ages- and talents,  while the imposo-am 5������ ^������*li_7������sed. hv  A "   mm9   '    ���������-���������������������������    ������������������        ���������mfamarmmmam     m*mtm^mf "VA.      *amT^  the introduction of such comic  numbers as a push ball race,  omnibus race, greasy poie walk,  etc.   A   fly  casting competition  has been arranged for the benefit  of those whose talents lie in that  direction.  As advertised in detail in the  posters which will shortly make  their appearance in the Valley,  junior events run from 10 a.m. tb  12,30. A picnic luncheon inter*  val of one hour precedes the  opening of the major program at  1.30. Boat races, adults' contest  events and comedy features insure a maxiinum of interest  throughout the afternoou. Tea  will be obtainable at a small  charge from 4 p. m. on.  Last, but not least, the big  dance, scheduled for 9 p.m., offers its attractions���������good music  a popular range of dance numbers, with refreshments, to wind  up a big day.  In declaring a full public holiday in Creston on the day of the  regatta, the village council has  further insured the success of th.  event.  It must not be forgotten. tha!;  paceeds of the day are to be entirely devoted to worthy cause.  in that they will be divided between Creston Valley hospital and  Boswell-Creston regatta fnnd.  Attractive J prizes in cai������h and,  goods insure that the winners in  all events may carry away with  them worthwhile souvenirs as a  reward for their endeavors.  Now is the time for our local  athletes, junior and senior, to  study the list of events and train  tnemselves for tho competition'".  Details will appear in next week'^  Eeview. Let all get busy and  mnke Bw.well.-Greston rojj-ttta. thc  big day of the summer. .<;#���������  TBCE   BEV1KW.   'CBEtSTOF.  "**.-..  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  James W. Douglas, j Edmonton, 3_as  beea appointed stipendiary magistrate  Sor the Northwest Territories.  I_ady Eaton of Toronto, hack: im  Canada after an extended visit  abroad, told an interviewer in Winnipeg that Canada is doing too much  worrying about the depression.  New York motorists paid approximately 13,000,000 during the past decade to run. red lights, talk back to  motorcycle cops and drive the wrong  direction on one-way streets.  An issue of the Canada Gazette  contains a proclamation designating  the Waterton Lakes National Park  as & part of the Waterton-Glacier International Peace Park.  Canada stands third in the public  ownership of railways. India is first  -with 41,724 miles of road. Germany  second, with 32,400, and Canada, 24,-  822. including federal, provincial and  municipal.  Atlantic salmon eggs are being exchanged with the state of California  by Dominion authorities for a corresponding number of steelhead salmon  ������g"gs to be used in stocking British  Columbia waters.  One hundred years ago in June,  2SS2, the Dominion of Canada extended the rights of citizenship to  tins Jews of the country. Jews all  over the Dominion celebrated the century of emancipation.  The British gunboat ���������"Moorhen"  was bombed by mistake by Chinese  aeroplanes sent by General Chan  Chai-Tong to recover a quantity of J  munitions captured by Admiral Chan  duals- rebel commander of the Can- j  ionese navy, but she was not struck  Union Drilling Company of Calgary I  will commence drilling lor crude oil In !  the heart  of Alberta's   "bad  lands",  where  dinosaurs  roamed millions   of  years ago. Vancouver capital is back- i  tag the venture and W. IX Marler, of \  Vancouver, is heading  the company  seeking crude oil.  While screening gravel at the Hudson. Bay railway yards at- Churchill,  George McDonald, machinist, found  an. old coin of the reign of George the  Third. The coin is thin, and somewhat worn. The gravel from which  the coin was taken, came from the  shore of the bay. It is presumed it  was lost by a sailor of one of the early expeditions.  Salvaging Lost Gold  Blvers Are bringing Up Ingots Froua  Sunken Liner  Brest, -Prance.���������Thirty ingots ot  gold, valued at $1,000,000, were stowed, away in the hold of the salvage  ship "Artiglio II.,"as "divers,' with renewed vigor, dropped into the sea to  flsh up the rest of the $5,000,000  which went down with the liner  "Esrvnt"  *e___ vanrg  nen  Ths $1,000,000 which was clumped  down on the "Artiglio's" decks represents four jrears of dogged labor  against the power of the storms and  sea. Two stout ships have been lost in  the quest assd the lives of 15 seamen.  The tragedy of the past was mirrored in the dramatic scenes on the  "Artiglio's" deck when the ingots  were brought up. There was a moment of silence in honor of the divers  who were killed two years ago in the  explosion which destroyed the "Artiglio I."  Paris, France.���������The French salvage  compaay, which flrst discovered the  location of the hull of the liner,  "Egypt," from which $1,000,000 has  been recovered by the salvage ship  "ArtlglEo XL," will claim part of the  booty, Captain Jean Davy said In an  interview with. Paris-Midi, Paris  newspaper.  Contract Bridge  By Hamlin 3. Hatch, Cavendish Club,  -���������.' - ...   y Toronto  In my previous article tlie methods  of valuing- jtheT-trick taking probabilities of handia. were given. Today I  ������������iil deal with the application, of these  principles.       - ���������������������������>������������������*  It must be understood that in Contract it is the endeavor of the partnership .i_*'.assy particular deal,\to tell  as precisely ������__<i as definitely as possible the story of the twertty-six cards  held by the partnership. For this reason, certain bs,sic conventions are  necessary and also certain definite  formulae for card valuations. Both of  these have been outlined in previous  Spades trumps. Normal expectancy Is  three tricks. Therefore North ssas two  raises and bids three spades.  Sou th's hand Is valued as follows :���������  Two tricka for ; the Ace, King of  SpadesiY. ,./���������;':;... :������������������.���������'. -'- '���������  Two tricks for the five card spade  suit.; ''���������;��������� '!'v*-<"  One trick for the Ace of Hearts. Or  a total of five taking tricks. As  North has shown five taking tricks  and South has Ave, then North bids  four spades, as the bidding has disclosed ten taking tricks In the combined hands.  Th e valuations which I gave you  in a previous article are uncanny in  their accuracy up to ten tricks. In  the next article It wilt be shown under  what circumstances they are not ac-  SUNMY S0WQL LESSOEI  ''���������'"   "JULY io ;:.���������:.  '.,    THE CAI*������.,OF MOSES  Golden, Text:-"Certainly I will be;  with thee,!'���������Exodus 3.12.  Lesson: Exodus 2.11 to 4.20.  Devotional Reading: Isaiah 6.1-8.  articles.  The opening bidder, under ordinary  curate ana why. it may be said how-  A Perpetual Memorial  Late John Weller Superintended Work  On Welland Ship Canal  John Laing Weller is dead, but the  Welland Ship Canal will be a perpetual memorial to his work. Few Canadians  were   familiar   even  with   the  name of the man who was in. charge  of the  construction  of  the  greatest  public   work  ever   completed   in   the  Dominion of Canada.   Yet it was Mr.  Weller who was on the job; it was he  who was head of the surveys, designs  and carrying out of the big task from  1912 to 1������>17. When work was resumed in 1919 after the war, it was Mr.  Weller who was made consulting engineer. For the last few years he has  been   on   pension   from   the   Federal  Government,  There Is wide spread interest In  the Island Lake district, Manitoba,  am the part of mining men in all  parts of Canada. Over G80 reports on  tthis district were recently sent out by  ithe Manitoba Chamber of Mines.  ���������*                           " '���������   '���������  CIGARETTE PAPERS  URCE DOUBLE UOOK I  ���������    FINKST YOU CAN  nUY .  ' AVOID   IMITATIONS   ,  PERSONAL  SCOTTISH LADY AT PRESENT TN  O Canada, would HUo to take in  charge one or more young ladles. Haa  experience In travel abroad, and with  Canadian glrln. Could act ������s com-  pa.don to lady, In any part or Canada,  or as travel companion, Haa excellent  testimonials both In Canada and In  Britain, Would willingly give more Information to Interested party���������Apply Box fiO, Winnipeg Newfipnpor  Union, 37ft McDurmat Ave, Iflant,  Winnipeg Man.  SLIMMING,        GRACEFUL       AND  YOUTHFUL WITH BECOMINGLY PLACED CAPELET  FRILL  Here's a delightful model, full of  charm for summery wear.  A caped frill covers the sleeveless  arms in a modish manner. Ancl don't  you think the skirt is smart with its  slimming bias hip lines ?  To make It I Cut it out and you'll  finish it in loss time than it would  take to shop for on a that is as smart  as this model.  It Is carried out in triple sheer  print.  Tub silks in white or pastel, voilo  prints, sheer dotted batiato ancl sheer  linen prints are dainty and cool suggestions.  Stylo No. 510 is designed for sizes  14, 16, 18, 20 years, 36 and 38 Inches  buBt. Sis... 10 requires 3% yards of  39-Inch material.  Prlco of pattern 25 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  circumstances, opens the bidding when  his hand contains three of four high  honor cards which, he thinks, under  average conditions,   will   take   from  two to three tricks in any declaration  the adversaries may make. Also the  opening: bidder  guarantees,   that,   in  case he and ' his partner are the declarers the bidding hand will take as  a minimum, from four to five tricks,  If the deal is played in the original  declaration    made.    That    therefore  there are nine tricks left for the three  remaining1 hands, and that the opening bidder expects    his    partner    to  have at least three of these.     Therefore when an opening bid of one is  made normal expectancy by the opening bidder is  three taking tricks in.  the declared    suit   in   his   partner's  hand. These  three taking tricks are  made up of-the three kinds of tricks  i.e. High card tricks, long suit tricks  and ruSELng tricks.  It must be borne in mind that, in  Contract, provided there is no interference bidding-, the first response by  the partner of the original bidder is  the vital response. In other words it  is upon  the  first  response  that  the  success, or non-success of that par-  i ticular deal depends.   It is, therefore,  1 of- the utmost  importance   that  this  first-response be precise. In any raise  by  partner   of the  original  bidder's J'  declaration, the raise must be given  in full. As normal expectancy is three  taking  tricks, tthe  full  raise  is  ihe  number of tricks above three that the  hand contains.   This works out as follows:���������The original bid is one spade.  This bid definitely-informs the part-  H.ershi1"' that the  bidding  hand  contains a minimum of from four to five  taking tricks with spades trumps. Tlie  original bidder's partner decides that  the spade bid fits his hand and that  the deal should be played with spades  trumps. The responding   hand    then  figures the actual trick taking probabilities of    the    hand    with    spades  trumps.  If the hand will take  four  tricks, then he raises the bid to two  spades.   If  the  hand  will   take   five  tricks he bids three spades and so on.  In. other words he gives raises corresponding to the number of taking  tricky he has above three. The following example will, explain this.  North  Spades J. X. X. X.  Hearts X. X.  Diamonds A. K. X.  Clubs K, X. X. X.  Weet  ever that eighty per cent of the time  hy are accurate.  Body Emits VioSet Rays  Bays From Woman's Eye Destroys  Yeast Cells  A woman's eye ^killed yeast cells  simply by looking at them at Cornell  University recently. This discovery,  suggesting the ''evil eye," but found  due to an ordinarily harmless form  of ultra violet rays given off by human bodies generally was reported to  the American Association for the advancement of science.  The .experiments were described by  Dr. Otto Rahn, of the Cornell Bacteriology Department.  The yeast cells���������each a tiny particle���������were laid on a glass slide. The  woman placed her eye close, as in  looking through a microscope. The  cells died in a few minutes. Previous  experiments with other parts of the  body explain the lethal power in this  feminine look.  For several, years scientists have  been reporting various discoveries  that living things produce ultra violet  rays. In the human body they were  first found coming from working  muscles, though not from" resting  ones. Then they were found in the  blood and in carcinoma, a form of  cancer.  3 The finger tip rays of several persons at Cornell .tilled yeast readily.  Through quartz placed above .the  cells, the killing required about 15  minutes; without it.two-to five minutes. The quartz helped to show that  ultra violet was the cause."Seasfe protected by ordinary glass which is impervious to ultra violet was unharmed.  After the finger, the tip of the nose  was discovered to be a iine ulira violet "tube."    Then came the eye.  The human rays are not always  harmful. From some persons they are  beneficial to tiny plants. There seems  to be no difference in the kind but the  volume differs. When large it Is lethal, to yeast. The same person emits it  at different rates. He may be "'killing"  at one period and "benign" at another.  Explanations and Comments  Oalled.*To a Great Task, Exodus 3_.  10.���������"The biography of great men is:  not confined to public events.   It relates the incidents'-which- are private,.  and describes the  experiences which  are spiritual and account tor spiritual;  results.   Thus it was with Moses; we  must be with him in the wilderness in  order   io understand  his   conduct   at  the head of the host of Israel."  At-  Horeb the call came to Moses to become the leader of his people, "deliver-  theisi from oppression in Egypt, and-  bring them forth on their* way to the-  'Promised ' Land.* He   stood; before .a.  bush  that burned   and yet  was  not-  consumed.  "How clear is the anticipation here^  of what is now the accepted truth of  physical science, that the energy of  I God, though always expended in na���������  i ture and in history, is never consumed and never destroyed I*... .  "I have seen the affliction of nay-  people . '.. .1 am come down to deliver them. . ���������.''���������'. Come now therefore,,  and I will send.thee.to Pharoah, that*  thou mayest bring forth oay people*,  the children of Israel out of Egypt."  With a flash of insight Moses knew  that God was calling: him to the stupendous task of delivering his enslaved brethren in Egypt.  "The dialogue between Jehovah andi  Moses, as in other cases, must be pictured, hot as one audible externally,/  but  as  giving expression���������in words:  which are naturally those of the narrator-���������to Moses' mental communings.  virith God,    through   which   he   was.  gradually taught by him that, in spite.  ' of the difficulties which he saw before  him, he was nevertheless to be God's.  appointed agent    for    accomplishing"  Israel's deliverance."-���������S. Ft. Driver.  "God has a way of His own into*  the spirit which He has made. He lays-  His will upon man, and the man wakens to the realization that he stands-  sumnaoned by that being to specific-  submission and definite service."  fAnd, as  the path of duty is made  plain,  May grace be, given that I may -walk:  therein,  Not like the hireling for his selfish.  .. gain,  But cheeful in the light around me  ;w-th*own,    ���������"-...���������..-: -. -. -������������������     ���������  '-.. v.:~ . .���������   '���������" ..  Walking as one to pleasant service-  led,  Doing God's will as if fct were my  own,  Yet trusting not in mine, but in hls=  strength alone."  ���������Whittier.  What Price Accidents  More  Prevalent  la  Cities  Border  Common  Best   In  _Enst  Spades Q. X.  Hearts K. Q. X. X.  Diamonds Q. X. X.  X.  Clubs A. J. X.  How To Order Pattern ii  Addresa: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDcrmot Ave., Winnipeg  Spades X. X.  Hearts J. X.X.X.  Diamonds J. X. X.  . X.  Clubs Q. X. X.  South -  Spades A. K. X. X.  Hearts A. X. X,  Diamonds X. X. -  Clubs X. X. X.    ���������  The Bidding.���������-^outh Is  the  Owning  Bidder  S W N E  1 Spade    Pass    3 Spodos   Pass  .   A Spades Pass      "Pass       PnsB  In valuing North's hand the procedure is as follows:���������  Haifa trick for the ifour card spade  suit, ',, .��������� .  Half a trick for the Joick of Spades.  One trick for thc ability to ruff the  third round of hearts.  Two  tricks for  tho  Ace,  King of  Diamonds.  Half a trick for tho four card club  suit.  Half n trick for the ICIng of Clubs.  Or st total of'-lvc taking" tricka with  Cold   Flourishes  Crowded  Centres  That   colds   are   associated   with  crowded cities public health officials  have long suspected. Dr. Wilson  G.  Smillie of Harvard now supplies the  supporting evidence.     In four isolated communities colds are caught only  from outsiders. Spitzber gen's case is  especially inqiprcsaive. The miners of  that most northerly community live  and sleep in damp, hot barracks, work  In drafts at temperatures below freezing,  but  catch   no  cold.   When  Er.  Smlllle  concludes   that   the  common  cold  must  be  attributed  to  an   Infection and probably to ono that enn.  never be seen under tho microscope  we naturally ask if there is no serum  that will Impart immunity. Ho holds  out no hope. Only the secondary Infections may perhaps be thus controlled.    Tho primary cold  seems to be  unconquerable���������tho price we pay for  swarming in cities.  Pattern  No ,....  Size,  Name  W.   N.    U.    J.D40  Town  Of Cost Falls On  Just and.  Unjust Alike ������������������"-������������������  The average citizen when he picks  up the paper and reads about an automobile accident may feel a fleeting  moment of sympathy for the victim,  but he dismisses the incident from his  mind as something that does not concern him personally. If he stopped to-  think, he would realize that every  automobile accident involving injury  or loss of life affects his pocketbook.  Nearly every such accident calls for  emergency hospitalization and this In  its  turn costs money.  To this cost must be added the expense of automatic siganls, court and  traffic squads. Insurance rates also  increase. So that any way one flg--  ures the matter out the burden of  such accidents falls upon the just and  the unjust alike. ���������  In the year 1931 there were some-  3,000,000 automobile accidents in tfio-  United States, with 1,000,000 people  killed or injured. This is too appalling-  tb even comment upon. Tho"destruction of life and property in the end  touches everybody's pocketbook much  more than the cost which tho 'accidents involve. The sum total of all  these charges should bo great enough  to mako tho people of tho United  States bond every effort to reduce  automobile hazard.  The   remedy  lies   solely  with  tho  people    them'flelvOH.���������Argonaut.,     San-"  Franolsco.  FOR  SALE.  From Grower Dlruct To Con������umar.    Save  Voup Money  and  Help u������ Out  trrr.AW0Ei.ir.ii-S   per   crate    la.oo  RASPBERRIES " " B*B0  LOGAN DUiRmiSB ������������ " 1.7H  ULACK CURRANTS  ������������������ , " 1.7S  F,O.D, Shipping Point. 00c. Extra  Deliver o<l  TAN EMU ft A  UROt;���������  P.O.  BOX  1<14> UAL.MON  AHIVi,   kJ.C.  Mm. Adam At<e Apple  It wasn't 13ve who ale the Biblical  apple In the Garden of Tflden, It was  Mrs. Adam, Dr, H. A. Ironsides, Chicago, explained in a lecturo at Fort  Worth, Texas. The name Eve wa������  conferred on her later, by Adam himself..  Tho active ttenrch J!or oil In western  Canada has switchocl to Northern Alberta, where throo tent walls are  planned  In  tho  Athabaaaa area,  by  , EaMtara Jntcs-eote.  __ '"���������_'.- _Wfa'__i_MML1i!lJ  utkEIl  Talco-   thorn  ovory  ������o  offon_ They'll  Keep yon  HEALTHY  Sold everywhere in  ZSc and 75c ted fjkfp.  ^^^m   ^^^^b^j^A^  _______     A___M_t_____________ _____ ^M_L_ ^amI^^   M__tf     ___fl_H_l  ftTS������iilSii������ifi������i>ILLS f. Y"S:;*"3?j  Tm&^^^I^W*   CWSBTUH,  >fD  MffftE*  t-TC^ES, X am 40 years old. I doi^'t  *��������� mind confessing it a bit," says  Sress Rich, *'&nd "I- have tv/s jtowa  ���������daughters of whoth I am very proud.  A sereett star never worries about birthdays, you know.  But, in Hollywood, they guard complexion, beauty above all else. They  Ict-ow 3t says youth quicker than anything else.  How does this lovely star guard com-.  plorioit beauty? Just aa so many  -other Hollywood actresses do���������686 of  the 694 important ones I "iJhavo used  Lux Toilet .Soap regularly for  _yeara," ah& says, "and am very  Altateful for it.3'  Surely you will want to try this  fragrant, white soap. The caress of  -do_u_r-a-cake French soap for iOc.l  taken place. It Was so exactly like  Burke, she reflected helplessly.  "Then you had better go and make  love to her," she. suggested. ''There  happens to be a husband in the back-  grpundr-T-a little hypochondriac with!  quite charming manners���������-btii.^ don't  Suppose you would consider that any  obstacle."-... . y,.,  1'None," retorted Burke placidly.  ' Tm^qulte certain she can't be in  tove/Ssrith. him. Her taste  would be  J\   ������v__^.l  IRENE RICH and her two daughters (left  to right) Fcaxisea. twenty-one sear* old,  Jai__ (In background), fifteen, their mother,  fcctually 401 (above). One of Misa Rich'a  reo*nt photographs.  T  THE HOUSE OF  DREAMS-COME-TRUE  2IAKGAKET PS-OI__SS%  5  Author Ol  ���������The Splendid KoHy." "Tha Hermit  Of'Far Ehd."  Holder & Stoughton. Ltd.. L*>r<_oi_.  CHAPTER XXIV.���������Continued.  Once more the curtain had fallen,  -and, to the hum of conversation suddenly released, the lights flashed up  into" being again- over, the auditorium.  Simultaneously the door of Lady  Anne's box was opened from the corridor outside.  "May I come in?" said a voice���������-a  pleasant voice with a gay inflection of  laughter running through it as  though its owner were quite sure of  his .welcome���������and Burke, big and  strlking-Iaokihgr in his immaculate  evening' kit, his ruddy hair flaming  wickedly under the electric lights,  -strolled into the box.  He shook hands all round, his  glance slightly quizzical as it met  -Jean's^ and then Lady Anne presented him to the Comtosse de Varigny.  It almost seemed as though some-  thingi some mutual recognition of a  kindred spirit, flashed from the warm  southern-dark eyes to the fiery red-  brown ones, and when, a minute or  two later, Burke established himself in the seat next to Jean, vacated  by Nick, he murmured in a low tone:  "Where did you find that Eastern-  looking charmer* ? I .feel convinced I  could lose my heart to her without  any effort."  Jean could hardly refrain from  smiling. This was her flrst meeting  ���������with Burke since the occasion of the  49cene which had occurred between  them" in tho little parlour. at tho  "honeymoonera" inn," and now he met  irogant assurance as though nothing  ._������. theworld/other' than ofd mutually  ���������.pleasing and   amicable   nature,   had  Sfiy Lydia E. PlnMi*rn"o Vaaetablo Compound I  <lUw������ I-I..I.IH linU UN. M I..I..I.II.. Ml lil III ill I .iH  Flying Info a Temper  Touchy.,; irrleublc! lEvcrytUInff upsets  her.Sheneeds LydiUE,Pinfcham s vegetable Compound to goo the Iicrncrvcs and  build up hec health hy ita tonic nation.  . #���������MM���������iMp iimtn*,mammmmmmtA��������� nm mm iilnn i  W.    N.    TJy  out   awj^|/iug ; --.  "At Claridge'sf We met her there  thisN evening. I knew her in Switzerland/?. ' -"������������������ " - ,T - -;-  - "Well, you shall all come out to  supper with me tomorrow-���������the  Countess included."  Jean, shook her head demurely.  ."We shall all be back at Staple tomorrow���������the Countess excepted. You  can take her."     *_.  "Then the supper must be tonight,"  replied Burke serenely.  "Whatare_you doing in town, anyway?" asked Jean| "Is Judith with  you ?"  "No. Came up to see my tailor"���������>-  iaconically.  He crossed the box to arrange matters-with Lady Anne, and before the  curtain rose rf_n the last act it was  settled^ that they should all have supper together after the play.  Later, when Burke had once more  resumed his "seat next Jean, Madame  de Varigny, whose hearing, like her  e-ther senses, was preternaturally  acute, caught a whispered plaint  /breathed into Thick's ear by Lady  Anne.  "Now isn't that provoking, Nick  ���������darling:? Why on earth need Geoffrey  Burke have turned up in town on our  last evening? I was hoping, later .on  ���������if you and I were very discreet  and effaced ourselves���������that Blaise  and Jean might settle things."  Madame de Varigny's eyes remained fixed upon the stage. There was  no change in their expression to indicate that Lady Anne's plaintive murmur had at that moment supplied her  with the key of the whole situation  as it lay between Jean and the two  men who were sitting one each side of-  her.  But the following ,'eveaing, when,  the Staple^par^ty having left town,  she and Burke were dining- alone together at a little restaurant in Soho,  thr knowledge she had gleaned bore  4. .-..-4* 7-      .   . .      ���������    .��������� .     ;  Burke never quite knew what impulse it was that had prompted him,  as he made his farewells after the  supper-party, to murmur in Madame  de Varigny's ear, "Dine with ine tomorrow night." It was as though the  dark mysterious ey&s had spoken to  him, compelling him to some sort of  friendly overture which the shortness  of his acquaintance with their owner  would not normally have inspired-  It w_ls not until the coffee and cigarette stage of the. little dinner had  been reached that Madame de  Varigny suddenly shot her dart.  "So you come all the way up from  this place, Coombe���������-Coombe Eavie?  ���������to see Mees Peterson, and hey,  presto! _^he vanish the next morning!"  Burke stared at her almost rudely.  The woman's perspicacity annoyed  him.  "I came up to see my tailor," he  replied curtly.  "Mala parfaitement!" she laughed  ���������low, melodious laughter, tinged with  a frank friendliness of amusement  which somehow smoothed away  Burke's annoyance at her shrewd  summing up of the situation. "To see  your tailor. "Naturellement!" But  you were not sorry to encounter Mees  Peterson also, heln? You enj-oyed  that?"  Burke's eyos^ gleamed at her.  "Do you think a dog enjoys looking at the bone that's out of reach?"  he said bluntly.  "And is Mees Peterson, then, out of  your reach? Mc, I do not think co."  Burke was moved to sudden candour,  "She might not t������cv i^ it were not  that there Is another man "  "Ce Monsieur Tor-ma-rln?"  "Yes, confound him 1"  "Wc-cll"���������with, a long-drawn inflection compact of gentle irony, "You  should bo able to win against this  Monsieur Tor-ma-rin. I think" regarding him intently���������"I, think -you will  win."  Burko shook his head gloomily.  "He had flrat Innings, Ho mot her  abroad somewhere���������rescued hor In  tho Htiow or nomflthine- That rcocuhafir  0m SauieS Ul  ,.������������������.. "RQiL-i. .���������:.:  V  OWNM   WaVithmm  Thousands of delighted smokers say'  ������t because they have proved it, time  and time again.  You can. roll at least 50 cigarettes wi th  a 20c. package of Turret   Fine  Cu t  cigarette tobacco.  And every cigarette yon roll will he  to your liking-   The more you roll,  the more you*il enjoy them.  stunt always pays with'a woman. All Jin���������and I do not think I have���������he is  .T-      ______ -__������������       .    _._������__���������������. _ ������      A ������, .-������_.        * ��������� _*_   " !     _���������____>     JL -!_'_.      __.  __.      ____���������'���������___'__._-_ _-._____. -_      ._3 ____*_������!_..     J���������*      1'**.������._*.  I did"���������with a short, harsh laugh���������  "was nearly-to break, her neck: for  her. out driving- with me one day recently." :  of the type.to become deeply in love  and less able to master his feelings  if he realizes that he has a rival. At  present   he   refrains   from.-declaring  Is  she engaged to Monsieur Tor-  himself. The opposition of a. rival will  marin?"  asked Madame  de Varigrny  quickly.  "No. Luckily, ; there's some old affair in the past holds him back."  She nodded.  "You shall marry her," she declared with conviction. "See, Monsieur Bewrke���������"aie, aie, quel^ nom!"  ������������������I' am- "clalrvoyante, prophetesse,"  and I tell you that you weel marry  zis leetle brown Jean/*  Her foreign accent strengthened  with her increasing emphasis.  Burke looked dubious.  "I'm afraid your clairvoyance will  fail this journey, madame. She'll probably marry Tormarin���������unless"���������hia  eyes glinting���������"I carry her off by  force."   ""  M&dame de Varigny shook her head  emphatically.  "But no! I do not see it like that.  "Eh blen.!" If she become fiancee ���������  engaged to him���������you shall com������ to  me, and I will tell you how to make  sure that sho shall not marry him."  "Tell me now!"  "Non, non! Win her your own way.  Only if you do not succeed, if Monsieur Tormarin wins her���������why, then,  come to visit mo at Chateau Varigny."  That night a letter written in thc  Comtessc! de Varlgny's flowing foreign handwriting sped on its way to  France, .  "Matters work towards completion," it ran, "My visit hero has  chanced "bien a propos.' There is another would-bo lover bcsLdo Blaiso  Tormarin. I have urged him on to  win her if he can, for If I have not  wrongly estimated Monsieur Tormar-  probably idrve him into a declaration  very speedily. When the dog sees the  bone about to be taken from him���������  he snaps! So I encourage this redheaded lion of a man, Monsieur  Burke to Pursue his "affaire du  coeur" with vigour. For if Blaise Tormarin becomes actually betrothed to.  Mademoiselle Peterson, it wiii make  his punishment the more complete. I  pray the God of Justice that it may  not now be long delayed!"  (To Be. Continued.)  AH Night With Asthma Everyone  knows how attacks of asthma often  keep their victims awaite th������ whole  night long. Morning- finds him. wholly  unfitted for a day of business, and  yet, business must still be carried  through. All this night suffering and  lack of rest can be avoided- by the  prompt use of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy, which positively  does drive away the attacks.  Rich   Gold   Strike  Two   Prospector*   Find   Wealth   In  Nuka Bay, Alaska  Reports of a fresh gold strike in  the Nuka Bay district, 60 miles  southwest of Seward, Alaska, were  brought in by two prospectors who  displayed a fifteen-pound sample of  gold quartz estimated to assay $50,-  000 a ton.  The strike was made by Dave  Downey and Tom Babcock, and tlio  specimen was declared by veteran  prospectors to bo the richest over taken fnonci _he district.  Little Helps For This Week 1  ������������������    ^       ',;    ������������������-������������������������������������   ,. .. ��������� ���������J.  "It Is God that girdeth me with  strength, and maketh my way perfect."���������Psalm xviii. 32.  Even as a.nurse, whose child's imperfect pace  Can hardly lead his foot from place  to place,  Leaves her fond kissing, sets, him  uown to go,  Nor does uphold him for a step or  two;  But when she finds that he begins to  fall.  She holds, him. up and kisses him  withal;  So God from man' sometimes withdraws His hand  Awhile to teach His Infant faith to  stand; '  But when He sees his feeble strength  begin  To fall, He gently takes him up  again.���������Quarles.  When the babe puts his little soft  hand into yours, his hand is as strong  as yours, since It is yours that guides  It; so, when we put our hand into  God's, we are by His grace as strong  as He is, since He leads, and wc only  follow.���������Henry Ward Beecher.  Keep- your stock free from blemish  with Douglas' Egyptian Liniment.  Removes Inflammation, quickly relieves bruises, sprains, strains, swellings, contraction of cords, stiff ness of  joints, and sore muscles.  m  *x*+r  i  is if U1 <<__ _P <_  mW Wm, mow B ujy ||g(i am  jffl Minimi's.   It  "_ak*t hold".  |r ���������4     . Gives quids relief !  The cheapness oC Mother Graves'  Worm. FJjctflmninntor puts at within  reach of all, and it can be got at any  d������\igglst*s.   '���������" in' ���������������������������"  . jSiot u- Had -Jellnitlon  Robert Qulllen iu his private newspaper which ho publishes "for his own  amusement and tho entertainment of  his friends" refines "Radio'f thun:  hia friends" defines "Radio" thus.  "An expensive Instrument you place  in your home ho some ass can talk to  you about toothpaste.*'  In Saskatchewan, south of approxi-  matoly latitude 53, enough food ia  produced to support' a population of  40,000,000.  Forecast Big Crop  The Lethbridge Herald saya forecasters are already putting the Alberta wheat crop this year at 150,-  000,000. It's a long way to August  20, when cutting may be expected to  commence, and many things may happen. However, If tho price outlook  wero as bright as the yield prospects  we would all be happy.  A $250,000 hotel is being built at  Edmonton, Alberta.  ^  PiMi  'p:i:o;Es'T":ioN^S.,  mmJI 'jiV win.ni*m\uammmi  rs_������giyjcw^waumv^j_l_TO^  ������������W  THE  ORESTON  .REVIEW.  Ooisiinion D&y  sports  Success  Wynndel Wins Baseball Honors  ���������Children's Races Eagerly  Contested���������Midway Not Well  Patronized���������Dance is Success  Dominion Day celebration, which in  former days was a big feature os community life, but which has been missing  now for^alrfiOst a score of years, was  quite successfully revived this year by  Wild./fijpsfe Lodge TKnights of Pythias,  who, on Friday, staged a day of athletic  events and other amusements and  attractions that well lived up to their  promise to have somethiny doing all  dap.  Starting at li a.m., there was a baseball game between Wynndel and Creston Intermediates, which was won by  the former, and closely^bllowing it there  was a great array of children's races  which were eagerly contested and  occupied everyone's attention until 3  p.m., when Creston Frothblowers and  Kitchener baseball teams played a  seven-inning baseball contest in which  Creston was winner by a margin of 10-S.  Wynndel had no trouble disposing of  Creston in the final game to win the  first prize of $15, while Creston secured  $10 for second. The novelty event  of the day were the greasy pole climb  for the children, and a nail driving eon-  test for the lad es. The former event  had no laok of entries and it was not  until much of the grease had been worn  off before any success was had in the  pole's ascent, the winner of the ham  being Jack Fraser of Erickson whose w.t_  was very "popular with the crowd.  T ere as a fuii list al entries for the  nail driving, which was won by Mrs.  Andy Wickholm of Canyon ih very  workmanlike style. Below is a list of  the winners in the racing events:  Boys, under 5 years���������Buddy Love-  strom, Eugene Winsiow, Keith Hester.  Boys, under 7 years���������Louis Truscott,  Tony Holder, WSlte Rogers.  Girls^ under 7 _years���������Jean Pridham.  sarah jnyckman, j__the_ ������iendren.  Boys, under 9 years���������Daniel Domke,  Donald Truscott- Geor**e Bourdon.  Girls, under S.years���������Lillian Hend-en,  Mildred Long, Jean Bailey.  Boys, under 11 years���������Bob Clarkson,  Clayton Sinclair, Leslie Jones.  T.._-. _.  holders of tickets 16 and 32 are asked to  call at Vic. Mawson's Btore and claim  their prizes. Thp holders of the cash  prjzewinnjng admission tickets were Carl  Carlson, R. Benedetti and J. F.  Murrell.  The Pythian Sisters, who operated a  well supplied and competently staffed  refreshment booth did a thriving trade  all day, and ih the evening catered for  dance which was very largely attended,  and for which splended music was provided by Creston Commanders orchestra.       k -:--.  In connection with the celebration the  Pythian Lodge is to be doubly commended. First, on their decision to revive the former-day observance of  Canada's national holiday; and secondly,  on the very thorough way the affair was  handled. Committees had been tmtu&u  to look after the various features and  they certainly did their work efficiently.  So well pleased   is the lodge  with the  of  tb  at  day's success   they  intend to   makt   it  an annual feature in future.  ^tItIs     ������y������J^____������������   1*1       i.������n*aiMn1.ff nm n*  VJiiliOf   Miiuvi    __.__.      jfmsam o'mmm~'������3i*.mamM lvl  ll'Of   Miiuvi     _i_._i.       jr    Olive Ryckman, Vera Watson.  Bo^s, under 14 years���������Sam Nastasi,  Bill Bourdon, Bud Connaty.  Gh*Is, under 14 years���������Ruth Spencer,  Doris Ferguson, Jean Ryckman.  Boys* sack . race���������Tommy Johnson,  Sam Nastasi.  Girls' sack race���������Doris Ferguson, Rachel Morrow.  Boys' three-leg race���������Clayton Sinclair jand Bud Connaty, Irwin Nickel  and uordon Martin.  Girls' three-leg race���������Ruth Spencer  and Margaret Miller. Eleanor Spratt and  Doris Ferguson.  . Although those in charge of the wheels  and booths in connection with the midway were active and lusty lunged this  feature of the celebration was not the  success hoped tor. Even the horseshoe  pitching booth operated for hospital  benefit   was  rather  slimly   patronized.  In   connection   with   the  blankets the  The telephone  won't mind  walking" in  rain  n  -Ls0���������^!i,l c&XiO ire. if SOU Si*  OL. N. Leamy is at present   a patient  in Creston Valley public hospital.  When rain ia pouring down  and you've just got to gel*.  something from the store, isn't  it a relief to know that you  don't have to go out yourself?  At least you don't if you have  a telephone in your home.  It's so easy to have the telephone make the trip for you���������  you know it won't mind  ''walking" in the rain.  The telephone is a tireless  errand boy, alwayd ready to  serve you in rain or shine,  FOR SALE���������Trailer, well built, good  rubber, 6-foot body, price reasonable.  P. R. Truscott, Croston.  Thos. Crawford left at the end of the  week for Fort William, Ontario, on a  visit at the home of his mother.  HORSE FOR SALE���������Work horse.  about 1400 lbs., in good shape. E.  Ostrensky (Alice Siding), Creston.  Miss Lily Lewis of Nelson arrived on  Monday for a couple of months holiday  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred  Lewis.  Mrs. R. Hopwood off Vancouver was a  visitor here for a few days this week with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W, T.  Simister.  Mr.   and  Mrs. Edward Archibald of  Vancouver arrived at   the   first  of the  week on a.visit with Mr and Mrs. W  Archibald.  WANTED���������Will exchange splendid  work horse for second cut alfalfa, or  what  you     have     to    offer.   Enquire  Miss Walker, teacher of- Division 2  the public school left on Friday  spend the vacation, at her home  Fanny Bay, Vancouver Island."  Mr. and Mra. J. G. Conned and  family are moving here from Creston to  occupy the house just erected on the  Conneli property.  Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hamilton of Yahk  were weekend visitors here, guests of  Mr. and Mrs. I_. Heric:  Miss Erne Ltttiefohn, oi  the hospital  nursing staff at Colfax, Wash., is spending her vacation, with her father, W. G.  Littlejohn.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Staples and  family are here from   Invermere   on   a  holiday visit with Mr. and Mrs, Geo.  Cartwright.  Mrs. and Miss Edith Palfreyman are  holidaying in  Spokane this week, leav  ing on Friday last.  Mac. MacMaster rf Cranbrook is an  Erickson visitor this week.  Mr. and Mpa. Murdoch McLeod and  family of Trail are visitors here at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Klingensmith.  Mensinger Motors have just had the  telephone installed. ���������-..  Mrs. Walsh* who has been a visitor  with Ms. and" Mrs, E. Cartwright, has  returned to her home at Natal.  Miss Helen  Dodds left on  Thursday  for Cranbrook, where she will spend the  summer with her sister, Mrs. W.  Percival.  Mrs. Bert Boffey and son, Albert, werp  Nelson visito.s a couple of days last  week.  Raspberry shipping commenced on  on Monday, the J. B. Holder and Geo.  Leadbetter ranches being the first to  have this fruit for market.  the high school examinations sor term  ended June 30th were; Richard  Molander, who passed from first to  second year with an Average of SO' per  cent. Vera McGonegal, passed "from  second to third year with ah average of  62 per cent. Denis Bush passed from  second to third year with an average of  59 per cent. Beatrice. Molander and  Claude Simpson wrote their junior  matriculation examinations. Miss Jessie  White was supervisor. Myrtle Anderson wiote her entrance to high school  examinations here with Miss Sproule in  charge.   Hazel McGonegal, Frank. Abrr.  and Selmer Anderson passed  their ent  ranee examinations on recommendatioiV  THANK YOUl  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythian  wish to thank the people "of the whole  Valley for the splendid turnout at the  Dominion Day celebration and dance.  The large attendance and generous  support proved most encouraging and  has decided tbe lodge to make the affair  an annua! event. -.  ������������������������������������������_���������*���������-_���������*_ ������������������_������������������_������������������ ���������������������������������������������>_ aaaa *m iniiai ���������_������������������_������������������������������������ ������������������==__.��������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������J_j������i_ilBJili_iiOuni������ta  m ���������    ��������� *���������  a  IIP  Wife  wiviififai*  IISF i  i\evi.ew OSuCw.  week  attead  ������������������   9  Many years of experience in the fii^l business enables us to give you the best and the most economical at the lowest possible price.     We are also  exceptionally well equipped to solve your  > ��������� Y  Mm^mWMmfSff     ^g*mOi������������@mW3&  and always pleased to have you get in touch  wi th usi; f or any information required where  Trucks are-wanted .  Floats*      Hm*f v iSs^aln  The best brands and grades at the  most attractive prices.  w  i  m  m  5  I  _  0-O n EAl^ rf  GOAL.  WOOD  FLOUJ*  FEED  _  S  e  --.i-'.-i '���������:  d.  EJ  4%_r&?_%'@������9*-������ffs  Miss Eva Holmes is leaving this  for Victoria where she will  summer school  sessions at the Normal  School in that city.  ��������� ��������� ������������������ ���������    .'���������.--'  Movie fans wSrshave another chance  of    seeing    a   screen   favorite,   Janet  Gayijor, who appears at  the Grand on  Saturday in "Delicious."  Mrs. Linn Is. renewing acquaintances  in Creston this week coming here from  Lethbridge, -where ' she is mak'hg her  home with her son, Charles.  _^__rF. A. E. T*.oytoo sud _^������iss _^fsrien  Carr, matron of Creston Valley public  hospital were weekend" visitors at the  latter's home in Cranbrook.  J. Shaw of Nelson arrived on Friday  and is relieving Fred Duck, ledgerkeeper,  at the Bank of Commerce, who is taking  his usual two weeks' vacation.  The village council meets in July  session on Monday night. It will dispose of the petition for a Saturday evening closing of stores at 9 o'clock.  Creston Orange Lodge ���������will attend  divine service at Trinity United Church  on Sunday evening, 10th, at 7,80. AH  visiting brethren are favited to attend.  Sinclair's hardware is having a  wonderful sale of aluminum ware, for the  next ten days. See the window for n  great variety of articles, all on sale at 95  cents.  High school principal and Mrs. LevJrB,  and public school principal E. Marriott  left by anto on Thursday for Vancouver,  where they will spend the summer  va ation.  The Canadian Forestry Association  will have their annual free showing of  educational pictures! at the Grnnd on  Wednesday evening* with Mr. Ablott  again in charge.  Some time during ithe early hours of  Tuesday morning Creston Volley Co-  Oporbive Association store was entered  nnd a few pairs of slioea, "overalls, nnd  other articles, including "cigarettes, were  taken. The provincial police have the  case in hand but up till Thursday  morning no trace of of tho stolon articles  hns been found.  Summer Toilet .55  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  a_______3B_-_B  Imperial Groceteria, Crenton's now  BGlf'Scrving food store opened for business in tho former Imperial. Bank qunr-  toro on Saturday morning and both on  opening clay n������ well ns nil this week  business has bean considerably bettor  than wor anticipated. Tho interior of  the store has n moat attractive appearance, a very compl������.ka stock Is carried  and In conveniently placed, whila In the  matter of nervier) and in nil other ro-  npectn tho Importnl \e the equal of any  store of this nature any whore !n thc  provinct).  Mrs. M. J. Beninger and son, Lome, of  Creston, were guests of Mrs. N. K.  Davlin on^ritiay.  Masters Jack and Joe Langlois left on  Friday for St/Mary's Mission just outside Cranbrook; where they will spend  part of their holidays J  Marcel Senesael or 'Cranbrook spent  the weekend here at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. Senesael.  Miss Marion Sproule, high school  teacher, left on Friday for her home in  Vancouver. .She will stop for a few  days' visit with friends at Balfour on  her way.  Miss Beatrice Molander left on Friday  for Canyon where she is visiting Miss  Helen Browell.  Mr. and Mrs. Mark Devlin and children arrived on Friday from' Assinihoia,  Sask., on a visit with his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. N. K Devlin.  Jack Davis left on FYiday for Victoria,  where he is spending his holidays.  Cyril Senesael left on Monday for  Wynndel, where he has secured employment burning right of way for the  B.C. Telephone Company.  Mr. and Mrs. 0> H. Perkins and  daughters left on Friday for Oregon, on  his holidays. In their absence Louis  Anderson is in charge of M7 ranch.  Dr. Henderson of Creston made a professional call here on Wednesday last.  Miss Edith Nelson arrived from Nelson on Sunday, where she has been taking fourth year high school work in that  city.  Mr. ancl Mrs. N. IC. Devlin, Mr. and  Mrs, Mark Devlin and children, epent  Sunday at Procter.  Miss Vivian Langlois was a Cranbrook  visitor on Friday.  On Friday the banebnll gnme between  CreBton Frothblowers and Kitchener nt  Creston resulted in a win for thp former  by n score of 8-10. Battery for Kitchener Chas. Bush and Jim Scott. For  Creston, Roy Penson nud Cletua Schado  did similar work.  The baseball game between Canyon  nnd Kitchener, on Sunday, was postponed, due to Canyon buying some of  their playera away from homo. A game  however, waa played ao that fans would  see something in the bnll lino after turning out Cot? tlio game. Tints Kitchener  battery want. CIuih. Bussh and Mm Scott*  Claude Simpson did the backs, opp.ng  for Canyon, nnd Raymond Hum vie* Vie*  Gru dy -did tho pitching. Only bovow  innlngn wwo played. Tho score was 8-2  ������n Otvnyou'o favor. Tho return lcacue  game between theao two will now bo  played nt Kitchener after thw regular  soanon, whkii endn nt July. Slat.  Goo  Thi  **w  !_*  ost of Oood Looks  Summer,.is here .once.;��������� Tmore "bringing  you the .annual LQ|ap6rtuuity to secure-  beauty aids at these low prices. Each  of the items featured in our store and  show windows represents substantial  savings for you.  ������������������KKXIilN 'Il nil I* *^l pllilif X!  vbibbV ��������� vN   __Pii������*l_i   w    ia ****** Km.   w ���������  THE  -aE_X__kl__J__  STOI&E  GEO. H. KL-B_I_IiV  wm  ��������� 41 '������������������  ���������Tti ri-fr  J_L jBLJUL J__������iL3~  ������.  consists in. spending less than  you earn.  I������ by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step ftowafd. contentment*  We ,pay interest on Sayings 'bal*  ances and shall welcome your  account. ^  THE CANADIAN BANK  ^|k   gy���������gim _rfM_____   __P'4_____ *V_i *____*^__L ___.   iiMMrtBBM%      .__MlM_ <tt_M__k  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  CreBton Branch - W. J. Forbes, Manager  iL^JJfca. J_bm_llj J>i ������<>___ A.������.I^JL������4l>M������Jlk_Mi__L>_d__j-__k^  The Consolidated Mining &  Sriieltitiijg; Company of Canada, Ltd.:  TRAIL, British Colombia  brand Sulphate of Ammonia  Chemteal FartWxerm * Triple Superphosphate  Sold by OKESTON VALLEY 00 OPERATIVE  CRTESTLANb FRUIT COMPANY, LONG, ALLAN & LONG  T1iobo who,wore iHiccoBfl-ut on pna_ln&  PRODUCERS & REFINERS  of  TADANAC  I Brand  Electrolytie  LEAD-ZINC  CADMIUM" BISMUTH  r-^_1^_)in[^_y_r|j|yr^ ^m^pH ^ ���������^_  ( mmfffprnf WWMII^W^<i|^|.i^������'B|lW,^>i������Ma>^IMiril'IW>TTW������'W *K%W>xw������/~m  /  THE  CBESTON BEVIBW  //  OOMOF W-Oll HIM  ,~l2'____  s. a ^������i_ft?s.W������i ������____^s.s  9 m  a* _kft__  Term-End Reports from Rural  Schools Shows Year ot Uniform Progress ��������� Honors for  Punc-ualsSy  Quite Numerous  Kee, Martha Domke, Manning Powers,  John Reimer# Kitty Beard.  ���������t.f! ���������;  All public schools in Creston Valk-y  dosed, on Thursday sast for th������ sumsner  vacation, and below -sriii ho found a complete list of tho honor roll winners as  well as the promotions in the various  grades in all the rural schools, with the  exception of Huseroft and Canyon City.  Erickson  HONOR ROLLS: Regularity and  Punctuality���������Peter Heric, Olive Speaker,  Lawrence Leadbetter, Jack Fraser  Conduct and Deportment���������Hazel Beam.  Proficiency: Grade 5���������Yvonne Putnam.  Grade 7���������Patsy Dodds. Grade 6���������  Marion Heric. Prizes���������Marion Heric,  Patsy Dodds, Jack Fraser. -, '  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 5 to  Grade 6���������Yvonne Putnam, Margaret  Bundy, Olive Speaker, Leona Heric,  Elvaline Clark and Kenneth Tompkins.  From Grade 5 to Grade 7���������Gwen Putnam, Clyde McLeod, Jack Fraser, Lawrence Leadbetter, Hazel Beam, Peter  Heric. From Grade 7 to Grade 8-���������  Patsy Dodds, Muriel Penson, Margaret  Murphy, Carol Healey, Evelyn Speaker  Dinimion 2  HONOR ROLL: Proficiency, Grade  4���������Grace Pakenham. Grade 3���������Eric  Pakenham. Grade 2���������Anita Heric.  Anthony Holder. Deportment���������Jessie  Beam. Regularity and Punctuality-  James'Carr, George Carr, Bertha Fraser,  Mildred Fraser, Fred Speaker.  PROMOTIONS (In order of merit):  From Grade 4 to Grade 6���������Grace Pakenham, Roy Cartwright, Bertha Fraser,  Stella Tompkins, J an Heric, James  Carr, George Carr. Anton Neumann on  trial.  Grade 3 to Grade 4���������Eric Pakenham,  Moira Pakenham, Mildred Fraser, Zane  Beam, John Richardson.  Grade  2   to   Grade  3���������Anita Heric,  vr __-_������.__   t>..������_in    ������_���������_.._*���������_...   -K.r__~.___ t ..   _.v>.*_<������    _l.uj_v-jr,   *mcm wo    .icuutail,   afXJllU.  Murphp, Rose Leadbetter, Emil Neu-  m\m\m\immmZ^l jf     ������w_  JT m       __h   ^f***^ ���������*-***������ ������  Grade I to Grade 2���������Anthony Holder,  Fred Speaker, Jessie Beam, Alice Healey,  Lois Botterill, Muriel North. -     . r.      ?���������-  .-  Lister  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Douglas McKee. Deportment-"���������David Gustafson. Regularity and Punctuality���������  Kitty Beard.  PROMOTIONS: Promoted to Grade  ��������� 8���������Clara Domke, David Gustafson. On  trial���������Franks Yerbury. Promoted to  G.*ade 7���������Douglas Sinclair, Clara Meyer,  Kirk Beard. Promoted to Oracle 6���������  Erika Meyer, Cyril Bird, Raymond Mc  Division 2  HONOR ROLL: Regularity and Punctuality���������Mary Daus, Johanna Daus,  Daniel, Domke,. Mary Domke, Mary  Millner. Proficleney-^Tonia Reimer,  Deportment���������Stella Beard.  PROMOTIONS: Promoted to Grade  la���������Harold Osborne, Arthur Sommerfeld.  Promoted from Grade 1 to Grade 2���������  Stella Beard, Mary Millner, Irene Yerbury,' Mary Domke, Arthur Pendry,  Doris Steib. Promoted from Grade 2 to  Grade 3���������Kosemarie Wolfrum, Mary  Daus, Elsie Stieb, Helen Gustafson,  Herbert Steib, Daniel Domke, Tonia  Reimer, Eileen Pendry. Promoted from  Grade & to Grabe 4���������Eric Jacks, Margaret Sinclair, Johanna Daus. Milly  Beard, Henry Stieb. Promoted from  Grade 4 to Grade 6���������Alice Wellspring.  Margaret Dent,  Kitchener  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency,.Grade  8���������Hazel McGonegal. Grade 6��������� Frank  Huson. Grade 1���������Lillian Hankey.  Deportment-���������Helen Oja. Punctuality  and Regularity���������Robert Johnson,  Leonard Bohan.  Flower Book Prizes���������Helen Oja, Joe  Langlois, Jack Langlois.  PROMOTIONS; Recommended to  Grade 9���������Hazel McGonegal 81; Frank  Abar, 73, Selmer Anderson, 69. Promoted to Grade 6a���������Charles Bush 77,  Leonard Bohan 71, Jack Langlois 10,  John Bohan, 66. Promoted to Grade  6tn-Frank Huson 79, Helen Oja 70,  Robert Johnson 62, Alta Blair 57.  Promoted to Grade 4���������Joe Langlois 76,  James Huson 70, Alice Bohan 65, Jean  Blair 55. Promoted to Grade 2���������  Lillian Hankey, Mary Bohan, Harold  Nelson. Jack Nelson.  Sirdar  HONOR ROLLS: Punctuality-  Matilda Rohacs. Proficiency���������Charley  Lombardo.   Deportment���������Lena Cherbo  PROMOTIONS: Promoted to Grade  8���������Lena Cherbo, Arthur Lombardo.  Promoted to Grade 7-���������Charley Lombardo, Johnny Rogers, Carriella  Pascuzzo, Richard Dennes, Matilda  Rohacs; Mike Cherbo. Promoted to  Grade 6���������A. Bysouth, Joe Talarico,  George Blumenauer. Promoted to  Grade 5���������Mary Rohacs, and Wm.  Tamas. Promoted to Grade 4���������Irene  Pascuzzo, Nora Pascuzzo, Gordon  Blumenauer, Joe Mannarino. Promoted  to Grade 3���������Frank Tamas, Polly Bide-  riofff Joe Tamas. * Promoted to Grade 2  ���������Fanny Bidenoff and LeslieTamas.  Wynndel  Argyle, Dick Strce-Smith, William Constable, Robert McDougall. From Grade  lb. to Grade la^rFrank Simister.  W^est Creston'  ]  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency-  Sarah Ryckman. - Deportment���������Eve^  lyne. Jack; Punctuality and Regularity  ���������Jean Ryckman.  PROMOTIONS: Ftom Grade 7 to  Grade 8, in order of merit���������Evelyn  Jack, Teriea Griffith, Mary Smith.  From Grade 6 to 7���������Jean Ryckman.  From Grade 4 to 6���������Archibald Jack,  Olive Ryckman, Golda Griffith, James  Lockhead.    Julia     Erini.������_-_-      ^^..������_,~._  -       . ��������� ������������������������������������ mrmm^om W   *mtm.m**am'amM  Griffith, Margaret Lockhead on trial.  From Grade 2 to Grade 3���������Sarah Ryckman, Jean Rogers, Albert Jack, John  Ryckman. From Grade 1 to Grade 2-���������  Floyd Griffith.  July Legion Meeting  The July meeting of Creston Valley  Post    Canadian    Legion   at  Lister   on  Tuesday   was   well attended. Canyon  Erickson and Creston as well as Lister  j being well represented.   The feature of  ��������� ������u������ meeting was ������.ne inauguration of  the  discussion club feature, the subject under  consideration at this meeting .being  ths attitude of the Legion toward the  bsck cf the land t-icvcs-Gnt, ^nd sftsr a.  Very thorough discussion it waa decided  to oppose such a policy until, at leasts  the matter had been very thorough "consideration by the authorities. These  discussions will be a feature of future  regular meetings, and at August the  question to be discussed will be "Is  Canada Over-Governed."  FOR SALE���������TraUerywd! bsilt, good  E^hheS������, 6-foot body, price reasonable,  ar. it;'Truscott, Creston.  012.'% Oi.  TOO  People Prefer  GoocLyGS_p Tires  ���������I"1' V,T;V"  "VX :'y--  Why gamble with  2nd, 3rd or 4th  GOODYEARS  cost ������io smors *  Como and see  your bizo at today's low price.  l_*_K.I!_D a \J v*.  a������ riVr_in,_lPWlT_>C_'  M OTORS  L. C. McFARLAND  Canyon St, ol Barton Ave.  fil.FJ.TM_ ���������  T*3>J  r*������j  VMCatSCiO  ���������ROTTi-.  *9*.n.������_*-__lv_ _*_._.  ���������_. *'^.._,w.^._ji^-jf  ^Sl  Hilda Hag������m. Deportment���������Jimmy  Wood. Regularity and Punctuality���������  Alan Cooper, Slmer Davis, Elmer  Hagen, Lillian Johnson, June Wigen.  PROMOTIONS: Prom ted to Grade  8���������Elmer Davie, Ida Glsaier, Leah  Abbott, Ketintth Watson, Iheth Wood,  Clara Wittman, Walter Markin, Alyin  Hagen. Promoted to Grade 7���������Alan  Cooper, Campbell Payette. Promoted  to Grade 6���������Elmer Hagen, Nesta Huseroft, Ronnie Wall, Lillian Johnson,  Elsie Davis, Winnie Moon, Margaret  Bathie, Oswald Uri. Promoted on trial  to Grade 6���������Olive Uri.  Dioimion 2  HONOR ROLL&: Proficiency-  Denis Huseroft. Deportment���������Shirley  Robinson. Regularity and Punctuality-  John Markin, Thelma Johnson, Gordon  Ogilvie,   Frank    Hagen.  PROMOTIONS: In order of merit.  Promoted to Grade 6���������Sydney Davidge, John Markin, Syd Wigen, Gordon  Martell, Gustaff Steiner. Promoted to  Grade 4���������Rolf Hindley, Denis Huseroft,  Thelma Johnson, Fra k Hagen, Fred  Robinson;'Isabel Hagen. Promoted to  Grado .3���������Ronald Wood, Allen Davis,  Eileen Dalbom. Alice Glasier, Helmut  Putalla. Prompted to Grado 8���������Shirley  Robinson, Louise Butterfield, Hans  Steiner, Donald Uri, Gordon Ogilvie,  Ray Davis. Promoted to 2a���������Ruth  Glasier. Promoted to Grade 2���������Tommy Butterfield, Fritz Hess, Niclc  Markin, Florence Wltman, Peter Plot-  nikoff, K;uirt Patalla promoted on trial.  Promoted to Grade la���������Terrenco  Davidge, Rencc Lachat. Promoted to  Grade lb���������EarlMonhonlck.  Alice Siding  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Edward Argyle. Deportment���������Arthur  Conatablo. Regularity and Punctuality  ���������Jonn Staco-Smith, Marlon Stnce-  Smlth, Violet Parkin, Alfred Parkin, and  Ethel Mather.  PROMOTIONS: Promotions from  Grado 7 to Giracle 8���������Geoffrey Ctonatablo,  Gordon Staco-Smith: From Gn.de <J to  Grado 7���������Hazel Miller. Elsie Mather.  From-Grade 6 to Grado 6���������Sydney  Arygyle, Carl McDougall. From Grado  <t to Grado 5���������Joan Staco-Smlth, Alfred  Parkin, Violet Parkin. From Grade 8  to Crude 4���������Marlon Stace-Smith, John  Staco-Smlth, Ada Strce-Smith, Evelyn  Mathor,   From Grado la to 2���������Wilbur  iemn  IT PAmYS Ta MY CASH AT THE IMPERIAL  CHE RECEPTION GIVEN to the opening of Imperial Groceteria \ last  week was most encouraging and justifies our faith in the appreciation of the  people of Creston District. To establish a  new business today requires a, degree of  confidence. But the big volume of business  done on the opening day arid subsequent  days indicates that we had properly sensed  the need for a modern self-serving market  stocked with new merchandise and priced at  its lowest level.  To the people of Greston and District we  wish to say: "Thank you!" We shall en-  deavor always to deserve the confidence you  have placed in us, and shall continue to  pass on to you the benefits of buying for  cash. * We have found that we can" buy  more advantageously for cash���������and you  have found that "It Pays to Pay Cash at  the Imperial."  g  i  1 j& ���������   e  I  ���������  SAT. July 9 : MON., July 11  PINEAPPLE, 1|'s &ST 14c  HAS  Br���������u49*r9llh. 38c  Malhin's, lib    47c  '' _-l_'_-_������-'T__9_f__._L____. - _____   ���������_#������_-__  . --_->���������������-,������.    Amm*0aV%0r.mm&     **tmt\\a  roil rail niiilfB  riUfflflilUu;    IB  a.r%mSVm9  tin  B   ���������  1      I    Maole Leal  S������������  *IP  |g  1 49-1b    - m\4mH  CORN FLAKES, pkg   9c   M9i Oats  Choice  8SQ  Qaick gOft  Quaker     vdLb  Premium.  BACON, sliced,. Ib...   9c    vinegar  Celaphane wrapped  3S_____  White Wine \1jrn,  quarts    I ��������� u  Shaker Salt. Plain and Iodized .  Kerr Lids, reg., doz.   18c  Kerr Lids,WI(l8 RAoyfh, DOL 23c  Rubber Rings, doz* ���������    7c  Economy Caps, doz. 45c  Schram Tops, doz. ��������� 45c  SB OB   BBIB       B^JQ  Parowax,  1 lb* pkg. 18c  Apricots, 2's,choice I s tin 24c  FruitSalad,2fSp Choice qlty, 23c  Salmon, Sockeye, 2 s 19c  Salmon, Sockeye, l's 34c  MarlmaSad������. Orape Fruit, 32-sz. jar  9  Bffl ^^T^^mmmm  S^^^^Wk        jmrnmrna.  UmammmtM tN ^dSS-i SSmtW %\m0  CERTO, bottle  ��������� ��������� 31c     Chipso,   pkg. 7- 23c  ejwraBSSClO^^EM. aa^3^M.a^ |fn������  <������5^!!.C ^*-."3Ky CEO a 1  p__SS[^#     "*"" ~~" "~"   ������_m������uSC  Old Dutch CleailSBr, tin lie     Catsup, 12 oss. bottle 18c  Baking Powder, Malkin's Best, 12 oz. 24c *Lmm   ^OTET^   CEEST05T.   B.   ������.  26S  I?@r 4# years SALADA has  given tite flitest qualify ita  lowest in IS year������*  How About A Commumty Survey ?  throughout  The more   favorable   weather   conditions   prevailing-  prairie provinces this year as contrasted with, the previous three years,  the  and  the more encouraging prospects for an average or even better" than average t see  my  g-rave >������   L.Ured  by  the dead  Convicts Rescued At Sea  Nine Members Of French Penal Colony At Devil's Island Picked Up  "���������..'���������y^'.British Boat  Menaced by sharks as they drifted  for five days in a waterlogged open  boat on the Caribbean Sea, nine survivors of a dash for liberty from th-e  French penal colony of Devil's Island  ���������were rescued by the British coastal  steamer "Tarpon."  The men,,after escaping from their,  island prison, which lies off French  Guiana, attempted to reach sanctuary  in Venezuela on the northwest.  Storms at sea stripped the sail from  their frail craft and filled It with  water.  They told a dramatic story of the  death of a comrade wholse last words  were "bury me ashore. Don't give  me up to the sharks. I shall never  see  my friends  again,  but they will  Shall Our Monetary  ^ystfiai Be  crop this year, have had the result of restoring confidence to hundreds of peo  pie who make their homes in purely rural districts and in the towns and  villages which exist solely because of the agricultural activities in the districts of which they are the centre.      True, there is little ready cash yet |  available,   but   hope   has   been   renewed   that   the   farming   community   of-  "Western Canada has  brighter  days  ahead.    The  acute  discouragement  oi j  1931 is passing, and people are again thinking and planning for the future.       !  Now is the time to think and plan. There are many little things to do  that will mean much to cornmnunity betterment, and to the betterment and  improvement of Uie individual farmstead, but which were neglected in former years, frequently on the plea that people were too busy to attend to them.^  That plea does not hold good at present"; people in our towns and villages are  not so busy at present that they cannot afford to give some time and effort  to community affairs; that is, things which call for the giving of some time  and effort but which do not call for the expenditure of money, but in the  ���������doing of which valuable oommunity assets can be created.  Before we all get so busy with our own affairs again that we feel we  -"have no time" for matters of general public concern, would it not be a good  idea to make a survey of the "home" town or village, or community centre  in strictly rural areas, with a view to effecting some improvement? For example, aad without limiting the generality of the whole subject, as the law  makers say, what is the present state of the school grounds ? Have any trees,,  shrubs or Sowers been planted? If so, has cultivation been maintained, or  has the work of the past been neglected and the grounds become overgrown  with weeds? Is the school an eyesore in the district, the reverse of an inspiration to the children? Perhaps a little paint is needed, or an odd piece  of carpentry. If so, why-not organize a community "bee" and put matters  right and make the school a place of community pride? A little time and  effort by all making a small contribution of a few hours wiil work wonders.  And now about the local cemetery where the pioneers of the community  -s__.d the loved ones from many a home are sleeping? It reflects the spirit of  a community.      Is it kept trim, and neat and green, with trees and shrubs  keeping off the blistering glare of a hot summer sun,  and a few beds of  flowers to testify that though friends and loved ones have passed on they are  not forgotten?  Or is it woefully neglected, a tangle of weeds, a place one  shuns to visit, and so desolate that every t'me a burial takes place, the sorrow and regret of relatives and friends is increased by the thought that the  body, sharks sped after the boat, but  the exhausted felons succeeded Ln  landing on the Pomeroon beach fin  British territory. There they buried  their combrade in a shallow sand  grave. .  When they put to sea again, a  tempest threatened their craft. They  waved their shorts as signals, and the  "Tarpon"' responded as the men were  losing hope.  Use Miller's Worm Powders and  the battle against worms is won.  These powders correct the morbid  conditions of the stomach which nourish worms, and these destructive  parasites  cannot    exist     after    they  l come   in   contact with   the   medicine.  \ The worms are speedily evacuated  with other refuse from the bowels.  Soundness is imparted to the organs  and the health of the child steadEly  improves.  Trying New System  Vegetables   Wiil   Admit   Farmers   To  .London  Fair This Year  Farmers may say   it   with   vegetables when they arrive at the gates  of Western Fair in London, next Sep-  *-~rv_*_^?* T1^-!    T-t-,-.*   T_-������--_.._3    r_ ������...    4-������-   _-������..������- -  ^^.^XA.K/^1. ��������� _.-Ut3     _.' CA.-&     ___*^k_._ *������    ������.. C;     *.*-.    -^.x^_4-C3  sider a suggestion enthusiastically  backed up by the relief department  that all farmers be admitted in exchange for fa load of foodstuffs. To  avoid a congestion, a central warehouse is proposed where vegetables  remains of the dear reparted one are left in such a place? Travelling over the j wm ke received weeks in advance and  prairie many such desolate spots are to be noted. Why not devote a few i admission tickets issued.  otherwise idle hours to changing the whole aspect of these sacred spots for! Last winter the city relief depart-  tlie better? I_et some public-spirited person organize their community to do! me������it experienced great difficulty in  the work on a purely voluntary basis. j collecting   sufficient   vegetables,   and  And that soldiers* memorial to which in the early years followmg tho  war everybody was proud to contribute. It was erected, not as a tribute to  war, but as a loving tribute and lasting memorial to those of the community  who wore the victims of war.   If it were merely a memorial to war, it would  be well to forget it and let it fail into decay.    But it is a memorial to our  best and bravest who made the supreme sacrifice for tis.     Is that memorial  more beautiful today than when first created? Are there trees and shrubs,  green lawns and flowers, all about it, and are they kept trimmed and watered  and well cared for? Whatever the answer may be, it will likewise indicate  the ideals, the sentiments, the public-spiritedness of the community of today.  Do you reside in the treeless, level prairie country, and, if so, has your  -community united to transform a small section of prairie Into a community  park?    There Is lots of land available, seeds and seedlings can be obtained  for very little,���������not infrequently without any outlay of money.    All that is  required to make a start Is the voluntary effort of the public-spirited people  of a community, and the contribution of some time and effort by them. And  in these days, apart from the pleasure thus provided for your own people,  such a little beauty spot or small paik will advertise your community far  and wide,���������It Is by such an enterprise it will be remembered when travellers  bave long forgotten how many grain elevators or garages your town or village can boast.  Finally, the individual farmstead. Does the house still stand stark and  bare on the bald prairie as it did ten or twenty years ago when y.ou flrst  homesteaded? Or are.you living in one of those spots which are a delight to  every traveller along our highways,���������a farm home surrounded by trees and  hedges, with a bit of lawn, and a garden, small though it may be? The  money cost to effect a truly marvellous change is not large; it means to have  the necessary ambition and to expend a little time and effort. Yot the dollars  and cents value of trees and hedges about the farm home ls very great indeed. Try to sell a farm without a trees In competition with one that possesses such an asset and the truth of the statement will bo demonsrated.  Many of our western cities, towns, villages and farms, which were hopelessly unattractivo places ten and twenty years ago are today places which  can boast of much beauty solely as the result of organized and persistent  tree, shrub, grass and flower planting campaigns. With thc breaking of tho  drought period of the lost few years, now ts the time for individuals ancl  communities who have overlooked or neglected tho value of such worlc in  the post to begin. Give nature a chance and in the long run alio will reward  your efforts. PJ anting, cultivating and watching a grove of trees grow ts a  cure for pessimism and discouragement; it Is a joy In thc present and a harbinger ot hope for the future.  An Analysis Of Several Of the. Proposals Made By Major Sfcramge   :  The following in brief, are some of  the   important   proposals ~that   have j  been made for changes in our mone-1  tary system:���������  (1) That the weight of gold in the  Canadian dollar shall be reduced from  26 grains to about 12 grains.  This would', reduce - all internal  debts, and those owing abroad payable !n Canadian currency, by about  50 per cent. It would enable those  who borrowed during the war 'years  to repay with commodities and goods  approximately the same value as  when they borrowed. It would, however, increase j the price of . all imported foreign goods 100 per cent, or  automatically impose an additional  100 per cent, tariff on all Imported  goods and commondities Imported  into Canada. Those who Loaned money  within the last two years would be repaid about one-half of the value  which they loaned. Those who borrowed money or purchased property  during the last two years would automatically have the'' value of that  money or property doubled. All those  receiving wages or salaries would  suffer great hardships until readjustments took place because the price  of everything they had to buy would  quickly rise to double.  Apart, however, from the virtual  writing down of all debts by half  there would be put little permanent  advantage because the price of all  goods offered for sale, and.of wages  and salaries, would eventually rise by  the same percentage as the gold behind the dollar was decreased.  (NOTE.���������This is simply inflation of  currency���������France, Germany and  other countries after the war tried it  but found it practically impossible  to control. Inflation seems to be difficult to stop once it has started.  What individuals or groups are capable of stating -where the inflation  shall stop? and particularly who is  capable of stopping it once it has begun"? Inflation seems always to lead  in the end to currency becoming practically worthless.)  (2) That the Canadian dollar shall  be depreciated in value to the present  level of the British pound (i.e. from  26 to about 20 grains of gold) and  that it shall be tied to the pound  sterling. -  IF Ytt'll fcAN'T NURSE  BABY  V*__! __*������[*  tn.   _.__*__ C OD-MHI  am   _.nub_. ���������#_���������������������*���������*_������ a  iuun.  Countless, thousands of healthy,  happy babies haxe been reared on  Eagle Brand during the last seventy-  five years. f You will find our little  booklet, "Baby Welfare," full, of  valuable hints on baby care, vv rite  for it.    Use coupon below.  Centlemi-n:   PI earns  of  booklet   enU  Nam*  _..._.  ._.____...-  Wmmm*m*mmV������a*mmaMm*Bmttmm .  '������.;  ______ted,  Toronto.  Ost.^S  team   _end    to* free   copy       I        J  C ONDENS3SX>    ������__X_L._&  53  ______  is probably the major defect of the  gold standard).  (5) This proposal is practically  the same as No. 4 above, but witb  the proviso that all gold reserves  shall be kept in an International reserve bank at some central point���������  (Geneva has been suggested)���������and  that the amount of gold behud the  world's paper currency shall be ra'sed  or lowered periodically in order that  the value of the currency wiii keep  step with the world's gold production  and with the production, -distribution  and consumption of goods and commodities.*  (J_TOTE.-������<rhis, of course, would be  a form of international managed currency with gold as a basis. This  method would be much more difficult  to bring into effect and to manogo  than proposal No. 4, and so would  hardly seem to come within the*  realms of ..possibility, at least for the  present).  (NOTE.���������The gold referred to in  this article is pure gold mixed with  alloy���������one-twelfth alloy in the Britisb  sovereign and one-tenth alloy in tha  U.S.A. and Canadian dollar���������or 113  troy grains of pure gold in the sovereign and 23% grains pure gold in  the U.S.A. dollar. Or it means that  the sovereign contains exactly 4.86%  as much gold as the dollar.  (To 3e Continued.)  sufficient  it is hoped that this system'will solve  the problem this year. It is estimated sometimes as many as 40,000  farmers attend the fair in a single  day.  Persian Balm���������the delight of dainty femininity. Imparts a fragrant  charm to the complexion. Tones 'up  the skin and makes it velvety soft in  texture. Cooling, refreshing, it is delightful to use. Never leaves a vestige  of stickiness. Invaluable for hands,  face, and as a hair fixative. Wonderfully soothing and protective. Especially recommended in. cases of roughness, chafing caused by weather conditions.  -Willing To Pay  Best  Consumer Will Give More For  Quality Produce  There is a contention that the consumer is prepared, usually, to pay a  premium for a higher quality, and a  more attractively packed farm product. This thought was exemplified  lately on thc Toronto wholesale markets when the prices of 11-quart baskets of Ontario grown asparagus  ranged from $1.00 to $1.50. Prom tho  ready acceptance of the $1.00 baskets,  it was apparent that buyers wero  willing to pay tho higher prlco when  rocolving infinitely bettor quality, and  a more attractive pack.  Having SBisviEiiier CompfBaiiif  Mra. r_. IS. Montgomery, Av.������. K, South, i_.������.Uutoon,  Batik., wrile..:"I am Hut mother .... two ehiUlr.m. mid  havo u grew.I. riml of troublo with l.hotn having Hummer  complaint, in fact, novorul timet) ovory Hnmmur thoy  woro Hi.l.jm-t. tn attack*..  t41 Imvo fount. Dr. Fowlor'n Hxtraet of Wild Straw  berry to hi. tlio niowt ofTocUvo remedy and keflp it  aiwiiyn handy nnd pjlvo It immodlutoly on tlio flmfc niftn  of any l.owol comphiint.  ' "J. hanks to 'Ur, Fowler'*' I no longer cl.oftd the  JiJlii-.)mnr  monlliM.M  Muscular Rheumatism Subdued. ���������  When ono is h sufferer fr-am muscular  rhoumatiam ho cannot do better than  to have the [region rubbed with Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric OH. Let tho rubbing bo brisk and. continue until oaso  Is socurod. There Is moro virtue ln  a bottle of it that* can be fully estimated.  ���������". IS XT-OF C  ���������������������������CM Z*i . ffl��������� **!*_!���������_,</,  Distribution of'electric roffiig-orat-  ora in Canada, has reached a now high  peak. Winnipeg, with its low cost  power, Ih onft of tho host mnrlcotn ln  America for refrigerators and other  electrical prqdijc-ii.  A now oil well In the southern part  of the Turner Valley, Alborta, is reported to havo atrucle a flow oi gas  estimated at -.2,r.0(.,00(. cubic foot  daily-  proposal No. 3. above. How the currency of im'independent country like  Canada with its own control over its  budget, income and expenditures,  could.be expected to fluctuate exactly  with the Britisb p?i������ndJv.is not stated;  in any case would Canadians "desire  the. value of their currency to depend  solely upon the action of the British  House of Commons and^of the British  oeople and not upon their own- actions?).  (3) That the Canadian dollar shall  be increased in value to that of the  U.S.A. dollar as quickly. as possible  and tied to the full gold standard of  the U.S.A. dollar, and that by law all  debts owing shall be reduced by half  and that the Government shall establish the proper relationship of prices  for rents ��������� 'wages ���������-salaries���������goods  retail and wholesale, of professional  services, etc., etc., or, In fact, shall  revalue by law everything" excepting  money.,   ���������  (NOTE.���������This is financial and  economic dictatorship, pure and sins-  pie, and is now actually being tried  by Germany and is in fact the deflation  of debts and the price of all things  down to the currency value, instead  of the inflation of the currency up to  the debts and prices of all else as ls  proposed in 1 and 2. If a low general  price level of commodities continues  long enough, of course, this state of  affairs is automatically gradually,  brought about for the reason that  many debts would not be possible of  repayment, and so would be either  written down or cancelled by bankruptcy or by private arrangement,  and all other prices, wages and salaries eventually would have to decline to a parity with commodity  prices).  (4) That by International arrangement all countries should agree  to reduce the gold backing of their  oulc?al notes and paper currency by  a definitely agreed upon percentage.  This would result in a quick rise ln  price of all commodities, then the  price of all goods, services, wages,  salaries, etc., would soon follow and  an even balance, in time, would bo  established. Tho only real effect Ottilia would be tho reduction of all  debts, both individual, national and  international,  This would allow a greater backing  of gold behind notes and currencies  than the 40 por cent., which la tho  maximum amount of gwld available  for monetary purposes in the world  today accma to allow. This largei* ������<__'-  centage of backing would consequently diminish tho possibility of a country, which, whilst solvent, might bo  in danger of boing drained of gold,, as  England was recently.  (NOTE.���������Tho groat difficulty ot  getting many nat'.onti to agree cither  with tho principle involved, or of tho  amount of'tho gold reduction, might  ho almost Insurmountable, although  this method of controllable International inflation is tho most favored of  all proposnlH Involving inflation by  tl>o majority of economists an a  .-.(.ana of raining tho price level of  commodltloQ and of ovoraoming what  Mexico has just placed export duties on alligator skins.  I  irorfL.  FISH  or irom^  'eg eta hies cooked  wti ������&&$& P/3 R  'Boiled, or Bteamecl, fist comes out  firm and solid, swimming in its own  juice, when you Beat it up in Canapar Cookery Parchment. No fishy  odor. No gummy steamer or saucepan to clean out afterwards.  And vegetables are simply delicious.  Using Canapar you can cook three  nt once in the same pot over ono  burner turned low. Canapar acts  on them as it dofis on fish. Retains  all thc mineral salts and flavor.  Fat nnd juices from moot won't burn  if you line your roosting pan with  Canapar, No pan-scraping afterwards.  Canapar only costs 25 cents for a  large envelope. You con use each  sheet repeatedly because it won't  absorb odors. Makes n perfect dish  cloth because it is silky, strong, and  doesn't spread lint.  Special Offer  CANAPAR is mode by iho makers  ������f tho funion. PARA-SANI Heavy  Waxed Paper in the Croon Box.  Most grocers, druggists and deportment stores have Canapar on sale,  but if yours hasn't send coupon direct to tho makers nnd we'll givo  yon n now nnd unique hook entitled  ** Leftovers ������, containing ono hun-  drisd recipes as n bonus for your  tronlthi.  P-  A������������M<Wil V*V*f Products, Ltd.,  Huuilltou, OuU.Io.  Unclosed timl 2i������c for which  please  Bend  mo ono  full sitso  paokitge of CANAPAR  COOK-  i!RY  PARCHMENT nnd your  100 roeipea for "Leftovers".  'Alddrm"...'   My dmler ia   ������tfI .������������������������������***.**M  ������IIMtiM������MI4..������MIM������>MIMitO������IIMMiltlM)M������MMt  411  r=n  W.    N.    V.    1040 _������_"���������  TEBS   RETVTEfW.   CBES!roH.   a   &  M & SHI*" ������������������'WrtlMffJf f>  minfc Dnif ion  J-JCljEuft-l Esb3 ff tl ~  EMPIRE PARLEY  -London, England.���������Announcement  of arrangements for at least four Bri-  tisb cabinet ministers to attend the  "S~._-=^__w-=__ T_������-_.-v___-.^____ ���������      <--._-~^~^������-������*_A ���������_'+  't0-> 1  /AIMUH*.       *    ���������������...������_������  __3BIv "    '"  ! .__������_ WuuuiiC  ^.l/K-At?- *5_A^-W  Jtuapcritti.  Ottawa, in addition to Sir Philip Cun-  lifiCe-Lister, Secretary for the Colonies, who is not in the cabinet, indicated that Stanley Baldwin would lead ;  the United Kingdom's delegation. j  Mr:  Baldwin is Lord President of j  th������ Council and,, at the moment, act- \  Ing: Prime  Minister; He will be ac- ���������  oompanied by Lord Hailsham, Minlst- ���������  er of War;-J. H. Thomas, Secretary  for Dominions, and Walter Runciman,  President of the Board of Trade, all  cabinet ministers.  The  Australian  and  New  Zealand  delegations have sailed for Vancouver j  from Wellington, New' Zealand, .and j  arrive  in  the  Pacific  Coast city era  July 15. The conference  opens July  21. Stanley Melbourne Bruce, Assist-  . ant Treasurer, and H. S. Gullett, Minister of Trade,  head  the  Australian  delegation, while New_. Zealand's .principal representatives are J. 6. Coates,  Minister of public works, and Downie |  Stewart, Finance Minister.     -  The first of the sections of the combined British delegations, including  the commercial and industrial advisers, leave London this week. Representatives of South Africa, India,  Northern Rhodesia and Northern Ireland also take their departure from  London. '  Reports from Dublin shed little  light on the Anglo-Irish dispute that  is likely to prove embarrassing at  Ottawa. In announcement that President Eamon de Vaiera would not attend the Imperial Economic Conference because of pressure of business,  It was indicated the Free State dele-  gatinn ot Ottawa"would confine itself  solely to consideration of trade questions and Dublin indicated it did not  expect the larger issue of the Anglo-  Irish difference to arise.  Group Of Empire Farmers On Visit  To Dominion  .  Quebec, Que.���������"To see and to  learn" might be/ the motto of the  group of empire farmers who arrived  here on the liner "Empress of Australia." They spent two days in Quebec  prior, to starting on a trans-Canada  tour. . . ������������������-.--.'..  Thirty-seven in number and include  ing 13 women, members of the party  are all farmers or closely connected  with farming,, and represent ths  mother country, South Africa and  Irish Free State. They are travelling  under auspices of the British National Union accompanied by Arthur Can-  ham, Secretary of the Union and  former South African Trade Commissioner to rGeat Britain.  The party is composed of 12 members from all parts of South Africa,  two from the Irish Free State and  the remainder from England and  Scotland. Among the_n are Daniel  Crawford, former treasurer of the  National Farmers' Union^of England,  and M. G. Viijoen, of Cape Province,  South Africa, a former candidate of  the Nationalist Party-  DONS OVERALLS  Deportation Case  ���������        i ���������-..'.���������. ���������__���������_____ ^ -."���������������������������*������������������  Appeal To Supreme Court Of Canada  Is JDelayed ���������  Halifax, N.S.���������The appeal   to    the  supreme court of Canada On behalf of  alleged /Communists held here for de-  OAyfo+.<V_    wfill    V\__    Vwjli.    iit_    ot    leStSt    Si  week while Mr. Justice Ross;~of the  supreme court of Nova Scotia, considers the application for leave. When  formal motion was made recently by  Li. A. Ryan, counsel for a group of  eight of the , alleged Reds, C. B.  Smith, K.C., representing the crown,  appeared in opposition to the appeal.  His lordship continued the application for a week, and intimated' that  he might hear further argument fronr  Mr. Ryan.  The condemned men sought release  under habeas corpus proceedings, but  their action was dismissed by a supreme court judge and later by the  full bench of the Novjb. Scotia supreme court.  Free State Senate  Passes Oath Measure  But Bill Almost  Unrecognizable   On  Account Of Amendments  Dublin, Ireland.���������The Free State  senate passed the Republican Government's bill to abolish the parliamentary oath of allegiance to the crown,  but the measure has been, amended so  the bill is almost unrecognizable. As  it stands, the abolition of tbe oath  cannot be inserted in the constitution  of the Free State.  "The government has no intention  of accepting the measure in its present form/' said Senator Joseph Connolly, Minister of Posts and Telegraphs.  It would  let  the  bill   go  to  ^-1- _. _"*__3* in*. ��������� **- _.i.*- AT- _.     ��������� -. tJ   uie    _-������em    j__ix t; turn        wiui     u_6    icSuus  that might be expected," he added.  T���������=.!_. ' ��������� ������������������r ...    _*���������     ���������_-*___    ���������. * ;~__-  uia     iucaua     i._lB     __>cU������     ulay     aga.!_  pass the original measure, which  after" IS months would become law  despite "the' ��������� a6ftiLt���������.[ The alternative  is a general election in which the Republican Government'.:would seek a  concise mandate for abolition of the  oath.  Statues On Parliament  Scalds Prove Fatal  Delegate From Vancouver Attending  Orange Gathering In Montreal,  Dies From Injuries  Montreal, Quo.���������John E. Carpenter  of Vancouver, died In hospital here  from injuries sustained-when he was  scalded In his hotel bathroom. He  ���������was believed to havo been overcome  by a seizure while drawing water for  his bath and fallen into the wator.  He was 75 years of age.  Mr. Carpenter was In Montreal to  attend proceedings of'the grand lodge  of British North America, of the  Orange Order, Monday ho was elected  deputy grand n.aatoi' of the Black  Knights. Ho was a past grand mas-  tor of the order in British Columbia,  -l*������pi_l Legato Vtaltft Belfast  Bolfnst, Northern Ireland.���������No untoward incidents marked tho visit  hero of Cardinal Laurl, papal legate  at tho IBucharistlc Congress. It was  through a quarter mostly inhabited  by Nationalists that Uio prelate entered Ireland's ecclesiastical capita],  The route waa diverted so that ho  would not haVc to puss through n  XJblon, district.  W,   N,   IT,    1049  tsurnlsfring   s..p   jsic_i.U6s  For Imperial Conference  Ottawa, Ont.���������Relieved ~ of their  mantles of green corrosion, statues on  Parliament Hill of Queen Victoria and  Sir John A. Macdonald will' greet  delegates to" the Imperial' Conference  resplendent in experimental ooats of  varnish.  After months of work, national research- council chemists prepared a  solution to remove the marring corrosion. The varnish was applied in an  attempt to prevent its recurrence.  Opposition For Bracken  May Be Tliree-Coriiered Fight At Tho  Pas  Winnipeg, Man.���������Premier John  Bracken may have two opponents in  the deferred election in The Pas on  July 14. J. A, Campbell, Conservative,  Is to be nominated as a candidate for  the seat and the Independent Labor  Party moved to place a third man in  the field. Rupert's Land also will elect  a member on July 14. H. G. Bores-  ford, government member in the last  House, will run as a Bracken follower and probably will be opposed  hy Col. Arthur Sullivan, Winnipeg  lawyer.  Now Plans For India  i London; Eng.and.~-A comprehensive schemo for \tho future constitution of India, embodying both tho aspects of federation and provincial  autonomy, will be presented In a bill  to be brought down In parliament by  tho British Government, Sir Samuel  l-Hoaro, Secretary fair India, announced.  Sols Flight Record  Vancouver, 13.a,���������Making tho flight  from Winnipeg to Vnncouvqr In ono  day, Pat Roid, noted Canadian pilot,  landed nt Son Island airport, He stop-  pod at llegltia, Lethbridge and C_rnn<3  Forks en route, and avoratfcd 100  miles: an hour.  Hon. Peter Heenan, former Libera.  Minister of Labor, is going back t<_  overalls as a locomotive driver and  hopes to take the throttle this week.  "It is my trade, and a good one,'' he  said. "'Besides, I have a family to  support."  &%^���������������adiJioM  3_������_pr������ve5_8*__t la Western Provinces Is  Indicated In Government Report  Ottawa, Ont.���������Canadian crop conditions are much improved in the  western provinces and distinctly low-.  er in tbe maritimes and eastern Canada, as compared witb last year. This  statement is made in th������ government  report on crop conditions issued June  28.  Western crops bave maintained  their condition fairly well, the report  states, in a period of spotty rainfall  and higher temperature. Likelihood of  heavy damage from cutworms is now  past but grasshoppers are still dangerous and are particularly damaging in Manitoba.  In some large areas rain is needed to prevent crop deterioration, but  generally the present moisture supplies are  satisfactory.  j    In Britisb Columbia, recent weath-  jer has been.almost ideal with plenty  j cf hetat and rain. Haying is nearly  completed.  Cereal., crops are looking  fine.  Under New Regime  United   Newfoundland   Party   Takes  Over Reins Of Office  St. John's Nfld.���������This island dominion Is now under control of the^  United Newfoundland party, ��������� with F.  C Alderdice, prominent St. John's  business exective as prime minister.  The Liberal administration of Sir  Richard Anderson Squires, unseated  at the general elections of June 11,  has resigned,: and- members of the  hew government were sworn in. Mr.  Alderdice also took the portfolio of  Minister of Finance and Customs.  Other members of the executive  council are: J. C. Fuddester, Secretary of State; L. E. Emerson, K.C.,  Minister of Justice; H. A. Winter,  K.C., James Ayre, Hon. F. McNa-  mara, S. J. Foote, Harold Mitchell,  John Stone.  Prospectors-Use 'Plane  Flying Box-Car'* Carries Equipment  To Northern Gold Fields  Lac Du Bonnet, Man.���������Prospecting  ; in Manitoba   entered _ upon   a   new  phase when ten prospectors with 6,-  000 pounds of supplies, equipment and  five canoes, left here In one aeroplane  for  the   Island  Lake  gold  field,  200  | miles north and   on   the   Manitoba-  ' Ontario Boundary.  Their sky chariot was ��������� the huge  Junkers of the Canadian Airways,  the "Flying Box-Car."  ; The machine was chartered by the  Manitoba Chamber of Mines with the  j result that the ten prospectors can  get into the field at a cost of about  $60. each,  including  equipment.  FARIMRKEilNi  BOARD IAYBE  APPOINTED SOON  Ottawa, Ont.���������A conunlssion to  study and report on the feasibility of  a farm marketing board will be appointed ~oy tbe Dominion Government  in a few days it was learned here. It  is reported that during bis recent  visit to the west Hon. Robert Weir,  Minister of Agriculture, went into  the matter with western producers  and dealers and that considerable progress has been made towards readying a decision as to the men who  should form tbe commission.  It is planned that the commission  would begin very soon to study the  situation in order to be in a position  to discuss the feasibility of a marketing board witb exporters from other  dominions who will be. here for th������  Imperial Conference. The object of a  board would be to avoid, slumps in  prices whenevr Canada, went on an  export basis on such products as butter, bacon and other commodities In  which the exportable surplus is small  compared with the domestic demand.  _!"__    _j������tr____nv!.������_>w-l-i    I s_ _?_<������*������ rv.,4-  nu    &s__g-U& l������Ul    ���������mugUfitHll  Ottawa x. Lumberman T Awarded   Full  Amount Of Claim Against  Broicers T  Toronto,   Ont.���������In  a  judgment   of  far-reaching importance to brokerage  houses D. B. Rochester, Ottawa lumberman, is awarded the full amount  ��������� t*       1-*_- _.*_..���������  |������-/������r._S.^.-*.<- _._.;__,___._.        TT  UJL      UL_������ ��������� <_������_*____,     fIU^,XUO.OO,      C-g<*____-L     JL.  W. C. Solloway, Harvey Mills and the  Soiioway-Milis Brokerage Companies  by O. E. Lennox, assistant ^master at  Osgoode Hall.  Rochester, who dealt with the brokerage firm for more than two years,  is, by this judgment, returned every  dollar he ever" invested with Solloway,  Mills and Co. He is also allowed interest at five per cent, from December  19, 1929. -  Judgment Reserved  Supreme    Court   Deals   With   Peter  Veregin Case  Ottawa^ Ont.���������Judgment was reserved in the supreme court of Canada on the application of Peter Veregin, imprisoned leader of the Doukhobors of western Canada, for leave to  appeal against a conviction in Saskatchewan for perjury.  Will"am J. Green, Ottawa, counsel  for the Province of Saskatchewan,  appeared for the crown. Veregin was  represented by P. G. Makaroff, Saskatoon.  -.' With a number of clashes between  opposing counsel largely on points of  law, arguments centred on proceedings at the time of conviction in the  king's bench court of Saskatchewan,  balloons   carrying  measuring   instru- J After a jury trial, Veregin was found  Send Up Test Balloons  Altitude Of 65,000 Feet Is Attained In  German experiment  Stuttgart,    Germany.���������Three     test  ments were sent up 65,000: feet under  the direction of Prof. Erich Regener,  of the Technical University. , The altitude was ���������gr eater than that attained  last year by Prof. August Piccard in  his ascension to the stratosphere.  Each balloon was 6V2 feet in  diameter and the three were hitched  together  13 feet apart with  the in-  Btl-m_-������___ia ii_ a gOfjuOia. becvvecil tli���������_x_.  They were hauled down after three  hours.  guilty in the king's bench division and  was given a. term of three years in  Prince Albert penitentiary. On appeal  to the appeal court, the sentence was-  reduced to 18 months.    ' *  Will Keep Present. System  Calgary, Alberta.���������Alberta wheat  pool will continue operating this summer under its present marketing system. Pool officials decided not to bold  a plebiscite this year among Its membership "on alternate methods of  marketing," tho announcement said,  JP__|lflj^ ^| fl ^|^i ^i*  '-      S_-_4l_j_P^__������^U^__l������- 6* ^LS^P mma%mt ^m^mmr   _aL_p.BT~__M  ^ H jg^  Staging Wrigley Swim  At lake Waskesiu  AH Entrants In, Saskatchewan Event.  _.xai_������t Be Amaiteurs.  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Permission has  been granted to the Prince Albert  Aquatic Club to stage the Saskatchewan Wrigley one-mile championship  swims at Lake Waskesiu, Prince^Albert National Park, Saturday, July  IS.  In 1931 the Wm. Wrigley, Jr. Company, of Winnipeg, presented for annual competition two large challenge  trophies for the men's and women's  provincial mile swimming championships. Two members of the Moose  Jaw Aquatic Club, Percy Reynolds  and Phyllis Dewar were the 1931 winners.  All entrants must be amateurs and  should apply to William Schon, of the  Saskatchewan pool elevators, Prince  Albert, for entry forms.  Heavy Penalty For Fraud  Five ICmpIoyc-ea Of Stores In Moscow  Sentenced To Death  Moscow, Russia.���������Five employees  of Moscow's state retail stores were  sentenced to death after a six-day  trial on charges of defrauding tho  state of 1,000,000 rubles (nominally  $600,000) by theft, illegal, raising of  prices and by supplying speculators.  Seven others wero sontonced to ten  years in prison and eight were sent  to Jail for tbreo to five yoars. Three  other defendants were acquitted.  II Duco is shown witb Queen Helena of Italy, otv one of the very rare  occasions on which tbey have boon photographed together. Tine picture was  mado during tho recent aorvioea to coininomomtc Uio fli.tlotli anniversary of  Garibaldi's death In Rome. A monuniopt to thc wife of the national hero was  unveiled at tho Giunicoio aa a feature of the celebration-.,  Printing <fob������ Oo- Abroad  London, Ont.���������Charging that $80,-  000,000 worth of printing for Canadian firm fi was dono outside Cnnndi.  in 1931, tho Ontario-Quebec Conference of Typographical Unions trained  its guns against thlsi alleged condition. They will .ask tho Canadian  Manufacturers' AsHoclatlon and other  employing organljcatlonis to condemn  this practice. The piintlng for some  companion was clone in countricn a������  fur away an fclwedon, it waa clalmocft. THIS   tJKJKSTlMN   KJUVIUW  Fascinating'-- Captivating  Stimulating"-  SWELL !  It's gayer, happier, faster  an'd peppier than anything they've done.  JANET __ '    '   "  GAYNOR  CHAULE8  FARRBLL  ��������� I N ���������  Local and Personal  COW FOIt   SALE���������Milch   cow, will  freshen in July. Nels Larson, Canyon.  Cut-to-Meaure patterns in any style  or size.   Get in touch with Lillian Lewis.  I     Col. Mallandaine returned on Friday  from a couple of  days' business visit in  "KT^5il__������ ������.*���������_  _L������ <_���������������_> VS-ix*  INSURANCE���������Fira, life, automobile,  sickness and accident. H. A. Powell,  Cre ton.  Christ Church, Anglican Sunday  tchool has elosed for the months of July  and August.  The board of trade is taking a three  months" vacation and there will be no  July session.  $1   per  Percy  Delicious  with EL BRENDEL  GEORGE GERSHWIN  Songs you'll be humming soon   "Delishus", "Blah-Blah with  You", "You Started It",  "Somebody from S o m e-  wher e'\ "���������Katinkitscha",  "New York Rhapsody".  Directed by David Butler  SCREEN SOUVENIRS  CARTOON  LESSON IN LOVE  FOR SALE���������Sweet   cherries,  crate     delivered,     less     crate.  Boffe  tey, Creston.  FOR SALE���������White Leghorn cockerels,  two months old, R.O.P. stock, 8 for $L  J C. Martin (Alice Siding(, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Johnson left early  in the week on their annual holiday trip  which will include a visit to the  stampede at Calgary, Alberta, as well as  Banff and Lake Louise.  Mrs. R. S Bevan and son, Raymond,  left on Friday for Beaverdell. where they  will spend a few weeks with Mr. Bevan,  who is on the staff of the Bell Mines  limited, at that point.  League baseball fixtures for Sunday,  10th, bring Kitchener and Creston Intermediates     together    at  Creston.   The  Froth blow ers   are    at      Eastport,   and  Porthill plays at Canyon.  LOST���������On Saturday eveniug between  the Leadbetter and Albert Stewart  ranches, telescope fishing rod, complete.  Reward to finder on  leaving same with  (Ti.a.f\     ������__.___-.-_+������-������..     tT<������-_.Ur.-.v.   ..      _ .- ._        *_ti ���������m___o\JI_ ���������  FOR SALE���������Lloyd baby carriage, in  good shape. Also push cart. Mrs. Geo.  St.Denis, Creston.  Vice-principal O. Sostad of the high  school is spending the vacation with  friends in Vancouver.  Y .__���������___- -__4- _>_>_-  wagon with rack, in good shape.    Apply  Bert Boffey, Creston.  Don't miss the ten day fale of  aluminum ware now   under way at   the  at the Sinclair hardware.  Ben Es&bree ol Canal Fiats was a  weekend visitor here, a guest of his  snother. Mrs "E. Repsomer.  Corrine Donneau left on Thursday for  Fernie, wliere she will spend the summer  with her mother in that city.  *  *  *  ������  Canadian  and Kerr-Mason  DASPBERRIES AND CHERRIES are  ���������"��������� here and the preserving and canning season will get under way immediately. With  less prosperous   times   and   an   abundance of  xioau x_u._i.i- me GcEieauu uuu&uwne Walt uc putting up more canned j^oods than ever before  and will be sure to be needing extra supplies  of Sealers. Now is the time to buy,, while  stocks are complete and prices the lowest. We  have these two lines in Pints, Quarts and  Half-Gallons. Also a full supply of Tops,  Rubber Rings, Etc.  FOUND���������Small boy's windbreal<er on  Sunday. June 26th, on road between  Wynndel and Sirdar, Owner can have  same on proving property. Call at  Farmers' Institute, Creston-  The officers of Wild Rose Lodge  Knights of Pythias for the last half of  1932 -wil be installed at the regular meeting next Thursday. R. W. Maxwell is  the new chancellor commander.  Trinity United Chureh Ladies' Aid  had quite a good turnout at their annual  ice cream and strawberry social in the  church basement on Wednesday evening  last    The rash intake was $20.  Mrs. Doyle got away at the end of the  week for Pentieton. where she will make  her home in future with her daughter,  Miss A. H. Doyle, w" o is in charge of  the office of Bell Mines, Limited, in that  town.  Miss Hazel Hobden, of the public  school teaching staff, left on Thursday  for eastern Canada, where she will spend  the next two months visiting with relatives in Smith's Falls nd other Ontario  centres.  Strawberry season runs hand in hand  with the mosquitoes this year. Rid  yourself and home of the mosquitoes with  ������?__ol,r������ticks> Pyrethrum Powder, Fly  Kill, Black Fly Cream, Skeeter Skoot,  Gypsy Cream takes the itch out of the  stings.   Creston Drug & Book Store  Raspberries and Royal Anne and  Black Tartarien cherries rare now on the  shipping list, both making their appearance in some quantity the latter part, of  thp week. Strawberries are beginning to  fall off noticeably, and shipping will be  pretty well over by the middle of next  week.  G. H. Kelly left on Thursday by auto  for his usual two weeks' vacation at  Vancouver and other coast points. Making the trip with him were Misses Wade  and Meldrum of the public school teaching staff, and Miss Smith of the high  school staff, who are holidaying at the  COBSt.  The Farmers' Institute have made  things a great deal handier for handling  their flour and feed products particularly  at the warehouse next the Mercantile  store. The building has been lowered a  matter of about three feet and is now at  the ideal level for loading and unloading  iron, the street.  United Canadian Shows played here  for two days at the first of the week on  the vacant lots at the back of the Grand  theatre. They came in by auto trnck  from Kaslo, and were favored with a  fair run of business, although the merry-  go-round was too small to be real popular e-ven 'with youngsters.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  SUNDAY. mJULY 10  CRESTON���������8 a. m..  Holy Communion.   11 a. m��������� Matins.  SPECIAL SALE  m  KITCHENWARE  for  TEN DAYS  STOCK COMPRISES  Double Boilers  Round Roasters  j. _.... .__._.  T_ r/j������_*# * .  Percolators  Saucepans Sets, set of 3  Round Dishi) an  Potato Pots  Ted Kettles  The first of the 1932 raspberry crop  was on sale on Saturday, E. Pridham  capturing the honor of being the first to  supply these to the local stores. As  usual H. Clements had new cabb ige to  start July off with, and J W. Robidson  was the first to market green peas. This  week sees quite an abundance of new  potatoes of good size and quality.  Any article  in window**  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  Canyon St. East  _..__ ..a.__.__.������_.  Greston Vallev Co-QQerativs Assn  Ph  "none 1 -_?  19.  CRESTON  m.. ______ -__-_i-  Unusual Values in  Men's Women's and Children's  ���������?.  MEN'S SOCKS  Fancy Cottor ,  15c and 25c  Silk and Wool, give splendid wear ."    50c  Silk and Lisle .._..,...__..   40c and 4������c  Black Cashmere, all wool .,    65c  WOMEN'S  Cotton, Black and Colored    30 and 35c  Mercerized, look well ancl wearwel* -     35c  Special value in Ribbed Top, Rayon and '  Lisle, highly Mercerized  -      55c  Penman's and Circle Bar Silk Hose, sizes  8}4 to 10, in light to dark ,  shades...,     95c, $1.00, $1.35 and $1.50  Women' Anclets, white and colors    35c  CHILDREN'S  Children's Anclet Socks, colored tops     30c  A splendid wearer tn Children's Ribbed  Cotton Hose,   fawn  colored*   sizes  6 to 7t.i, pair    25c  Larger sizes  ,,     30c to 35c  Infant's White Hose, Silk and Wool, pair    30c  Creston district was favored with a  timely ram on Sunday morning that  accounted for over half an inch of moisture, -which will get the raspberries off to  a good sta.it, as well as benefitting all  otheJ crops.  There was quite an influx of Washington and Idaho visitors in town on  Monday. July 4th, the big American  holiday.. Business with the vendor was  qigito brisk, but hardly on a par with  previous fourths.  In connection with the K.P.; athletic  tournament on Dominion Day the  holders of the lucky admission tickets  were Carl Carlson (51) who won the first  prize of $5. R. Benedetti (35;. second  prize of $3, and J. F. Murrell (427).  third prize of $2, " .  Mr. and P������lrs. I. Richardson of Toraj:-  kins., Sask, on a motor trip to the  coast,, are spending a few days here this  week, guests of*. Mr and Mrs. I_. W.  Bell. "Mr. Richardson .as manager of  the Roy at Bank Tin that town and reports crop conditions ideal.     *  Annual meeting of the ratepayers of  Creston school district w.Hl be held at the  schoolhouse Saturday evening. The  trustees are busy preparing the estimates  for 1932-33, and it is expected the  amount to be raised in taxes will be  much the same as last year.  (Rev.).N. Smith was,at Nelson at the  weekend and on Sunday took the service  at First Presbyterian Church in that city  exchanging work with Rev. Jas. Young-  son, who was in charge of the communion service at Creston Presbyterian  Church on Sunday morning.  ���������  I Men's  I Visors!  ; Assorted celluloid peaks  ! with elastic band and  | head strap.  _���������_._..__.__���������_>.  *<_Hi������J_h__h_M______-_k_������ri^_h������__M_i*Mh______bMb_rin_i  .__.__.-������.__.  ___-__,.__._,+ _  LOCAL  ��������� ' __���������"_____ ' ____ _��������� h_b  mm. am _n_  5 CH METATCr  ___     mm   m m . |HB BB   BB    H-^-^sw  fl_       mi       ��������� ��������� __m_ II   Hi      - RUm      Mr   '    ^_.  a   J    il SvB _____ __n_������   B   _UB  Beb 'Bobs wsr 3 ������ B ns. fi 5  B ' rnkw'  BEEF - PORK - VEAL -  LAMB  o raw* r_.rr������  *"������r ������������rf-i _w ������r������_kr  W_T2 __���������_.<_%___.������������������  -- __L *���������__!������ _  JCHgr   _0--   ^3C,  DfL/O/OUS  COOKHD  MEATS  Cooked Ham,  Veal Loaf,  Veal, Ham and Tongue  Boiogna,  Cheese Loaf,   Baked Ham, Head Cheese  Corned Beef, Wejners.  All kinds of Fresh and Smoked Fish  BURNS & COMPANY,  PHONE 2  4  _  4  i  4  4  4  *  4\  <  4  i  <  m  i  t'yr"^'������"������������yT,yy"ilT,������l������,<,ii,ffi'������,T,������llT,y>,'*,i>lil������l  "V 'W" an ��������� w v  ^iB-__5B������-t-4ie������--l-.������^_^>-^-_������_������^  YOU WILL LIKE  OUR SERVICE  because it will keep your  as   new.     Satisfaction - is  car as good,  guaranteed.  We have a full stock of Goodyear Tires  ���������all sizes and grades  CRESTON MOTORS  GANON STREEVT at BARTON AVE.  GRESTON  /*.  U  Z  m.  s_  ma  ������-"  ma  ii  m  ai  am  s.  am  ft  ������.  t*  ���������a*  If.  'a*  "a  ������?ii,i*_'ii-&_it.t*i)./^,i>.^  *..A������A.A~A..A..A.A..A.A..A+A..A~ * - A. ____,___, i_.__L.__ _____________________ .._L_J_. __..__.. *..__.. _L.__._^t),n,.^|n M���������m.  nNMFRRANTll F  COMPANY     I TD  %m*\J' I TI   I      rr"y f H    I   j| Rami   B     %m*m������  AND  'j..  V. MAWSON  GRKHTON  :TT:T>������r::T:T-*-__^-T.TT';.^--^.:T:r^ftfcT:T:j.^ ������'  0  TiTmWWmWim& on out* We^tf������#e^  ���������it will .arrive at its  destination in   perfectv  condition.   We have built our reputation upon'���������"���������*'<���������  speedy, careful deliveries and moderate chnirg-  os,    Investigate us���������ask about us.  i _  ^.O..BOX 70  ALBERT DAVI13&  PHONE 18  Mmwuw"*"""*"! v*m~m���������myvm~w'^*Tr^rmn,^r^^  rtt*mwt*fA^mm***f*tm'mrv___> *

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