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Creston Review Jun 16, 1933

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Array ' ",J-1".'',' ���������ly.;"1"' fmmi������*l Mm*, ii^iiiiyii iiiii-.ilM ��������� W"i mmlMWAtmmwmm* ^fm^-A^mmiimm, |i ii iii mm ni jum; 111 n Wltl .������������������! iiijWwiwirii ih, tarn m>a������i���������im. a^nB������. BMtaiii.w. ii ���������������*������������������*" i..i.wi!M������.i|a|^ii....! i;-m 7--17���������;-* "���������; " --.���������.-��������� .-^-r'"-- -,~   ----, --���������v,- , ,j,  ,-������������������,.--^. -,  fejia,-    "7S  *   B      ^L  Vol. XXIV  CRESTON,  -*a  jd;  a,  *jr>*c������,arTv a *"iT  TUNE  V  H  i������?^  Ue-  No. IB  nsiltiite Hower  VV  tt Bl^W  Will Feature School Exhibits���������:  Entertaining Wynndel Instils**  Members���������Thrift Contest Exhibits Attract Much Attention  again in their favor, with, a 80 to 11 win.  Owing to the intense heat the ninth  inning wan not7 nlayeds Batteries "srere.  Sirdar: Gustaveson and Hughie Simpson. Boswell: J. Q'Mauoy and Jimmy  Johnson. A large crowd turned out to  witness the **2E2S and it Is to fes hQn**������*i  that the bbyaTwill'^~i\lft\v������~^aotKc^B^  One thin*-- can be readily  ."*���������    ia    +Yio4-  in this sport.  said in. Bo������well'o favor ������nd  @L  Ladies'AuxOiarv  'mmmm1m'mikm^km\Wafk==  a g������t"&asay&ts  i6g!0E  Mc'  .YJ.VJU*.  V13CJT  The June meeting of Creston and  District Women's Institute was held on  rriday at the home, <e! Mse.TW. H.  Crawford, the president. Mrs. C. F.  "ayes, being in chsrgs, and thers was a  good turnout of members as well as one  visitor.  Mrs M. Young and Mrs. M. Rosa  were named & visiting committee for the  next two months. Mrs. Ro-s also  undertook to piace nowera at the monument for the nest few weeks, and Mrs.  Young, Mrs. Hayes and Mrs. Jas. Cook  volunteered to provide the Sowers.  An ivitation is being sent to the mem-  mmwS&m&S^  Mrs. W^  Presides* Wstfe'-Live Executive  ���������Go-Opiate ib Lsgcn Effort  and Cloimnui-Biy Activities.     ���������-' ������������������   ~m.^a.1*A  at Creston, a guest of Mr.  ***i ^nai+txim  and Mrs. C.  '!'���������!<������������*��������� ������*������������  any graats may be included in the com'  ing year's estimates.  - *w>������r������ss������-j������������".i.AV5& *o nvwouu Swa nssstings  of the new association were selected as  follo"-?s;   CaJ3a.di!i--t "Lssricn J. "B. Holde*?-  Knights of Pythias, W. 3. Craig; KStch*  lensr.    Principal    Mi-ss    Jeasie White;  CoGpsr _Ghssea ] Wynndel, Mrs. McGregor and Trustee  Abbott; Canyon, Frincipai L. W.  Stephens and. Trustee; A. Bond; Arrow  Creek, Principal Kolthammer; Erickscm.  Principal D. Tully and Trustee E. fcJ.  Cartwright*: Alice - Sinlne, Principal J. J.  Freneyr H*9Scroft5 TrHst-ee Chas* Hur>-  eroffc; Creston, T*mi*-tee Jas. Cook.  High  School   Principal P. "Levirs   and  US1���������  ..^  Heard in Redtai  *.���������  bers of Wynndel Wonsea's Institute to  of  to  social afternoon and tea at the home  xto.ru. tx&yes eKservu *une20  whichever date  is most cor  *>hem.  Saturday, September 23rd, at Park  pavilion, waa decided upon as date and  place for the Sower shew-and school fair-  It was decided to invite Mrs. H. McGregor of Penticton, who is attending  the Federated Women's Institute convention at Winnipeg, to speak here on  her return hornet She is first vice-president of the F.W.I., and an able and  interesting speaker.  The corapetitiQn in the thrift exhibit  was keen and produced ten entries. The  winner was Mre.-R. Stevens / and her  exhibit was given first prise by -vote of  all present. It was a cushion made^of  gunny sacks, hemstitched with   :^a^'--������ld^iee������-ofjis*-^^oT-_  and stuffed with grouse feathers/ , ;7'-  ^ Ouier entries inciuded piiiow caspi?  from flour" sacks edged with lace from  twine ravellings. Child's coat from  pyjarna coat.   Hooked rug .made -from  SI  Lister-Huscroft girls' softball team was  at Kitchener on Sunday, where they  trimmed the Pine Katz by 15-12 margin.  John Bird was at Golden at the weekend,.- in company with. some Creston  residents, for a Masonic gathering on  Saturday night.  ': rBev. Cari Janzow of Nelson was here  at the middle of the week,, taking  Lutheran Church service at the school*  house in the absence of Rev. C  Baase:  Some alfalfa cutting "has been done already* and the first crop promises to be  pretty well up to the average of other  * - '���������".'���������-  ySsSrS.   .  The baseball club dance at the school-  house on Saturday night was well  attended, with music by Bill Hook, Ken.  ~Deracb.uk and K. Yerbury.  A Domke, O. Becker and Ii. Kalina  pulled out on Friday for East Kootenay,  and will try out placer mining in some of  the streams in the Cranbrook district. |  "x'tiey took siong a consiuerauic iOt. o*  supplies by pack horse.  Rey. M. Perchral of Kimberley was  here   for   Anglieasi Church service on  ������s^''.'.. *. .<���������..- y���������". '������zm -   ���������   '-    ^.^jf ������.���������........   w^.. . ������...^.  siisc unuerwear.  y������������iv{iuaiii: urn..  vuou-  ion from sugar sacks. Boudoir case  from silk dress, lined with silk underskirt in frog design. Tbe tea hostesses  at this meeting were Mrs. M. Young and  Mrs. Mallandaine.  0 .-.'.��������� -,c-j^'*?^*H-ar--������*W**^^^>i*i^,''������.1>^^ '-���������  for tne*au|ji5^u^t������r^mT^fe-.  msy&ts. -R^Mmmt,y:yyyj'': 7;-r:rf -:yy:.  Col. lipter was at Robson on 'Thursday last for -the conference of the  farmers' institutes of West Kootenay, at  which a resolution presented by Creston  institute demanding an enquiry into  Lister lands and readjustment of values,  was passed and sent on to Victoria.  &S GU1CS.S gOUG lUTfiOQl ������B  ladies for the weetisg en Thursday sfter-  noon to consider the. organization of a  Women's Auxiliary, to Creston Post  Canadian "Legion at which Mrs. D. J.  XXLCVWiiSuu    Oj    iWV*5iEvOii���������j   pe'cslu���������Xiv   <?i  the provincial command, was the  speaker, and at*wbich it was decided to  form  a   branch.  Mrs. W. V. Jackson was the  temporary presidiss cSeer,  Mrs- McL Cooper, temporary secretary,  and the speaker was introduced by  presidedt W. V. Jackson of the local  Legion.' -''*' ~^  Mrs.- McDonald  briefly outlined  the  aitnB and objects of an auxiliary, chief of  T?^****^^*-     *������**-"������������������������������-���������     *fr-*^   Aka-.mVmit.4t'        +%%*%..      3<r-WM~hl   .7  V*a-t������-ll,-nAl\ ttrnf  ffMtVM     WVMC*    W4mT mmrmmmmPkmmTm. .    ������*4^.        m+mfmmm*.,, mmr-Ammmm-AmAm mm-m>  the Legion wherever possible. To  help along every community cause, and  the welfare of returned men generally.  Work among the; young people was also  stressed, particularly the girl guides.  After listening to the speaker and discussing the matter very fully it was unanimously . greed- that an auslllaTfy  would be very helpful, and it was decid.  ed to organize, with the following  officers chosen:  President���������-Mrs .Cooper.  1st Vice-Pres���������Mrs. Lowther.  Secretary--Mr3. .W. V. Jackson.  Treasurer���������Mrs. Reg, Watson.  Executive���������Mrs.* D.  3oss.  Mrs. K.  Knott, Mrs. John Hall.  , It was deeidedi^^ve _ monthly , -meetings, 7 on ~fihe .'.'i.:t"h^tTO,v^ui^day- of "each  month. The Legion quarters in tbe  Mailapdaine block -will be used. The  first meeting will be on Tuesday, 20th,  at which it is hoped each of those  present last Thursday will bring at least  one new-rneaiber. *  Pupils of Mrs. J, E. Johnston  in Pleasing Array of Instrumental Music and Elocution  Nsiknbers���������Oostame 3oiu*!8.  AtSG&SMSaag  Alfalfa cutting is in full swing in this  section this -cresk, and the crop is -wesi up  ������.���������������������      m-~  _ jlj ji . a ^t_ s���������_    *-���������    ���������*-*.��������� ^    m.. .- ���������  -;u|MISHUlU������Ull>      atW Soi**. M.X/X'    ������ioao    licai    aaV������  days would be quite acceptable.  Chas Sutcliffe and J. W, Dow were  Thursday to Sunday visitors at Yahk  -making: ������n inspection of the -fiats cattle  that are ranging in that area  Dick Ssaith bad. the b**<4 husk to- lose  his work horse by death or Friday. It  suffered from a severe attack of colic.  John Kelly is clatnasng the distinction  of marketitig tiie fixfit crate cf 1S33  strawbe*f*fies,   which were available on  Friday.  . . -   ���������     * *  Birth^-On June 9th. to Mr. and Mrs.  S. Soren&en, a son. Mr. and Mrs.  Sorerisen are on the old Vaness ranch.  this season. ,..._ '.-':-  H. BL Ta-jdor has taken a year's lease.  on the two orchard properties of  w. a. \ mention  McMurtrie in this =*--*"--i������   fi-w"  ������^*="h������������i! Va-**-  ine annum recwai ana enwriwi nfnfiri ���������������  presented by Mrs. J. E.- Jonsstcn and  her pupils on Friday evening at the  Parish Hall attracted quite a large  gathering of music lovers.  7- Ja ordsr so ���������������-������'*������ is������3 programme more  interesting a variety of songs and  recitations were mixed with^ the piano  numbers. The stage setting was strik-  isS, flo-wers bavins a promirtent ^9tt io  Before opening Mrs. Johnston, on behalf of her pupils, thanked the audience  for their attendance,' and hoped the  entertainment would measure up to their  expectations.  A  popular   chorus   opened  the pro-  girls, including Eva and \Yvonne La-  Belle, Merle McCaalin, Hughena Mc-  Creath, and Kathleen Bundy, with  Betty Sneers at the piano. Piano duetts  were given by Yvonne and Gwen Putnam, Sdifth and Tcsa Johnston, and  Mrs Johnston appeared in three of these  two-perforsner features with Irlargar-st  Henderson, Helen McCreath and Betty  Speers. These numbers were all exceptionally good, all displaying their bast  talent. Other piano duetts worthy of  were   Mosqkowski'g    Pot^igu  ^t������AaM������  Sfli&h&ss&ff*  I  Mrs. T. Rogers was a visitor at Creston on Saturday.  -Mr; MacQueen and party of Canyon  met with fairly good success on a fishing  trip at Slough bridge.  -Mr. Wilson of Vancouver was a business visitor to Sirdar. He reports that  business is looking more promising in the  districts he has covered during this  trip.  Mr. and Mrs, J. E. VanAckeren and  family of Canyon were visitors at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. James Wilson on  Sunday ~ *  Misses* Margaret and Daisy Rogers  were visitors ut Creston and Lister on  Saturday evening, attending a show (and  dance, accompanied by Lin Anderson.  Joe Lombardo is a visitor from  Nelson, at the home of his father, P.  Lombard, and expects to remain fur a  month. ���������  Lome Campbell, head of the WeBt  Kootenay Power & Light Company, was  a visitor to Atbara during last week,  making a personal inspection of the  water guages in the vicinity He was  inclined to the belief that given proper  conditions, high level of water is expected.  The water guuge ut Slough bridge  registers 17.80 thia ia 1.55 rise for weolc.  DeBpito the hot weather a drop of 8M  inshes ia reported at Slough bridge from  Sunday night to Tuesday noon.  Atbara was tho scene of much activity  the early part of tho week, whon two  "arp-o biins's containing betwoen sixty  nnd Rovonty men stayed ovor for a chort  spoil. Tho party left Calgary at soven  o'clock tho previous evening and breakfast wao taken at one of tho road camps,  reaching Atbum about nine tho following  morning.   Their destination was Salmo.  Sirdur again made Etaelf prominent in  ooftball whon in thoir return gamo with  BoHwcll on Sirdar ground**, the ocore was  The Raders softball team from Hus-  croft-Lister trimmed the Pine Katz on  Sunday by a score of 14-12.   The game  was  ���������.*|^**QJ-|  *.4.  T������*4.p,\.M~~m  v*<*Jt  sa  iutchener.  rm..  a lie  uavwuca  were:   Pine Katz���������Jessie White and S.  Compiete Track  WJm  F. H. Pym of the B.C. forestry department, Cranbrook, was a business  vieitor here on Tuesday.  Maj, P. Harcourt and party were here  on Monday from Calgary, on business in  connection with the new policy of relief  work for single men in this district/  Miss Beatrice Molander and Master  Billy Slean left on Monday on a visit  with her sister, Mrs. W. Slean. Billy  will remain at homo after an extended  visit with his grnndparents, Mr. and  Mrs. N. P  Molandor.  Mrs. C. Senesael nnd Miss Hazel. Mc,  Gonegal visited pith the former's  daughter,' MrB. D, Putnam, Erickson  this week.  Mrs. Swain of Port Hnney, who has  been visiting hor Bister, Mrs. Elmer  Blair, for a few dajs, left for hr������mo on  Saturday by bug;  Miss Olga Nelson left on Saturday on  a two weeks' vacation, to be spent at  Spokane, Wash., and Kellogg, Idaho,  vitJilhiK friend������.  C. Senesael and A. Lopago arrived on  Saturday from Lumborton, where they  havo finished ��������� woilc, Along with Frod  Smith thoy were business vlsitprs at Fort  Stoolo on, Sunday.7  Tho bridge and danco glvon by tho  Pine Katz noftballtlub on' Friday night  was well attended. The prlsMJH for  bridge wont to Mrfl, John Rontsio, Indiea'  firat; and Mrs. Adolph Swain of Port  Hanoy, socond. MrB. G. A; Hunt, playing as gentleman, won firBt honorn, and  Mr. Rudd,' ccnnolutlon. Music for tho  danco was by Mra Blair, piano; Geo.  PrlGBt, violin; Dennis Bush, banjo, and  R. Walde, OrcBton, accordeon.  High School Principal Levirs is  President���������Trustees Pronaa*a-  ent in Organization ��������� Every  School to Participate, 1934-  -  _^.= - - ^-=_ i_ *t^gyjr*' .* '��������� ���������mW!**^       ft.**'  spraying operations at the first- of the I Kathleen Bundy and Mrs. Johnston, and  While at play with the children at the W^ ^ Mrs; '������*������Mf������--  .'��������� ���������. ���������.  Dick Smith rsacfe en Saturday Vii^&tmj^^^ ^p^"01" '1 b* ���������������������������.*������������������  ���������     .        v   _   ..       =r.     .. -     "Mu^a^;jUiOuis Jwbustonaad Louise Hare  were- poipi^-^T^e latter being enthusi-  There was a large* and enthusiastic  turnout of teachers and trustees from  the different schools in Creston valley  for the meeting at Cresson public school  on Saturday at which the Creston  Valley Schools Athletic Association was  fully organized and officers elected.  Chairman Jas. Cook, of Creston  trustee board, was temporary chairman,  and Principal Marriott, of Crepton  public school, acted as secretary. There  was an open discussion on ways and  means of making the annual track meet  still better, particularly in the direction  of securing wholehearted support from  the three or four schools that were not  represented at the - 1088 meet. The  financial statement in connection with  this year's, field day showed a surplus of  about "20, mostly all of which will bo required, for paying tho cost of engraving  the several cupa and trophies. -Cash  contributions to this year's meet were  received from the board at Erickson,  Hwr-croft, Wynndel and Cr*wt,oh.  Officers choeon for, 19331-84 are:  PreB.dent--F. Levin*.    ���������  Vice-President���������J. B. Holder, Erickson.  Socy.-TrottB.���������E. Marriott.  Bxecutivo���������J. G. Abbott, Wynndel;  L. W. Stophono. Canyon; W. H. Kolthammer. Arrow Creoles D. Tully, Erickson: Mtofi Jessie Whito, Kitohenev; J.  J. Frenoy, Alice Siding..  Date of annual mooting waa sot for  two wcoka after the track moot. Tho  fiomi-annual mtotlna will be held the lout  Saturday in January, and thoro will bo  a mooting of tho exocutivo in September,  1083. Tho ultna and objecta of tho  a'jaoclatlon will bo placed boforo tho  various school tllotriots at tho an mini  ratepayer**' to/n-eiiiiKM nn-Jtl uiunili mo un.l  Parkin i^ell backwara. off- a wagon lasjJdiisg'  on her arm which ^w^b-hokeji juaft-above  the wriat. She was taken ti-. Dr. Henderson's who set the broken member and  the patient is coming along nicely.  AKee Siding baseball club bad a benefit  dance and card party at the home of Mr.  and Mrs.'J. H. Webster Friday night  which was a successful social affair and  netted about $8 for the club funds.  For May the average attendance at  Alice Siding school was 23.45, with an  enrolment of 25. Class lea ers: Grade  8-r-Geoffrey Constable, Gordon Smith.  Grade 7���������Hazel Miller, Elsie Mather.  Grade 6���������Sidney Argyle, Carl McDougali. Grade 8��������� Joan Smith, Violet Parkin.  Giode 4���������Marion Smith, John. Smith.  Grade 2���������Dick Smith, Biiiy Constable.  Grade la-r-Frank Simister. Grade lb������������������  Joe Smith, Mabel Mather. Perfect attendance���������Geoffrey Constable, Gordon  Smith, Hazel Miller, Elsie Mather, Joan  Smith, Alfred Parkin, Violet Parkin,  John Parkin,-Wilbur Argyle, Billy Con-  etable* Joe Smith, Martha Marshall,  John Marshall, Evelyn Mather.  >W**a*,sa     aM.w  asticauy encOreu. juurrouiS  Edith Johni>fconj who wo*n7elocutionary  honors at the Kootenay -musical festivals, also gave pleasing numbers.  A musical playlet, "Tha Music Fairy  Songs" was nut on with Lorraine Olivier  as   the   music  fairy,  and. Margue ite  Grant and Edith Johnston as two little  girls who were ticrd of practising their  music lesson. The sound advice handed  out by the fairy was practical for both  children andladults.  The chorus, "Little Chink/'  ���������fs-m*  ured  Wynnslol  The Winlaw sawmill is shut down for a  few days waiting for logs to accumulate*  Rolf Glazier, who has been at Calgary  and Lethbridge, Alberta, returned home  on Friday.  Rov. M. Porcival of Kimberley was  here on Sunday afternoon for Anglican  Church service.  Miss O. Evans of Cranbrook is spending her holidays hcra with her mother,  Mrs. RumBoy.  Miss Phyllis Foxall was a visitor at  Yahk last week.  Dance In aid of the hospital, billed for  tho 16th. haa had to bo postponed indefinitely.  The irrigation system Is now in working order and in being lined by all that  Lorraine Olivier and Edith Johnston as  Chinese girl atad boy respectively.   The'  senior girls.assisted and were becomingly  dressed  in   the   native   Chinese  girls'  costume.  Marguerite Grant, Gwen and Yvonne  Putnam, Tom and Edith Johnston,  Goldie Walker and Kathleen Bundy,  piano soloists cf the evening, gave a  wide choice of numbers suitable for a  mixed audience, and every number was  a credit .to the artist, Several modern  songs by the senior gisJs added a touch  of pep and was much enjoyed by the  audience.  The action song, "Alice Blue Gown,"  was given by Arthena LaBelle,  Marguerite Grant, Louise Parry, Goldie  Walker and Helen McCreath, all of  whom were prettily dressed in colonial  costumes of blue crepe" paper. Tha  number was rewarded with an encore.  Miss Frances Knott gave two numbers  both of which were very popular with  the audience. To wind up a pleasant  evening's entertainment the "Japanese  Love Song" was sung by tbe senior girls  and acted by Louise Hare and Marion  Staple*, both of whom were dressed aa  Japanese children. Tho older girls woro  tho striking oriental costume, and  created a sensation with thiB pleasing  number.  Each item on the splendidly varied  programme wan of a very high standard  and reveals Mra. Johnston not only as  an intelligent teacher of piano and  elocvtion hut as one who has tho talent  of putina confidence into each individ-  haveconnections fixed.   Sprinklers aro w   uviit   v������������������������������������w���������w  working best, there being too much dirt I if pJJJJi a^alnapiringThom"^  " * v t0 ������** *������ft������������r������ction at lhoir   beat boforo tho mWtCi  in tho pip-isB as yet  with the overhead.  Juno mooting of tho Woman*'"* Auxilary was hold at the homo of Mrs. R,  Andefttad. Success of Bale of work.nnd  illvor ton dlacuBBed,llBt of goods rcquirod  for fall salo ot work made out. Meotingti  havo boon cancelled until August.  A much ncedod rain camo on Thursday  Jura", k'uim fuUh.g htwudtly all duy, woiiidcr-  Tho entertainment was for hospitul  benefit and tlio proceeds will b������ used for  thopurchooo of a baby scales for tho  maternity ward.  *k������m (ailMV aMa^HMpfa���������Ummmmm. ., ��������� I n .., ,.ammmma.am^~^-~m^-a^rr~. r_[_��������� ,J^||| 1 f ���������. ,-]-1|r -Ij^ |t JIIU Jl | |||HHU |  fully improving vegotatton. Strawbcr-  ri������B are coming along fin������ and fruiting  out well.    Somo rlpo on������a were gathored  tha latter patrt o! the wco!:. L  ENlNliS  BRIEFLY TOLD  !  Two days were alf'that was necessary for the people of Ontario to absorb completely an issue of $25,000,-  000 provincial  bonds.  It is estimated Chinese lost 50.C00  men and the Japanese 10,000 in the  intermittent warfare in North China,  Man<diuri-a. an<5: jehol during the past  20 "months'.        *    -  Single workless from Edmonton  and Calgary have gone to British  Columbia to construct airports *ander  the unemployed relief-scheme_of_ttie  "Dominion Government.  Since the beginning of the current  crop year, August I, 1932, Canada's  exports of wheat are 57,000,000 bushels  in  excess  of the  figures for  the i aiavas  corresponding period last year.  Immigration to Canada for the first  four months of 1933 totalled 4,162, a  decline cf 28 per cent, ttovci the same i w*  period a year ago, according to figures issued by the Department of  Immigration, at Ottawa.  Dwarf Had Giant's Courage  Attempted  To  Walk  From Italy To  0"    i    "  "North Pole Alone  7Glaat"s courage was possessed  by |  ^nton -Gittinginger,  a;;, dwarf  of Milan,  Italy,  so be "decided "to walk to  the   North   Pole   alone.   He  went   to  Norway and  got  a Polar, outfit and  dogs, then went to Greenland. Eventually his  supplies  gave out  and  he  killed and ate his dogs, only the last  one   escaping   by   running   away.   He  was left stranded    on    the    icenelds  starvinc- to death. There be was found  by the explorer Rasmussen, lying in  the snow and too weak to walk. The  exploring party adopted the tiny man  and-nursed him back- to life. They  kept him with them for the two years  of .their exploration. At present he is  A f vlon.  AO-KRBSS POPE'S KIN  *���������'%.'������������������������������%������������������������������������.$  kfA.kJ.AA- - -  iifoltrimo-     fr-r*i*r-.     tn  ������������  %**A ������a������M|^, *.������ mt ju ^v  land may later  set off for tbe Him-  i)UnUAI   EaTfVllWU BjKudvre  JUNE 13  .JESUSRISES"FROM THE ������SEA������ ���������  7 Golden Text: "He is risen."���������Mark  16.6. ' .  "Lesson: Mark.16:1-20.....:  "Devotional Reading: Psalm 1*9.  Explanations and CoiE-yoaenta  He Is Risen, verses l-8.~-It was.af-  I ter sunset on Saturday when the Jew-  '��������� lab .Sabbath was over, that t-bree women, Mary Magdalene, and Mary the  motiifiir 0* James and Salome:, bought  spices for the anointing of the body  of Jesus.  His  body had lain in the  tomb three days, according to Jewish,  reckoning, for part   of   a   day   \vaa  spoken of as a whole day.���������Nlcodenius  had brought a   hundred   pounds   of  myrrh and aloes at the time of the  entombment. John. 19:39, 40, but-of  this   the   women -were  evidently not  aware.  It was ver**- early on the first day  of tH-3 week.-that they came to the.]  tomb.  '(With   the   exception   of   the  Pius, who is pursuing the career of i Sabbath, the-Jews gav������ no^es to  '        ���������        *" ^ I the days of the week, but called Sun-  Mile.  Sandra Ratti, niece gf Pobe  Close Mounted Police Posts  In Norti* \ "-"- mm actress in Home following aer  Work of Diiiiglitei*s  ;j{ ^ Of-Empire  '"   ' 7'        :7?7"  '7 -   '.  OI������tr5batfon Of Milk To Under-Nou-  rlshed  Children One Of Many  TEfforta   ��������� .,.  If the Independent Order of tho  Daughters of the Empire d;d no  other work in the - past year/ .-it's contribution to the well-being of the Dominion in supply of milk to under-"  privileged and ^derT-cfburi^ed 7Chi"-  dren would in itself ^ couaiitute a  worthy .record.- -.,-.. .,7...,. Ji 7c ,.  ^t" would be "Impossible to esti-  rnate even the quantity or the sum  to -which this would run," the national convener of7 child welfare, Mrs.  A7U.de Pender, of Vancouver,- said  In an Interview at;Edmonton. '"But it  is safe to say. that nearly every chsp=  ter in the Dominion has participated  In this form of relief work," she added, :��������������������������� " -.-'.  "In one instance in British Columbia,  $927 was spent by three chap-  1  m  ���������/ka  '.ssr  .-*    V^ja+c  i^pufvcu    auiiv    *������iCe   a  To Be Abandoned  Three   R.C.M.P,   posts  in  winning of permission from her illus  trlous uncle.       However, tbe Pontiff  i north will be closed under an econo- ' specified that bis   niece   change   her  Lieut.-Col. P. R.  Shields, Calgary, j my reorganization plan, ^according to j name to Ravel.     Her first film was a  was elected vice-president for west- j Major-General J. K. MacBrien, com- j big success.  day the first day, Monday the second, J tera; one of thesegave 1,800 quarts  and so on.) It was when the sun v/ass a   m0ntb.   to   school   children.        Ox  risen, Mark adds,    and   yet   it   was  'very early.  c������i vaaauo. ������.*.   die  Canadian Army! mlssioner of the fovc-e.  * ~-.-a-.    .������,  The posts to be closed are at Liard,  Hay River, and Wrigley.     It is planned  to  handle   the  Hay  River post  from Providence, while Simpson will  ��������� provide patrols to the Liard district  Service Corps annual meeting at Ottawa, Lieut-Col. F. Hyndman, Vancouver, was chosen western representative on the reserve of officers.  Montreal celebrated  the  centenary  of tbe foundation of the city councdland Wrigley.  ���������with tbe unveiling of a plaque to tbe j     General  aaacBrien plans  to  memory of. Jacques Viger, Montreal's j Edmonton in August for a%trip of in-  iirsi mavor.  and a ceremonial meet- j spectioe as  far north as  Akiavik.  Keen Interest In Silver  first mayor,  and  isg of the members of tbe -city council.  Tbe King has approved tbe appointment of Lord Braborne, distinguished barrister, as governor of i  Bombay in succession to Sir Fred- ������  eric**k Hugh Sykes whose term of  office expires in December. Sir Frederick lias   occupied    the    post   since \  Winnipeg Jfewspapr Sat  rorf  The Canadian butter trade has  more to fear from over-production of  butter for the Canadian market than  it has from, imports of butter from!  New Zealand, Hon. H. H. Stevens,  Federal Minister of *. Trade aj&d  Commerce, told a delegation from  the Okanagan Valley Co-Operative  Creamery Association.  It has been suggested  that a "not" has dropped out of  Mark's words and that he wrote'  "when the sun was not risen." Luke  says it was "eirly dawn.'* aad John  writes "while it was yet dark."  Lookiag up, suggestive of heavy  hearts and downcast eyes on tbe way  thither," tbey saw that tbe great  stone was rolled bade.     -  They entered tbe tomb and saw a  young man clad in av white robe sitting there, and they were amazed.  Luke says they were affrighted, and  bowed down their faces to the earth,:  Luke 24:4.  "The womea came to the sepulchre  and   found   an   angel?   Not   at. aU*  'they saw a young man oitting.' We.  are so accustomed to the accounts in    ���������_    ..._ the other Gospels, in which they do  problems. Just as the price of wheat I see angels, that we may never have  1 noted Mark's    expression.    But   how  Price  Means.  Everything  To  British  Columbia Mining Camps  Silver, sub-feet of many oonferenc-  jes and plans for boosting its price,  go   to \ nrae     ;������������*->.     v.-sr    storm     the   wiinine  camps  of   British  Columbia.     Silver  is everything   to   tbe   people   in   the  northern districts and    is    the    sole  topic of their talks and tbougbts.  Higher prices for the white metal  would  be   the   solution   to   all   their  *K2  AK&'tmmmf'B    f-:>>.  is the main interests of farmers on  the western prairies, so is tbe price  cf silver' the hub around which these  miners live their lives. Tbey talk  silver and dream silver.  Their hopes   raised   by   the   advocacy of bimetailists for its remone-  tization,  they read every    -word    on  the subject of sliver and listen eag-  , erly to lectures and discussions.      If  "the price would rise  10  cents,   they  much simpler it makes the story! No  wonder the women fled. Put yourself  in their place. Tbey steal out to tbe  tomb in   the   half-darkness,   casting \  furtive glances about to make sure  rS&4j\^AA\A*A^m    v>**    vuc     ir������-������%#y     MJVJ  Seeking Market In Canada  Bermuda    Agriculturists    Investigating Result Of Recent Vegetable  Shipments  Inauguration of a regular service  of vessels between Bermuda and  ���������Quebec city is fore-shadowed. by W.  R..Evans, assistant director of agriculture in Bermuda, who came .to  study the results of a recent experiment in the shipment of potatoes and  celery on the S.S. Chomedy from  Bermuda to the food markets of the  ancient capital.  The cargo of the Chomedy was  tlfco first consignment of Bermudan  vegetable products ever unloaded at  Quebec.  According to Mr. Evens, Bermuda's vegetable season dovetails that  of Canada;  Old Books Again Used  Bible and Prayer Book First Used In  Australia In 1788  The first Bible and Prayer Book  taken into Australia were used at the  recent anniversary service in St.  Philip's Church, Sydney. The books  were   carried   by   the   Rev.   Richard  say, a do-sen isi-aes would reopen: if [ to Ms feet withTa* startled expression  silver should advance to 40 or" 50  cents aja ounce the country - again  would be a hive of industry.  hold a whispered consultation as to  how they shall move the stone���������only'  to find it bas already been moved, j  Very cautiously they venture up to  the open doorway and peer in.  Whereupon, not a kindly angel^.b.ut a.  human being, dressed in white, jumps  4Atk  Railway Registers Increase  Minister Of Railways Sees Signs Of  Improved Conditions  It Was only, $2,500���������rone grain of  sand on the seashore���������^but it brought  a wide grin of satisfaction to the face  of Hon. R. J. Manion, Minister of  Railways. That sum represented the  gain in the revenues of the Canadian  National Railways for tbe 10-day period ending May 31 oyer the preceding  10 days.  It was the second time since July,  1929, and the first since October,  1931, the revenues of the government  road showed an increase and was construed by Dr.- Mamlon as another  sign that old man depression finally  was being tossed for a fall..  on bis face���������and the women dd the  inevitable thing, tbey. scream and  run, paying no attention to the explanation. He calls after them."���������The  Holy Cross Magazine.  "Be not amazed," the young man  cried:  "Ye seek. Jesus the Nazarene,  chapters heard, froim in the province.  of Quebec, $2,254 was expended, one  chapter spending' $500. In Nova  Scotia, there.* was record of $1,447  hi'vjsjg been* spent^on milk*  "Clinics are r supported in many  centres by chapters, and expenses for  vaccination and. dental work borne  where parents, are unable to pay for  these bealtb services. Preventorium,  sanatorium and solarium- maintenance and summer camps are other  noteworthy efforts to which the order  has devoted itself in tbe past year,"  Mrs. de Pender stated.  Thirty-five cots are maintained in  the preventorium in Toronto, and  Saskatchewan chapters donated some  ������1,000 to preventorium work and  have supported innumerable clinics.  Seven Vancouver chapters have assisted the solarium on Vancouver Island, supplying layettes and other  r.lotlilns' aad boots and ���������������*.���������������������������  "Hot lunches and hospital cars are  otber phases of child welfare endeavors whicb have held tbe attention  of chapters across the Dominion during the past 12 montiss," Mrs, de  Feneier* concluded. * "7"  Mrs. J. H. Holmes, of Saskatoon, a  vice-president of the national executive of the Independent Order of  Daughters of the Empire, and former  provincial president of Saskatchewan,  [had the distinction of being the only  who hath been crucified: He is risen: I member to receive    a national   "life  He is not here.".  And with  Him hope  arose, and life  and'light.  He rose!  Men said, "I-Not"Christ.but Death died  yesternight! "  And joy and truth and all things virtuous  Rose when He rose.  membership this year.  Ratification of this life membership  waa made at a session of the annual  chapter, meeting at Edmonton.  ALICE IN WONDERLAND JUMPER  FROCK WITH BASQUE BODICE  French blue linen made the original. The guimpe is white dimity  spotted In orangy-red.  Don't you adore the way the bodice  of the dress fastens at the sides? Tho  bone buttons are orangy-red shade.  Inverted plaits provide the necessary  width to th skirt.  Johnson when he landed, 145 year* it's so simple to make it and so  ago. Mr. Johnson was the first chap- decidedly individual. It will cost you  lain of the settlement founded In Syd- * <-.���������������������������������  A new war 'tank has been developed in England that can run on  water at six miles an hour and 42  miles on land.  Blind 'Phone Operators  About 100 of the blind ex-service  men in St. Dunstan's Institution for  the Blind hold positions as telephone  operators. A St. Dunstan's man,  Thomas Duncan, has been appointed  telephonist at the new Hull electricity showrooms.  "That its 'planes have flown 10,000*-  000 miles with only five accidents involving Injury  to    passengers,    has  just   been   announced   by   a   British  J aviation company.  ney Cove by the First Fleet bringing  settlers to the new continent. Both  books bear the inscription "Botany  Bay, 1786," but as the flailing of tho  fleet wan delayed they wore firpt hrccI  in Australia on January 27, 1788. Ten  years later they narrowly escaped  destruction in a fire which burned  down the flrat church.  Horse Stealing Revived  Horse stealing ia not a lost art, according Lo James Gh-nrlrand, who has  requcHtc'l uuOioriticH to truce twenty horses mlHHlnR- from hla 4,000-ncre  ranch on the Srmkatehcwan-Unitecl  StatcH boundary. An intensive  search of the huge range wan made  for 100 mlHMlnp- horses, but only 80  w������re found,  next to nothing.  Stylo No. 440 Is designed for sises  8, 10, 12 and. 14 years. Size 10, requires 1% yards of 39-inch material  lor dress with 1% yards of 35-inch-  material for blouse.  It's very smart in twocdy-linen in  yellow and cocoa brown with tbe  guimpe of plain yellow organdie.  Price of pattern 20 cents In ntampa  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  How To Ord er Patterns  Addrcsss: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDermol Ave, Winnipeg  pattern No. Hltu.  Nome  Town  aw* . ... a * m. . ���������*��������� ��������� Daw.  1.a a.a a ��������� a a a a a., a ��������������������� ��������� tm, a m* <  The Lighter Side Of Life  A. Little Humor Helps To Make Life  Better and Brighter  It is not recorded who first said,  "A little nonsense now and then is  relished by the best of men."      But  who. ever it was, he might with equal  accuracy have observed that a great  deal  of nonsense is relished at  any  time   by   most  men.  In  business  or  pleasure, a    laugh    is    as    hungrily  eought as anything else that may be  on the programme. The buaness of  living is involved in so many hardships and worries that the moat trivial   nonsense    helps    to   make    life  brighter and better. It has been said  that a sense of humor is a saving  grace;   but no  two  people  seem  to  have the same sense of humor. Perhaps the best ia that which enables  one to see enough of the funny sldo  of the experiences of life; tragic as  some of them aro, to laugh his way  through   difficulties   and, to   perceive,  the laughable side of the thing when  fato drives him   through   tho   briar  patches.���������Moncton Transcript.  .'3  ���������-I  Intontlona Were Good  Jonos was at a dinner party. Ho  was shy and could nover summon  up courage bo speak because of blrt  inability to say anything neat. All  the evening he had boon trying tot  think of something-', nice to say to  his hostess. At last ho thought ho  .saw- his chanco. , ' ,''���������-.':]"���������������������������",'"���������','',",''.77'  "What a small appetite you bav������,  Mr. Jonos," said his charming hoa-  totm with a ecmilo.  ./'To Hit next to you," ho replied  gallantly, "would cauao any man to  lose his appetite."  W.    N.    U.    J008  "Didn't .1, tell you to ������o tvouud an s'fi-aBBuro the piujocngcra? "Salon' of nutomobllcH In  Gormany;  "Ay,  ay,  Sir���������and it loolto  like being a long job."���������The Humorist,   contlnuon  to -outnumber those of ������  London.      * Jycar ttK������"  Hi  - \>*  V.ii  /,".,'*���������  .jMniiiiiimif *-"������������������" -.���������������'".������������������"..���������.���������,.-.....,-..���������-.   -���������- "-���������'���������.,���������.-...,-������������������������..-.  laHtil^ranxm  aaaaMMia^a.awaa a,.-----***i"**3*-������-^  mmTmmmKtmi'UISBm^S^  y  /  ������������������_,_.���������    . _,  sriwvwnwmrfc-M*       *������       W%  ���������m  Helpless With Rheumatism  ��������� At one time she thought she would  ibse-the use of ber_right hand. But  "a blessing"���������in the form of Kruschen J8alts~-put her right again.       ~  "I was sure in a bad state," she  writes, "In fact, I could not do my  housework, I was so bad With rheumatism in my arms and.;hands. I  could not sleep at nights, and had  to get up and heat water to ease my  pain and numbness. I took all kinds  of medicines. I rubbed it and plastered it���������but it was. still there. I  thought I would lose the use of my  right hand. 'I could not hold anything, nor could I sew a button on.  My arm would go dead. I was advised  toJiry'iK-msc^  weeks I found such a change, I have  kept on taking it, and ana so thankful  for the blessiners I have received in  -a-rar***    ���������-rvl ������*���������������������������������*���������  ������~-**^        IftAWA *m9f  Akm% tape into ������tis  pockets; but now ' he  ,stopped -and  stared wide-eyed at his partner.  "Good Lord! You don't intend . .. .  . . * .  "What else? Stand here and watch  them hunt her down?" ;   7  "Across that open water ? Right  into their rifles ? Them shooting into  you "from cover? Alan, don't! For  God's sake,-don't try that!"  Alan jammed the Ia3t thwart-prop  into its notch, lifted the canoe one-  handed down upon, the water, flung in  the paddle and jumped down upon a  float.  "Hand-me the .Browning and the  cartridge w*ebs.; Come alive!! -���������. Don't  ypu see they're starting across to get  Joyce? IWhy shouldn't Igo. after  them on open: water? Larry Younge  did once. Hand those things down!"  iff*    ln������t������������    wna    of    no*  nrtrt aoni,c.p/>a.     In t  rvruacueu.. tji-mOW a- 3������e������3& an mgnc,:'���������-  thanks to' KrUschen's help~and relief."  s-{Mrs.) J. H7  ���������'. ihe six salts in Kruschen stimulate  the liver and kiuueya Lo healthy,  regular action; assist them to get rid  of the excess uric acid which is the  vouoc       v.*       o.ti      tucuiuatib       uuuciiug,  When poisonous uric acid goes���������  with its deposits off needle-pointed*  crystals���������-there's no doubt about  those aches and pains going too!  ���������All    r**rYt*--  thon ������������  T>.,rr.������Q^rf    trial.*.    i-r\  \\Q&^������*!fl%mMm&mm*mym**mmmamm-  "But if you're going 7 . ." He seized  the second rifle which had been  Joyce's and flung a leg over the cockpit edge.    "I'm in on that, son."  Alan fended him back with ah arm.  "Stay here! That's what I mean* i"cu'j������nie cover  if  ME A R TP  mmk-mm   A\  *bbV    JBLVL       JBl  s*sT**s\ **������***' -:-*""F "*""" "H""*    :'  %������mV      AESlAl" -  a i  caxi't help���������cut there. If you'd go,  theVd sink the boat, we'd both be out.  Get busy on this 'plane. Fix it. You've  got her rifle to fight 'em away from  you. If .they put me out of business,  you can whip down and get Pedneauit  and fly over to join Bill. You three  can carry it on with them."  : He pushed off Buzzard's restraining  hand, skirled away from the 'plane  and headed west toward that acre of  thick flags where the bahait3 had  been driven to cover.  Pliers in hand but his work forgotten, Buzzard climbed upon a w_rig to  watch the outcome of that fearfully  uneven battle.  Alan's goal was a little patch of  reeds three hundred and fifty yards  from the bandits. It -was a miserable  place- to fight from,- -when those four  rifles yonder would be snarling at him  from perfect hiding; Thepatch was  merely a few yards square; the reeds,  only a couple of feet high, were  so  these .moments'Of. life and death, he  took firm hold of it and pulled it off.  The pain came then, in darting throbs  that shot to his elbow and made him  shiver.  As he gripped the paddle and turned his eyes ahead :again toward the  thin patch of re"eds, he was hit a second time, by the sixth and last bullet  of' the 'breed's, magazine.. For a second he was dazed, so dazed he could  not realize where he had been struck.  Then he felt a pain like a hot iron  pressed along his forehead; and something warm and crimson began trickling down into his eyes, half-blinding  hint.   _7 .       ;7''i '������������������" 7  --  The Sava**-������ dd not shoot a������-ain Just  then. 77: The 'breed was evidently reloading and lowering his elevation  sight. In the comparative silence,  Alan became aware that Buzzard was  hoarsely shouting ^t him. Dimly he  heard; the pleading frantic yells:  "Back away! For God's sake, back  away!   They'll kill  you.  Alan!   Look  To your right.       Something  .  .   . Back ������way, swing  over there!". 7  Sickened by pain and bullet-shock,  Alan scooped up a handful of water  and dashed it: across his eyes, so that  he could see. Glancing north, vaguely  wondering what cover' Buzzard  meant, he saw, a. little reed bed two  hundred yards distaut. As he-glanced  at it, he saw that it* was dry ground,  standing a foot above water. A swan  nest there, a huge structure of willow  sticks and reeds and tussock heads,  almost completely covered it.  Backing off a few dozen yards, he  turned the canoe and flung his whole  strength into reaching that swan  nest.  . The three bandits, knowing he was  hard hit, seeing the wobbly, erratic  course of the canoe, came bursting  out of the. flags with eager shouts to  finish him off. .  A bullet, striking a few feet short,  ricocheted off the    water    and    tore  dpi   - 7 ���������������������������-*.���������",.������������������7---<.  1||ET the most for your money���������buy  Firestone���������ihe tire tHat gives you 25 to 40%  longer tire life-������t no extra, cost. Think of it-  extra strength���������-extra safety���������-extra imileage audi  only in Firestone can you get all these features���������  orrftOa  .**��������� TWO*  EXTRA  PLIES   UNDER    THE  TREAD make the tire safe  ������*���������"*'  is *!"���������"���������'sp   aT\������=r*������% ' "  TRXAP  2"8>uivi-"u,jjrjrjcijLi" ���������o'u-j***  BODY with 58% longer  flexing life,  rr B-4XAN���������EI>  CONSTRUCT  O TION   holds   the   tire    on  the road at high speeds. >  A SHJENT, SAFETY TREAD  jit made   wider,   deeper    and  gives 25%-morenon-skid life.  *^ AMAZING  NEW   GUAR-  %^ ANTiiE protects you against  blowouts; cutsv bruises and  cm   u������t4i^i   ivau   ���������u&������>cu,vis������,   CJfc-  cept punctures for twelve  months.  Replace worn tires.  See the nearest Firestone Dealer today.  At.... _ ���������.���������-  mat   upci  -JHAPTER XI.���������Continued.  Before the spray from the 'plane's  heavy   fall  had   fairly  settled,   Alan! .  was on Ws fftet   st-Hr-min������- off helmet!  and jacket, looking back at the flags!  where the bandits lay hidden and the  reedy bog where Joyce had found a  temporary refuge.  For a moment, numbed by this sudden crash of all his plans, he stared  hopelessly across that watery thousand yards. The launch was stranded,  miles, away; Pedneualt and Bill were  both out of the reckoning; the 'plane  was disabled; the bandits were free  to recapture Joyce and escape in their  canoes. In the space of five minutes  his whole venture had come to nothing-.  From the bandit's covert to the bog  where Joyce was hiding was a scant  two hundred yards. Whatever move  he tried, he must act swiftly. In a  vary few minutes, when those men recovered their wits! they were going  to seize their advantage; they were  going to whip across, beat through  those flags and find her again. She  would never flit out of their hands a  second time.  Whirling on Buzzard, he demanded  airarpiy; "You can't taxi back there?  Can't get me close enough to use the  Browning?"  "Can't taxi a foot. Motor's out.  Thoy hit something; that's why the  engine konked on us. Think the wire  -to tho timber box is cut."  "How long���������us to fix that?" '  "Take us an hour."  Even as Buzzard spoko, Alan saw  the bandits rise up yonder In the flags  and start shoving their canoes Into  the water| They were going to dart  across and recapture Joyce.  At the sight of that, his last hesitancy was    awopt    away.    Snapping  around  to  the  fuwelago    cubby,    lie  jerked out the frail canvas canoo and  1 tihfolrlnrl It. BusttRard h nd boon t-lmwt-  *>8BBBaa.aB������BMWIW|PBBaWB������jMW^^  through  the prow.       Alan  laid  sparse chat one coma see Lai ougu tud j x>rowning down flat on the bottom to  clump; and the approach to it across! keep the precious weapon safe;  and  XZTZZ.$^~*      mrwr*\ n       ������m        (VOlintlat  W O.I.CJ. V*9 kmmZk      urn     ^*j������v-*-b. w. w  -.**.* kmkmmfkmAAA^      AJkA������}      WVVW     CaigAAUAb      k<UC      J^+tmwtm**-4**  But it was all the cover Alaasaw,  iand.it was better'at least than, nothing. "I^he reeds* mean^ that tbe water  there was shauow eabugls for hira to  plant the Bro-wming. By paddling up  hole,  he   tried  to  stop   the   spout  of  water that was rapidly flooding his  craft. ._ ���������...,   ^   .... .. ,  .In  a hazy way .he  we^  conscious  ^.avage    w������i3    not  HERVOIIS  WOMEN  T&ke Lytliu E. Pinklumx'a  VegetaMo Conipr������iincl  ��������� ���������'*��������� Mttt ��������������� tier������rou������ It iiaem* aa thouali S  ftltaulcl fly". . . ."My. norvo* aro air ow  ���������dftto" . ��������� ��������� ������I wUh I WModoad" . .,���������.-.  liow often Imivd via lieartl thueiu ������vfir������������i<������  ���������lottM from mftfwfi womnn wim linn hmcomm  .mo tlro<l ttuil rmvdown  th������t twe   ni������rviM  ��������� can mo. loaiiiitir itfirtml ttto ������ti-nhi,  .    No. woman  oliould   allow. lioraoW. ������o  ��������� drift Into tlilajCoiitlUloii Jf alio caw   liolp  linm> Vudotalila Clomnound n trial.   Vat  lionrly aixiy yoar������ vromun linva taken tlilM  wotao������tfut trtiilo to ftlvo thoiw ronowotl  ef-wniith ana viaor. m .  VB out of Avery 100 women who raitnrb  (to un any that thoy uro btsnolUod by tlilrg  aoilloiii4>. l\ny a Ituttlw iimjum your .Irua*  ���������t,-tvxBtty ��������� ., ������md watclfl Bli^triifiuJu.  W,   N.   "IT.    1008  fast with the canoe bow-on, he believed he might get to the flags. Once  there, once the Browning leaped into  play, he could smother those rifles in  a few seconds.  The bandits had been shoving their  heavily   laden   canoes   back   through  the  flags  to  the  open water of  the  pond lying between them and Joyce.  But when they saw him skirling away  from the 'plane,    they   stopped   and  watched him for a few moments until  his intention   became   unmistakable.  Alan saw them hold a quick council. And  then, as though realizing how  deadly that open water. stretch, was,  how impossible to cross in the face of  four rifles, they   pulled   the    canoes  back and secreted themselves in the  flags and coolly waited.  When he was still two hundred  yards from the reed patch and nearly  six hundred from the bandits, they  opened on him. A rifle boomed dully  like a caribou Winchester, and its  heavy bullet ricocheted off the water  a dozen feet to his left. Another  barked at him. A third kicked up  spume a little nearer. Then the  fourth, a sharp-cracking Savage,  spoke out. Better aimed, in the bands  of a deadly marksman, it sent a bullet so close past Alan's ear that involuntarily ho winced and bent lower.   ���������  The second bullet splintered a hole  through the blade of his paddlo, uplifted for a stroke.. Its third, still  closer, struck the water between paddlo and canoe, ricocheted off, spun  endwise and tore through tlio fat side  of the canvas craft, intsBuig the -middle thwart by an inch, The fourth,  elevated a -little, sang past In air,  harmloflBlyy but with a murderously  close, wb-aa-ng that Jerked a gaap  from hia lipa.  7 Tho fifth bullet hit' Atom  His loft band folt numb and paralyzed. Glancihj-f down nt it, lio ������nw  tho blood start spurting���������falling in  crimson aplotchad upon tho white can-  vdo. And then ho saw that his ring  Anger/ almost completely aoycred,  hung by a moro nhrod .of okln.  With ono glance ho roaHssod his finger was beyond any surgery to re-  Btoro. Tho dangling thing hampered  hlo grip on tho paddlo.     Au though  shooting at him. He was still clear  enough of mind to realize there must  be some reason, some ominous reason/for that. What was staying that  murderous gun?���������when he had but a  j hundred yards to safety,  second lei-kine* his head around- he  saw the cause. The 'breed had leaped  out of covert, like the others; but had  raced up along the flags edge and  splashed out into knee-deep water. In  deadly range, he intended to end the  battle with one magazine of cartridges.  A moment after Alan turned to  look, the 'breed crouched, steadied his  rifle and drew aim. Alan ducked  down, -the bullet screamed over his  neck. It had been aimed at his head.  By the fraction of a second he had  saved his life. The next bullet struck  him, burned through his shirt sleeve,  tore a gaping fearful wound through  the muscles of his fore-arm, and  passed in front of his-body, three  inches from his heart.  Knowing that the next bullet would  surely kill him, Alan flung himself  bodily out of the boat to escape that  dreaded rifle. Submerging himself  with the craft between him and the  ���������breed, he clutched the gunwale with  his shattered and bleding hand. Pushing tho clumsy craft, he started to  swim, in a last goaded efl-brt to reach  tho safety of the tiny islet. A dozen  yardsi farther on, in hip-deep water, a  spinning slug struck 7 the middle  thwart of tho canoe squarely and-tha  frail craft caved J*r|. Grubbing the gun  and cairtrldgo woba out of it, Alan  flashed a glance at the bandits, rose,  and dashed fctr cover.  Staggering under his heavy burden,  with his foot sinking Into the quivor-  ALJ3EKTA-DEALERS  ACME���������R. N. Wisdom.  ARROWWOOD���������Larsen    Implement  Co ���������'.���������'���������������������������  BANFF���������Banix Motor Co.; Bow Gar-   ������:f?ei. ���������__'.''  jbu-Jr vAjujuiux���������McAllister Motors.  SEDGEWTCK���������^Etichardson Bros.  axON-h*"-:  jpJuAIN���������tsarth    &    Anderson,  VERMILION���������D. L. Kennedy.  "VT5CENG--McAthey & Sons.  WESTLOCK���������^Ray's Service   Station?.  WETASKIWIN���������J.  N.  Schreifel3..  "DAWSON  CRBEK-r-W.  C  Kaug.  FORT ST. JOHN^Bowes & Herron.  MANITOBA BEALEBS  BALDUR���������Hunter & Gemmili.  BELMONT���������D. Maloney.  BINSCARTH-^Drever Bros. Garage.  A. Sear.  -r       TV       ������t.������������..m  ���������o.   XI.    i<it;n *iic*ia.  1-n^maj.xyXVJXH   V/Hi Sxla.yxj.ca   ������iuo.  SHOAL LAKE���������Musgrove & Nixon.  SOMERSET���������Louis  Glrouard.  STONEWALL���������Stonewall  Motors.  WAWANESA���������R. J. Sweeney.  Pausing a  GAEBERRY���������C  SASKATCHEWAN DEALERS  ASQUTTH���������Caldev7& Picketts.  BATTLEFORJD���������-Basil Bridges.  BIGGAR���������Sid. Willis. '  BLAINE LAKE���������P. M. Green.  I     \m*  \J ,JL_IJ?m.X~l.\-l?   aU*T-��������� %������/��������� ATTA.        ^matmmm.A'mamm-Sm-mm.mmm.-  KANLETf���������Fred Gatzke.  HUMBOLDT���������-Miller & badgley Mo-  <t~r\-*mm3     T ,-fr.f"!  lONISTfa^b-l-Miller & Badgley Motors, Ltd.  LQVERNA���������Loverna Garage.  LfJSELANDi���������G. C. Becker.  MACKLIN-r-Hillls Brothers.  NAICAM���������J. Rousch.  PERDTJE���������J. 3. Brchler.  RADISSON-^-D. E. Crabb & Son.  ROSTHERN���������Alex Bettger.  SASKATOON���������A. L. Badger, "OeAr-  mond & Wilks, J- H. Early Motor  Co., Ltd.,. Hillcrest Garage.  Irvine's Master   Service   Station,  -*-**-������ ��������� -mmmm 1 ft   .    -, **   ,    _.' ������*��������������� A. _   A. ������ .  ���������mn.W    ���������fJ'"^*'L  Mmm.mmmm~M.   AW?**        A-f A. UtUU* ���������������  TURTLEFORU���������Central  Garage.  VISCOTJNT���������A. Siekawitch.  WATROUS���������Geo. Agar^ .     '   ���������     '  WATSON���������Hamers & Sullivan.  Ing muck underfoot, he splashed frantically through the water, throwing  all his exhausted strength of body, all  his undying strength of heart and  will, to those two-acore yards. His  little haven of safety became dim���������  a looming red blur seen through a  reddish mist. He was struck In the  leg; the shock staggered him, ho  dropped a web of cartridges; but  gripping the others tighter, he lurched on.  Nearly blinded, breathing in hotxrao  gasps, with his great strength ebbing  away, he groped and stumbled  through those last few yards to tho  tiny inlet, and collapsed there behind  the big swan nest.  For a little time, a minute or two,  he lay quiet, breathing heavily, fighting down a naunoa of pain. Dimly he  heard those rifles still snarling at him  and heard the sing-song -of their bullets whanging overhead and plupplng  Into tho mud and dry reeds,  (To Bo Continued.)  Little Helps For This Week  SOURED ON THE  WORLDT-THAT'S LIVER  Wake up yonr Live* Bile  -No Calomel ncccsanry  Had Thrilling Adventure  Alany i>ooi>le who fcol houv, nluaa'ah nnd  K<mor������'Iy wretched risk* ibs mletako of taking  Mltn, ofl, mluernl water, la*otlv������ ormdy ov  ohow.Ina  toherii mokm ibei mletako of taklna  luernl water, taxativti onmly ot  na mini, or rouahr������a������ j^hloh only mow  oifMii tuid Ipxptk tl~������ Jlvar.  .,...n������fc you n������������<rii" to .wttlrt up your Hv������i  liUo. ptnrjt yoiir,ll*f#r Dourlnc tin* dully two  pounda of liquid b'l������ Into your bowoU.   Got  your atomaoh ������n<l lntwiHu������������ working na tlio*"  ^'^teM-^yr PlRwIU ������o��������� ,1* yo������  Up,   rurcjy  viuolftblo.   ������*������-f������i   Our*,   CJiilok.  Auk .in' ilium  l*y  ������i*kw������A.  Wktt ft* all urufifltlai  Irucaleta.  ������l  Two Youths Make Blcyclo Trip ITrom  South Africa'To Mng-laml.  A thrilling adventure was completed by two young men, Richard S.  Kocklor, a Gorman, and Kenneth D.  Poulton, a Soutli African. Thoy travelled all tho way from Johannesburg  to London on bicycles fitted with engines of only one and a quartor  horse-i^wor. Thoy travelled J.5,000  mllos by way of Nairobi, Khartum,  Cairo, Istanbul, Vienna, Berlin, and  Amsterdam to, London. On nevoral  parta of thoir routo thoy travelled  ovor patlin tlnrough tho buah where  no motor-cyclo or any Kithoi" kLnd of  mechanlcrtl tmnnport had ever travelled,   bcJioro.  "Seach me O God,  and know nay  heart, try me and know my thoughts;  and see if there Is any wicked way in  me, and lead me In the way everlasting."���������Pealm 139:23, 24.  Save us from the evil tongue.  Prom the heart that thlnkcth' wrong,  Prom the sins whate'er they be,  That divide the soul from Thee. ���������  Such as arc thy habitual thoughts,  such also will bo the character of thy  mind; for the soul Is dyed by the  thoughts. Dye It then with a continuous series of thoughts such as those:  "Where a man can live ihcsrc he con  live well," for if he must live In a  palace, he can also livo well In a  palace.���������Marcus Antoninus.  Who ia there that sets himself tho  task of steadily watching hla  thoughts for tho space of one hour,  with the view of preserving his mind  in a simple, humble,' healthful condition, but will speedily discern In the  self-reflecting, solf-admiring emotions  a state as much opposed to simplicity"  and humility ao night is to day.���������M,  A. Kolty.  It requires about 55 dlffcront mn-  chlne** to produce welt shoes. * I'MJS  ���������JKJKST������IS   tSJSVaiSW  call yon  ' -* -am m e  ������������safe at feoise'  In everyday life, as in baseball, it's important to be '-safe  at home."  There are lots of people whose  lionies ������ave never ueen enuereu  by bu glars, or threatened by  fire, or who have never had an  accident or sudden illness that  1 Cl������UUl CU    C*.  doctor. ������5ut tney never Know  when any of these things might  happen. A telephone in the  house gives them a sense of  security.  When help is needed in a  hurry, the telephone is a relia-  able friend.  discussed. (b( A vote taken and  carried as to what should he 1933-  Q������ su's-rlss*  Furthermore, these salaries  have been revealed through the  press, in more than one paper, as  being definitely next year's .salary  and I have been notified by the  boardto act according to the resolution passed at this meeting.  I am convinced very serious  issues are involved as a result of  this meeting and in view of these  facts I. now make the following  statement, and I am prepared to  substantiate the same before any  public meeting in Canyon:  "The meeting held on May 29th  has no legal status and could not  fix the salaries for next year."  i have not placed this protest  before the public because of a cut  in salary, but as a protest against  forcing issues at a meeting which  has no legal standing.  L.. W. STEPHENS,  Principal Canyon School.  Kootenay Teiephone Go.  TUP HRPSTHN RFVITUJ  Iss-ued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription: $2.50 a vear in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, JUNE 16  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  "Juice/* Village  j  Canyon School Meeting  Editor Review:  Sir,���������Vv7itt you kindly permit me  to reveal, through the medium of  your paper, certain facts which,  in my opinion, are of vital interest  to teachers in particular, and the  public in general.  During the month of May,  1933, a petition was circulated in  Canyon demanding a special  meeting for the purpose of discussing teachers' salaries for 1933-34.  At this meeting, held May 29th,  the following business was transacted ;   (a) Teachers' salaries were  General Manager States Company will Erect Foie Line and  Serve Village Area���������Sketches  History of Development  The West Kootenay Power &  light Company, Limited, will  supply electric light and power  within th&. village limits as soon  as their new plant at Goat River  canyon is complened.  This very definite announcement was made on Thursday  night last by L. A. CampDell,  vice-president and general manager of the company, at a well  attended meeting of Creston  board of trade, which was in  charge of president W. L. Bell,  at which Mr. Campbell briefly  but plainly sketched the history  of Goat River canyon development, and cited the powers conferred in the company by act of  parliament that permitted them  to enter a municipality already  served by another company.  In his opening remarks he  pointed out that he had discussed  the anticipated development with  the   board in October,  and his  appearancethis time was, simply  to outline the progress made and  to outline future activities of the  company. On a charter secured  in 1897, and since amended, the  company had the right to sell  electrical energy anywhere within  a radius of 150 iniies of Rossland,  which was-then the company's  head office, but now located at  Trail  He covered the negotiations  that had been carried on as between L. M. Simpson, president  of the former Creston Power &  Light Company, Limited, which  some months ago sold out to  Creston Electri. Light Company,  Limited, whpse plant now  supplies the village. There were  various features to these negotiations, the last of which was an  agreement whereby Creston Power & Light would buy the "juice"  for the village from West Kootenay, Mr. Campbell stated that  after this arrangement had been  made he had heard nothing  further from Mr. Simpson, consequently the sale of the local  plana* to Creston Electric released the West Kootenay entirely  from the Simpson agreement,  hence the decision to enter Creston village.  Under their charter they had  full authority to build pole lines  in. the town. They were prepar-  frig plans of * uch lines ar*d would  submit them to the village for  approval, and with this secured  they would proceed to erect the  poles and string wires. Should  the village refuse permission Mr.  Campbell ^assured the company  charter gave them authority to  proceed with the work regardless  of the council.  board will be glacl to hear from  them, but at the same time  pointing out that the matter is  one that the board is only indirectly interested in, and is a  matter in which it has no authority, as the question of light is'  solely a municipal matter and  must be decided by the village  council.  RANCH, FOR SAIiE-^Small ranch?  3 \fa acres, partly improved,., gojDw. jOcs ,  tionv   Mra^T?������M. Edmondson, Creston:  TOMATO PLANTS���������For Bale quantity choice tomato plants. R. Stewart  & Son (Alice Siding) , Creston.  Work rjeady when  .. W,H������tVV.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Mm kWir'iih&BSS  Shoe and ��������� Harness Reoairins  IMPROVED and uM������8PB0VE0  Kamcli6s Foif'7.:.Sal������  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Easy terms  LISTINGS WANTED.  J. G. CONNELL  CRESTON  Ml    Mk       M     JmtMtmk    tmM    IB  i-ftiVii   illsllii^^  bVB *B "^ST  tN AL.L tTB BRANCHES  -   SEE'''��������� _  H.-A* ROWELl\  GRESTON  >  District Representatiue Mutual Life  Inauiaiice Company of Canada.  ,  A    ���������������������������"���������W-B'bV   IB    Bt>������    t\.tAm%..    IK   8>BBB,I   4������*B1-|    A    ������bM|   lfcA>>aB<WBB-lB>aBB|>^UBBBBBBJV^A,>^h,>J  A^BAVaBBBWBaaakMBAaaBtAALa^B^Btf^MBlBVBBMfl  Tne  speaker  ������4a*������*������T  ery  lucidly  KHhSIBbbmBBbB.      ^���������bbUbBBBBI  gg  ESS   ggfi 1^-j-j^g  CHME  mWTTXJmm^WPmmm^  AH-V/caii.er  Trend  Both quality tires���������;  made with Goodyear  Supertwist cords and  Goodyear-processed  rubber. Long, safe  service���������extra mileage  ���������^-built into them.  More people ride on  Goodyear tires than on  any other kind.. Let us  fit new, safe Goodyear  Tires on your car now.  You'll be surprised at  the low prices.  Pnthftndmt  Tread  sketched the history of the can  yon development. This power  was staked in December, 1928,  by his company^; btut two. weeks  after the staking, notice was  served that a reserve had been  placed on Goat River power. In  June, 1930, both his company  and Creston Power & Light had  restaked and finally development had been given West Kootenay. Mr. Campbell was quite  outspoken in stating his belief  that there was something suspicious in connection with the  sudden placing of a reserve on a  river that had been running to  waste all these years.  He stated his company had  been retailing "juice" for several  years and the policy at Creston  would be to reduce rates as the  load increased which should provide cheaper light than had the  company consented to wholesale  the light to another company to  distribute. N  Guy Constable argued that the  circumstances surrounding the  placing of the reserve was quite  in order, and Chas. Murrell made  a plea for a get together by the  two rival companies whereby  Creston Electric, which had  pioneered the field, might be  taken over by West Kootenay to  the mutual advantage of each.  10 A telegram was read from the  new owners of Creston Electric  urging the board not to take  action until they had been given  an opportunity to submit their  side of the controversy. This  will be acknowledged stating the  ^���������2-iiorVo nt-h'Sri*-  I������ ������h"Ti>-.Y. 8. ������T'0bM  M-7MtH^ag������^Vil*'-t-^r-l  -: "d������fe el;-,** ������������������'v*- t}'4y-  Full Gospel Tabernacle  RENrEOOSrAL.  REV. P. G. U. STORY, Pastor.  R E'STO BM IVi OTO R &'  ' Chevrolet Sales anil Service  Canyon Street at Barton Ave. CRESTON  SUNDAY. JUNE ?&  10 ti.m.���������Sunday School and Bible CloaB.  11 a.m.���������Pi-cachlng.  Subject: "Choorful  ChrlfltlanB."  7.80 p.m.���������Rov. J. 13. Henloy of,.Erielc8on  will pi-oaeh.  MID-WEEIC SERVICES���������Tucfidny and  Friday, H.00 p.m.  EVERYBODY WELCOME.  We are Creston Valley agents for McCormiek-  Deering and International Parm Implements.  If you are going to overhaul your machinery  let us know your Parts requirements so that  we can have the materia! oti hand for you.  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  \m^ ���������mmmmfl-^-- K    I^V.   ������. T. '   "  Canyon St.  MOTORS  FORD CRESTON  MMMmnMM������naTCMW^.^pa^Vnn  .mfuSm-.^VU.W 'KJ.im.'VW'V  "W V ' v ��������� w  !U -  AiTO^  &$d&f& Hts SO  77  For mora than e quartet- of a century, EATON S has supplied  Western men and women -with everything they required for  fhelr homes and their persons.- Regular as the seasons themselves, EATON Catalogues have arrived, year in, year out���������  Every Item In those great books has been so clearly and  accurately illustrated, ao fatly and exactly described, that the  West has always felt that purchasing from the Catalogue is  Bust as safe���������just as dependable as If the merchandise itself  was In the Customer's hands. From ethe .Groat LakesJo the  Pacific there's supreme confidence that "If EATON'S says  It's so���������It's sol M  EATON'S is proud of this reputation. Every care Is taken to  preserve it���������to see that no slightest misstatement or exaggeration enters any EATON Catalogue. Research sspcrte ensure  that every Item Uvea up to every claim made ror It. Merchandising and Advertising Departments cheek every line of  description. Today, more than ever, you can be sure that If  EATON'S says It's so -It's so |" .  ST. EATON CrtU������  .      .      WINNIPEG- CANAD*  Do Not Lose Interest  -by   delaying   to   <fcposit   yout  savings*  1  TF you cannot visit us personally,  * send your deposits fry .mail.'.  Have  the satisfaction of kn.owmft tliat your  money is safely protected and la  earning interest regularly, flM  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Vp $20,000*000  Reserve Fund $20,000*000.  'n-  CrcMem Branch  It. J. Farlbco. Manager  ���������KM  rimaiiiiiiili  ���������Jl Vm  i-.,.Ji X
I'M &���"���       - - B* *V.*"i,-'"g �� ft!        U Sf V m &�� SSI
K. MAM*     ���%J,SSmSm*3 a. ^AV , SSfSa 7 *Ui3 *9
qb
Koutike liusiiiess
oeipfe-
^ouncu
a-"0*rea*e
sO
Sand-
-Osr&nt
New Hospiijs! ���JfeiM����i;
tain Restrictions���No Grant to
Board of Trade Publicity
nth, from the-United Church,   Creston;
Payment was
bill for securing
land in the ianeways at the - new
hospital   and   for  the fall fair, _, ^ -^ ,^
grounds n and_ buildings. -Jhis p>~\e ^^^Mtoranhew ^uring'the
latter bill, which ran to about week^ guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. G.
$50 should have been taken csare I Wearmouth
of bv the agricultural association
in East Kootenay as well as many from
Bonners Ferry, were here on Thursday
The June meeting of the village
council on Monday evening was
uneventful, the passing of the
month's ace ants totaliiag $884,
and the imposing of certain restrictions in connection with the
$1000 grant to the new hospital
building fund being the outstanding features. Reeve IvleParland
presided, a*ad Councillors Henderson and P. H. Jackson were
present.
The correspondence was light.
A second appeal from the Sal-
Army *
but as it has no funds and is not
operating this year. In order to
get the matter finally cleared up
the village'' decided to pay" the
bill.
In the May accounts, totalling
$684, much of this was for labor
on street and sidewalk work, and
$128 was for lumber supplied for
sidewalks and bridge repair.   The
council    favorably   considered a j w<��kiig at Trail for Bome time, arrived
donation to the town band which 1 home tbV
was $15,
from the
grant of
but   a
board
was refused.
$25 for
-f���.
verbal request
of trade^for a
publicity*
In the baseball "&hcounter at Creston
on Sunday afternoon Canyon took an
11-5 vbeatsng froaa the Athletics, .with
Niblow and Humble doing the hurling
for Canyon, and Hale behind the bat.
7E. Humble, who has been a patient at
Creston hospital, returned home at tne
end of the week. Jim Bateman is back
from Vancouver where he was a patient
at the 7 Shaugnessy Heights military
hospital.      --'7-7-7* :'7      .-:    -.     ..-"���'* '
Helen: McRebb,   who has been
at Trail--.for some tim
e latter part of the week
for the festival of Corpus uhristi wmca
was fittingly observed at the mission
church with the Indian pastor, Father
"rii(��efrdn      OI      Vsr&uQiGvn,
.aa    5T��3��a�� ^^-
��� %Xi.
.��� >*% .a
When the $1000 was voted the
naw hospital it was provided that
if necessary the village would
place restrictions to safeguard the
interests of  the institution and
Cecil Burns, who has been employed
in a ga*riig*3..::'at:-;.liethb-r|-dge. Alberta, for
the past two years, returned home a few
days ago.'7'7-'7 :'7-;
assisted by Father L. ChoineL
Excavation work is well under way for
the new groceteria S. A. Speers is erecting alongside the present Imperial
groceteria, which building was last week
acquired by West Kootenay rower &
Light Company, for a retail depot.
Creston Indians are again without a
chief. Louis Luke, who was elected as
head of the band just about a year ago,
died on Sunday and was buried on Wednesday evening, Father Patterson coming from Cranbrook to take charge of the
buriei services, which were attended by
Indians from all the reserves in East
xawvcuoy ma well as jwCmuSts .Terry.
The two year old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Godfrey Vigne was badly scalded
~" 1 is
her
the
kitchen the child pulled ihe plu�� out ox the
washing machine and the scalding water
covering most ol the front of her body.
Dr. Henderson was speedily summoned
and the patient is doing as well aa can
mm-Hm.    w mm, a- ���- U ~ "V -^5 *>.
Hon. H. H. Stevens, minister of trade
and commefca, along with W. K. Esling,
M.P. for the West Kootenay, were viators here on Wednesday and in the afternoon the foraaerf spoke at a ����aite well
attended public meeting in ta�� <5xan*3
Theatre, at which Col. Mallandaine was
chairman. Mr. Esling also spoke briefly.
Mr. Stevens rep-resents East Kootenay
in which constituency Creston is now-
located.
CARD OF THANKS
vation Army for assistance was
ordered fyled, along with a letter
from O'Shea ��& Garland of Nelson, who are acting for Mrs. A.
S. Evans in an effort to secure
settlement in connection with ihe
sale of Mrs...Evans' y<proj>erty for-
tases, wrhich she claims was
irregular. ^ As the buyer of the
property is endeavoring to adjust
the matter the letter stood over.
The town band was given permission    to    use   the town hall      Just as we go to press this (Thursday)
nlwur<a fnr a ��*ni.w��rt   nn   aatiirdav'mornmK word   cornea of the death  of
cnairs ior a concert  on  0**-i"au<*.y   Erfk Hoglhnd, at Creston hospital on
'** (Wednesday evening.   Deceased was in
town, and the council wiii
that the lot on which the building is erected shall be the nroper-
ty of the hospital, and that all
material purchased for the new
building must be on a competitive basis.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Wickholm and
family hs-ve arrived from W isd^rmsrei
and are intending to make their home at
Canyon.
_���_ , While the Goat River high water is at
insist | Its., present flood stage West Kootenay
Power & Light Company operations at
the canyon is reduced to a staff of about
eight. Crews however are busy on the
pole erection and house wiring
aoout tne stomach on Monday
and
in a very critical   condition.   While
mother was temporarily absent from
For all the assistance so thought ally
and cheerfully given; for the flowers, the
.sympathy, and all the kindness shown in
tne death of any brother, most- grateful
thanks is extended one and all.   M AR-
��** at?*5"^!�� *Oir *����.'i*W- ���-."���
I ii, v< y B I
-a*
a\nr\"ri'
*��� Wa~~    ~
m^UBBAB^sTmSmS    mmV m S_Sr
evening in front of the hall.
��� a    a.   -��-    >���   m..a.-a..a.��a.-m.~m. m.    m.,mna    a   .��. , -j.. ^ . -f. . a. 1
.Am4
��� aa.A.^. <������>.
U��   A    !�����<>.��>   *>
bTMH*!
V^S S i^VSSS B
B S "CSS    s
We have secured space temporarily in the store owned by
Mr. S. A. Speers to display ELECTRICAL appliances. We
have for sale
Hot Point Ranges
Westinghouse
Refrigerators
General Electric
i    Refrigerators
Washing  Machines
Miss Helen Nouguier, R.N., who is on
the nursing stall at Ketchikan, Alaska,
(not Wbitehcr e), for the past year, ar.d
her sister, Mary, R.N.. from the Wenat-
chee. Wash., nursing stafi, left on Mon
day to resume their former positions
Miss Ann Riesterer, R.N., of Nelson,
who is on the nursing staff of Ketchikan,
Alaska, and her sister. Miss Jeanne, who
is in training at St. Anthony's Hospital,
Wenatchee, Wash , were weekend visitors with Mr. and Mrs. E. Nouguier.
Glen Messinger had the misfortune to
lose his house and most of the contents
! by fir? late Saturday afternoon. Cause
" of the blaze seems to have been a defective chimney, and the blaze broke out
while Mr. anfi Mrs. Messinger were at
work on the ranch. By the time they
got to the house it was so full of smoke
little was saved but some clothing. The
house had been very much remodelled
since the.Messinger's returned last fall to
t&ke up residence here. Loss is partly
covered by insurance.
��r -W-WS TG> &AY���A��& AT THE IMPSStiAl
ft Pleasant Stsis lr�� which to Shop
Large, complete, fresh stock, stored in sanitary and vermin-
proof fixtures.   Quality the highest.   Prices the
�� *--*-r��-r**-\4-"--t-fr
IMYT-fOlt*
mJXJmJ w
aaiuiliai any niiiBiyyf dpSuiuiv
.���^3-
tCmmmmmOS'
assortment of
 Flo^^m
:y-: ���..". j\.'-:~- ��� ^\y'-y:^:J^***P*y::.;
We invite you to call and inspect-the above
Eleetrial Appliances,  r
West Kootenay Power & light Go, 111
PHOUE 3        CRESTON.   B.C.
SANYON ROAD
Mrs. Clements and son, Arthur, are
Calgary Alberta, visitors, making the
trip by auto. '; .
| -
PINEAPPLE, [811��^drb] 2 tins  ���__.  S .21
DATES, Sair P����SiSatf] 2 lbs      .17
Kraft SALAD DRESSING, 8-oz. jar	
TOMATO JUICE, [8UIS��5��M12 tins:.........
PAPER, Toilet9 Checkers, 7 rolls.   	
.22
.MY
Amif
.23
J��l.   V*.
S..1.I ii -
4-V..
.^mmfltmrnf.
'f,i**v' v^'yy w m*'vmmmm '^"yy^'^'y mm m' v ^*'v mmmm mmmm^mm v m*
^^
�����!>a*-r -ns-ar -osts-
A^y��^m^^y^m*zyik}**.
aa.iitlS��ciiB��Iii��;n 'IS   IBupTCVing    -..~ ��� i
��>��>ca"ra.TiCS of his house as 7well  as thel^
corner by giving bis residence a new coat
of paint.       .^:"n:7".:-   '>���"���
mmwam ymimr. mmm. w��- .
jtid. r/iartin, kit., left on
holiday   visit   at   Montreal
points in eastern Canada-.
xaursday
and
on a
other
John Tompkins was a patient in Creston hospital a few days at the end of the
The Ladies*1 Hospital Auxiliary tea and
sale of cooking at Mrs. Putnam's on
Wednesday was a success. The intake
was about $11.
Mr. and Mrp. Fred Boffey and Mr.
and Mrs. Geo. Hobden were visitors at
Spokane a few days this week.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Palfreyman and
two daughters, Misses Edith and Winnie
left at the end of the week by auto on a
visit with relatives and friends at points
in Illinois, where they formerly resided,
and will visit the world's fair at Chicago
before returning. ,.
-*-,.,~t.i-T-.. a , a.,  m..Ixa,   ^.    ^- , ,a    a   m.    a    a   m . *.   ~.   a - a.   j.   a.a   m. a. .a... a..a\-a\-m.-*.-*.-A.-A-A-A-A.
������-*��� ^
ROSS' MfcAS   MAKftM
NEXT
TO GOVERNMejlrT VENDOR
Summer Goods
SperHng Goods. Fishin*| Tiiqkle
Parasols in the New Models
Berets, Gob Hats, Siin Bonnets -
Eyei Shades, Pennants
Fruit Juices, Citrate of Magnesia
Lime Juice,  Grape Juice
:1��*" mmam [   .    ': :    '        :   .       ' ������"���,'������
GRESTON DRUB & BOOKSTORE
.     OlfiSO. O., KLffiJI^l^''        '
THK REXALL STORE S?
7ry Our Service-Youli Lihc It > I
���"""'��� "-     ���' - ''    ' ��� mt
A    ���    �����MM^l^ m^^kf^mf^   Am.    mMW^mf^mS      " S
AUTO REPAIRS     I
��������� ' ' ' .     . N -
Good work by skilled mechanics under strict supervision is always the most economical in the most
economical in the long run. Our new low rates make
our work even more moderate in cost and truly
economical to the customer than in the past.
Local and Personal
The hottest weather so far this year
was Wednesday when the mercury got
up to 94 in the shade.
A. B Ness of Ness Electric is a bus*
ineBB visitor at Calgary, Alberta, this
week, leaving on Wednesday.
Ed. Lewis and A. Mindlin" were business visitors at Cranbrook a couple of
days at the middle of the week
C. B. Garland of Nelson was shaking
hands with friends between busses on
Wednesday. He was returning from a
bufiinefifl trip to Portland, Ore.
Mrs. F. C. Rodgers nnd son, Jim, who
have been visiting with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Jos. Heath at Imvermcre for
the past two weeks arrived home on
Monday.
��� P. B. Fowler, who opened the Bank of
Commerce In Creston about 1908. since
when he has boon manager at Fernie,
Nelson and Victoria, Is retiring from tho
bamle service on sutfernifm-jiatlon early in
July.
Sherwood Hcrchmor, well known
Fernie barrister, wan. here on Wednesday
in company with Hon. H. H. Stevens,
and tho two returned to town immed*
lately after thr meeting. In tho Grand
that afternoon.
QUALITY MEATS witb service you will appreciate.
Very Special for SATURDAY
Veal Outlets, 2lbs. .34-
FRESH SALMON and HALIBUT
Phone 8
J. 3P. ROSS
We deliver
������WW vm ��� ���>���* ���f,t'��"i 'Vf
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**9*******************!BB-**r LwBfW
BHObbBbV mmmmtW
for
H.-S. "MLOCIREiVTH
COAL,   WOOD,       F1XWJR.   BTBBD
1
^^mAmm ^^^^^^ ^uamamm ^i**B*BtBB. ftJlMUaBBBib        ^UTIbbvb. tfflk       Wflft |jm* kmtm
mmi STREET at BARM AVE,
Congratulations
Miss Joi
mmm
m��mWmm9m,mm,*m*mwm#wmWmmV^
aro being oxtended
can McCreath who has success*'
fully completed hor course nt tho provincial Normal School at Victoria uuu
has been given her diploma, Results
were announedd on Wednesday,
Create n brass band will supply music
for tho K.P. Dominion Day colobrntion
nt Exhibition Park, which will do much
to liven up proceedings. A feature to
tho midway will bo tho doll rack, nnd in
tho ovening thoro will bo an air rifle
rnngo with prizes to tho best marksmen.
Indians from most of tho rencrvoH in
_���__ iiuii���jul-lu ir j iiiii..nn |--]|--r-- in-]--ioMitVTir-rrr-*i-iiiii rr*f~Tii��� -"- >-r^���-���.____,_^_^^____MJ^J__������__J���^J_L_.M���___..��� ^^.^m^.^^���^.^^-...*-*���-^ ^
A.A.i.��.B..   A�� AwA��B*fc��AB.BftB*-i&.��A�� J   ��*.A-t|aj^A��*iA��A|i8ftmBflV��AB��AB-iJ^A ff\
If you want Anything Moved
Give us an opportunity to unload you of your troubles.
TransferrinR things is our business, and we try t *����^
a good job of it for you.
THIS IS
mak
CLEAN UP TIME I   How about the ash pile or
other refuse that needs taking away?
We can supply you with SAND, GRAVEL, &c.
Try a load of out Dry Tamavac for Summer Fuel
COCCJT
P*0. BOX 79
ALBBET DAVIES
AAf0*}m*mm*'klt^A&'m AMWkMw'l^ * a# m tap m %mi ��� iq . W " \t,,k| ,   ������  ���-'^���r--^|'-"f^"LJ-���j"-���-f-~"
PHOHE III     *
*
f ��"��J�� ���"���Hy vm^ymmmtwmmfi-m m0 B^ynswB ���������BESTO&.  w*  ���������avi  A.   Ax  M.&XJJJM.A*      &-XU9I.      X     *������J/a  Few, If any, subjects are engaging: the attention of people in Canada, as  In most countries, as closely as the subject of taxation. The rising burden  of taxes is a matter of deep concern to all. Fortunately,' it is receiving  serious consideration, not only by those responsible for th,e administration  of public eufffairs, but by individual citizens v  Taxation in our modern democracies is by no means a simple problem;  It Is cumulative in. effect, and its control fs extremely difficult. Every  governing and administrative body set up imposes a measure of taxation  upon all of us, and, in addition, there are many calls made upon people  which/while voluntary in one sense, constitute, in the final analysis, a form  of taxation. -..;   : , .-.  First, we have "Federal taxation, direct  and  indirect,  and levied  in a  great variety of ways through such agencies as tbe tarifE, excise duties and  taxes, sales taxes, income taxes, stamp taxes.of various kinds, license fees.?  "Provincial "Legislatures follow with a second income tax, land taxes, amuse~ J  ment taxes, license fees to be paid for this, that and the other -almost with-.!  WMMMMM  R.  Daring Burglar Still  V  - /-*������*b*     -Mt-iwwk'ft'vjfe'**  provements thereon, some levy a third income tax, some an additional amuse-1  ment tax, all of them have more license fees to charge. The school boards;  impose further tax to meet the costs .of education.,.-, j  Hospitals have to be provided for, to some extent this is done through j  taxation. Provincial and municipal, but often this fnrmof- taxation has to* be ���������  supplemented by voluntary contributions, but which, in reality, are a taxi  on business and incomes. Churches have."to be maintained, evenItliGugh thoj  law may not compel us to do. so, and thus people are in effect agsCin taxed j  if they are wilting to be, and most of them are. Philanthropic and charitable  organizations ar������d services of all kinds are maintained in-'th������i$ame.\way  a u&fiaeug    a^ctCVlive������  ttsi  To  Havj  Scientific  World   Is  Reserving   Judgment  T~     VVKaS.hfts  essssss  'i'iS   Wi.eM.er   x.sv������a-������-   iaaetcrii*   *������  Found In Meteorites  No successful .refutation    has    yet  I been put forward   of   the   claim   of  The cumulative effect is to produce an almost impossible burden, until: Professor Charles B. Lipman of. the  now we find articles appearing in magazines,  financial journals, the amy I ^ 9^^a-'x    "ia;  ""''        ,"  and weekly newspapers recording the hundreds of millions of debt that have!fcimd  living   bacteria  in . meteorites,  been created, and the scores of millions that must be annually raised in j according to  Professor F.  E.  Lloyd,  taxation, while organisations .of all kinds are conductin"-' investigations and!of McG,il University, president of the  studies with a view, to arriving at some means whereby the burden can be; K������3-'a- ���������ocie.y o_ Canada,  lessened, and any further increase of it prevented. "j     While making it clear that he was  Prevention of any further increase, is An easy matter if the people, whoj not   committing   himself   to   support  are   the sufferers, determine   there  shall be no further increase. Individuals; of   professor   Lipman's   theory.   Pro-  know they must keep within their incomes, or they are headed for trouble'iessor ^loyd,   who. has  been In com-  and disaster.   Private   business  knows   it  must   accommodate   itself  to   its j nnmication   with   the   California   sa-  income, or it will end in bankruptcy. What individuals and business must; vant.   declares   that   all    who    know  ' Professor Lipmaii recognize in him a  careful and  exact   observer   -who   is  tli<*t what is  true  In  their  respective  cases is  likewise  true  in  public business. .7  Many people, possibly a majority of 'them, who  are  fully aware  that I not &iven to rushing into half-baked  theories  Professor   Lloyd   declared  that Lip-man* s account seems to indi-  they   must   live   within    their   incomes,   have   nevei theless   acted   in    the j  belief that it was not necessarv tor the governing bodies created by them,!  and supported by them, to follow the same course.       Rather, people have | cat<; ������������������tUat he had taken every precau-  insisted   that   their   governments,   Federal,   Provincial.   Municipal,   should jtion he    coul<*    think    of    to    guard  provide this and that service, and as the people make and un-make govern- [against  the  accidental  transplanting  ments, the latter have naturally done what their creators demanded they I of bacteria into lus samples  should do. Bul taese same governments have no income except the power to ���������      ���������*-*A,-���������  "*~^������*"- f  tax people, and this they have proceeded to do. 7, \ ed The Toronto Star Weekly that an  What paople must realize is that if they demand of their government  certain services they must be prepared to pay for those services. They announcing discovery of * live bac-  cannot have them otherwise. And if they cannot afford to pay for them, then  there is only one thing they can do, and must be prepared to do, and that is  go without them. That ������r. In - their . collective ��������� capacity, they must govern  themselves by exactly the same rules as they are forced to recognize and  obey as individuals,���������if they cannot pay they must be prepared to do without what they would like to have and would have if they could afford it.  It is being predicted that the worstof the depression of the last three  or four years is over; that things are once again on the up-grade*, that better  times are slowly but surely developing; that, in a word, the world is  beginning to turn that corner around which it has been said prosperity is  lurking. Let us all hope so. But when we have reached and turned  corner, and we are once again tempted to demand something of our governments we would like to have, and think they ought to supply, it will be the  part of wisdom to pause and consider whether, after all, we can afford to  have it, because, no matter what it may be, it will have to be paid for, -and  paid for by us,���������the people,���������and paid through the medium of taxes in one  form or another.  Many glowing promises are frequently made, and are still being made  notwithstanding the bitter experience of the past few years, of what the  State can, and ought, and will do for all the people if certain principles in  administration arc adopted. But if these wonderful things are done, the  people will pay for them in taxes. And every dollar that people have to pay  in taxes is just a dollar less left in their own pockets to spend* in meeting  their individual tastes and desires and needs. Either they are going to do  certain things for themselves as they desire to do them, and pay for them  themselves, or they are going to have the State do these things for them, as  the State may determine they should be done, and then pay the State in  taxes for the services so rendered.  In any event, and under all circumstances, the people will do the paying.  They, too, can do the ordering. They can order beyond their means, and  get into trouble. They can .order for themselves" according to their own  needs and desires, and pay for what they order. Or they can order' the  State to do the ordering as the State may see fit to do, and then pay the  bills incurred by the State. And the decision, whatever it may be, will be the  decision of each and every man acting in his or her capacity as an  individual free ctlzen.  The main point to remember is that there is, notwithstanding. the  mistaken use of the word, nothing free in this world. Everything has to be  paid for, and it Is the people who have to foot the bills. Therefore, the day  and the manner of settlement should always be kept In mind before the  liability, whatever it may be, is incurred.  Gimlet"  Jitn-ffisy  SSepori&d  Made -���������100,000 In Clueless  Robberies  ''Gimlet" Jimmy, the most"daring���������  and elusive-^-burglar in England,  whom detectives have been trying to  capture for 11 years, carried out two  robberies involving ������1,300 in cash,  early on a recent morning with lightning swiftness.  The 7problem facing the police in  .their hunt  for  Jimmy _is  that  they  . have' HO   notion ���������''.**'''.'"''������",������������    oa*r*oai*aw.A.o#.   -  Nor has he ever left behind htoi  a single jgluo which, in the event of  his capture, would 1 definitely establish . his identity with his previous  crimes.  Oniy once has a- glimpse been  caught of him. That wasi'~ seven  years ago when, in carrying out the  greatest coup of his career���������the raiding of a JDeansgate, Manchester,  hank���������the night watchman saw Jimmy for a fleeting instant as he ran  past a door in making iii3 escape.  But Jimmy, who nearly always  confines his activities to the north  of England, has one invariable method of approach.  For weeks hie watches and learns  the habits of his intended victim,  usually a wealthy shopkeeper..  Then comes the night when Jimmy begins work.  First a visit to his victim's house  for the keys of the shop and any valuables in the home safe.  Afterwards, armed with, the Keys,  there is the raid on the shop.  On the latest occasion, Jimmy entered the home of W. Smith, of Ash>  ton-on-Mersey, and, without waking  the owner, took a bunch of keys from  the bedside and opened a safe in the  house, from:,which he took ������300.  Half an hour later Jimmy had tak-  J&&W$  HKll  ! earlier theory of Professor "L  '��������� announcing discovery of ���������* live  teria in coal seams is supported by  a German scientist, who, working independently, came to the same conclusions as Professor Lipman.  Like Professor BJo-^d the. scientific  world is still -withholding ..judgment  on both cases, although Professor  Lipman's announcement as to meteorites is criticized by some who assert that the bacteria must have got  ������+.������*��������� j into the meteors after they had  reached the earth.  Harnessing Sun Power  May Supersede   Water  Power   As: a.  Source Of Energy  Opening ceremonies of the fifth  Pacific Science Congress at Vancouver were featured by the radio address of Lord Rutherford, famous  Empire scientist, speaking from  Cambridge, England.  Harnessing the sun's powerv may  supersede water power a,s a source  of energy in the future if large scale  development of a power plant at the  Smithsonian Institute, Washington,  D.C., proves practical,. Dr. C G. Abbot, secretary of the . institute, indicated.  Dr. W. S. Adams, director of the  Mount Wilson Observatory, California, outlined his theory that sun  spots occur in regular cycles of 12  years. ' At present, the sun is comparatively exposed' to the earth, he  said. Dr. Adams discounted any connection between wcjather on. the earth  and sun spots.  Mr. Smith's shop ih Gorton.  Jimmy, whose name of "Gimlet"  comes from his peculiar method of  entering a house through a window,  is estimated to have; secured more  than ������ipo,000 by his burglaries.  A Long Session       ?"���������������������������������������������'  Last Session Of Parliament Extendi  ed Over 232" Days  The session    of.   Parliament    just  closed extended over   232   days    including the adjournment   from   "November 25,    1932,    to    January    30^  1S33.     Only two sessions since Confederation in 1867 have been longer,  the longest being  the   third session  of   the  llth  Parliament  which 7 was  from November 17, 1010,7 to July 29,  1911, or 255 days. The next longest  was the seventh session of the 12th  Parliament, which sat from January  18, to Setember 20,    1917,    or    246  days. The  third session of the fifth  Parliament sat from January 29  to  July 20, 1885, or 173 days. The shorts  est  session  was   the   fourth   of   the  12th Parliament which met on August 18,  1914,  and prorogued on  the  22nd of the same month. Those five  days, however, were among tho most  momentous in Canada's history for in  that brief tlmo the Dominion decided on  the  policy  to  bo  adopted  in  connection with the Great War.  At the present rato of ice recession, tho glaciers of Mount Rainier  National Park probably will disappear in a few thousand years.  The parrots, tortoise, reptiles and  birds of prey arc found to bo the  longest lived inmates of tho London  WOO.  All tho gold mined In the world  since Columbus discovered America,  would amount to about $22,413,000,-  000.  Sixty   por    cent,    of    the  school   buildings    now   used  United  States aro    one-mom  tures.  public  In   tlio  stru'c-  Her Heart Was Weak  Nerves Shaky, Mights Restless  Mrs. A. Black, Wallncoburg, Ont., wrltont^-  *������I suffered from hoart weakness, shaky norvoa,  and rotttloi-H nights.  I saw your ailvortlBoi-noni- for Millnirn'a Itoavt  and Norvo Pills and decided to try thorn although  I did not have much -faith, but now % am vory  thankful I did as thoy havo proved of wonderful  liwlp to mo,  1 am now strong and wall again) but am novwr  will-out a box In tlio hoiiHO,"  .       "Hw* ���������*���������!��������� *t *H *"-*l* AtUL K.nmt������\ mUakin put, up only by Ttm T. MITbnra Otv, IM������  flffljatfffliA, Out.  Colonizaton Plans  Calgary Families To Bo Settled On  Land In tho North  Under a plan proposed to Calgary  city council by  Rcv.\ O.   P.   Brown,  president of tho Land Association of  Calgary, 30 families on unemployed  rcl^f ih Calgary would bo settled on  tho land at St. Paul do Metis, north  of Edmonton.  Tho 30 families havo made application for the transfer and efforts  to bring thorn under the Dominion  Government back-tortho-land scheme  arc being made, io tlio colonization,  scheme can go through.  Tho annual crop of Icebergs from  tho Greenland glaciers is about 15,-  000.  British Built Aircraft  Havo    Boon    Granted    An    Official  Distinguishing Mark  Brltish'-bullt aircraft have been  granted an official distinguishing  mark���������a Hon rampant in gold within  three rings of red, white and blue.  Within tho white ring arc inscribed  tho words, "British Certificate of Airworthiness." Tho mark has been-registered under tho Trade Marks Act.  Tho air ministry minouncoment of  the now mark, which will at once dls-1  tinguish Brltlsh-bullt flying machines,  no matter what nation'a registration  markings thoy bear, states that tho  mark is authorized to apply to any  aircraft, whether . lighter or hoavlor,  than air. No fee is required "for tho  authorization.  Tho first aircraft mark authorized  was affixed at tho London air station,  Croydon, to "Awtrueu," ono of the  Imperial Airways ilcct.  Put Ogden's Cut Plug in  yoiar pipe and join" the  parade! Step along with  those who've discovered  ih^" "plecsstifre"'' that only  Ogden's Cut Plug cdra  give to  a pipe  smoker*  There's only one way to  prove that Ogden V Cut  Plug is the kind of tobacco you're looking for  1      OUt Si  Sn your p:p*s CifstiS  'smoke it!  ^���������9MBmW re. I"* J& ���������  ��������� U T.   P L U ������3  If you "roll your own'*, us*  Ogden''s fine cut  cigarette tobacco  end Chatitecler cigarette paper?  Not Affected By Depression  New Zealand Has Steadily Increased  ,,';; : '|Vo!una0 Of EbtpeVts'77,-  The effects of the depression upon  New Zealand have been'!to some ex-  tnt modified by the success of efforts  to counter-balance .falling prices by  increasing production. While other  countries have been afflicted by rapid  pontraction of their export tradei, in  volume - as -well as in value,' New  Zealand has steadily increased tha  volume of her exports. In 1028 exports were 12 per cent, greater than  in 1926; the Official estimates for  1931 show an increase of 20 per, cent.  in five years, and tho volume must  have been again substantially greater  in 1932, for, in spite of a much lower range of prices, the total value  w;as larger than In 1931.���������Auckland  News.  4S  ��������� Tn these bad times you can7 still  travel ilrst'Class?"  '���������I have to. I moot my creditor*  in tho third class."  A diamond, whon chemically- pure,  Is couipotiod solely of tho olomont  t-tarhon,  "Jones Minor,  your  father  you with this essay?"  "Yos, Blr."   " ,   1  "Did ho write It all ? "  "Nto, sir,      I holpod hlm>,  r������--o(;������d \\in ���������jpclHn^- mlntnlcea."  holpod  1 cor-  W.   VSj  VS.   108C  XR*$*fWW*7*l'������1t-������* ^|HifjiWM/t.������|(i.4<tM������) Mtw*n������mT  *(H*,l"*iw' nlwto.viti������i ���������wt,r.h������.lyn..,,M,*;t^m!.i*A^^^  tmtimtt-Mmm^iiaMummmmtmmimmm  lUHBlBl Xtf^nvrgs*  ���������T^yc-^Mi^&i?MM^���������^.')R?.'SE  7/  ���������C--.GII?MEIV>]|V'  i7EllIIB-7Dft  1'VUlV'i "'  sLflfi* "aa?  - ��������� l*tir\Tno ' Tfaiy _���������_nrhav'- "Jiius'soliisi'' foiir-  power pact, the aim of which is to  assure European peace and open the  way for world    economic    recovery,  Ontario Swept By Storm  was   signed  by   the   Italian   premier  Two    Persons    Killed    and    DarHsge  Cannot Be Estimated  ; Toronto, Ont.���������Two persons were  killed and sec'*'0 ir������'*������������r<i'i ������������ iHniAnt  electrical storms . accompanied at  some points by severe hail, swept Ontario. Damage was placed at hundreds of thousands of dollars, but  positive estimates were unavailable.  Communication by telegraph with numerous western Ontario point's was  disrupted for hours. '  Fireman Robert Calhoun of Toron-  DEGuEGATE TO CIO"e������TEREN  and  the  ambassadors  of  Great Bri-  .iain, FraEice and Germany^    7  in-an address   to   me   senate   announcing', uthe  adherence ofv the  four  great: European states  to the latest j ladder as they fought a blaze "started  drait    of 7the    agreement,:   Premier  i>y lightning in the dome of Our Lady  8.0   waa   killed  whtii he  and  four  COui-  Benito Mussolini hailed the accord a*>  a io-yearguarantee of. peace and security 3n  Europe. ;.-'-..: 7 7.;-;,;   ,  t The Duce's' announcement 7 was  cheered enthusiastically by the senate and by the diplomatic representatives of the other three participating  governments;;who occupied ; seats-;,in  the gallery.  ; Asserting tha4u negotiations for the  pact had met greatest difficulty over  the article dealing with disarmament,  of Lourdes Roman Catholic Church.  Condition- of two survivors, was described as, serious. Lukas Mijkowich,  Bohemian immigrant, was killed by  lightning at Wallaceburg. .-  Scores cf barns and* other small  buildings were demolished throughout western Ontario.  Hamilton reported streets flcoded,  wiresv "brought down by falling tress  and  numerous buildings in  the  dis-  Large  Increases   Shown  In   Imports  To United Kingdom Of Canadian  " " Products _ .-'.���������.:,.  London; Eng.;���������Striking evidence of  the tendency of the people of tho  United Kingdom to demand products  of the overseas empire is afforded-' in  1532 figures the empire marketing  board reveals.  An? increase **from. 6,000,000 pounds  to nearly 11,000,000 pounds in Imports of tobacco from Canada last  year is only one of 24 hew "records"  in"* quantities of. empire* foods and  tobacco imported by the United Kingdom from empire countries.  Other "records" are the increases  in imports of wheat .from Canada and  Australia, and wheat flour from Australia. The "wheat record from Canada  WRF&T J7YPHRT  mim bihjoi  ���������tfll~171?:i Bl) Hill HWE  mm e jmjmjmi  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Agreement on  export quotas of; wheat between the  wheat -exporting countries of th.3.  world is the' first step to be takery if  tne world cannot use the volume produced stated L. C. JSrouillette, president-of the Canadian wheat pool, iii-  terviewed in Saskafcqon.  Canada's crop was practically seeded, Mr. Brouillette pointed out, and  any agreement for acreage rcduelion  would  be  ineffective  for  12 incnths.  trict unroofed. Highways were block-  Scope Of Work-Is*. To Be Considerably  Ivarrowed  - . . "      Ottawa,   Oat.���������Keorganlitatioiii    or ,,    ���������,���������  of partial or complete failure of the! Niagara Falls to Toronto. Damage to j economic and scientific research units ^^j^f l^Zf,  Geiaeva7ai*-ms conference. {Orchards   and   garden   stock  on n""    *""e  Signor Mussolini^ declared the docu-ied throughout the Niagara peninsula  ment as finally approved assures dis-1 as  trees crashed across them.  Elec-  iEIil-   XJX    LUC   1UU1  r.-,^;^ra  in  .-==a' trical    services*   iw������������r<������    riis-nin+erl   -from  The first step was therefore ah agrre-  Sir Daniel Hall, of John Innes Hor-|0f nearly 47,000,000 hundredweights I ment on **&>** quotas In order that  ticultural Institute, Surrey, who has (of n2 pounds)-has never been ex. | sporting nations would not deJver  been appointed one of the delegates! ceeded by any other country except I aa amount ia excess of the worlds  to represent; the British Government' the United States in the war years of i Jfoport requirements: This was an coat the World's Grain Conferenca at .%qiq and 1917. " *" " " '  Regina from July 21 to August 4.  Empire  Board  the ��������� within the empire with the cost to:ne  Decline In Registered Idle Is Reported "hr England  London, Engtf-^Mbiistry   of   Labor  114,755   fewer   unemployed registered on; May 22 than the  preceding  Alluding to fears of smaller states i NiaSara peninsula and through we:t-  pro-rata by the membsr dominions, is "*~Z    '*  iest  the ...newagreementinstitute  a|em ������ntari������ wa* reported  extremely ..... .    ...     .       numbers of  ���������great-power ^directorate which would  \ eavy<  decline.  recommended in the report of the imperial committee on economic a  impose its will upon others, Premier  Mussolini Asserted that parties to it  have.no intention of; forcing their decisions upon nations- which:"hre nonparties. * :  "The pact is intended to protect  .the interests of 7 all rather than of  single states, and is designed to open  the way for world reconstructicn.  Collaboration is intended for all  states; great or small," Signor Mussolini declared.  The- agreem-entj "which jo. its. origin-  si   form" was   submitted   by   Premier I  Mussolini on March 18 to Prime Min-j  ister MacDonald of Great Britain and I  Damage^estimated   at  more   than' tation and co-operation, made public  month.    The  registered  from the same date a year ago, -was  158,427. In four months the number  $100,000 was caused by a sudden hal  tricts at Ottawa^ particularly at Cyr-  yille, where some 150 market gaiden-  herei  , has been reduced by, 320,186.  The  im-orovement in Mav  extend  -rhe   empire  naarKeting   boara.   set ^ ^ ^^ every in(Iuatry. It was  up,by  the  United Kingdom govern  ment in 1926, in lieu of empire pre  ers     were    the     greatest     sufferers,   ferences      which   ' that   government  Greenhouses   and   hot-beds   were   destroyed and over, hundreds of acres,  the young plants flattened.  would not grant at that time, will  have its scope considerably narrowed,  the conditions prompting its establishment having disappeared with the  granting of reciprocal preferences at  the imperial conference last summer.  The board will continue to operate  iaosnas   sVaite  sees i������very sssga; until the end of September next, aau  Uutiirn In Business  most marked in building, public  works, contracting, brick and tile  manufacture," the iron,^: steel, and  engineering industries, metal gocd3  maTriufacturing, shipbuilding ard ship  repairing, textiles and clothing, boots  and shoes, pottery, the distributive  industries and dock and harbor ssiv-  ices.    '.'.-' ���������-**���������''- - ' '���������'���������'-������������������  ui  improvemeui  Toronto, Ont.���������"I am happy to say  his foreign secretary, Sir John Simoh. Ifrom wide and reliable sources of in-  on -aieir arrival at Rome, was signed fo������aation* ������^t within the past few  >���������-,     ... ���������  ������������������\,. - ..  -��������� u   ���������     .    ��������� -. ,    .   - ".^.       . '    l'l ---1     -���������!���������.'- -    . -.- nfAnlrn 4-*!^   ^mma^m. mm am  ~- la, jm.   m. ���������m mm-~  ~m mm", m  ���������. O * ���������  immediately, aftei  -een-ate  the,address fb/the  nrAAlra      -fV,  provement  hog- been   marked   im.  There  is  a much more  wiii then disappear as such.  I ���������lira  liVO������������a-l/������  llraA<a<>fi������1*fi*>  I AKt<������im]i>lo  vvuniuuuioio  ligation that would rest on the federal government as far as Canada was  concerned.  Then, should increased surpluses  continue, it would-become-the responsibility of the prairie governments to  formulate a plan', which would probably require .legislation to. bring pro~  .auction in iisse with the export-GH-ots  plus domestic requirements.  ]     Finally it would be up to the pro-  _ | ducer to be responsible for cars-ylag  ! his surplus above his quota. This  would be more effective than to deal  solely with acreage reduction.  Mr. Brouiilette added that there  were of course a number "of questions  that would be dealt with at the London conference that might have the  eifect of opening broader markets.  Barriers that, reduced the requirements of wheat by exporting countries might be reduced or removed.  :��������� It would be desirable,- therefore, to  have   some   body   representing   the  ^exporting, countries to maintain contact.  Mr. Brouillette wished to point out  that tbe point of view of the pools  differed from  that of companies en-  aoows lrmiiucoiu  _-      ~. '    . ,������������������    ������������������.    ���������  ,,������������������..     .   , nopeiu*  sentiment  prevailing  ana. a  The Duce was smiling broadly ini   .       ;��������� .i���������������������������������������������>������������������ ^������������������-���������;- ������������������������������������:���������." v- -������������������<_     j.  *    -   ��������� new  light  of hope:< in  the  faces  of  men,'  Endeavor   To    Make    League  Policy!  Effective In "Manchukuo (  Geneva.-r-Drasticrneasures to make  said Sir Thbma3 White, not^d  effective the League of Nations policy  Irish Party Calls For Mass Struggle ga&ed only in the handling of grain.  Were they concerned with that only,  they would place volume of business  Against British Imperialism  Dublin,     Irish     Free    State.���������This  financierand former minister of fin-  of  refusing  recognition  to  the   new   ���������   ���������**~ *^^^.������-������  ^..U1������^w^   ^^  ��������� ,j -       .     - .       cne  --nour oi  uoeranon is near     emu       - r ��������� -   *���������. ���������-<���������������������������.  ance, addressing the final meeting of; state  of  Manchukuo,   established:   in  called  for  a  mass  struf^le   against  time a?one *"ouId heal the difftculttes  --    l\,+mm*4mJ*      UAipVl. ������������M>M������������������  triumph as he drove from the senate]  to   Palazzo  Venzia,   where   he  was  joined by Sir Ronald Graham, British  ambassador,      Henri      de      Juvenel,; ^   .-^^^ ^^.^aH.r.rs'   ^n.  Manchuria with^ the assistance -of the  "French AnAassad^ ^:"^rich; von|ciktl(~   Mention ^S^?" | Japanese; were set forth in a report  .,Un^uest.onably    iQ    Qie     United'^adopted by the league advisory ^���������". Irisll Republican    ^^   urgln&  States, with   whose    prosperity   cur j 'mlttee on the Far-Eastern: q-^tlon.  ! members to toeoome Cornmunista..  own is always closely connected, and j     The report sets forth that Manchu-,     The   manifesto    ^,���������d   president  Canada,   th.ere   are higher  prices,  ^   may  be   excluded^ frorn^^terna-  Eamott de yalera^s government was  creasing   employment  Communist Party of Ireland, launch-  ^ the chief consideration. The inter-  ed. at a week-end    conference    here, [ ^ -f'���������������������' Armors might differ freissued a manifesto to working class-'those of the &raIn bandlers.  es of the Free State in which it said       Commenting on the point of view^  the "hour of liberation is near"  and  expressed by    some    speakers    that  Hassel, ambassador of Germany.  Dressed. in formal afternoon  clothes, the quartette gathered  around the Duce's , desk, in Jta far  corner of the huge office room to affix  their signature to the treaty.  Each of the signatories received a  handsome reprinted copy of the pact,  H of the farmers. Mr. Brouillette  sug-  The^party sent  a message to the  ^sted   that  this  was  evidently, hot'  itg  the opinion of the leaders of the z������a-  tions of the world.  lines cf ''ccjn-  Br,    -��������� 7 .A1 ^ ' .. ���������    .���������'conducting its "struggle" against the  business generally. The wheels of cur  dealing with postal questions,  aerial United Kingdom nlong ���������npn rf -nr,m.  great  manufacturing  plants  are  be-' questions,    chemistry,    weights    and: nromi^p   rnnit���������lnf!nM ���������  ginning   to    turn    with    accelerated [ measures  ' ,^ i.. ,  ���������      ������^ 4.*.^' promise, capitulation and betrayal."*  , sanitation, opium, and the ^        , y ,-  Favofs State-Owned  Armament Factories  bound in handwork gold and leather j speed.'" j Red Cross,  covers. j     Coupled with hla words    cf    opti-.'j'" ���������  The  agreement now awaits  ratifl- j mism, however,' was a solemn wain-'  ing.   *T���������- trust,"  he  said,   "the  recent  cation by the parliamentary bodies of  the four, countries.   ........  .! Crude Oil Rates  Regina, Sask.-���������Saskatchewan's Independent Oil Refineries and the provincial government, may send a  freight representative to St. Louis to  light the proposed Increase In freight  ������n crude ojj.- entering Saskatchewan  from Oklahoma and Texas. A delega-  -tion from various" points in the province, waited on the cabinet urging  that such action be taken. An application of the Saskatchewan Freight  Association is slated for hearing before the southwest freight bureau in  St. Louis on June 20.  ���������'������������������-���������   Oxford Group Sails  -Quebsc.���������After  a visit   to  Canada  and United    States    lasting    several  Be  ! Private     Manufacture     Should  Abolished Is Canada's Stand  Geneva;    Switzerland.���������<"anada.    is  convinced  the  manufacture of  arms  sudden upturn in prices and in busi - ��������� * a    a ~ .,  ,,  ness generally on this continent will potatoes. Plenty of seed potatoes on. Oxford Group sailed recently^on the  not adversely affect the. success of 1 hand ���������������t no money led. the taxpayer | "Empress of Australia" for England  the world conference. The danger is to   make  inquiries   at  the  city  hall under the leadership of Rev. H. Allen  that the conclusion may be reached,  now that better conditions arc to bo  looked for that there is not the same  need for international co-operation.'"  Rules To Follow  when he heard the city was sponsoring- a self-help plan for jobless. The  deal was completed.  V'ney. Their Canadian visit, ended  with a house party at which 500  members were present.  tj*-ti"'-i "������������������mvmmm^Amm  FAMOUS FLYIN������  COUPLE ATTE]NrD Allt DISPLAY  (Canadian Poet Honored  ���������Cobalt, Ont.-~In a simple ceremony  of quleL difiiiity, the memory of Canada's famous habitant; poet was '111011-  orcd at Koipr Jl'ftko. wlien the Ecrl of  BossborougnV    Govet^ Of  ' Canada,; and patron pjf the -arts, -unveiled tho bronze plaque which recalls to tho mind <of the passer-by  that here Dr. William' Henry Drum-,  mond "Mined���������Wrotc~~Died,'������  Within Rules Of League  Sir Eric Drnmimond Tells Of Lessons  Learned At Geneva  Geneva, Switzerland,-���������Here Is the  doctrine that Sir Eric Drummond of  Great Britain learned from 13 years  as head of the League of Nations  secretariat:  First, never make a threat; second,  tell the truth; tbij-d, palace all- your  cards on 'the tablor * '-'' ."7   ".'     ���������    ���������'"-'*���������  Sir Eric, who :is-retiring as secretary-general, iexplained his  views at;  a farewell luncheon given by ..the in-'  ierjiiHtionul press.  VAnd this," ho said "applies to in  dlvlduals as well.as to nations."  Potatoes For Taxes  Calgary, Alta.���������A Calgary taxpayer   has   paid  his   $90   tax   bill   with' months, the touring members of the should eventually    be    restricted    to  1 -   -    -   - -- state-owned establishments,  the dis  armament conference has   been    advised.  This stand was announced by Dr.  W. A. Riddcll, Canadian, representative, in answering a qu*istton put to  all governments as to whether the  private manufacture of arms should  be abolished.  Great Britain, Germany and Japan  opposed the abolition of prlvato arma  factories and announced themssives  In favor of control.  Dr. Riddell asserted that Canada  believes eventual state ownership Is  necessary In order to remove one of  the dangerous factors In international  relations, manufacture of arms and  tho trade in arms.  He  declared  that  Canada  regrardn  the   iniernaUrjuiill!iui?A -JBVIWB.'  tho Internationalization of the manufacture of arma as'whoily Impractical.  Restoration Fund XSrowlng  Toronto, Ontarlo.--Tha   restoratloii  Paris,      France.���������"Tho      Mussolini! fund4-"of tho  Church  of  England   In  fourpowci^  pact,  accepted  by  Great; "i'; Canada 'ban rencheel a total of !|",205-/  Britain, Franco and Italy,''keeps with  In the framowoiic of tho League of  Nations and confirms tho obligations  undor tho Locarno accords and tho  Brland-Kollogg treaty, a semi-official  analysis of the text -revealed recently.  w.  n.  tr.  arms  408 In cosh for nil Canad-i, Rev. Canon S. Gould, director of the fund, reported to tho Anglican synod of. tlio  Toronto diocoflo. In addition, he Bald,  there were four dloco-jcs which had  collected,a groat doal, but wore not  making returns until all won complete,  Almost on, tho eye of thoir flight across tho Atlantic to Now York "In a  last big bid for laurels, Mr. and Mrs. James A. Molllson aro shown interested  in n display at tho annual''civil air display at Bifoolclands, IBn-fland, Captain  Molllson and his wife, former Amy Johnnoh, attempted to talio off on ,tho*r  Atlantic trip, but their aeroplane crawhed whon tho undor-oavrlago collnp*rod.  Repairs will delay thoir departure.  Want Woman Spealcwr  Winnipeg, Man.���������Hector Charles-  worth, head of tho Canadian rudlo  commission, will be asked to Include  a vi/omen's institute speaker on nny  national radio programmes stroaslnji-  distinctly Canadian Ideas of community rtovHopnicnt, 'tt'w'ns <lccld-ft-*l at  tho biennial convention of the Federated Women's Institutes of C;:n.ad**i  horo.  Japan's foreign trade In tho  first  quarter    of    this    year    wan    much  grnator than In    tho    corrunponcling  [period of 1032. II  II  11  I!  9  BrcjiBPaCeppesa a ������������������*������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*  SPECIAL     ������^a������"r������ H _l  "UiiBlkf a1  today and Mon  .JUMP tlth - 19th  aj  Local and Personal  KISSES TO ORDERS  Made tip while he waits  On a wager, she swears to alter  his ideas oh women. Prom then  on,, life's a fast game for  the  " Birth-^On June 10th, to Mr. and Mrs.  W. J. Truscott a son.  Birth���������On June 8th, to Mr. and Mra.  R. Roebuck, a.daughter.  MEM'?  Illl.il O  with or without eollars.  Plain or Striped Broadcloth to choose from Regularly worth 9oc. to $j..o������.  GOING AT  /5c. iiacn  'Misleading  B  m?  HAY FOR SALE���������Fresh cut alfalfa in  field or shed.   Jas. Carr. Creston.  WANTED���������Hay rake, 8 to 10-foot,  must be in good repair. Enquire Review  Office.  Central Motors, reports the sale of a  IH ton rebuilt Ford truck to T. H.  Wilson."  PIGS FOR SALS���������30 young pigs, 8  wet-Kswu, ag.m ana *o eacu. v������. ������omn,  Creston.  *rwiv������������  1.7  MAWSON  CRESTON  o.. *..���������..���������...-a  CLAUDETTB COLBERT  EDMUND LOWE  STUART ERWIN  rw���������  .L^VUl.  She tries to mislead  a HE-naanini&iuvmi  ���������and   gets   herself  mirthful and thr-r-  Uiy i  Archibald of Calgary, Alberta, is  here on a/vlsit with his parents, Mr. and  Mra. w\ na. Archibald.  Oscar Fettersen, accompanied by his  stepson, Frank Morth, left at the end of  the week for Vancouver.  pet and comic costume. Children interested can get full particulars from any  member of the committee: F". V.  Staples, Ed. Lewis, C. S. Heater and  Will Rodgers.  The Colorado potato beetle is causing  trouble in some sections and Creston  Farmers' Institute reminds growers that  early treatment Is advisable. A supply  of hydrated -. lime���������calcium arsenate  dust.���������is on hand and may be obtained  on application from the secretary. The  service is free.  W. H. Hilton and F. H. Jackscn, dele-  | gates to the convention at Robson, got  back on Friday. They reported that the  West Kootenay Centra. Faris-srs' Institute is supporting the Creston resolution  asking for an earily survey of conditions  at   Lister, with an adjustment of the  quarters  much larger.  *������* &  u  Aekm """������' '���������'. &  Regular Customer  ���������If not, talk it over with your  friend or neighbor who is, Our  policy is to sell goods on the  smallest possible margin of  profit, not for a day or. a week  or a month, but every day iii  the year.  m  \  Mrs, Jas. Maxweil left on Thursday . _.  last on a short holiday visit with old - "  friends at Chapleau, Ontario.  ���������=*>*������.  VIIAI^'trO   ������-|<IUJPIV      IfMlUI.  Erickson Christ Church Guild iawn  social at the W* H* Ksbsd ranchs Erickson. Wednesday, June", 28thr 2.30 to  to5.80p.ro.. Sale of fancy work, home  cooking nd candy. Tea served, also  strawberries and cream. Tennis*  Jitney service -ffom_Creston postofSee - -  corner starting at 2.30.  /  ���������mm    A    m.mT]  IV!AI\E1  YOU THE GREATEST VALUE  Let us do that Wiring job now.   Free estimates given and  first~class work and material only.  See our Battery RADIO Bargain on display now.  STORE WILL BE CLOSED from June 14 to June 19th.  LAND FOR SALB-40 acres im  ed property, all under irrigation  cheap,   is. Nouguier, Canyon.  a  rov-  oing  i-jST. AROUND THE CORNER  ,ft,^,  "THE FRIENDLY STORE  For the PSssifsis  Bss^et  The great outdoors is calling, and for picnics and  the like the lunch is most important. We have the  things that "touch the spot," and touch the pocket-  book very lightly. Look at these opportunities to  save some real money.  \  Jelly Powders, Assorted. $ .05  Sclad Dressings Kraft 22  Weinerwurst, Cooked, tin     .23  Toasted Cheese Thin Wafers, pkt 18  Pastel Colored Serviettes, 40 to bundle,     .18  Sardines, Brunswick* 5 for.   25  WE DELIVER  Creston Valley Co-operative_ Awn.  Creston Athletic baseball team wiil  play the return game with Kimberley In  that town on Sunday afternoon.  HAY FOR SALE���������About five tons  alfalfa hay, $10 per ton at barn. Mrs.  W. K. Beard, Camp Lister, B.C.  Harold Speers got away at the end of  the week for Trail where he is again employed "with th������ CP.R. Express Company.  FOR SALE���������Leatherette Davenett,  opens out for double bed, good as new.  going  at   a   bargain.   F.    C. Rodgers,  Creston.  Rev. J. E. Healey will be the speaker  at the evening service at the Full Gospel  Tabernacle on Sunday, 18th, at 7.S0  o'clock.  Creston a d District Women's Institute have fixed Saturday, Sept. 23rd, for  their flower show and school fair, at Park  pavilion.  Arthnr Speers, who has been attending  Mount Royal College Calgary, Alberta,  the past term, is home for the summer  vacation* '  Rev. Carl Janzow of Nelson was a  visitor in town on Tuesday, and in the  eveniug took service m the St. Paul's  Lutheran Church.  Mrs. H. W. McLaren is away on. a  holiday visit at points in eastern Canada,  as far as Prince Edward Island, and will  be gull*- for s tnoiith. ...  Mrs. Frank Garrett and young  daughter, Beverley Louise, is a Creston  visitor this week with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. F. LaBelle.  Bandmaster Hendy has arranged a.  programme of lively numbers for Creston band's open air concert on Saturday  evening, in front of the town hall.  Coi. crlailanualne, C. F. Hayes, H. A.  Powell and John Bird comprised a delegation from Creston Masonic Lodge that  were at Golden on Saturday evening  with R.W.Bro C. W. Anderson, of  Fernie, D.D.G.M., who made his  cfScisl visit st Golden that night.   Gold-  ���������     %K         1 ������..���������.*.     ____A_J     _     ������..ll-. I I  CH     Uliidvlii,        iid>C    JUSii    SiKIAiU     u    iUiljr  i ������  modern two story lodge room such lodge  ���������,  \juv cost of doing business, U  due the fact that we are not j  centraiiy located, is lower than i  it otherwise would be. You get I  advantage of this saving. J  We want your business, and [  if quality, price, and service g  enter into the consideration we j  5  I  will get it.  Your patronage is solicited.  SeUf&i f-ieam Separator Repairs  j  G. Sinclair  j  '" ���������<Jtk %mS9mk0MA    A. JLmmm. mU.W������ .'.l^V |  8>  t  -a.-a.aa   a.   a. . a   a.. a   a   ^ . ,a . .a,   a..a .a   a.a..a..a.a   a..a..a\.M..  AT^m A ������ . %      W������ t -"-*.���������*--'���������-��������������� "���������  ���������cnoice i^ocai rresti guinea  E������  Local  ���������rJlI������*U  9uMmm.mm'm.^m.mma  Grain fed Pork and Veal   _  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork  White fish Sainton Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  men  B -ft*B  W  B    H IBliift^flllllir     1 111  ^UBf i|      ffflW. j!   em *f^|||g  FKOKE 2  'fV  ���������vv'f������,T'VV"i"tt,ti������,'i,!ri'  .y v1 m' m"m'l>'m'wm'mimtm' w ���������������*������  ���������������������  .p  b.^  ^   A ; -^r ^ il^i r ^-.f^i-i<*1 -1*, ^ nA.^i.-ftr -i^ir # .^--*- -1tin\'k-^,nt1t-m^--A--4*~A\-*-i ^    **   m*.m..a.\^  ESS AUTO T  Phone 12  CRESTON  m  1  a Am ^ A\.m.am\ ^..a9a^ ^*r"*f*'lt*1^-.J'*-*Jf ������|J*t--J**-JT-  mAmwmw^AmmA^mmmmmmmmkm  The windows of your  home are its  eyes���������  Keep   them Bright  g!i" ': ���������!��������� liiii:..! -i 'i.'.'.i   ' ".: y"T"T"   ���������' ������������������ "T*.^,,  ',;,.'m: v.1,; ���������':.iii-L^2L^JV-i^aaT  ���������>,������������������������������������IBB.II-lir. ���������"-���������-'���������. ��������� '��������� ��������������������������� "m   II !���������     HIIIIIB      ��������� HH.JI  IIIIIHlBl Ill  ���������-IIWI8IB������������������MWHIWIH  Window Blinds; in Green or Yellow, full  length, at $1 each.  Bright  new Chintzes  and   Cretonnes at  25c. iind   35c.  Scotch Madras and Marquisettes.  Single and Double Brass Curtain Rods.  GGimE'3 FLOOR and FEED SPECIALS  ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUK  , $2.75        49's $.1.45        24's 80c.  GLENORA FLOUR  ..$2.65        4������Va .$,1.40        24's...... ....70c  WHOLE WHEAT FLOUR  4������'a $1.45. 24's....;.'. .75c.  PASTRY FLOUR, 10's. 50c.  BRAN, 100'h 75c. SHORTS, 100's 80c.  TRUCK ARRIVES IN GRESTON every  Tuesday and Friday evening.  LEAVES GRESTON  FOR EAST every  Wednesday and Saturday morning.  CRESTON DEPOT.-  m.  I  OS's  OB's,  COMPANY    LTD.  i^;r.iii'������r^M  Fairly generous patronage was accorded the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid tea at  Mrs. Henderson's on Saturday afternoon, at which the proceeds Were $16.  The fine silver trophy emblematic of  the championship of the international  baseball league, presented by Central  Motors is now on display at Central  Motors.  H.   Cornwall,  teller 'at the Bank  of  Commerc*--,   is   away   on   two  weeks*  vacation,   which   he will spend at his  home in Kamloops, and on a yhort stay  at Seattle  Mr. and Mrs. W. McL Cooper got  away on Saturday on a trip to the  Okanagan, the former going ub far as  Vernon, while Mrs. Cooper will visit with  relatives at Penticton.  Miss Jean McCreath, who has been at  tho provincial Normal School, Victoria,  for tho past year, has arrived to spend  tho summer with her parents, Mr. and  Mre*. H. S. McCreath.  M. R. Joyce left on Thursday morning last for Toronto, Owen Sound and  other Ontario points whoro ho ia combining business with ploasuro on a  month's visit in tho east.  For tho next throe months the Tucson d Friday services at ths Full Gospol  Tabernacle will be at 8 p.m., and it is  announced that Mies Patsy Richards  will bo the Friday night speaker.  The financial stntomont in connection  with last Wednesday night's hospital  bono lit baseball game and dance, shows  the in^ako at tho gamo as $18.13, nnd  paid admission to danco that followed  | $G.G0. Expenses woro $2.05, leaving a  surplus of $21.78 for hot-pitnl.  An added feature to tho K.P. child-  ren'a Dominion Day celebration is the  children's parade, which is to march off  from tho town hall at 12.15. Frizes will  bo given for tho best docorntcd blcyclo,  CENTRAL. MOTORS,     CRESTON  ���������"*>������r\TVT 1?   ik   4sv*������   Tnfnrmatmn  - JL _* a.vrA .**��������� JU      JB.-V      m.-Amfmi        mA.mmm.>AMm b*������w������>vm  Hyiyifif   V   Hy'Wf't  V'r y y.y.yy ly^-ny  MMIMF������^MpB-^y������aMaJ'-fy-������BfJp*)  ���������t'f f'ffftf f  >��������� -*^ ii A_J A,all A������8*frlrtl������8ah������AlAriiitftgAB-pftaBt.8--*lli*fr^ -|***llllAlB-itthiTlf^l  ���������frwi4ilA<la>llBBlllJVlBB<iB-pallBBViiBa'w4h<  10 ,  S9^tg# ^3^%BnHBraH  of  Crockery and Glassware  Consisting of  Covered Jugs        Sandwadh Tsrays  Bowl Sets  *it������  Biscuit Jars  H,|P m| ������| n Bm^      H*������a*rfv'IA*Bpn ���������!%  Covered Utility Sets  Fancy Flower Pots arid Saucers  All marked to sell  at  SAtVmMmk.  \X Ai m������  an exceptionally low  price.  - -������- r^     CA^^TC^J A Co ���������   & ��������� ^' ^ *"  m jiy ii hji u> ifji in u|i������ ������itf ii iiyn mm ii ay wwm wimm^-Ammmmm^mitkmm iy urmf im v y*r.r-mm--*rmft\ lt0 T*y"y*1$' ���������mf*��������� y������<^wi^*M^--i>'i|||-'vi(|ppwi^i*t-^   - - ���������.���������������������������..������������������...������.:.....������....r.-..<*..^  sMm^m^mmMmmm  ���������ni,,,m^mm>mm*^m-M,^mimm,m^m***  HQHH*|^BQ*l*]'RB^r^[l'^JJnJ^B^|^^^|^|^^|^D^^H|

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