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Creston Review Jul 6, 1933

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 /  0  ���������  ^^"*" "S *";""S"""'""^     "asa"  "*VaS  & j*B J8y     88 ���������ai *  J*  BH-   J������ Bl ::^i    .      Waa'  A���������������������������    aS      ' mm\^mi wL -gWaV   #  F/i  Vol. XXIV  n-o*n������anr-<^-*aT  VJJLBi.Ullk? A V/i*������ ,  JL7.  A TT  X3. JL ������  TTTT "*r  /������  "������  1933  July 1 Celebration  S   mmm^.am St.  VsK   MMIMm'   -*������������ jgSi ^ma mf*"   Sta  .V*? 11^*^3 5  Athletics Win Baseball Prize���������  Greston Best in Tug-of-War  ���������Children's Parade Pieases���������  Many Attend Evening Dance  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias  certainly made good their promise to  give Creston a bigger and better children's Dominion JJay celebration this  year, the entertainment provided being  superior to that of 1932 while the crowd  out at Exhibition Park was certainly no  smaller than a year ago.  The day's doings got off to a good  start with the children's parade which  left the town hall at 12.15 for the  grounds, and the large number of spectators were agreed that the parade was  almost in a class with those that used to  feature Chautauqua days in Creston  some ten years ago. The parade was  headed by a couple of Boy Scouts carrying the Canadian nag. Then came the  decorated bicycles, togged out in bright  colored ribbons and paper which gave  them a striking appearanc. The pikes  in this section were won by Frank Archibald and Sam Nastasi.  These were followed by the pets, of  various kinds, all proudly exhibited by  their owners. First prize went to  Raymond Cooper, decked out with a  hunting costume including high boots,  game bag, gun and dog. while Charlotte  Wilks w*as~ equally popular in her Bo  Peep costume with big collie dog, to take  second prize.  In the fancy dress comic first prize was  divided    between     Doris   Hendy   and  second went to Virginia Mindiin as a  flapper who made a great hit with . her  poses, eyer, etc.  In this class the judging was done by  Mrs. Henderson. Frank Putnam and C.  O. Rodgers. but it was not until after  the parade had made several circles of  parading at Exhibition Park that the  judges, made their final decisions as to  In 'the baseball %tournstfl-ient7 Creston  Athletics trimmed Canyon 11-10 in the  final game to annex the $15 cash prize,  with a $10 remembrance going to  Canyon. All three games of the tournament were considerably better than last  year. Canyon trimmed Eirickson 9-7 in  thc first round/ and in the second installment the Athletics took Wynndel into  camp 7-0.  The races for children were all keenly  contested, with chief interest centering  in the greasy pole climb which was won  by Ernest Hills who well deserved the  ham which was the prize given ���������-��������� In the  ladies nail driving contest the prizes  went daughter and mother, the winners  being Mrs. Cecil Moore and Mrs. Matt  Hagan. In the tug of war Creston bested both Canyon and Erickson.  The midway enjoyed quite generous  patronage and if the holder of ticket 46  of series 1334 will call at Vic. Mawson's  he can have the blanket that he won.  The doll rack was a big favorite, and the  rifle range also drew many.  Creaton band brightened up things all  afternoon with ma y popular selections,  and the Pythian Sisters report a satisfactory day's business at the refreshment booths.  The dance at night drew a fine crowd  who tripped the light fantastic until  midnight to the music of Fred Dack's  Crestonian orchestra. At this function  the drawing took place for the cash  prizes given in commection with tne  day's admssion tickets, and the lucky  winners were Mrs, Fred Powers of  Lister, lBt; R. J. Long 2nd; and Mrs.  F. V. Staples, 3rd.  terms have expired, "and an auditor to  replace R. Stevens. The successor to  Mrs. Langston will serve out the balance  of her term���������two "ears.  Huscroft school will be looking for a  new teacher for the term opening in  September, as Mrs. Foxall has regigned.  Lister-Huscroft Raiders ladies' soft-  ball team turned in two victories the  past week^ On TuesdayJsst they trimmed the .Kitchener rine ivatz 27 to Id,  and on Friday night at Creston they  trimmed the fast going Wildcats 18-17.  Gn Thursday evening Lister baseball  team took the measure of Creston Intermediates at Ureston 12 to 3.  vr-.  at ������������������'  futcnener Airport  Opened Saturday  Located Coupl&of Mites East of  ��������� Kitchener���������Comprises   About  54 Acres���������St$mp  Removal is  Heavy WorkSr-60 in Camp.  ftfi-ewson  Stewart Penson of Kimberley is spending his vacation with -his parents, Mr.  and Mrs. A. E. Penson.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Celli spent the  Dominion Day holidays with friends at  Coleman, Alberta.  ^~~  y  What may be teijgtted the official opening of the airporfer? two miles east of  Kitchener, took p\t\0 on Saturday morning when W. M. Aifchib&id of Creston,  ^successfully iandeo^his DeKavil&d Pus  Moth plane at &lo~iand was accorded a  royal welcome by Supt. pol. Newcomen  and the airport wosaneh.  The airport is ������i$������ of the many undertaken all a*ross Carfada to afford work  for the unemployed^ingle men. Operations commenced a^the Kitchener field  January 28tb*|and on an  average  house and contents by fire about a  month ago. Musicians from Creston  and    Canyon made    up an    excellent  *������.*.*+.** **\*m4\.mm*m.    *V+\mm<   mmXm **.      mm. am*%am ^mS ammr.  V������"J.U������OV4a  tVA    "-������**���������*;   V#*J.t^AOt,*kFXA������  Ti  ii .m.  m m  School closed on Friday_for the sum  mer vac-atian.   Principal Tuiiy and. Miss  Walker havejeft for their homes at Fernie and Fanny Bay respectively.  Mrs.   Trennamar   of Boswell  Sunday -visitor here, a guest of Mrs  Knott.  Rev. M. Percival will hold Church of  England service at the school house,  Sunday, Jaly 9th, at 3 p.m.  The garden party of Erickson Christ  Church Guild at the home of Mrs. W.  H. Kemp on Wednesday afternoon last,  was a success in every" way The cash  intake was over $40. Miss K. Little John  was the winner of a hand painted  cushion.  55?". Hsrold  Mrs. G. Kemp  a visit with Mr.  TRTo-mrt   eyf   Victopis-   Snd  of England, arrived on  and Mrs. W. H. Kemp.  Mr. and Mrs. Chas,  combe, Alberta, have been spending a  few days !n the valley, guests of Mr. and  Mrs. J. G. Connell.  on   ���������...<,,������...,.  ������wr���������,,^������,  about   SG   men   havs   been   employed.  The Kitchener fiekHis the first of them  all to be opened.  7S  In connection *?|th the six months'  work at thp field-itr|fS" most satisfactory  to know that the mfen in camp showed a  remarkably cbeerf������jl spirnV end it is  largely due their 7|>luck and determination that such firle progress has been  made. ���������    --7 ���������������������������'."  7>f*7   .  The airport whehJfuliy completed will  embrace 54 acrespin the clearing of  which, stumps, rna^|of them nine feet  in circumference; TiJohir with deadfalls,  had to be removed;i������f times when there  was pack snow tb7at7de th of four feet  and always about 18 inches of frost In  the ground. 77^      . ���������  For most of t!ie field the stumps  averaged about lOOpo every 200 square  feet, and throts^hout o^erstioBs so  machinery nor a-single stick of dynamite  was used  Mr. and Mrs. Cook (nee Minnie  Strong) who have been visiting with her  brother, Norman Strong, left for their  home in. Calgary, Alberta, on Wednesday. On Sunday they had their infant  daughter (Evelyn May) christened ������by  Kev. A. walker at the United Church.  Mr. and and Mrs. W. Ridd, who have  been at Heatherdown and Antross,  Alberta, for the past year, arrived back  on Monday, and -will bs staying on the  ranch until late fall.  T. O. Staples has just arrived from  Alberta with a carload of livestock, and  will be residing here permanently with  his daughter, Mrs. Leslie Clark. Us  has recently disposed of his farm hear  Calgary.  The Tartarian cherries are coming in  and already, reports are to hand of thieving of this f pruit already under way.  Alfalfa cutting was resumed at the  first of the week, after the rains of last  week in June. Much of the crop cut before the rain has been damaged, but by  no means spoiled.  West Kootenay Power & Light Company has completed the planting of  Pp.cs lutuS "wUnycii uiSvitCi) am* awouy  it is noted that the poles in this area are  heavier arid longer than at Erickson, the  conclusion being that they are to carry  "juice'1' across the line. Report has it  that the company has contracts to wire  about 200 valley residences, and in order  to give these customers light at the  earliest possible moment the company  to&y install a temporal*-'"' dvnamo to  carry the load pending the*completion of  the big plant, which may not be at work  till late in the year.  Bosweii w&egana _  fans Shaping  Date Fixed for July 26th���������Last  Year's F>s"osJir3'22ssss Revised-���������  Swimming Tug-of-War and  Surf Riding Among Features  Aknll/wiiyX  V/UCUlCUfJC  4-~  A 4. aX.-. ���������������-������.   iii. wiur  ..    _.,���������_���������.-   i Ann  ������   runway    x*tw  Mr. Archibald  200 feet is graaea ana  so well pleased with development  ready that ^heiha^i;^announced his  tention of using tufS^aitebener sirpori  his landing field in Ititure.  al-  ih-  ���������7-������s-?w-*������������-e^'������s '���������*  'Jr'f^^^'fiiC^irr  Mrs. T. Rogers was a visitor at Creston on Satnrday, attending the sports  sponsored by the K.P's. Many from  Sirdar attended this yearly event.  business visitor at  -*&ix  ,������ -i-JJml. M^atfiaa  Ltstoir  Miss Kathc Adams of Calgary, Alta.,  is a visitor here this week with her  mother, Mrs. Fred Lemke.  After completing her' work as supervisor at Gray Creole on Friday last, Miss  Curtis left for her home at Slocan City.  Misa Webster got nwoy on Monday  for Nnnaimo, whore sho will spend tho  month of July with relatives and friends.  Ada and George Rylun loft at tho close  of tho school term for Arrow Crock,  whoro they are berry picking on tho  Staff ranch  Rev. M. T. C. Percival, the Kimbor-  loy-Creston rector, will be horo on Sunday at 11 a.m. for Church of England  Korvico nt tho Hchoolhouse.  Mr. and Mm. St. Clair of Salem,  Oregon, aro horo on a visit with Mr. and  nnd Mrs. Oliver at tho E. Langston  ranch.  Mlas Hazel Hobdon of Croston public  Ht'liool touching staff is "-ponding tho holidays with hor mother at tho ranch horo.  Tho ratepayers of Lister school district will moot in annual sossion on Wod-  tKMidny wn'n*;* July 1 Wh. Two truntccr*  will havo to ho elected to succcod John  Bird ond Mrs. Harold  Lnhgnton, whose  A Goodwin- was a  Creston on Monday.  Considerable improvement is being  effected at Sirdar station by way of reducing the storage capacity for the fruit,  a building having been brought in for  this purpose. A crew are busy fixing the  addition to the present store.  Mrs. James Pascuzzo. who has been  visiting friends at Trail and Rossland,  returned last week, accompanied by her  little niece, Evelyn Cooper, who will  spend the next month here.  Miss Gwen Wilson returned on Wednesday last from a few days' stay at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. VanAcker-  an. Canyon.  A. Pirie of Kingsgate was a holiday  weekend visitor at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Jas. Wilson.  Sirdar was well represented at bo"*h  Creston and Boswell July lst dances.  Mr. and Mrs. A. D. and Miss Bridges,  Mrs. Healy and Miss Healy, all of Cranbrook, and Mrs. Cor and Miss Jane  Cory of Hamilton, Ontario, spent the  July first holiday here, guests of Mr. and  Mrs James Pascuzzo.  Mike Cherbo has returned from Cranbrook where he underwent an operation  for appendicitis.  Sirdar softball players journeyed up to  Creston to play against the Wildcats  and returned victors by a 26-4 score.  This is one time tho boys had a chance  of showing off their superiority complex.  Men are actively employed in moving  the extra large amount of driftwood that  has come in at Slongh bridge nnd it. looks  as if this task will tako some conpldei'-  ablo time,  F. Hamilton was a business visitor at  Creston on Friday.  Tho water guago at Slough bridgo indicates 18.71. A drop of 2.14 for tho  week. Considerable driftwood has  co lected nt tho bridge, having drifted  down from tho bond which has been  harboring this mennco. ������������������>#  Mrs. Gordon McPhail, nee Elsie Nelson, and daughters Maxine, of Ssliuon  Arm, arrived on Friday-on a holiday  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.  Nelson.  School closed for this term on Friday,  and will re-open on September 5th.  Dan MacDonald, C.P.R. tie inspector,  of Crawford Bay, was a weekend visitor  at Kitchener.  Mrs. E. Driffil visited friends and  relatives at Creston on Friday.  Misses Vivian Langlois and Sue Wilson of Nelson were weekend visitors with  Mr. and Mrs. C. Foisy.  Miss Sarah Brett of Canyon arrived on  Friday on a visit at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Jack Hankey.  Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Boyd of Creston  spent the weekend here, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. G. A. Hunt.  Mrs. B. Johnson, who has been visiting relatives in Kimberley, returned  homo on Friday.  Chas. Barr and Master Dick Cavan-  augh arrived on Friday from Kimberley  on a visit with their aunt, Mrs. B.  Johnson.  Dance by Pine Katz softball club on  Friday night was fairly well attended.  Walde'e orchestra supplied the music.  Strawberries commenced moving from  Kitchener the last week in June. A  Simpson, L Nowlin, Elmer Blair and  Frank Huson of Goat River crossing are  making daily shipments. The berries  look exceptionally good.  CARD OF THANKS  *Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Yerbury and  family w'eh to express thoir very sincere  thanks to tho doctors and staff of C cnton  Hospital, and for tho flowers, tho loving  sympathy nnd all tho kindnosnr-s shown  thorn in their recent bereavement.  Mr. and Mra. Clcn Mo^Hhigor and  Sylvontor wish to thank tho fHondo and  ttoS.rTh������H������m for their many nctn of kind-  nestt and their generosity following thn  Iohh of their home by fire.  G^iay&n jC?#t?y  After playing two games at Creston on  Dominion Day Canyon baseball team  was in no shape to take on tho crack  Porthill nine in Sunday's league game,  which Porthill captured 15-0.  for  tho  two months'  Wo hoar  vacation  contract  Imperial  School   closed  summer vacation on Friday.  Miss Goodwin will spend the  with hor brother in California.  A. A. Bond has secured tho  for tho stucco work on tho now  Groceteria building at Creston.  Pouters are up for tho annual school  mGotintt at tho school on Satnrday evening. Tho terms of office of Trustee J.  E. VanAckoran and, auditor H. Young  havo expired.  Matt. Clayton is about tho only Canyon ranchor shipping berries this lumwon.  Tho outgo from horo is tho lightest ovor,  and tho prices tho pooru������t.  $25 wan nottwl nt tho bonofit danco at  tho hall on Friday night for Mr, and  Mrs,   Glen   Mc������Hlngor,  who  lout thoir  Several attractive additions to  the sports program of Boswell  regatta, and the substitution of a  number of stunts in place of the  less popular events of last year's  l>rogram, are expected to add considerable to the fun on July 27th.  Chief among these items are  the surf riding and log burling  offering a real  ability of the  contestants. Swimming tug-o-  wars, omnibus raft races, greasy  pole walk, and Jilting from rafts  add their quota to the fun. The  latter event is this year open to  juiors as well as grown-ups.  Swimming and diving events are  numerous, with the usual attractive prizes.  A motor boat bang-and-go race  is scheduled to run early in the  afternoon, while the grand final  mill   V������o   a   <-iiBC������_o_^w������i������������   /srvrirpe +" Vvnow  to teams representative of districts within the valley. Prizes  for 7these are the attractive re-  whieh   were held  ft;  Bert Murgatroyd-, who is employed at  ReyelstokeVls on a visit here with his  gat-ta  shields,  during the past year  the local ladies and  by  #' mkm~\ *>������4" mTk ������*m  v/icctuii.  :7^Birth-rAt   Greston  hospital on June.  ���������2&thv-*r-������^Mr7and^Mr^ . ;>>  ?FaH fair conmaittee held a^eetihg on  Frfdayievening to draw up prise list for  1933 fall fair.   7     7  Principal Freney of Alice Siding school  was here the latter part of the week  supervising the students writing on the  entrance to high school examination.  meeting of the  There will be no July  Woman's Auxiliary.  Mrs. McFarlane of Trail spent a few  days with her parents here, Mr. and  Mrs. L. A. Davis, and attended the Mc-  Robb-Davis wedding at Canyon last  week.  Miss Olwen Evans of Cranbrook was a  Dominion Day weekend visitor with her  mother, Mrs. Rumsey.  The first straight carload of strawberries out of Wynndel this season went  out on Sunday.  Posters are up for annual school meeting to be held in the hall Wednesday evening, July 12th.  Walde's orchestra is to play for a  dance at the hall this (Friday) evening,  July 7th, with an admission of 75 and 25  cents, which includes supper.  An extraordinary meeting of the Cooperative Fruit Growers was held in the  hall on Tuesday evening of last week,  with John Wigen in the chair. Correspondence with regard to marketing and  conditions of markets was read and discussed Management was instructed to  carry on but-to notify growers if any  further drop in prices occurred.  At a convention at Cranbrook on  Thursday last Tom Mountford of Wynndel was named candidate for the legislature by the United Front party in Creston-Nelson constituency. This makes  throe in the field; Frank Putnam on tho  Liberal ticket, and Col. Fred Lister, who  has announced that he will run as an independent.  gents teams  both being successful last year.  Motor boat escurtions at  reasonable rates are offered  throughout the afternoon, and  the big dance at Boswell Memorial; TO|^>rpvMessa "fitting .close  '""���������"'^   g^e&t day.-*\   ' '~  High School Promotions  The following pas*? lists have been  issued for Creston High School in Grades  9 and 10. The lists for those who have  passed in the upper two grades will not  be released until August. Names in  order of merit:  Promoted from Grade 9 to Grade 10:  With honors���������June Wigen. Passed���������  Hilda Hagen, Richard Avery, Lloyd  MacLaren, George Plumb, Merle Mc-  Caslin, George Dodd, Aileen Klingensmith, Dorothy Collis. Theo Tompkins,  Ruth Hare, Yvonne LaBelle, Frank  Clayton Arthur Dodd, Godfrey Vigne.  On trial:   Douglas Alderson.  Promoted from Grade 10 to Grade 11:  Pasped���������John Spencer, Eleanor Spratt,  Ethel Sutcliffe, Doris Crosby, Charles  Taylor, Norma Marshall, William  Rohacs, Ethel VanAckeran, Herbert  Morrow, Daisy Trevelyan, Harold MacLaren, Molly Moore, Dorothy Palmer,  George Collis, Robert Dickson, Francps  Moore, Clifford York, Jack Connell,  Eva LeBelle, Nell Payne, Irene Bourdon.  4r%ilt9& SMinff  ��������� ..'���������&.���������. '  Principal Freney of Alice Siding school  got away on Saturday for his homo at  Rossland, whoro ho will Bpond tho  summer vacation.  Miss Gladys Webster, who teaches at  Natal, is with hor parents, Mr. and Mrs.  J. I-I, Webster, for the July-August  vacation.  P. Argylo was a visitor at Summit  Crook on Saturday for the opening of tho  fishing season, and brought home a fine  catch. i  Mrs. Frod Taylor, who has boon away  for a couplo of months on a visit with  friends nt Nelson, Salmon Arm, and  othor 'point*-;, returned at tho end of tho  wook.  Alice Siding baseball tenm met tho  Ckiwlon twain ut C-mttuii on MomD'ty  evonlng and wont down to defeat 11-8.  The wmnora showed superiority in batt-  Boswell Couple Married  A marriage of much interest at Boswell  was solemnized at Trinity United Church  manse, Creston, at high noon, Friday,  when Rev. Andrew Walker -united Fn  holy wedlock Miss Grace Ellen, only  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Mackie,  with William McF. Milligan. nil or Boswell. The newlyweds left immediately  after the ceremony on a wodding trip to  Spckane nnd points south of the line, bo-  foro taking up housekeeping in Boswell.  ing, but in the field Alice Siding had  much the best of it. Alice Siding  battery, Webster and Jeff. Collis.  Jack Smith is busy with his gasoline  launch towing booms from the Winlaw  sawmill near tho mission to thc mill at  W-jmndel. Ho is using tho gas boat  which he purchaned at Moyio some  weeks ago and had hauled in by truck.  Dick Smith and son, Jack, along with  Sandy Taylor and Georgo Lend better  of Erickson woro on a fishing party  nt Summit Crook at tho weekend having oxcollent luck the two days thoy wero  out.  R. Aldcrson of Turner Valley, with a  party of friends from Alberta, tsnent tho  weokond at the Alderson ranch hero.  Orchardists report quite a heavy drop  in tho Mcintosh Red which will lighten  tho work of thinning that varioty. All  tho othor applofi, howovor, will nnod con-  nldorablo lightening of tho lond tho trees  aro now carrying.  Tho creation of this nroa into a pound  dSotrlct.'. hcgSns to loci* likely. Funcb  aro now being collected to defray tho ox.  pensc of getting thoJ"d!strct organized.  UMWwrtillMliMrtmiWMaM^IWlil  ������������lillflW8lllM|-8lll8l#tl*WlW  HLUNHIillfHWIII���������WWII  MMafflMlalMIIIMi  ma ~m  tmm  ���������MM  XJH-JS     XCiSi V XTi W s     ^" JKJMLWl'UJN.     X*.     ���������*������*  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOH)  Pioneer Steamship Company  The Hopewell borne of Col. and  Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh, from  -which, their first born son was kidnapped in March., 1932, will become  a children's welfare centre.  Lest slumbering- citizens of West-  mount, Quebec, be disturbed some  uSgiit, the aldermen, meeting in  council, decided to spend $70 to provide mufScrs for  their fire  engines.  Recently completed at a cost of  more than $1,000,000, arts and science building of "University of Manitoba may be abandoned as a temporary economy measure, it is stated.  Foreign missionaries, including a  sv^mber of Americans, in northeast  Szeehwa  province,     western    China,  r  ASSASSIN'S TAKGET  Cunard   LSne.   Celebrates  83rd   Anni-  vesary Of Its Inception  This year the Cunard Line will  celebrate its 93rd anniversary by  sending the "Aquitania" to Halifax,  Nova Scotia, the first port touched  by a Cunard ship in America in tbe  first year of its trans-Atlantic life,  in 1840. The occasion will feature a  week-end cruise to the Nova Scotian  port.  The Cunard Line's birthday, like  that of the United States, falls on  the Fourth of July, the first ship of  the Line, the "Britannia," leaving  Liverpool EJnflairid, on that date in  1840, and* calling at Halifax and Boston 93 years ago.  The Cunard Line is the oldest  trans-Atlantic steamship company���������  in fact, the first to operate across the  Atlantic on a regular schedule. Pre-  i\j*xa   lO    t.uv    icguiaj.    Sdiijiiga    ui    vuo  "Britannia," other steamships had  crossed the ocean, but their voyages  were entirely in the line of experiments. Tile Ounaru Ldne started to run  on  a weekly schedule in  1840.  The  first ship  to  cross the  ocean  have   been   forced   to   evacuate   their  stations  as   the   result   of  incursionsi was   the   "Savannah,"-built   in   New  She    sailed    from    the  Georgia    city    for    which    she waa  of Chinese Communists and Shenshi. [ York City.  Miss Jean Barnes; a cowgirl ofj������amed on Mfly 25th lgl9 arriviag  Butter Mont., took 68 days to ride a in Livtpool on June 29th, 35 days  horse -1,700 miles to the world's fair, j later. She did not rely solely upon  She has arranged to trade the horse j ber paddle-wheels; in fact, she trust-  ��������� _    i  &r?     r-.i.-.Tiv     t.-i     >5������t>     cntlts      Ve*>irt<y     nnrlf������r ���������  xor an  aeroplane ride home  take about 12"-a hours.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY   9'  CALKB  that maketh Jehovah   his   trust." ���������  Psalm 40:4.  Lesson r Numbers 13; Joshua 14.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 121.  "Explanations and Comments  The Division Of Canaan, verses 1-5.  The land of Canaan was divided  among the twelve tribes whose founders were the   two   sons   of   Joseph  ^Xfoal Subsidy  One-Seventh Of a  Cent a Mile  On  Coal Shipped From Saskatchewan Lignite Fields  Subsidy of one-seventh of a cent  a mile on coal shipped from Saskatchewan lignite fields to points in  Manitoba and as far ��������� east as Sioux  Lookout, has been made effective by  federal order-in-councll.  Word of the passage of the order-  in-councll providing for a subsidy of  one-seventh of a cent a mile, but  not to exceed in any case a total of  \  -,                **  V                       "  M  "������������������V.    s  .. v- ���������*���������  ���������.   0������-  s       ^         -  s  ���������>"*  s   S.  N  ^ N-7^H%  7'-"*������*tf-'  \  -  %  -.  N^  - "���������*.  ,  (Epbraim ana    Manasseh)    and   thei ������������������_,,.        ^ , ..  other sons of Jacob, Levi excepted. | *u. c*"������"-a a toil waajreeeiyeuL recen������.-y  The tribe of Levi waa set apart for  the services of the priesthood. "This  is Judaa's; this ia Simeon's; and this  is Benjamin's," they said, even while  the Amorites, the Jebusltes, and_the  Hlttltes were in open possession! The  division made was the announcement  I in faith of certain bigh ideals which  under God's guidance they proposed  to realize by the long and patient  struggle which followed."  "Alas for the -dull-eyed.- humdrum  people whose aspirations never get a] only to mines established before De  rod    in   advance    of    their   present  by officials of the Saskatchewan department of railways, labor and industries.  The freight concession will apply  only on lignite coal shipped out of  Saskatchewan to Manitoba and western Ontario points for industrial  purposes only, and will not apj-Jy. to  anything under carload lots.  The concession will    be    accorded  Mme. Vcaiaelos, wife   of   the   ex-  ed  more   to   her   sails,   being   under | Premier of Greece, smiles bravely for  I th camera from the hospital bed ia  Twelve years later, the first "Royal j Athens, where she is recovering from  *"* ���������������*- i V^^'.^L   *S���������.e2������E.   tra*S~ifour bullet wounds received when an  of Russia, Senator Norris  CR, Neb.) I ���������"^SeT^ stea^'   "venfure was j assassin   attempted   the   life   of  her  In a statement urging recognition I William**   made     the     entire     trans-  A    A., a^  ������*. 4a *m m m^mm m mm  mm. *������ m m ^������ m+f am mm rf^-������V m^^t AmjmA 1  achievements! Unless we perpetually  see visions and dream, dreams, we  shall never have the moral vigor, the  spiritual insight for winning a land  of promise. It is what we see by the  KSyXZ     Vli.     JLttltU     CiUV.     \-%^>*������.^c^-**w*JP       .������.������������������...     ��������� .-������.  that kindles our hearts to undertake  the high tasks of life."���������c: R. Brown.  Csil������S������*i*  Claim,  vsrses  6-12.-���������Caleb  came to Joshua with a claim in which  said he was reliably insormed the So-| matJe until April 4th, 1838, when the! husband. The ex-Premier escaped unrj he was supported^ by the rest of the  viet   wanted   to   buy   from   America; "Sirius"   left   London,   England,   forJhurt.  $10,000,000 of meat  products,  1,000,- ] New     York     with     94     passengers  000 bales of cotton and  $400,000,000:  worth  of machinery.  aboard. She was followed from Bristol four days later by the -'Great  Western," the first steam vessel spe-  Great  Britain  has  agreed   to   take j cialiy built for the Atlantic passage.  50,000 hogs a week from Canada for j ^he  "Great Western"  made  the trip  the next five years providing we cam  1 tribe of Judah.  Caleb  is called  here   the    Kenizzite,    a   name    given    the  *.,_.' .      t.    4. -u        ������.*.   ! Edomite tribe in Genesis 15:19;  but  Line has to a great extent been the { r,���������1_v.������= ..^,.~,~��������� k.nfhar  rvfh*,;������i  ���������,v,o  cembr,  1931.  The rate concession will place Saskatchewan mines  in a favored position  in competition  with  coal  from,  American mining fields for distribution in Manitoba.  The order-in-council provides for  the freight concession being actually paid to the railways by the government, the adjustment to be made  direct to the  mine  operators.  history  &f  v^atCU s>   jrvuugci    fcriv.wi.%.*,   ������_������������.������....x  I in 15  days,  two days less than  the  I "Sirius,"  and  arrived  with   200  tons  produce the right kind cf hogs, Hon. J of coal  lef t in her bunkers. The re-  D. G. McKenzie told delegates to the' suit was regarded, as wonderful,  annual convention in Brandon of the i      Samuel   Cunard   was   a   close   ob-  Western  Manitoba  Board  of  Trade.   ! server  ������������ ������". ****? happenings.  Liv-  i ing at the  time m Halifax,  he had  Rt.   Hon.   W.   L.   Mackenzie  King, j acquired   several   sailing   vessels,   in  Leader of the Liberal Party  in  thc' which, he carried mail between New-  House of Commons, will visit Alber- \ foundland,   Boston  and  Bermuda.  _,    . ' ^,. DuriBLs: the  year   1S3R  thft  British  ca during August,  accordmg  to  an- ; Goyern^ellt ha^ sent out circulars in-  nouncement at Calgary by N. S.; vitmg bids for a fasfer and more re-  Lambert, Ottawa, secretary of the \ liable means of transit for postal  Liberal   National   Association. ' matter    by    steam    vessels.    One cf  ! these   circulars   found   its   -way   into  President   Eamon   de   Vaiera   told!ti,e har^s  Qf Mr.  Cunard   (later  Sir  thousands of   his countrymen the Irish i Samuel)  and he concluded tbat here  Free State would not wait for agree-; was his golden opportunity.  meats from the world economic con-t     ^nal3le  to  rais& necessary cap'tal  _������... _ , a  * *_*_     "      'Sm'4VkA1mr Kf   km.       J   *mf AAA* Am ���������*.**. AJ> A  \mW AtmAmm, m. m        mmr  WM��������� ���������*--. . - "--  f shipping:, beginning witH;a,f��������� T^ua b^me the first of the  wooden "Side-wheelers, followed by \ judges is cajied "the son of Kenaz,"  the iron shp, the single screw, the and&it may hAve been from thjg name  s-ceei smp, men iwiu, "-"P^ a-- of Kenaz, a member of the tribe of  quadruple screws, and all built and Judall ^^ the word Ken������zzite was  propelled m the interest of the derived ^^ reminded Joshua of the  speedy transportation of    mails    be- ��������� promise made him when he returned  f������*TA^n        aT"������ m.**. **. 4k        T& m+i+��������� IS-m *-% ft mm a~* A T������lAT"1t*<0 1     r .      _  san Un Socialists  tween Great Britain and America.  to   Kadesh-Barnea   with   the   other  ,0f^SUei Cun^J.^" ,km^letOY.'n i spies, when he had had the courage  1859 becauso of his outstanding sery-1 o^ m's convictionS| and had brought  uses m the Crimean War He died in  back      gincere report urging the im-  mediate conquest of Canaan. To tnat  record of courageous faithfulness he  could  now   add   that  he  had  wholly  London, England,    in    1864,    in    hi3  2r  Thief Had Expensive Tastes  You wish to have pleasant memories of the past; are you sowing pleas-  e.nt memories now ? Just as surely as  health in old age depends in part on  Took  Only   Valuable  Articles   From  New York Tobacco Shop  A slender thief with an expensive  the reserve strength laid by in youth, jNazi  ieaders     indicate   , ^     j.  and wisdom, m  oiu. age  depends cas, ���������^_���������+  *���������*. ,,��������� ������.^  ,  Germany's  Social Democratic   Party  Has Ceased to Exist  Germany's Social Democratic  party, once the leader of Socialists  the world over and the winner of the  1918 revolution, Jaas ceased to exist  aa  a legal political  organization.  Chancellor Hitler's heavy hand,  which first fell upon the Communists, has. now descended upon the  party which long was the leading one  and was regarded as an impregnable  bulwark of the post-war republic.  All speeches in    recent    days    by  taste in smokers'    equipment    madejUie knowledge and experience stored  his way through two  transoms and Up in the past, so does peace of mind  in Halifax, Mr.    Cunard    sailed    for into the retail tobacco shop of Alf red', in old age depend on records cngrav  Dunhill,  bf  London,   Inc.,   514   Fifth'^ ������������ the memory.during youth and  ^^   ' .-  manhood. Paul looked back over his  England.    He vyas now 50 years old.  Ke   received   but  little   sympathy   in  London, but as he had a letter of in-    . .   -        -. -  troduction to Robert Napier, a ship-  thirty   show-cases   and    carried     off  fight;   I have finished my course;  I  , he went on to I jewelry,   cigar   lighters,  .clocks   and have  kept  the  faith."  And  then  he  Avenue, New York, where he looted  iife and said.  ..j have fought a good  ference, but would proceed, with its  own plans for economic improvement.  Making   the   trip   in   the   shortest   builder on the  Clyde  time on    record,    Constable    Norris  Glasgow.  Mr.  Napier welcomed  Mr. I pipes valued at nearly $25,000. There looked forward and said, "Hencefortn  Yates, of the Royal Canadian Mount-, Cunard  and   introduced  him  to   the|were  two  noteworthy  things    about' 2S������j?-J������������ "P ** ^ & ""*���������  ed   Police,   "mushed"   the   425   miles! l*������   ablest   shipping  men   in   Great        -.���������,,���������  h^ was small and a-ile "**���������������~--es3  Britain���������George Biorns of Glasgow, jtne i11"-^5". fie ^^as s������nau_ ana ague  Scotland, and David Maclver, of | enough to pass through a pair of  Liverpool, England. Between these: apertures no more than twelve inch-  three men ������270,000 capital was sub-ies high. He was discerning enough to  senbed   and  Mr.   Cunard   was   in   a' ... ,    ���������    -  ���������-1..^     h.t^^~i..  ���������n  position to submit a tender for the' ignore articles of silver.  Nearly all  conveyance of mails once every two' the   cigarette   and   vanity   cases   he  weeks between.    Liverpool,    Halifax,  and Boston.  between      Chesterfield      Inlet      and  Churchill in seven days on one of his  trips "out" for mail.  incurable Patients  Old  Question     Of    Euthanasia    Discussed By American Physicians  Not Looking For Charity  Man  This  tender was  lower   than   that  made  by  the  owners of  the  "Great  Delegates attending  the  American   Western,"   Mr.     Cunard's     principal  Appeared     Poor     But    Had  Fortune In Bills  selected were gold, and he took pipes      An old man munching half a loaf,  only from the Grade A rack, where his clothes in tatters, excited kindly  prices range from $50 to $65. (interest of civil guards at Dundalk,   7                                       'Ireland, and they took him to their  Institute  of  Homeopaths  heard two' rivals, was accepted  and  a contract j             Conference Helped Trade            | barracks  to  treat  him  to  a square  doctors  debate   the  question: I ^L'Zn ^IL^^fJt0 rl^nv       Ottawa Imperial Conference trade me^\u        .    , fc       .    #    ��������� fc  ,,.,.     ,.    .     . .           ,        . ..      American   Steam   Packet   Company,                     ...                  u j   .     ���������������   i��������� '     To the astonishment of all he ex-  "Should physicians    be given the1 the original name    of    the    Cunard  agreements have  resulted in an in-       *������  w* mmwuua  movement  intends to  claim 100 per  cent, power in Germany..  A serious blow -was dealt to department and, chairji."stores in an order issued by Chancellor Hitler's  commissar for business, Otta Wag-  ener.  Department and chain stores, were  forbidden to maintain barber and  beauty shops, photographic studios,  bakeries, sausage factories, customs  tailoring deartnaents, watch repair  and optical shoes, automobile and bicycle repair shops, circulating libraries, banking and money exchange  offices and furniture factories.  Secret police suspended for one  week the National Deustache Zei-  tung, one of whose editors is a  nephew of Dr. Hugenberg.  legal   right  to   dispose   of   incurable  patients?"  Line.  To  carry on  this  trade,  plans for  Speaking in favor of euthanasia f������urtr, s^ainerS'. ,^e, ��������� "Britannia,"  -. . , . .. ^ ���������,��������� . "'Columbia," and "Caledonia," were  or medico-legal death, Dr. W. A. j drawn up and accepted during 1839.  Guild of Chicago cited the case of | and the ships were launched early the  a child monstrosity saved from death   next year, 1840.  at birth after six weeks of care.       j     ThG  "B?*annia"''   wlth,j54  Pflssen"  .   ,                , ,                  -  gers,  started  on her maiden  voyage   ,    ,.                                                               ,  He   suggested   a  special   court   of ,|^   Liverpool   to   Boston   on   July declines. )    humanitarians   to  hear     and     grant. 4th,  1840, and arrived in  Boston  14  I +      ���������  pleas  of  persons  who  wish   to  die. I days and  8 hours    later,    including      Thirty miners aro prospecting fori     There   are   t obe   60,000   hot-dog  This idea was opposed by Dr. Aionzoja atoP at Halifax, considered at the  coaj  uner the'Firth of Forth,  Scot-  stands at    the  Chicago    Exposition  time a rapid passage. '  The mail service grew to such an  extent that thc "Hibernia" was add-  crease of more than $10,000,000 in tracted from his pocket ?50,000 in  Canada's    exports    to    the    United bU,Js/      ^ . m     ^ t_  Kingdom during 1932, according to" 4The old man' ���������h������ TeJUSe* *������ fVe  Hon. H. H. Stevens, Dominion Minis- ^ 3 name' ^P^ed he had been  ter of Trade and Commerce. This had hls ���������tt ?*^r?T^. f^W  occurred, he added, while trade all Rubles in the United States aad had  over the world showed very marked "turn**  to Ireland   with his hoard  MechanisBa Of the Ear  C. Tenney, also of Chicago, who said  legalized euthanasia would be abused.  land.  after 46 years in the United States.  ed in 1843, and the "Cambria" in  1845.  In 1847, when the company's first  mail contract had expired a new contract was entered Into with tho  Cunard Line and provided for weekly savings from Liverpool to New  York and Boston.  More shipa followed, all being  built of wood, but with no radical  departure,     from     the     "Britannia"  Many Musicians Took Part  Largest Military    Band    Played    At  Aldcrshot Tattoo  Thc  largest  military   band   lu   the  world  took  part  In  the  tattoo  held  recently at Aldcrshot. It was part of  STThc  ycar"l1852:"when^e"iron  screw steamor "Australia" and three  Westcliff, England, will build a $2,-  000,000 amusement pier.  this summer. A century of progress!  Consumption of cletctric power in  Italy continues to increase.  the  great  army   pageant   played  by  5,000 soldier actors in the Rushmoor  Valley before uu audlonce of "50,000  children who came to Aldcrshot from  London and all parts of thc home  counties, An army officer who knew  nil thc behind-the-scenes aecrets cf  thc tattoo remarked: "There is nothing to touch that living carpet of  massed bands. Thoro are 41 bands,  17 bandmnHtcrs, 14 drum-majors, including thc tallest in thc British army,  who HLandH six feet two inches In his  bonnet altogether   840   musicians."  SPANISH FRINGE AND CUBAN WIFBS  During the rerjont ntriko oP ������oa-  tBoen in New Kenland hit*>r-l*ilrmd  mall wart delivered by aeroplane.  sister slips wore built.  The company'B first atofil liner wan  tho "Scrvla," built in 1881. She was  the first Cam order to be fitted with  electricity. Sho was superbly fitted  for those days and provided accommodation for 480 cabin and 750 third  class  passengers.  Thc "Campania" and "Lucanla,"  built In 1802, woro among tho first  big ships, registering 13,000 tons.  Both were fast, thc "Lucunia" moulting thc westward crossing from  Quocnstown in five days, seven  hourn, and twonty-thrcc minutcn. It  was on thia ship that Marconi experimented with and first Introduced  wiveloHs  telegraphy.  Now  quadruple    propeller**    apcod  ^rinr  |-'T"rr=7frr r-ff  -SEH  IB1I  jpSi  /IIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIII  Little Is   Known   As   To   How   Ear  Sound Is Conveyed To the Brain  The mechanism of the human ear  has   been   known   during  long  ages,  but tbe manner in which it conveys  definite  information  to   the  brain  is  another matter. The world is still far  from a final    pronouncement,    however learnedly one    may    speak    of  sound-waves striking upon the drum  of the ear and establishing a vibration which is  communicated to  tho  brain by a row of white threads attached to a series    of    wonderfully-  articulated bones.  That tho  threads,  like the aerials which catch the flut-  terings of the  other bearing sounds  across the oceans, and give them rebirth exactly as thoy woro born thousands of miles    away,    to    tho    last  squeak of the clarionet or chirp of  tho    piccolo;    translate    to    human  brains tho moaning convoyed by tho  air vibrations which lap against tho  car drum or    tympanum    do������s������    not  greatly help. A writer says: "Wo call  tho threads nerves, but how tho tympanum  adapts  itself  by  contraction  and relaxation to the different pitch  of aound without our will intervening wo havo no idea. We know only  that it dooa."  iiui������'iWW'i''ffi'IW^^  Alfonso, Prlnoo of tho Aslurlan, oldest son of thc ex-King of Spain,  VU,      *W      IT      ������������f8A1  the   Cunurt   LimVH   big   thruo���������the'pictured with hla commoner wife, SonorlU EduluUra Sampcdro  (left), of  ���������Mm'SanUi''    though  the' nenn Cuba, and hor sistor, Maria, outside tho Prinoo's hotel In Lausanne, Swlt-eer-  ThiiH tlio'iunton"    of tho    cunard | Jnad. Ho renounced hla royal rights to wed hor.  LooIcm Like "Prosperity  What la this? Prosperity turning  tho corner? A now Broadway cafeteria In Now York announces that  tho floors in ita windows wi'l bo paved with stiver dollars. Light-fingered  gentry need not como around, Tho  colkiM will b������ cemented-hard and fns*,  .���������MMwaMUhtfaaiWa.   ���������-���������--������������������-immni-iiiniaiiiiiiliiMnaaimiami  HbWOM -ja'g-a tn.  .t^������ Vm* aaa  an. ��������� .mm  thr.r*, */ i *h*\v  CKJgSTON.  O-  ,//  . JuAavV. ^  a  Oof* . r0ns*  A"**. *******   _.'ar;;7-r.fia;ss;,   IIBTH  WSULIaBASS  Safr*faarBafratfaaa&ff  Capyrlcks by WU1U������ Ba  g@S^^^ggg-������gS*������^������-*5  ������*t  i -H nuririiaxiBi.  Joyce's, room -where he had lain  through weary hours of doubt and  pain; and where he and she had carefully plotted this trap.. He felt a  wordless tender gratitude to Joyce;  this - stratagem, was hers more than,  his; her quick brain had been the first  to,see its crushing possibilities.  "Inspector, you say you asked, me  to lead that Inconnu detail. You Bay  you- suggested it. You say it occurred  to you that the bandits would escape  by that river. I say you are a liar! 1  propose to prove you're a liar."  He paused a moment, then raised  his right, hand and pointed at tho  wall chart behind Haskell's desk.'  "The Inconnu River is not shown on  that--.map of yours, inspector. You  tried to find out from that Indian,  Little Otter, where the river is. You  didn't know. You, don't know noy-'.  How could you suggest sending a  patrol to a river w������ en you: haven t' the  slightest knowledge or its location?  Step up there to th.pt chart, you, ard  show us the Incoanu?"'  Haskell sprang to his feet, snar'ing  at Alan, "I don't tpke orders from  you!" He was lightmg like a"-trapped  wolf. His panic, his livid face, betrayed him.  "Then consider it art order fr-un  me!" Williamson commanded. "Show  me where the Inconnu is!"  Haskell did not stir. His impregnable defense had crumbled in one spot;  the sea was rushing in uon him. .  .  .  He heard Williamson thundering:  "I say, answer Baker's question! How  could you suggest a patrol jto a river  c**cai������ jf\j\a n.uwv   zayj%,* ��������� *'���������&   fa**^riam .  For covering shelves. Lining drawers, etc. 25 toot "white or co'ourecl  rolls.    All dealers, or write���������  ftV.������.*'A*AM/l    . rvASiriKi  m\a,mm..~.~.  yj^Mfifu^wi, - *r-^'-"'>^*?."**"'JU * h  7 HAtOLIOVt; ONTARIO  CttAJPTTZR KHI.  By the Lightning Flash  At Alan's cabin late that evening,  Bill was sitting on the edge of the  cot, head ia hands^ plunged into dejected thoughts. He was in such a  blue funk that he neither heard nor  cared what Alan and Buzzard were  An hour ago, by sheer accident, he  had discovered that he himself waa  now officially in charge here at Endurance.. Walking past Haskell's  cabin in the twilight, he had caught  a few angry "sentences from Williamson:  .'  "If I had the entire say-so, Haskell,  you'd go out of the Mounted faster  than you came in. You're suspended;.  Hardsock will be given command here  frill   T   ssa   rvhat-   Ttglror   la   orn'nir   4-n   /Ir.  -���������.   ���������   ~~>,   .���������_���������.������������������w���������;-    -w   0~^������0    ���������v,    ������..������.  a v/i*   uuu i,   ucScive   a   cuEixCC   LW   Wait!  straight, but I'll give you one rather  than kick up a row over you. There's  a rook detachment down on the Border that's about your fit. I'm going to  against granite in Alan Baker on thia  question, she turned to another.  "There's something, else I want sn  understanding about/ Mrs. Drummond told me you intend to take tar������  of Jim Montgomery's girl. What  makes you feel you're responsible?  Why on earth . . t Just because you  were acquainted with that child's  father���������"  Alan sharply interrupted her.  "Elizabeth, let me point cut" something to you. It may foe cruel and ungenerous of me, but it's got to be  said. When Curt was taken, it feli  to me to look out for you. You were  s 5rro"/s. wosisH* -you had chances of  employment; you bad other advantages. But I assumed responsibility.  Please, now. I'm not throwing it up  to ybu; I did it freely aiid wbuld?ve  dons snore if I'd been able. 7  (To Be Continued).  gSELIEVES* OR />T[S\  "Escessftre Sunburn Is ""toll paisfti* and dangerous. Prevent it by rubbing in Mecca  "Ointment, or relieve it by liberal applications  ������f ?.feeca.v It quickly stops pain, soothes  fcrftatioa and heals tender- skin. "Mecca" ia  ' both economical and reliable.  - ^LtCnSSiA.    Mecca Oiottncatb cold by alt  -f|������||"|gg|3   &n*Wmmtm~-25c. 35c <ttifae),  KSsa^*sSe" '     50c end 01.OO.        43  ������--inAi'i-ju4-c xjn.���������continued  "But sir," he led on, ''when I came  back from the Alooska patrol, be  wouldn't co-operate with me then. He  didn't seem much interested, I don't  think,  in getting those bandits."  "Not much interested ?" Haskell  echoed, with a great show of astonishment."Sir, I wanted him to  make a patrol to the Inconnu River.  But he was in a temper. He wouldn't  eveh listen to my suggestion."  A wild elation surged through Alan.  One more step and Haskeii was  doomed! He fought down his elation  and fidgeted uneasily in his chair.  Williamson bore down on him Jaard.  '"BakOr, ^oswe^: tMat^ha-r^ 1;^  suggested a patrol to the Zncorinu.  In nay opinion that was a splendid  suggestion. It was almost the only  hope of capturing those criminals.  You wouldn't listen to him. How,  then, can you assert you were forced  ' to buy out?"  ["He didn't .,', It wasn't him that  made that suggestion," Alan stammered weakly. "I think���������I believe I  made that suggestion myself. But he  wouldn't let me go."  "That's a lie!" Haskell pounced  upon him. "I suggested it. I begged  blm to make that patrol."  Alan looked at Haskell. "You suggested that Inconnu patrol ? It, was  your idea?"       f  Haskell nodded. "I did. Whipple  ban witness it." He was smiling  openly in triumph.  All Alan's hesitation dropped  away from him. There was no long-  'hff need to dissimulate. Ho turned to  Williamson. "You heard him. You  heard what ho said. Ho told you ho  suggested that Inconnu trip. He just  repeated it and he said Whipple was  witness. Don't let him back out of It  now."  "I don't have to back out of anything," Haskell snapped. He was  "staring in sudden uneasiness at Baker.  "Yes, I heard him," Williamson answered. "What about it?"  Alan rose slowly to his feet, pulling  himself up to his full lanky nnd powerful height. In that moment when ho  realized Haskell was caught In tho  deadly trap, his mind whipped back  to Joyce's homo: oh tho AlooBka,' to  -'������������������������������������ 7 ��������� 7-  lifrl*  Ifa-tlwO  ���������BV2j>u  TltaC  jL&as������  T5 V~S������    I  Food From Many Countries  Delegates To World TEconomlc Conference Have SpecialTKcstaurant  Bet-ween the plenary session  speeches and the committee meetings,  the,, delegates to the Economic Conference foregather in a special restaurant stocked with nearly all foods  and liquids consumed in any part of  the world. 7  There is much fraternizing as  representatives of the various countries sample each other's favorite national foods���������caviar, standwiches and  vodka, Chinese chicken, five kinds of  German sausages, meat sauce  from  Haskell did not answer. Caught,  trapped. . . . He had gone too far,  he had overplayed. . . . . He heard  Larry Younge's savage mocking  laugh; heard Bill Hardsock chuckling,  "Tried to steal Alan's thunder, and  got struck by 't!" . . . Williamson's  angry, erect figure became a blur. . .  Across the desk he saw Alan Baker's  face in a sort of haze, not smiling at  him, not mocking, but hard, pitiless.  .... The man had beaten him, bad  taken away the girl he loved���������-this  man whom he hated so fiercely that  once he had tried to kill him.  Out of the haze he heard Baker's  voice, "Liari Smoother!" .' . 7 Something   snapped within, and hi" last ves-  traasfer you there, and I'll try not to j -Japan ana so on  .      ���������,     -   - -w , til";      i^-*far*������*v . .  tige of, self-control was swept away.  STIFFNESS  lMenty of Mlnartl'a wolt  ��������� iiblieil in toon ,1*11 you  li|t'l(. ������������������ . Badi* thm aiiru |>ml  villi warm Wdlttt ba'ut-u you  ���������tart.  You'll toon llmbt-r up I  A maddened anger shook him;" blinded  him. In a fury he suddenly drew- back  and swung and smashed afist against  that hated face, as though trying to  blot it but.  The blow unsteadied Baker for a  moment. He stepped- back. Williamson tried to interpose. Bill sprang up  and leaped across the room to jump  between them. .. But Haskell had  swung again. Alan flung up his left  arm to protect himself. A grimace of  pain jigged across his face as the  blow fell, upon his wound. He did not  step away that time. . . . Por an instant his eyes measured distance. . .  His right arm went back, swung, and  his hard fist caught Haskell under the  jaw, a single smashing blow that  dazed him. and sent him reeling  against the wall.  When Bill and Pedneauit helped  Haskell to his chair and he sat down,  groggy and white of face, Williamson  bade the two:  "Take Constable Younge and get  out. Baker, stay here; I want you  here."  Vaguely Haskell realized that the  superintendent was ordering the men  away so that they might not witness  tho humiliation of an officer. He had  lost. The avalanche had crashed  down upon him. Baker had come triumphant through this hour.  But in those momenta of his crushing defeat, while Williamson waa trying to get tho mon out of the cabin,  Haskell folt tho first amnll breath, .'of  a strange relief, like a cool wind  across his face. He had become In-  vovod in lies; had boon sucked deeper  and doopor Into a *moifas"i'7of falsehoods and perfidy. Ho *^*is -free off all  that novi". In these la.������jfcJ wobka thoro  had boon times���������when hoi looked upon  Larry Youngo. whon lie thought of  Bakor'a groat-hoartcd ��������� adventure,  whon tho news camo of Bavo Mac-  Mlllari's suicide���������that hia consclonco  hart revolted and ho had loathe  himself. Ho fblt as though by malting  a clean breast of everything to Williamson, ho would bo coming out of a  dark and nolaomo place into tho sunshine again;  Only tho old aching madness  toward Kliaaboth Spaulding would not  laugh when I see men saluting you."  To be in command of the detachment was small solace to Bill. It simply meant more work, more responsibility, without Alan's judgment and  leadership to lean on.  In the shaft of light streaming  from the cabin door a girl's figure ap-  Bili straightened up suddea-  recog*ni������lng* Elizabeth. Always a  bit afrcud^of the supercilious girl, Bill  had no desire to linger and find out  her trouble. TNudging Buazard, he  whispered:  "She wants to talk with Alan. We'd  better get out."  As Elizabeth came across to the  library nook in the.full candle glow,  Alan saw she. was angry, and instantly guessed the cause of it. She  had heard   .   .   .   She was going to  flin*-*1     renroft<������h(������9     ftt     hirn       ueT-haoa  throw an ultimatum into his face.  With no word about his long patrol  or the wounds he had brought away  from it, Elizabeth demanded:  "Is it true���������what I've heard���������about  that reward money? You're not going  to accept any of it?"  Alan was shocked that in her first  breath she should speak of money.  He said rather tersely:  "That's not altogether true. I'm  taking enough to buy the MacMillan  trading post for Larry; and I have to  pay for those things Buzzard and I  stole in Edmonton. But I'm not keeping any of it otherwise."  "Are you crazy���������to throw away  more than you've made in all the  years you've been stationed here in  this backwoods? Why did you go on  that patrol and waste all these  weeks?" ���������  "Good Lord, have you been thinking I did it for the money? Is money  the only thing in the world you over  think about." He tried to curb hia  anger and speak quietly. "Elizabeth,  your brother Curt went on a patrol,  he gave his very life, because���������because . . . . You may not understand  why, but God knows it wasn't for  money."  "Then you intend to throw away  ton thousand dollars?"  "If you want to put it like that,  yea. I couldn't associate with crayself  if I'd accept ono rod cent of it."  In silonco they looked at ono another, Elizabeth angry and accusing,  A Inn flrm'v imyleldlnj-f. Affcor & mo-  mont,    realizing   sho   had   run   up  Beverages available run the entire  range of wines, beers, whiskies, gins,  brandies and liqueurs from a dozen  countries, including Arack from Palestine, which bar attendants describe  as being "popular among those persons who try anything once.'*  One waitress boasts  of an ability  "Thou shalt, rejoice before the  Lord thy God in all that thou puttest  thy hands to do."���������Deuteronomy 12:  18.   ..���������������������������-;���������  Colosoians 3:15.  Thou who hast given so much to me  (Give one thing more, a grateful heart;  Not thankful when it pleaseth me,  As if thy blessings tiad spare days;  But such, a heart whose pulse may bo  Thy praise.���������G. Herbert,  If any one -would tell you tbe shortest and surest way to all happiness  and all perfection, he must tell you to  make it a rule to yourself to thank  and praise God for everything that  happens to you. For it is certain that  whatever seeming calamity happens  to you, if you thank God for it you  may turn it into a blessing. Could you  therefore work miracles you could not  do more for yourself than by thia  thankful spirit, for it heals with a  word and turns ail it touches into  nappiness.���������William haw.  to say "what's your order?" la three  languages.  The delegates ride from their  hotels to the Conference hall in big  cars decorated with, small national  Stags.  y   Fear Complex Is Bad  jL/cuiau<4  -sreOMae     Are  Afraid To Spend  With, ojss-Sf th. of our working Tvvn-  ulation unemployed, it is no longer  possible to believe that jobs are part  of the natural order of things. The  result is that fear has become the  r!r.OT*T!R������s\   emotion   of   contemporary  *mA\m*mAk.Akk%JkkMk,  Inni      Tr -nr-VTi/iifXTirl  JL.UL.S2    Jl^.O. JL lVAJU^*tJI|  npUa"E"  0PTMEST  SANCTUARY  m..    *-....^_   ������.....-���������   ai.-.���������.i.������i-a   a_   a-.. ~m~.M..  j.l> CroSa *yvur  uireauuiu ia   cO gcuuie.  A mood that waits me only there,  For in that chamber I attain  To peace   like   that   whicb   follows  prayer.  How sweet, to know that where you  dwell  No evil thing can find its way;  That in your presence all is well,  Serene and beautiful as day.  To cross yourv threshold is to find  How futile are tempestuous ways;  Your look, compassionate and kind,  Can touch with   light   life's   darkest  days.  To cross your threshold is to leave  Outside all bitterness and care;  .  On sacred ground how can one grieve ?  What troubles can assail one there ?  Your   faith   arid   trust   God's   own  threads aro,  As strongly shining as thc sun;  With no dropped stitch of doubt to  mar  The fabric which   your   years   have  spun.  j America-���������fear of   losing   one's   job.  l Employees today are satisfied to keep  what tbey nave;, they are grateful for  very little. This coraplex Is bad for  everyone. It degrades the employee  and makes him an insensate automaton. It kills both ambition and  desire. It debases standards of  living. And from the employer's  point of view it is equally disastrous.  Where there is no desire, there is no  demand. People who desire nothing  buy nothing,���������Atlantic Monthly.  Grow Red Cotton  Greater Business Activity  Bank Debits In May Reach Highest  .. Point In Two Yeara  Reflecting greater speculative and  business activity, financial transfers  in the form of bank debits in May  reached the highest point since November, 1931.  The May figures stood at $2,640,-  600,000 compared with $1,876,800,000  in the preceding month, a gain of 25  per cent, after seasonal adjustment.  Gains were recorded in Regina,  Calgary and Medicine Hat, in addition to the marked Increase in Winnipeg. The net result in the prairie  provinces was a gain of 65.2 per cent.  The gain in British Columbia was 0.7  por cent. Vancouver showing an increase of 4.8 per cent.  .W.',  N.  tj,    2001   [down, but rowoi to torture him,  I  "NOW I FEEL  FULLOFPEFr  After talcing Lydia B. I������i-nQr-  toam*6 Vegetable i*C6-siap������*ii*atS  That's what hundreds ol womt-.ra  rniy. It fttendics- tho nerves ... makes  you oat hotter . . . nlcop hotter ...  relievos -periodic Itoadnclu-t nnd  backache ... niakco trying aJuyu  cmlurnblo.  If you arc not nt* well as you  want to too, $lvo tSaio ttictSicSvi^ m  chance to help you. Got ia boalo  - from vomr drugglnC *oi!������ti*wv  "a? *mwmm* in*    ,  Cotton Patches  In  Southern  States  Havo Turned Complexion  The old description of "fields of  snowy white" does not hold good any  more for cotton-patches of south Mississippi have gone red and changed  tho complexion of the land.  Planters aro growing rod cotton  now because some experts say tlio red  variety has a longor staple and can  resist woovll hotter than Its green  cousin.  Tho stalks and leaves are a deep  red and the fields look like lakes of  blood. Tho blooms aro pink and the  cotton Itself, of course, is white. The  contrast Is startling:.  Followed JnstractSonsi  Tho I'oadniaster, riding along on  tlio train, sont -a telegram to tho  section forman which read as follows:  "Qraaa and wood accumulated around  bridge 305-1-1, Burn."  In a short tlmo tho roamnator received a telegram from tho section  ft������rem!?j������* "BrkS*ro 3CB-M. bur*ac-i"  A Triple Trugedy  "Goodness gracious!" exclaimed hl:i  wife when she saw him, "and phwat  have ye been at now, Pat?"  Pat groaned dismally. "OPvc had  mo nose broken In three places," ha  replied unhappily.  "Well," said his wife fiercely, "perhaps that'll larn yo to keep out o'  them places!"  Austria's*    drive    against    foreign  fuel is helping its coal mines.  IT'S LIVER THAT MAKES  YOU FEEL SO WRETCHED  Walte wp your liver Bile  -No .Calomel itcecssary  Vat jwmi io l**\ hejtlttty and Iiunpy. your  id* ot licjiiiu Itlitt '  a, ������v������ry u������y.. Without  _Uimt _ _ ���������  i'o'Aoni- in tlio bfrcly7c.������nttml wi-ttttiW'tiinM.'  imiat i>our two uounda ot |-(jiii(l"bil<>~'-it.i������  bow*r������, ���������ywy .uny., W'tliout thiit hi'*,'  UrU. l'oor <l'at������tloii. rtjow ollnilrmtlon.  ���������nit*, oil, mineral "wutor, Iax-iUvi ���������candy   oi  ehewlnn" jfum, or rouffl>nt<rt Thoy don t waU  How (tan yoy tupoot to alcut \\p k jiltutttiora  tilt* tlu* ������oinpl������(������l> with trtma lw������w<il-  , oil, mineral wutor, Ux-tUvo   <  Ina tram, or rou������i>A|c������tr Thoy a*  S*au Vfimd dmttuAt ,TJL{.2w tjvw>jr!������l#.   Purr!  v������a������tiibli-. Bar*.. QuloU nnd ouru  fnr th������m hy nktm. tUlu#o wilwU  U.1 iiiUMiaw-U.  T0aui(������.    AaK  luUu*. 2Bo. m  Am a. saSs   ������L-SbSJis a-Hjis    -h/wsj- -������ J3J5 W  1HW 1  raHFOOIieCa  having proceeded to the fourth  step under the Water Act by this  time, as though thereby the ex-  minister's  ..m.mjmm mmamammSr^.A mm ���������������<*>*>  -cuipaDiilty  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 7 to  Grade 8���������Ruth Davis, Leona Schmidt,  Campbell York, Wilfr  Trevelyan, Billy Weir,  Helen  Staples,  f������i6pii0il������  Hudsons now realize how  poor old Robinson Crusoe felt  when he was shipwrecked on an  island���������cut off from the rest of  the world.  For the Hudsons hav no telephone. Gone are the friendly  chats over the wires and the invitations that used to come by  telephone. Links with so many  friends have been severed that  the family feel isolated.  They've been "marooned" long  enough, they've decided. They're going to have a telephone  installed.  Kootenay Telephon  Co.  LIMITED  greater, whereas actually  steps are merely nominal and  may be completed ten days after  a filing. In October, 1932, Mr.  Campbell and party met the  special committee of the board  and others. Those who were  present wil remember how we  were then gloomed to the belief  that; a shutdown at Trail and  Kimberley cf the operations of  the Consolidated* on which we  were told the valley totally depended, was something more  than a mere possibility, with the  Inference writ large in the discourse that our citizens far from  agitating hydro-electric development wOUivs do Well to zGGev ������.Gr   "������.  meal ticket. At that time the  West Kootenay did not know if  they would develop Goat River  or not; whether in the event of  proceeding such would be major  or minor, whether they would  buy out opposition interests or  sell their own; in short whether  they were coming with eclat or  going with regret.  But  now how different.    Mr.  TV^at,      "S~  j tjiaOyft ������/atVi���������8.  such Promoted from Grade 7 to Grade 7A���������-  Francis Bourdon, Nor maw Phillips, Edward Brady, Helen McCreath, Kenneth  Keirn, Phyllis Lowther, David Armitage,  Marion Murray.  From Gradfc 6 to Grade 7���������Stanley  Hendren and Lottie Klein equal, Goldie  Walker, Ruby Palmer, Egon Holim,  Billy McFarland,Jame8 Bourdon, Charlie  French, Lorna Donaldson, Vernon Donaldson and Mary Ross equal. Ronald  Cooper5 Doris Heady, Edith Johnston,  Russell Gabelhei, Eva Phillips. Passed  on trial���������Irwin Nickel, Maggie Brady,  Joyce Jones.  Louis Kiingensmith, Leslie Harris,  MaeDsnsJd.   On trial���������Flore Seta.    '  ���������,  From Grade I to Grade 2, names in  .order of merit ���������Hawkshaw Powell, Raymond Oooper.Lewis wi'uu-.Gwer; IS.core  Joan Lsagstcn, Eunice Hughes, Patsy  Forbes, Gloria Romano and Lewis Palmer  equal; Richard Hood and Eugine Joy  equal; Rose Kinkade, Joyce Arrowsmith,  Kathleen Joyce, Ardell Shinnour, Jimmy  Walker.  From Grade lb to Grade la, names in  order c5 merit���������Ena Jones, Mary Boffey,  Gordon Rodgers, Mary Jean Huaband,  Jerry Alderson and Donald Handley  eounl: C?it������ Ross.  ! Ht ORES i ON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subserintion: ������2,50 a vear in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY, JULY   7  Local Power Matters  Editor Review:  Sir, ���������The report in one of your  recent issues of the special meeting of the Board of Trade, called  at the instigation of L. A. Camp-  Campbell, while a faithful synopsis of what transpired, is yet unsatisfying, and I ask the freedom  of your columns to fill the void.  Mr. Campbell's statements  were both various and startling,  embracing many things from a  charge of malfeasance against an  ex-minister of the crown and  obstructive tactics from certain  unknown citizens of tie Valley,  to a threat or declaration that  the rights and privileges of his  company to distribute power and  light throughout the municipal  area, to which they lay claim,  were not to be denied.  One may of course  marvel in  silence at the utter presumption  and sheer audacity of the man  who will seek to address a board  in such terms.   It takes  two to  make a deal, even a crooked one,  and as thc presiding officer of the  Creston   Power,  Light   & Telephone Co., Ltd., at the time the  unrecorded waters of Goar River  were placed into reserve by the  then   minister of lands,  I  deny  categorically that there was anything irregular or even unsavory  in either the application for or the  granting of the s-aid reserve,  and  I am ready at any time or place  within the village   to meet Mr,  Campbell,    and    establish    my  assertion.   As    to   those    other  persons, doubtless members of the  board,     of    identity    unknown,  whose  honesty of purpose is so  distressing to Mr. Campbell, they  may speak for themselves or remain dismissed as the product off  an imagination unworthy of the  mind which gave it birth.  Now just how ready were the  West Kootenay Company on  December 6th, 1928, to proceed  with the development nnd use of  wattf-TR which wore promulgated  into reuorvc fifteen days later?  Mr.   Campbell   makcH much of  Campbell would have us believe  that the West Kootenay has been  rearin' to go *nnce December,  1928, while anyone who knows  anything at all of the situation  knows that, on the contrary,  events in the valley have developed far too fast for their comfort, and that they would have  been best suited by far had some  local source of supply favorable to their interests served the  village until their plans, which  doubtless embrace more than a  mere "blasting their way through"  I within that area and a peaceful  distribution without it, were fully  developed altogether.  If Mr. Campbell has difficulties  let him measure up to t .em  squarely and equitably and not  call the board of trade  to deliver a lecture on  ethics, to discourse the  ations of an ex-minister and  others unknown, and finally to,  declare that willy nilly his company would flout local authority with its pledges to others, using in justification as if like  Caesar's wife he was above suspicion, an agreement which an  honourable man worn out by his  waverings from month to month,  at last left to successors to receive and consider.  GUY CONSTABLE.  Division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency, Grade  6���������Elsa Foerster. Marguerite Grant,  Ethel Morrow. Grade 5���������Kenneth Hester, Jack Hall, Alex. Campbell. Proficiency���������Kenneth Hester. Deportment���������  Marguerite >jrsni. Regularity ������uhs punctuality���������George Carr, Jack Hall. Ardrey  Weir.  Promoted Grade 5 to Grade 6���������Kenneth Hester, Jack Hall, Robert Vigne,  Mary Watson, Alex. Campbell, Thelma  Lowther, Ethel Smith, Robert Lowther,  Arthena LaBelle, Homer Bailey, Bill  Vigne, Teddy Hewitt, Irene Pridham,  Clayton Sinclair, Thelma Stewart, Tom  my Johnston, Jennie Hedstrom, Steve  Bullock, LiUlan Hendren, Billy Husband,  Wilfrid Wightman, George Carr, George  Cartwright. On trial���������Bert McFarland,  Ardrey Weir, Rose Stewart, George Cameron, Dorothy Klingensmith.  From Grade 6 to Grade 7, names in  order of merit���������Ethel Morrow, Marguerite Grant. Elsa Foerster, Louise Parry,  Evelyn Nastasi, Gecrgina Paulson* Ariel  Schade.  WAT BR AOT  Notice of Application for too Approval  et Plans  TAKE NOTICE that West Kootenay  Power and Light Company Limited will  gpply to the Comptroller of Water  Rights for the approval ofthe plans of the  works to be constructed for the diversion  of water from Goat River under application for a license for Power purpose  which application was filed in the office  Work ready when,,  promised.  Charge reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Am mWSrmSseiSS  Shoe and  Harness R**oairins  NAVIGABLE WATERS' PROTECTION AGT  R.S.C. 1927  Chap. 140.  George  Leonard   Salter,   Trustee  in  Bankruptcy cf Kcotensy Valley Power  ���������r,4 TV���������*--.!- i!~i      <"������ ~~.rw.~���������       Yi~.i4.~3  hereby gives notice that he has under  Sections (5) and (7) of the said Act  deposited with the Minister of Public  Works at Ottawa, and in the office of the  tiled in the office   ������*������i������������o ���������������*��������� vm*******, ������uu ������i������������.������������ <������uwi ������i.ub  of the Water Recorder at Nelson, B.C.,   R*8**!** *?*&*?* * *ht^nd **#**  ��������� is^o "District of Weison ac.jpJelson. B.C., a  together  business  machin-  Honor Rolls and  Promotion Lists  Complete Statement of Successful Pupils all Six Divisions���������  Grade 8 Smallest Class for  Several Years.  Division 1���������E. Marriott, Principnl.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Sylvia  Tolarico. Deportment���������Irene Brady.  Regularity and Punctuality���������Beryl Palmer, Billy Craig, Irving Ferguson.  Promoted to Grade 9 on recommendation���������Raymond Bevan, Marion Cooper,  Irving Ferguson, Margaret Hondoroon,  Nila Hints, Rachel Morrow, Arthur Nnw-  tftsi, Sylvia Taiarico, Troaa Torchia.  Promoted to Grado 8, in order of merit  ���������Jessie Spratt, August Morabito, Lorraine Olivier, Iona Hills, Beryl Palmer.  Gordon Martin, Doris Boningor, Maialo  Ferguson, Irene Brady, Stuart IIil]-on,  Billy Craig, Sum Nnstnsi, Joan Donald-  Don, Ch-irl'.R K!Eni������ei������ifl.mh.h.  Division 2���������MiflB Mold rum, teacher,  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency, Grudo  ft���������Lottlo Klein and Stnnlpy Hondron  79.0. Grado 7���������Ruth Davis. Regularity  and Punctuality���������Lomn Donaldson, Vor-  na Donaklnon, RunnoH Gabolhol, Billy  McFarland. Ruby Palmer, Eva Phillips,  Glaxlyu Davloa, Helen McCreath. Leona  Schmidt, Billy Weir. Deportment���������-Leona Schmidt.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency, Grade  4���������Charlotte Wilks, Jessica Husband,  Linden Bell Grade 3���������Jean Bunt, Jean  Bailey, Jean Pridham. Proficiency���������  Charlotte Wilks. Deportment ��������� Jean  Pridham. Regularity and Punctuality���������  Jean Bailey, Jean Bunt, Mary Gabelhei,  Olga Hurrack, David McFarland, Esther  Ostendorf, Jean Pridham, Dorothea  Schmidt.  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 4 to  Grade 5���������Frank Archibald, Linden Bell  George Crawford, Bert Crosby. Ernest  Hills, Olga Hurrack, Jessica Husband,  Ellen Morabito, Ethel McLaren, David  McFarland, Esther Ostendorf, Muriel  Raymond, Marion Staples, Vera Watson,  Charlotte Wilks, Edna Willis, Edward  Davis, Isobel MacKay.  Grade to 3a Grade 4a���������Jean Bailey,  Jean Bunt. Audrey Cooper, Wilma Donaldson, Helen Dzvigola, Doris Gabelhei,  Mary Gabelhei, Leslie Jones, Tony Joy,  Russell Martin, Jean Pridham, Rosie  Rota, Spencer Schinnour. Dorothea Schmidt, Arthur Sutcliffe, Donald Truscett,  Blanche York.  Division 6���������Miss Hobden. teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Louise  H are. Deportment���������RuBsell Pridham.  Regularity and Punctuality���������Agnes Lovestrom, Leona Lovestrom, Betty Ross,  Raymond Moore, Russell Biccum, Willie  Hurrack. Earle Beninger, Allan Comfort.  PROMOTIONS:  Grade 4���������Agnes  Bourdon, Betty Ross, Willie Rodgers,  Bruce Ross, Ra mond Moore, Harley  Brady, Louis Johnston. Sam Rota nnd  Oscar Pettcrcen on trial.  From Grade 2 to Grade 3���������Louis-  Hare, Teddy Olivier, Annie Kinkadet  Bertha Gardiner, Earl Bcningor, Gwendolyn Sterling. Helen Stewart, Robert  Strong, Katherine Rents, LewisTruscott,  Dick Staples, Norman Husband, Rosie  Morabito, Betty HuBband, Leona  Lovestrom, Margaret Timmons, Ethel  Hendren, Anna Peltzer, Allan Comfort,  Llewellyn Sterling. On trial���������PatBy  Bradley, Frank Rota, Russell Pridham.  on the 18th day of June, 1930.  Tha water is to be diverted from the  said stream at a point 600 feet downstream from South boundary of Block 29  of Lot 812, and is to be aped for the generation of electrical energy at a power  site located on Block SO of Lot 812,  Kootenay District.  The locality within which the business  of the Company is to be transacted is  within a twenty-five mile radius of Power  site, including tbe village of Creston.  The plans and specifications of the said  works made pursuant to Authorization  No. 1008 have been filed in tho office of  the Comptroller, and duplicates of such  plans and specifications are now open to  inspection at the office of the Water  Recorder at Nelson. B.C.  Objections may he filed with the Comptroller at any time pHcr to the expiration  of thirty days after the first publication  of this notice.  The date of the first publication of this  notice is June 30th. 1933.  WEST KOOTENAY POWER AND  LIGHT COMPANY, LIMITED,  Applicant.  By C. B. SMITH, Agent.  description of the site and the plans of  the dykes and ditches proposed to be  rehabilitated, reconstructed and repaired,  and of dykes and ditches proposed to be  constructed along the Northerly Bank of  Boundary Creek, and the Westerly Bank  of the Kootenay River and the Easterly  Bask of the Big Slouch., all on Lot 774.  Kootenay uistrict, B.C.  AND TAKE NOTICE that after the  expiration of one month from the date of  the first publication of this notice George  Leonard Salter, Trustee in Bankruptcy  of Kootenay Valley Power and Development Company Limited, will, under  Sections (f?) and (7) of the said Act. apply  tqjthe Minister of Public Works'at his  office in the City of Ottawa for approval  of the said site and plans and for leave to  rehabilitate, reconstruct and repair the  said existing dykes and ditches and to  construct the said new dykes and ditches.  Dated this 20th day of June, A.D.  1933.  GEORGE LEONARD SALTER,  Trustee in Bankruptcy of Kootenay Valley Power and Development Company Limited.  a t     ������AaMB-B*aMBaCa-BBBl  ������. .A.a,.a.a.a.^,lftJ^n^ra.a.f-a.^;^1^,^lr#.a.ai  If you want Any thing Moved  Give us an opportunity to unload you of your troubles.  Transferring things is our business, and we try t: mak  a good job of it for you.  r    THIS IS CLEAN UP TIME!   How about the ash pile or  other refuse that needs taking away?  We can supply you with SAND, GRAVEL, &c.  Try a load of our Dry Tamarac for Summer Fuel  5   Bm-W.1^1 ^stB   B-m  PO. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  f,. |p.y^������y^y^pyy^..yny^*y^f^*y^*y^N^y^.  ���������mmwm'wwww  ���������<'������������������������������#  From, Grade  3  to  Lovestrom,    George  . ^ r-^ - An. fii Tjii. ff.i i* ���������-���������-----    ���������-   -^    A    -*    *��������� - a.m- a . ^^^.i^a.ifti. A .A������AmakmAmAmAaAmmAmm\aJk.ma.  'gg^Bg BSwrna Jaa^aB       _irii*f**^^  for  SSrajfingt ami ���������*as*w&&&  COAL,   WOOD,       SX-OIJR.   FBE������  i  <  i  4  imr.^m,^w,^M^'HS^W^%t^'VJI' rX/m'vtJm'iff"'4&u iqi"81JI   '|j-l]]l   |]|   '(Jl���������JIT���������m���������p���������*y���������V*y-*y���������'UT��������� M " V   'i '  V "4t"''.*'">  ''a^''^ ".y ."b-i.'b. "a1   'ia  Division 6���������Miss Hchtics, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Gwen  Moore. Deportment���������Luella Hintz.  Regularity nnd Punctuality ��������� Patsy  Forbes, Kathleen Joyco. Leslie Harris,  Harry Ostendorf, Fred Hurrack, Hawlc-  shaw Powell, Victor Peltzer, LowIb  Millln, Bill MacDonald.  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 2 to  Grado 8, names in order of merit���������Victor  Peltzer, Luolla Hintz, Harry Ostendorf,  IN ALL ITB BRANOHES  SEE  H. A. ROWELL  GRE&TOtV  IMnUlvl ~U������k>i'������uumluUUQ Mutnul.'Llfo  ImiuraiHio Company of <JM������iH-la.  Do Not Lose Interest   by   delayi������i-|   to   deposit   you*  savinss*  TF you cannot  visit us  personally*  send, your depogits by mail.   Have  die eaftJafacdoitt. of knowing that your  money in oafely protected and it  eairnintf interest regularly. ������������������������  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Cap&tol Fold Up $20,000^000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Creaton, Branch  VL. J. Porben, Manager  '4!!BW0SftWii*ii /  /-���������#;  TH E   UUUSSTOH   iSJK ������ IS! W  Awarded tionor  Rolls; Promoted  Unusually Large Number on  Regularity arid Punctuality  Lists���������Number Promoted Up  Standard of Other Years  TVm* v. ai nnl  , a al..������.if#cai.  Arrow Creek  Division 1���������W.H.Koltharnrne  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Elsie  Remm. Deportment���������Edra Walkey.  Regularity and Punctuality���������Robert  Arrowsmith, Melva Arrowsmith, Irene  Arrowsmith, Byron Wiltse.  PROMOTIONS: Promoted to Grade \  7���������Edra Walkey,-Vergene Bohmer. To  Grade 6���������Aloha Bohmer,Phyllis Walkey.  To Grade 5���������Vivian; Osborne, Irene j  Arrowsmith. To Grade 4a*-El8ie Ramm,  Melva Arrowsmith, Byron Wiltse. John  Cowley, L������wf*ruce Wenger, Denis Boh:  mer. Alva Osborne. To Grade 2���������Dawn  Bohmer, Robert Arrowsmith.  Huscroft  Division 1���������Mra. Foxall, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Roy  Sakata. Deportment���������Waddy Huscroft.  Regularity m& Punctuality���������Josis  Sakata.  PROMOTIONS:" From Grade 1 to  Grade 2���������Ella McCullougti, Raymond  McCullough.  From Grade 2 to Grade 3���������Barbara  Lapointe, Nellie Huscroft.  -Bobby  Jm\j ������hui*ft n #\ m ^fc a. /tm ��������� f}\fa-.r\rt^mi\nL^m^mm%.mtmm\n-1tm-m.&\ '  1^*      A '  **-���������-*> B  -*���������  - ^--^ - **��������� - mm. - ata.- mmmaW m aaa   ��������� aak ��������� A ��������� tmm ��������� A a. A ��������� ,���������"���������. . rt������. - atj-   ��������� ���������*.. A  Announcement f  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  S3m.������J  Washing Machines  Radios  and an assortment of  Floor and Table  Lamps  we invite you to call and inspectrthe above  .Elect-rial Appliances.  *  '  *  ���������  p  ���������  From   Grade  3  to Grade 4  Huscroft.  From Grade 4 to Grade 5���������Kenneth  Huscroft, Josie Sakata, Frank McCullough.  From" Grade 6 to Grade 6���������Leonard  Huscroft, Gladys McCullough, Warren  Huscroft.  From Grade 7 to Grade 8���������Ranny  Smith, Alex. Demchuk.  Alice Siding  Division 1���������J. Freney .-Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������  Hazel Miller. Deportment���������Geoffrey  Constable. Regularity and Punctuality  ���������Violet Parkin, Joan Smith, Martha  Marshall and Joe Smith.  PROMOTIONS: Grade 7 to Grade  8���������Hazel Miller, Elsie Mather.  Grade 6 to Grade 7���������Sidney Argyle,  Carl McDougali.  Grade & to Grade 6���������Joan Smith,  Violet Parkin, Alfred Parkin.  Grade 4 to Grade 5���������Marion Smith  Smith,     Evelyn    Mather,   Ada  -i'1  G^ads 6���������Aileen MacDonald, Ja������a*;o  Carr. Roy Cartwright, Bertha Fraser,  Stella Tompkins, Joan Heric.   7  From Grade @ to Gr^de 7���������Yvonne  Putnam, Leona Heric,, Marion Healey,  Margaret Bundy, Olive Speaker.     Ken-  j Robinson 87, Denis Huscroft 87, Isabel  ! Hagen   87,   Frank Hagen 86, Helmut  Hem i-yuiusjlIB i.UIi .8.rw������i/.  Grade 8-���������Hazel  Lawrence Lead-  Peter Heric (on  T**vW*r������  %0 \fkSm.*  Grade 2 to Grade 3���������Bill Constable,  Dick Smith, Wilbur Argyle, Robert McDougali.  Grade la to Grade 2���������Frank Simister.  Grade    lb   to  Mabel Mather.  lb   to Grade la���������Joe Smith,  Sirdar  Division 1���������A. Robertson, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS:   Proficiency���������Cam-  oll*  mm^mJkO r.^% fSmmm^m.  A   AmHm7AmmA4m*AA4m*m  ������^C|i-Jl. IIUCU \m~  T A~.tA  "t0 Vdc|;u  I WcSi  \   I  YWnt 3  %   -ft,*!     f#A4fe*������A  D-^ui  ftOoior.sv Powsr ������  .C.  00. Ltd,  CANYGN BSflof j  r  f  Taiarico.   Regularity and Punctuality���������  George Bleumenauer, Gordon Bleumen- j  auer, Jim Thame?, Cameilla Pascuuzo,  Nora Pascuzzo.  PRO MOTIONS: Grade 7 to Grade 8  ���������Cameilla Pascuzzo, Johnny Rogers,  Dick Dennes.  Grade 6 to Grade 7���������Alfred Bysouth.  George Bleumenauer, Joe Talarico,AUen-  by Cam.  Grade 5 to Grade 6���������Mary Rohacs.  Grade 4 to Grade 6���������Nora Pascuzzo,  Irene Pascuzzo, Gordon Bleumenauer,  Joe Mannarino.  Kitchener  | Division 1���������Miss J. White, Principal.  Proficiency���������Ralph  From   Grade   7   to  Beam,    Jack   Fraser,  better, Gwen Putnam,  trial).  Division 2���������Miss Walker, teaehe**C*  HONOR ROLLS:    Proficiency���������John  Richardson, Anita Heric. James Holder,  Lois  Bundy,   Harold  Beam.     Deport  ment���������Rose Leadbetter.   Regnlarity and  Punctuality���������Freddy Speaker.  PRIZE LISTS: Nature���������Zane Beam,  Rose Leadbetter. Stars���������John Richardson, Martha Neumdnn.: Jessie Beam,  Elizabeth Gatske. Harold Beam. Drawing���������Eric Pakenham, Anita Heric.  PROMOTIONS: Grade 4a to Grade  5b���������Eric Packenham, John Richardson,  Moira Pakenham, Zane Beam, Mildred  Fraser.  Grade 3a to Grade 4b���������Anita Heric,  Rose   Leadbetter,   Martha   Neumann  Norma  Bundy,  John    Murphy.   Beryl  Tompkins, Emil Neumann.  Grade 2a to Grade 3b���������James Holder,  Jessie Beam, Alice Healy, Lois Botterill.  Freddy Speaker.  Grade 2b to Grade 2a���������Lois Bundy,  Elizabeth Gatske, Norma Spedding.  (Alvin Clements and Muriel Clemenrs���������  not repeaters but continuation of Grade  2b work.  Grade 1 to Grade 2b���������Freddy Carr,  Harold Beam, Maurice Murpby, Leland  Heric. Mabel Chernoff, Evelyn Andrews,  Hazel Botterill. (Harry Read, repeater  in Grade 1. .  Patalla 82, Rolf Hindley 80.   On trial���������  EllssTti    Dslbonfip    Allan   Davis.- Alice  Glasier.  From Grade 3 to Grade 4���������Rosemarie  WW       lj, -. AA "f    ������*������������2������-������ ��������� y-1 . n a A .������������������,-iLf?_i.*j'* Q/\  HULtlUUI *-*������/������ iWUUIOC aVXUtV*t&ajU-CA������J.        U*/,  Shirley Robinson 88, Donald Uri 85,  Gordon Ogilvie 81, Hans Steiner 76.  Promoted to Grade 3a���������Ray Davis 70.  On trial���������Elizabeth "Rumsey, Ruth  Glasier. 7  Promoted to Grade 3, in order of  merit���������Fritz Hess Ui, Fiorenee Wittman  86, Tommy Butterfield, Nick Markin 81.  Promoted to Grade 2a, in order of  merit���������Mary Markin 88, Reenee Lachat  86, John Rumsey 77. On trial���������Terry  Davidge.  Promoted to Grade 2b, names in order  of merit���������Peter Plotnickoff, Manuel  Hess, Kurt Patalla.  Promoted to Grade la���������Deris Huscroft.   On trial���������EaW Menhiniek.  Promoted to Grade lb ��������� Rosaleen  Moon, Wayne R������������*"������i  FOR SALE���������A few boxes of cooking  apples.   Richardson, Erickson.  RANCH FOR SALE���������Small ranch,  3H acres, -partly improved, go'd location.   Mrs. *i*. Si. Edmondson. Creston.  ������ni\io E  mr+*i ii m^u  JLvHl V.  A.YA.  CRESTON  C. PERCIVAL, Minister  ���������y yif"  ������kA**Amm������*'^aa ������������������'���������^M+*>-** mm   '-^^^^M   ������������������mm.mmr^mm*mmmr-m,m^-^,mmmm   ���������*mmm.mmr ���������**��������� mmrmmmm*'1    ���������   Haa    %a"W-*- ���������mmmm*r -A-m*"    AA mm������'-Am.m0^mmmr ^        ���������  HONOK UULLS:  Abar,     Frank    Huson.  Deportment���������  Maxine Nowlin.   Regularity and Punct-  Gcis Quick Results*  kM   1. Dyspepsia.   2. Belching.  4--QZ* Bottle  3. Heartburn. 4. Sour Stomach  / ������)C������  y*  ������  CRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  GEO. Ha KmLAiV  TUB  REXALL STORE:  B--*a^aaim*iA������������AA4am������MaBBaKBBkaBaS\a*a*BB-Hla^^  We are Creston Valley agents for McCormick-  Deering and International Farm Implements.  If you are go^ng to overhaul your machinery  let us know your Parts requirements so that  we can have the material on hand for you.  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  qf,rmf.mf.m).������tj'mr.^������'w*mi'Vv4PmW''V''Wm'<4>''Vmm''W*~'*rvW"Wm''m   W k   9   I ' V   '* '*f'T'1"T'T*t ������f������ y.aiai  CENTRAL   MOTORS  A  Canyon St.  FORD  CRESTON  mmmfm-m*mmm������immi*m^  Try Our Service��������� You'll Like It I  Good work by flkilled mechanics under strict supervision ia always tho 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.  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE. GRESTON       |  uality���������Leonard Bohan.  Flower  Books���������J^ck    Huson,    Mary  Bohan, Jam s Huson, Helen Oja.  m. -j,    PROMOTIONS:   From   Grade 1 to  S& Grade 2���������Ralph Abar 84, .Marjorie Blair  " ' ?S, Jack Huson 78. Maxine Nowlin  78,  Shelagh Newcoitten 75,'Alton Nowlin 66,  From   Grade  2 to   Grade 3���������Lillian  Hsnkey 79, Mary Bohan 75.  From Grade 4 to Grade 5���������^James  Huson 76, Jean Blair 67. Alice Bohan 66.  Jimmie Bohan 63, Harold Nelson.  From Grade 6 to Grade 7���������Frank  Huson 77, Leonard Bohan 73, Helen  Oja 72, Robert Johnson 60, Jobn Bohan  52, Alta Blair 50.  Lister  Division 1���������Miss Curtis. Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency, Douglas Sinclair, Alice Wellspring. Deportment���������David Gustafson. Regularity  and Punctuality���������Clara Domke, Cyril  Bird.  PROMOTIONS���������From   Grade   7 to  Grade 8,   names   in   order   of   merit���������  Douglas   Sinclair,   Clara   Meyer, Kirk  Beard.  From Grade 6 to Grade 7, in order of  merit���������Erika Meyer, Cyril Bird, Martha  Domke,   Raymond   McKee,   Manning  Powers, Kitty Beard.  From Grade 6 to Grade 6, in order  of  merit���������Alice Wellspring, Frank Taylor,  Bert Hayward Margaret Dent, Leanora  Taylor, Eugene Taggart, George Rybn.  Division 2���������Miss Webster, teacher.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Stella  Beard. Deportment���������Milly Beard.  Regularity and Punctuality���������Harold  Daus, Mary Daus. Dorothy MillneJ,  Mary Millner, Margaret Sinclair, Irene  Yerbury.  PROMOTIONS: Grado I to Grado 2,  in order of merit���������Dorothy Millner,  Arthur Sommerfold, Bornicc Dent, Dorothy Rylan, Arthur Hayward.  Grade 2 to Grado 3���������Stella Beard,  Mary Millnor, Lillian Taylor, Mary  Domko, Doria Stieb, Leslie Rylan, Arthur Pendry.  Grado 8 to Grade 4���������Helen Gustnfson,  Mary Daus, Elsio Stieb, Hugo Sommerfold, Herbert Stieb, Eileen Pendry, Daniel Domke.  _ Grado 4 to Grado 5���������Joann Daus,  Rj I Margaret Sinclair, Eric Jacks, Milly  Beard, Erwin Rylan.  Erickson  Division 1���������D. Tully, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency���������Pat  Dodds. Hassol Beam, Margaret Bundy,  AUoen MnciDonald. Regularity and  Punctuality���������Olive Speaker, Evelyn  Speaker, Stella Tompkliw, Borthn  Praflor.  Fri7.au for Floww Roolin���������Stella Toirip-  Uinw, Olivo flpftiikor, Jack Frruior.  Prizes for Design Books���������Jamou Carr,  Loona Hor.c, Poter Horle,  PHOMOT10NS:    From   Grado 5 to  Wynndel  Division 1���������R. McGregor, Principal.  HONOR ROLLS: Proficiency-  Elmer Davis. Deportment���������Leah  Abbott. Regularity and Punctuality���������  Allan Cooper.  PROMOTIONS: From Grade 7 to  Grade 8���������Allan Cooper. On trial,  Campbell Payette.  From Grade 6 to Grade 7, In order of  merit���������Elmer Hagen, Winnifred Moon.  Oswald Uri, Lillian Johnson, Ronald  Wall, Olive Uri, Margaret Bathie and  Elsie Davis tie.  From Grade 5 to Grade 6, in order of  merit���������Sydney Davidge, Syd. Wigen,  Gustav Steiner, Gordon Martell, John  Markin.  Division 2���������Mrs. McGregor, teacher,   Q  Proficiency���������Anna Louise Butterfield.  Deportment���������Donald    Uri.   Regularity  af.d Punctuality���������Denis Huscroft, Ray  Davis.  PROMOTIONS:   From   Grade 4 to  Grade   5���������Thelma   Johnson    88, "Fred  SUNDAY, JULY &  CRESTON���������8 a.m.. Holy Communion.  7.30 p.m.. Evensong.  LISTER���������11 am . Matins.  ramr.gaO'rsr���������3 n.m . Evensong.  unT*p.E nr ahhiiai sr.Hfini ufftimr  NOTICE is hereby given that the  annual meeting of the ratepayers of  Creston School District will be held at  the Schoolhouse, Creston, WEDNESDAY, July 12th, 1933, at 7 p.m. town  time By order of the board. GEO.  NICKEL, Secretary.  IIIPROVED antj Un.MPRQVES  Ranches For  Sale  Five and Ten" Acre Blocks  Easy terms  LISTINGS WANTED.   .  J. G. CONNELL  CRESTON  M������������l>ffia������������a������9<&������at������  it PtAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  The Imperial Groceteoia has just ended its first year's  business, and it has been a pleasure to note the gradual increase in trade from month to month. We appreciate the  confidence of the buyers in their patronage and we will endeavor at all times to give you the best valuas at lowest  prices.  BROOMS, 5-string, Fine Corn        .$ .27  SOAP, Pearl White Naptha, 7 bars     .25  SALMON, Spring, Vs, tall, 2 tins  .21  PORK <& BEANS, IH8fc^S^D] ^ tins      .24  PINEAPPLE, Singapore, Sliced, 2 tins 21  KRAFT'S, 8-oz. jar Salad Dressing      .22  KRAFT'S, S-az. jar Tasty Relish w    .23  | FRUIT JARS. Ker-Mason, half-gallon  i FR UIT JARS, Mid- West, Quarts and Pints  *.li-/tf,<i-y^.-j������v.:a^  ft  .A.  1^ r 4 .<Bj.<8\l8a.a*tT'*riB i8B.8B.8B.llHi^M#lirtfc<na\.Tfr ������<%. A taa.A.Jh. 1*8n All' A .rttfcg i^ .<h.i**i.d8. A..*.  MI MbMI     Mt    auaaaa aga    ana     aa.     IMRUk  !���������   my HUM WIT  NEXT TO GOVERNMENT VENDOR  For the weekend we havo something extra special in  bTIbbbb,    NattiM Jttf    bHW        gmkmmim���������        MMMaNi a'aWtaaaBBl BBfaft mmTS  ,     j^^mm AA aaVa_k    MmM\     laff      mMmWmmMWmMVmMt aMHf Jaf mW mWf  Amm\     mW      bbbV aMCttl aatf m^^mWmT  trr*"������mi$ SMmLmWOBv SBffseff nMmLimWMMa  Have you tried our FRESH SAUSAGE lately?  1  Phone S  .T. I\ MOSS  We deliver  ^^^/8*^*-^^^MV*t^a**<^t**|  ^v^^^rnVr*1ir*Mr^r ^SS   ItS^XSTSv^ :.:C0EdB3l?6^  iiality  That  S  LiliSiifpe-SS^  *v  Fresh  Stor. the GardesBS  Canada And Its Foreign Born  Japan's Pearl Crop  "Planting Off 40,000 Acres OS Waters  "Largest :��������� Ira Years  The7-peart piJantings in Japan thia  year,.in contrast to most crops, will  be the largest in years. More than  40,000 acres of quiet waters have  been sown with more than 3,000,000  pearl oysters, and thousands of people are.' empipyed. The pearl crop being planted new will not be harvestd  for seven.} years. ..  Millions of seed pearl3 or tiny  bits of mother of pearl, are skilfully  inserted into living- oysters fop the  pearl crop. The oysters slowly proceed  to cover these Irritants with a secretion which transforms them into  pearls. The oysters are placed in steel  cages and suspended a few feet above  the floor of the sea from great rafts.  Twice a year they are brought to the  Because of the many uninformed and therefore inaccurate statements  frequently heard to the effect that the population of the three prairie provinces of Canada are largely of foreign birth, a recent census bulletin issued [ surface, cleaned and treated, to pre-  from Ottawa, and based on the last census (1931), is of interest and value.  | vent diaea.se. Some 60 per cent, of the  It is revealed that out of a total population of 2,353,529 in the three! oysters bear fruit, but only about five  ���������Mm\   %   B   W^  J? %   m S    Warn  ssa  1  I  Plug Tobacco will last  you 34 longer, it burns  3^ slower... gives you  more smokes, more  enjoyment for the  same money.  provinces, 1,808,574 are of British birth, and 544,955 of foreign birth, and  of those born under tbe British flag no Ies3 than 1,492,657 were born in  Canada.  "But, it is frequently argued, these figures do not "ive a tru.������ *"������icture. of  the racial division of our Western population inasmuch as many of those  born in Canada were born of parents who themselves were foreign born and  their children, although born in Canada are. to all intents and purposes, the  same as if born in foreign lands. While in many cases, probably most cases,  this assumption is not a sound one, the census bulletin recently issued is of  particular value in that it classifies the parentage of the entire population.  It is shown that the population of the three Western provinces having  both parents born in Canada numbers 550,456*: having both parents British  born outside of Canada 517,403; having one parent Canadian bora and tha  other British born 145,176. That is, 1,213,035 or more than one-half of the  total population are ?.t least second generation Canadian or British born. To  these may be added another 191.509 where one parent is either Canadian  born or British born, while the other is foreign born.  Contrasted with this is the population born of parents both of whom  were foreign born. Their number for the three provinces is 945,725. Subtracting, therefore, the total foreign born of 544,955 from this figure, we find  that the number born under the British flag, and mainly in Canada, of  foreign born parents is only 400,770. These are first generation Canadians.  The figures are not only interesting but reassuring to those who are  anxious that Canadian and British blood, customs and ideals shall  predominate in this land. Another reassuring and gratifying fact is indicated  by the figures that 191,509 of the population in these three provinces are the  offspring of marriages contracted between Canadian bom or "British born  women on  per cent, are marketable.  The annual crop is valued at several million dolars.  ONLY  ie A BIG PLUS  Declare* War On Slams  Combatting Disease  the one hand with foreign born on  band. This inter-marriage between the races is bringing about the development of a distinctly Western type of Canadian, and one that gives promise of  being a very fine type, physically strong, mentally alert, uniting in themselves the Anglo-Saxon love of "liberty, respect for law and authority, capable  in government, with the love of music, poetry, art, and handicrafts which  characterizes the peoples of continental Europe.  Coincident with the publication of this recent census bulletin, Hon. C. H.  Cahan, Secretary of State at Ottawa, issued a warning to judges within  whose jurisdiction falls the duty of naturalization of aliens to exercise care  in the performance of such duties. He drew attention to the danger of  certain malcontents applying for naturalization solely in order to protect  themselves from the danger of deportation, or, in other words, seeking  Canadian citizenship not out of love for Canada, or to advance Canadian  Interests, but in order to secure for themselves greater freedom in  undermining Canadian laws and institutions.  And a Saskatchewan judge, commenting on the same subject, is reported  in the daily press as urging the Federal Government to see to it that  applicants for naturalization are supplied with literature which will enable  them to learn something about Canada. Some assistance, he said, should be  given to those who wish to become Canadian citizens.  Canada has probably been somewhat careless in the freedom with which  citizenship has been conferred upon alien residents in the past, and  negligent of its duty to these people. All too frequently naturalization has  been obtained solely in order that patent to homestead lands could be  secured. Other thousands have taken out citizenship papers in order that  they may vote, but possibly without any very intelligent idea of what the  duties of true Canadian citizenship really involve.  Five years residence in Canada will not in itself make a Canadian  citizen. Ability to read and to write does not in itself constitute intelligent  cltizenshp. The mere possession of naturalization papers, while It does make  a man or woman a citizen in the eyes of the law, does not necessarily make  such person a citizen of Canada in the true meaning of the word "citizen." j  It Bhouid be a matter of national policy to inculcate right ideas and high  ideals in the minds of all newly created citizens. To that end it would seem  that something more is required than so many years residence and the  taking of the oath of allegiance on thc one hand, and the handing over of a  piece of official paper by the Government on the other hand. There should be  some formal ceremony at which the vital significance of becoming a citizen  of Canada would be emphasized.  Wo believe these new citizens would themselves welcome some such  procedure. The vast majority of them havo acquired a real love for Canada.  They adopted it as home, and desire to make it that not only for themselves  but for their descendants. Thoy are anxious to serve Canada, to make it  better and grander. Thoy would like advice, inspiration and guidance. Tho  State should provide it.  STAIRS MADE HER  GASP FOR BREATH  Penaaiy   Of   Excess   Fat  Although she has lost but 7 lbs. of  her overweight, this woman finds that  7 lbs. has made a remarkable difference to her. There can certainly ba  nothing wrong with a reducing treat-  iucut that brings aUCu increased  energy and vigor.  Her letter reads:���������"I am 53 years  old and my height is 5 ft. Last year  I weighed 154 lbs. For six months I  have been taking a half-teaspoonful  of Kruschen Salts, making no change  in my diet. Now I am less round ihe  hips, and only weigh 147 lbs. dressed,  But I feel lighter and can now run  upstairs, which before used to make  me gasp for breath. Everyone says  how well and fit I look, as I am in a  store and get no walking exercise at  all. The results may not be startling,  but the fact remains that I feel much  better than of late years���������not so  heavy���������and I now enjoy dancing."���������  (Miss) J. H.  Kruschen is based on scientific principle���������it's an ideal blend of 6 separate  minerals which, help glands, nerves,  blood . and., pody - organs io function  properly and maintain a splendid  degree of health-4-it builds up energy  and strength all the while you're  training yourself down to a point of  normal weight.  Great Britain Starts Five-Year "Drive' Death    Rato    From    Diphtheria    I������  Against Hotbeds Of Disease  Great Britain has declared a five-  year war to the finish on her slums.  Tumbledown alley dwellings, base-' noo, which  Lowered In Manitoba  Ten years ago the diphtheria death  rate in Manitoba was 21.5 per 100,-  ment  caves  and insanitary  ''backto-  mA*    ������.__*. -.-- ��������� _-������������ ��������� **  ������������~r_       _~j ^5^���������  ets,  anemia and other diseases���������are  Blated to be wiped out.  The government's move against the  plague spots as motivated by the pre-  iost their lives in this province every  year from this preventable disease, in.  1S23 immunization was staria ia  Winnipeg, with the result that by  1929 the death rate for the whole  province had been brought down' to  vailing low building costs and low xo.3. In that year immunization was  rates of interest on money, together extended to parts of rural Manitoba,  with a desire to ease the pinch of un- resulting in a further reduction of  employment. death rate to 5.2.     In rural Manitoba  To  insure  immediate    action    the j Since 1930 there have been 63 deatha  minister  of  health  has  called   upon [ |n unimmunized territory and only IS  May Be Hereditary  Doctor Finds Some Eskimos Are Getting Back Extra Rib  The male   of   the   species,   among  the Eskimos at least, seems at last to  be getting back that extra rib that  Ad.am is said to have lost when Eve  was created. Dr. T. D. Stewart, the  Smithsonian    Institution    announced,  has found that the "lost rib" is coming back among some Eskimos. They  have 25 ribs instead of the customary 24. Return of, the 25th rib apparently indicates that evolution is still  at work in the human race, the institution  said.   The   25th  rib   is  giving  more chest and abdomen space to individuals   in   which   it   appears.   The  | extra rib  may be  hereditary.  Some  indication of this !������ seen in the fact  that practically' all of the 25th ribs  are found among* males and most of  them grow among"   Eskimos    living  north of the Yukon River. Dr. Stewart has found the'extra ribs in about  12 per cent of 200 Eskimo skeletons  from Alaska that he has examined.  "all housing authorities in England  and "Wales to submit by Sept. 30 a  series of programs drawn on the basis  of clearing all such areas by 1938.  Each program is to include a list  of the areas in each locality, the number of houses to be demolished, the  nuber of inhabitants affected ,a list  of areas where improvement by reconditioning - is necessary and time  tables for complete clearance, improvement and rehousing pf the displaced dwellers.    ,       , ^ ,  "The time limit is the very essence  of this program," says Sir - Edward  Hilton Young, 7 Minister of Health.  "The time limit must, of course, give  reasonable time for the work, but it  must be fixed, and fixed absolutely."  deaths in the much larger population  of the immunized territory. There  have been no deaths among Immunised persons.���������Winnipeg Tribune.  No   one   knc\  the   complete  ex-  V/ages Being Increased  New Westminster "Lumber Mill Alsw  ISmploying More Men  An increase of 10 per cent, in wages, affecting 750 men, has gone into  effect at the Fraser Mills plant ot  the Western Lumber Co., Ltd., New-  Westminster, B.C.  The increase follows a better demand for lumber and an increase  in price. The Fraser Mills plant ia  turning out a quarter of a million  feet of lumber dally and the  shin-  tent of the slum problem in the land,' gle mill is working double shift. Em-  though the estimate generally given is ' pioyment at the plant has increased  that 1,000,000 "dwellings must go J from about 450 men, to 750 since last  deadline    for    the    programs    from  winter.  every area.  An up-to-date picture, however,  will be available by Sept. 30, tho  deadline for the program from every  area.  The great mass of the slum dwellings is more than a century old,  harking back to the era of quick industrialization of the country when  houses sprang up like mushrooms |  around the factories.  But the problem is not limited to j ~ ~ ^ QQQ  the   cities,     unhealthful     conditions <   '      '      '  flourish in many villages and  these,  too, wrc on the books for destruction.  Among cities, tho , slum evil is  general and is regarded as being at  its worst in the industrial and mining    areas.    Liverpool,    Manchester,  While the bulk of lumber shipments  are still going by ship.cargo, the demand for rail shipments is increasing.  A Comfortable margin  Population ~Of    New    York    Nearly  afiliion Behind London  The population of New York City  according to a census by the New  i York Merchants' Association is now  This still leaves London  the world's greatest city by a comfortable margin, its 1932 censua  showing a population of 8,202,818.  Next to New York comes Berlin, with  over 4,000,000, then Chicago with 3,-  376,000. There are eight cities in tho  world with a population of more thaa  Biraingham,    Leeds,    Bristol,    Hull,  2000000   and  thlrty.ono  wlttt mora  Sheffield  and  scores  of  other  cities  J \^Laaaa-  Thc Niagara Gorge,, which is  sometimes called thc "geological  clock,"  is about 25,000 years old.  National  industries  in  Bolivia aro  ���������g-waoding up production.  P.hshor with, obf-ervntlon flections  over tho rear wheels have just appeared In London.  Finland will push  its largo public  works program this year.  Any  Loo$������&i���������������Ss ���������������{? 4.B1������ Bowel-Is  Is Always Dangerous  When tho bowels become loono and diarrhma, dysentery, Htmimor complaint, unci other bowel troubles set in,  immediate attention should be given and tlio disolmrgos  clic'-ked boforo thoy become serious.  To cheek thoflo unnatural disclmrKos thoro is a  ���������remedy in Or, Fowlor'fl Extract of Wild Strawberry, a  remedy that has boon on tho market foi* tho past 88  yearn. It is rapid, reliable and effective In its action.  A fow doHon ih ftmioriilly all that ih required to givo relief.  Used To Thunderstorms  So Common In Java People Do Not  Notice Thorn  In Java thunderstorms are so common no ono takes any notice of thorn.  Many hundreds of thunderstorms, often sovctre ones, arc experienced In tho  rainy season. For several months  tho sound of more or less distant  thunder scarcely ovor ceases, and it  is only whon thoro is a terrific crash  right overhead that folks aro conscious  of thc sound. In fact, tho people of  Java aro so used to hearing thunder  for a good part of tho year that only  whon tho storms ceaso do thoy roal-  i/.o that they have been living in a  perpetual uproar.  Tl  C'ct it at your dm--* or xenornl store; put up only by  Iw T. Milburn Co,, Limited, Toronto, Ont.  Profits of tho Australian National  Bank lant year woro greater than in  1031.  Tlio bay of Fundy covers an nroa  of approximately 8,000 mauam mllAM.  have sordid, insanitary sections.  London, because of the groat population crammed into a relatively  small area, presents a problem of its  own and it is believed that tho five-  year graco poriod may have to bo  lengthened for abolition of tho sore  spots.  In the wako of the government'**!  determination on action, a lively campaign is being pursued by tlio prosa  to keep tho spirit for wholesale and  immediate roform at high pitch. Tho  Archbishops of Canterbury and York  havo penned vigorous appeals and  tho Prince of Wales who knows  groat areas of tho slums by periodic  visits, has voiced tho support of tho  royal family.  than 1,000,000.  Tho Queen of Norway recently  purchased thrco English huntlnjsr  horses*.  Ho (at 11 p.m.)���������"Did you know  1 could imitate any bird you can  name?"  Sho���������"No, I didn't. Can you 1ml-  tato a homing pigeon?"  Tho heavy Influx    of    tourlsta*  booHtlnj*** bu!tjln������---j"3 In It������!y.  mmatmmimwemtm  mmm  1391  mm  ll)MMiWi������MlllilllliMWIMM������������l������Will fill Ill II Hill  ���������4*j*t, .,*.. ***..,.,,* *, iji^n^ s.' t|;  2  ���������J  mmwmmm  &%IT%a. 'ks^*���������' - a*&S&^������jS; ��������� Si. *u  SL :m.mSmimiM������ .    \3 &   J ;   V V H������������LSiT������ &  SAVES SITUATION  "London, Eng.-���������A combination of  feiunt words and what Prime Minister R. B. "Bennett of Canada, called  **an act of God"-���������a boom in the  wheat market���������-saved the efforts to  obtain an international agreement for  ������yhea.t acreage    restriction    from,    a  SUCCEEDS McCARDIE  Rains  Greatly  The wheat situation seemed to be  taking care of itself nicely for the  time being and it was agreed the  conference of the four biggest wheat  exporters���������-Canada, United States,  Australia and Argentine���������could well  afford to wait for a brief space until  ma\B Ji."UStXS.liaJu Siivi&tiiOXi ia Cicaicii Up.  The blunt words were spoken eariy  in the day, which teemed with dramatic developments, after Stanley  Bruce of Australia had told the other  delegates the three principal Australian states were firmly opposed to restriction and this made Australian  adherence appear hopeless.  Other, elegates countered with  words to the effect Australia must fall  into tine sooner or later, and the  sooner the better. The nearly 500,000,-  000 bushel surplus of Canada and  United States was mentioned. It -was  intimated it has got to be disposed of  somehow and if no agreement was  reached there might be no other alternative than to put it on the market for what it will bring. The actual  word "dump" was used by one of the  Americans and it waa said to have  created a deep impression.  What Prime Minister Bennett called "an act of God, providence or rnay-  5gsc Roosevelt," made its force felt  when Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald, chairman of the world economic conference took a hand. Perturb*  ed over the near breakdown, he called  Premier Bennett, Henry'Morgenthau,  Sr.s of the U.S., Mr. Bruce and  Thomas A. Le Breton, of the Argentine, into conference.  In Canadian circles indeed the view  i������ taken there is no call for undue anxiety. While the abnormal carryover  Temains one of the great problems  lor action, crop reports coupled with  the extraordinary rise in wheat  prices, have introduced new factors  which should be borne in mind.  When he received information concerning the rise in the price of wheat  on world markets, presumably because of adverse crop reports, Mr.  MacDonald professed satisfaction  with the progress of the negotiaitons.  "Experience has shown that a  year's crop cannot be estimated accurately until July 7 to July 15," one  of those who attended the MacDonald  meeting said. "Then it may; not be so  necessary to take such drast'c steps  as originally contemplated, and ������t is  hardly likely that a move will be  made in that direction until about  that time.  Threat of chaos and price debacles  which will follow If the Canadian and  United States wheat surplus of 500,-  000,000 bushels ,is "dumped" on the  world market acted to save from  breakdown the wheat acreage restrictions negotiations of the four principal wheat producing nations.  Over    Wide    Areas  '"���������"���������'   Relieve Situation :  Ottawa, Ont.���������At least temporary  relief from drouth was provided over  wide areas in the prairie provinces by  rains during the past week. This was  rendered more effective by moderate  temperatures, according to the weekly  telegraphic crop report issued by the  Dominion Bureau of Statistics. ���������/������ The  serious dangers from grasshoppers is  emphasized.  "Drouth has had a damaging effect  on crop growth across the southern  part of Canada from eastern Quebec  to the Rockies. Heavy rainfall has  greatly improved conditions in the  Maritime provinces. Drouth prevails  throughout Quebec, with growth of  all crops retarded:* Rain is urgently  needed. Similar conditions prevail in  Ontario, where the dry weather has  adversely affected nearly all crops."  Grain producers in the prairie provinces are encountering many trials,  particularly drouth, heat, hail, insects  and disease. Grasshoppers are becoming migratory and seriously threaten  the crops over large southern areas of  the three provinces.  Root-rots    have    accentuated    the  damage from   drouth    in    Saskatch- i Hon  ewan. During the past    week,    there!  Rise  In  Commodity, Prices  Is  Moro  Encouraging: Factor  London, Eng,���������While the forces are  gathering, behind the" scenes of the  world economic eohferene'e for a renewed struggle over the gold standard, a new spirit is entering world  trade.   - ������������������ 'J^tiiyj-'        ��������� -  Continued rise in commodity prices  gives impetus to the belief the tide  has turned at last. Dollar wheat at  Chicago with reports of small crops,  both in Canada and. United States,  eased the situation which a setback  in negotiations to limit productica  had   made  increasingly   difficult.  For some days increasing pressure  "kSmmi  "TCAI STRHfP  I  Oil! pr&fiy  WiUM  SLW  i?i eh  Ottawa, Ont.���������A general Strike of  v^anadian railway rmmmg is-adcs  loomed as a possibility following a  deadlock reached by ; railway end  union cfiieiais over the proposed 20  per cent, wage reduction.  A meeting here with Hen. W. A.  Cordon* ***^f������^fo<"^j* /}f Ls"^*or as chairman, at which the proposed wage reduction was discussed    by    company  has been brought to bear on the Unit-! officials and representatives of "the  ed Kingdom's delegation to link sterl-! men, ended in a deadlock. Union  Ing with the gold countries and sta-  officers  then  took under advisement  Mr. Justice    Atkinson,    the    new i  Judge of the King's Bench Division,'  who succeeds the late Mr. Justice Mc-  Cardie,  England's    famous    bachelor i  judge, who committed suicide recently.  bilize without the American dollar,  which the United States Satly refuses  to stabilize at this time for fear cf  the effects on their internal price-  rais'ng program.  asking their 24,000 members whether  Five groups of railway workers  were involved in the dispute���������engineers, firemen, conductors, trainmen  and telegraphers. In the background  ktm./n.wmm    1   nI%aa*Af-  riessgns rrosn ta  The British have stoutly resisted  this proposal on the double ground j lay the possibility of a strike by all  that it would be unwise to do so unt 1 ��������� organized railwaymen in Canada. On  tbe U.S. was ready to stabilize, and \ June 15, the Canadian National and  until they know what is going to hap-j Canadian Pacific railways served no-    , pen to the un-pegged American dol-  t'ce on all employees other than the  R. W. Bruhn Steps Out Of B.C.   ,ar- 7 j five groups mentioned, they too must  Government 1     Recently   it  was   made  known   In j accept a 20 per   cent,    reduction   in  Victoria, B.C.���������Hon. R. W. Bruhn,   high quarters that the British had ab-j basic rates. It    was    believed    likely  were good ra'ns in northern and cen-j  tral  districts  of  the  prairies  which.��������� Minister of Public Works, stepped out   solutely refused to commit themselves  that any strike engineered by the five  either maintained or improved pros- ....  pects, but further general precipitation is necessary.  of the British Colixiubia Goveiuui������.ut,  British Columbia reports are much  more optimistic as a result of the  clear, warm weather of the past fortnight.  Renewed Confidence  Advances In    Commodity    Prices   Is  Augury Of Better Times  Calgary. Albert"-*,,���������Recent advances in commodity prices were laidj  by Premier J. E. Brownlee o-f Al- j  berta to the renewed confidence cf \  salaried men and women ih the se-'i  curitoy of "their jobs. ]  In Calgary attending the annual  convention of the Union of Alberta,  Municipalities, the premier took time  to express confidence in the early return of better economic'"OoEditiens  whi^'''ho,$aid',^"*ya$7aJready- evident".  "Thousands of our Canad ah people  are on salaries. When they lose confidence they do not spend freely. When  they are confident, they do spend. I  think the reserves w;hich have been  held back in recent years by the. salaried people are now beginning to  open and that this influence will be  felt throughout the Dominion for the  better," he said.  Explaining a reference to a construction program, Mr. Brownlee said  the government was now conducting  a survey of useful public works which,  might be done in the province.  to the new European gold blcq  the fifth minister to resign from scheme. It was described in responsl-  Premier S. F. Tolmie's cabinet since bie British quarters as an effort to  May 31. Three ministers, N. . S. -.split Great Britain and the United  Doug-heed; W, C-Shelly *m������i wil lam States so they would be unable to  Atkinson, retired in connection w^Ji deaI independently of the gold coun-  the cabinet reduction on that date, tries on stablization.  while W.- A. Mckenzie left in protest Great Britain therefore is sitting  against the government's irrigation tight, keeping her hands free so she  nolicy. '- i can deal directly  "  In a letter to    the    premier,    Mr." States on stabilization.  Bruhn  recounted his stand in  fa/or) ������~ *~~~   ~    ~  ilS ������**"*  the    United  of union government   more   than    a  ������s tfi.  nrsssKaii.~Rar  year ago5 his gratification when Dr.  Tclmie announced his intention of  forming such an administration, but  his present belief that "no real union  ��������� ^fmm'mA'Xm'm  'WW  -Wit ^-TSV-U.**  PS.  msin    (rrnnna   wnrt*i"   H*������   inlnort   \\-\r   t-lnm  others, including shopmen and trackmen.  The running trades were asked by  the railway managements to accept  a 20 per cent, reduction from basic  rates. The men already have told the  railways they will agree to continue  the 10 per cent, cut which has been  in operation some months.  One of the arguments used by tbe  m**r> was that a 20 .-"*er cent, reduction would mean Canadian railway-  men would be working at rates 17%  per cent, lower than those prevailing  in the United States.  Because   of  the  different   constitur  Province Said To Be Facing a Serious  Situation  Edmonton, Alberta.���������As the result  has been formed, nor do  I see  any  of a very serious situation which has' tions of ^ five uniona represented at  prospect of your being able to form  arisen in the southern areas of this  the conference,  it was  necessary to  secure the    authority    to    submit    a  one." He sent expressions of   'highest   province in the past two weeks, ow-  f-^rsonal esteem.'  ing   to   the   very   hot,   dry   spell   of j strike-ballot in various ways. Imme-  A *i*Anicif    ^"t"l  "i>Ta*\   ������rw 8t**"-l-;B**%-������-i    rlix+*k   Vifia   l-ibon  The life of the legislature ends on  weather, the provincial department ot j diate steps were taken at the break-  conference; to secure this  and    the    delegates    said  there would be no dinaculty.  iigi'aVuKiUC. lis   J.������i^.i������i^���������--fc*is5   .uuov   ^---^-t^.    Up ' Of    the  grasshopper fight in the history of tire  authoritv  provihee. Hon. George Hoadley, Minister Of Agriculture; said recently.  The hopper situation is much more  serious   than   that"  wh'ch   developed  ) s-tt. Some a65 candidates rthaye; been  : ruminated undf-r thei various banners  of Tolmie UniOJ,-st,Bo-wser,Nch-Par-  t"san, idiberal, Canadian Co-bperative  Commonwealth Federation and various other parties. Many others have  ih 1922    which    held    the    previous  , declared  their  intehtion to  run  and  records in such campaigns.  j.tbe electors an r.roimised long ballots      with plenty of poison bait mater-  I w������th a wide range of political opin-  ia\s on   hand,    the    organization    in  , ion from whicn tc- choose on election  charge of the campaign has the sit-  ���������   uation we!, in hand,  in spite of th^  jltrge area affected, and thus far the  Omada's War Memorial - actUal damage by the hoppers is com  Ottawa,    Out.--Canada's    national  paratively small.  war memorial is teing altered in ac- .   coxr'ance with    suggestions    of    the ( U.S. Wheat Tax  Prime Miniate-.--. The memorial stood'     Washington. ---Adm'nistrators  The engineers were represented at  the conference by R.H. Cotb, Toronto; the firemen by H. H. Lynch,  Ottawa; the trainmen by Senator  James Murdock, Ottawa; conductors.,  by Charles Mont'.eth, Montreal, and  the telegraphers by W. H. Phillips,  Winnipeg. In addition, 22 general  chairmen from the Atlantic to tbe  Pacific were present.  The Canadian Pacific    was    represented by Grant Hall, vice-president,  and George Hall, manager of the de-  of partment of personnel.  Representing  "The whole question of work which' m Hyde Paric, London, England, the United SUtea Farm Act plan to the Canadian National were President  the government is now cons 'daring aVout a year bl,t ha, been taken to leVy a 30-cent a lushel processing tax' S. J. Hungerford and Vice-President  ZlU..^   t0_lnC:*ear. #accom^odat:pa, the March Br-v.Rvia' studio for chang-  oa wheat, despite   tbe   recent   sharp A. J. Hills,  liip. When coTnpi^tcd    the    memorial   rise in grain prices. The ndministra-  wlll be brought 'o Ottav^a, although a   tors hope to plac* the levy into effect  site has yet to be definitely selected,    early next month, probably July 8.  W.  tho  Victim Of Heart Disease  Toronto, Ont.���������Major General  B. Lindsay, who commanded  Royal Canadian Engineers at the battle of Vimy Ridge In the Great War,  was found dead at thc Toronto Hunt  Club, apparently a victim of* herat  disease.  in various provincial institutions," he  said. "If we can find the money, such  work may just provide the impetus  needed tc open up business again in  the west."  On Welcome-Committee  Ottawa, Ont.-���������Tho Dominion Government will be represented at tho  ^informal welcome to President Franklin D. RoiiHvoli, nt Carnpo-Beilo Island, N.B., by Hon. Murray MacLaren, Minister of Pensions and National Health.  Decides Not To ItoiHlgm  Winnlpog, Man.���������Hon. Albert Pro-  fontalne, former minister of agriculture in tho Manitoba Government nnd  at present minister without portfolio,  hnn decided not to resign his scat in  .tlio legislature or his position In tho  grovornmont.  Protect Farmers  From Crop Seizures  Saskatchewan Debt Adjustment Commission Completes Plans  Regina, Sask.-���������'Plans for the protection of farmers against undue  pressure from creditors have* been  completed by the Saskatchewan Debt  Adjustment commission.  After farmers who adopt-the plan  laid down by the board have filled in  tho necessary form provided the board  will arrange:  (1) That no seizure of tho crop  will bo made by sheriffs to pay qf������  judgments, otc. .  (2) That creditors will not bo allowed to seize.  (3) That farm implements will  not bo seized.  (4) That title to land will not  pass to tho tax sale purchaser.  An outline of this plan is being forwarded to farmers in Saskatchewan  by the debt adjustment board in the  form of a circular letter.  PUTTING THEIR HEADS TOGETHER  On the average wheat contains 65  gear cent, atarch.  W.   W.    <uL   jMriJi,  Army Of Workers  Ten Thousand Men Now Employed In  tioveriimeni Camps  ��������� Ottawa, Ont.���������-The number of single men now omployed in government camps throughout Canada has  reached 10,000, according to figures  of the Department of Labor. These  Include those working under the direction of the Department of National Defence. The number ia steadily increasing as the various projects develop. The work of thc national defence Includes Improvements of various militia camps, highway construction and landing fields for aeroplanes.  Fatally Injured  Rosacr, Man.���������Theodore Kiffineyer,  20-ycar-old farmhand, was fata'ly injured when attacked by an Infuriated  bull on hin employer's farm near  , her**.  * Tho camora caught 'Premier Ramsay MacDonald (loft) nnd Cordell Hull,  United States Secretary of State (right) In this unusual totem-tote poso  during a dinner for tho dolopatcn at Grosvenor House recently. Apparently  the Ktateamen arc exchanging vlowa "off the record." Premier MacDonald la  Chairman of tho World Economic Conference and Mr. Hull la tho chlai"  , dulo&utu from iii������ U.iIUhI StwUia.  On itomvy Directorate  Boston.���������JoM.i J. Allen, mayor of  Ottawa, wos nominated by the Cana-i  dlr.n-Ncwfoundland delegation to Rotary International as a candidate to  fill one of thc five vacancies on tho  Rotary directorate. The annual report  of Chcslcy R. Perry, secretary, showed a membership of slightly more  than 147,000 distributed among 3,6.10  clubs.  Term Of Oftlce Extended  London, Eng. ��������� Announcement Is  made that Sir William Clark's term  of otnea as high commissioner In Canada for the United Kingdom had bt-ex.  extended until September, 1034. Sir  William war* appointed to the post i������  J.U2U. ' "HBaTI  CSSSTON  BBVKSW  Q������)>JI>.MJi8BiaBnarilMiilM*B8>8B>ag>8.������i 5  a  s  " CARIBOO " I  Mosauito and I  Fly   Repellent   :  King of the Western Stars  iu a Blazing Drama  O, r&Sgera was a businc  Nelron at the middle of the week.  t ac/lw<ui������  T, J. Crawford  left on Monday  auto on a visit at Vancouver.  Birth���������On July 29th, to Mr. and Mrs.  J. P. MacDonald. a daughter.  A Proven Product���������invaluable to Farmers, Sportsmen. Fruit Pickers,  Campers, etc.  A repellent which will  keep any insect away for  several hours.  Beneficial  to skin.   Non-  jDGiSOnGiiS.  * PRICED at  25c. per ������������������������������##*-  TOM MIX  and lony  in  J. G. Connell has just  telephone at his residence.  is42x.  installed the  The number  Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Boyd  Dominion Day weekend with  Kitchener.  TUa A.n4- -IS.QO *������>������������������������*������   gikaiwiaa  spent the  friends in  on    Thursday.  Blinco ranch.  They  were  went  from  out  the  Singer    sewing  condition.   Miss  V. MAWSUrt  CRESTON  H.  m  'B  ������ tie roiirai  Horse tiian  The big Western star, riding to  the rescue of all you fans who  are fed up on drawing room  dramas and pink tea heroes.  Here he is in a blazing action  story of the West!  For PEOPLE WHO  IT^mS i   i Hi  ������1avt  ��������� urn.  SLA ^  mr^m   n "WW 1**  . B**���������L  *-*?*������ no  FT"    /"k^  *RTi3>       <*! A  machines    in    good  Lillian Lewis. Creston.  The ev������niiw-*' service at St. Stephen's  Presbyterian dhureh has been withdrawn  for the summer months.  Oldtimers are quite agreed that June.  1983, has been the coolest month ol the  name in the past SO years,  Miss Helen Meldrum. vice-principal of  the public school is at her home in Van-  Mrs. M. York got back at the end of  the week from a month's holiday visit at  Ottawa and other Ontario points.  Miss Elsie Davies, who has charge of  the telephone central at Fernie, spent the  wepkena with her father, k'. E. Davies va  FOR SALE���������80 Leghorn hens one year  old, 40 cents each, will sell in small  quantities.   J. Formenn, Camp Lister.  E. Winchcombe and J. P. MacDonald  were in  the Corbin district   on a few  You will, doubtless, require either an Electric Radio or Washer,  or both, so we are making an offer that holds good till this fall, to  give FREE^with each J^onsole Radio a beautiful Radio Lamp, and  with each washer an Hiiectric Hot Point Iron. Take advantage of  this offer as these machines are the best you can buy, and the price  and cost of operation is small.  NESS ELECTR  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  a*-) a ������>������-->*  *^t*,"f mil  m>m+mmS������������    V*.l|"    Cm *J     I *������������=  CMU     Wfc    Va*m>     WV  W^A������������  Fred Duck, ledgerkeeper at the Bank  of Commerce, loft on Monday on a two  weeks* vacation at "Vancouver and coast  points.  G. B  ������*M*   r*������  ft;  ^O*"*!***.  r*mm~.*.4.*mmm.  .fwigWOLy STORE  4  4  4\  4  '  4  4  <  i  4  i  4  ���������  4  4  4  i  4  4  utstandlngValues^Thrifty'Shoppen  TOMATOES, 3 tins $ .34  RICE, 4 lbs ���������     .23  COFFEE, Maxwell House, per tin      .45  BROOMS, 4-string, each     .29  COCOA, Value, per carton     ,23  COFFEE, 3-lb. pkt. Braid's Nectar     .87  with China ware.  A REAL BARGAIN  FLOUR, Harvest Queen, 98's   2.65  WE DELIVER  I  fl.ljhoj.fo      tocio    c^  Prids" ������3! rout**- to  the coast, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jas.  Cherrington.  Miss Merle McCaalin, who bas been a  student at Creston high school the past  term, is spending the holiddys at her  home in Salmo.  Miss Dorothy Olivier of Biairmore.  Alberta arrived at the end of the week  to spend the summer with her parents,  Dr. and Mrs. J. Olivier,  Equipment has recently been installed  on all the street light- electric light poles  and new the lights are not allowed to  burn all day as in the past.  J. F. Coates of Nelson, electrical inspector for Creston village, was a visitor  here at the first of tbe week, a guest of  his sister. Mrs. W. B. Martin.  John Kidd of the Bank of Commerce  staff. Nelson, was a weekend guest of  Jas. Cherrington, jr.  Miss Wade of Division 8 of tho pnblic  school, is at her home in Cloverdale f o?  the stfariKu-Sif- vacation.  C. F. Armstrong, assistant C.P.R.  agent at Michel, was renewing cquaint-  ances here at the end of h*je week. He  states that the coal mines at that point  are worsting six days a week at present.  Mrs. Oscar Pettersen and son, Oscar,  ieft on Saturday for the coast where Mr.  Pettersen has secured a position, and  where they will reside in future. Their  house on Fifthjtreet has been taken by  Mr. and Mrs. Kofoert tsyrne.  Central Motors reports the sale of a  new Ford heavy duty truck to H. 8.  McCreath and a secondhand Ford truck  to Thoa. Wilson on the Maxwell ranch.  Creston dealers have had a much better  year-than in 1932 for auto sales. I  Porthill trimmed Canyon 15-0, and  Creston Athletics downed Erickson 11-4,  in the two league baseball games on Sunday. The Ars are still one game behind  Porthill in the league standing. Wynndel has dropped out of the league.  R. G. L. Clarke of Vancouver, chief  Dominion fruit inspector for British  Columbia, was here on official business  at the first of the week. He estimates  the B.C. apple crop this year as around  4,000,000 boxer a decrease of 20 per cent  over 1932.  The newly-organized baseball club at  Alice Siding gave a good account cf  th * mselves in their first game in town on  Monday night when they were beaten  by the Intermediates 11-8. Alice Siding  piayed a nice game in the field, hut were  unable to hit.  The Rodgers box factory this week  commenced the make off raspberry crates  and hallocks. The 1933 turnout of  strawberry crates was larger than anticipated in view of reports of heavy winter  Kill. i be sawmiii completed the year's  cut the last week in June.  NOTICE TO FRUIT GROWERS���������  Ship your Berries and Cherries; later  mixed cars of fruit and vegetables, and  get the benefit, of dealing direct. We pay  the highest market price, and returns are  made promptly eve--y Saturday. Royal  Fauit Company, Regina, Sask.  There was a good attendance at the  July meeting of Creston Valley Post  Canadian Legion on Tuesday evening. A  picnic for children of ex-service men was  decided upon and "will take place the  latter part of August. By a unanimous  vote annual dues were cut frcm $6 to $4,  effective July 1st. ^  Prfacipa! and Mrs. Levirss. of the high  school, and Principal Marriott of the.  public school, left hy auto on Friday to  spend the holidays at the coast, The  Levirs* will be at Victoria, and Mr. Marriott at his home in Chiiliwack.  Rev. G. M. and Mrs. Story are leaving  today for Chiiliwack to be absent three  weeks attending the annual conference  of B.C. Pentecostal Assembly pastors at  Chiiliwack. In their absence the work  at the Full Gospel Mission, Creston. will  be in charge of Elmer Bailey and Irwin  Orcutt who will take morning and evening services on Sunday and the usual  weeknight exercises.  Bisma-Rex is a new antacid treatment  that is bringing welcome relief to people  who have suffered for years from the  ag.Tties of acid stomach. It acta four  \ ways to give thia relief. Neutralizes  \ excess acid, relieves the stomach of gas.  soothes the irritated membranes, and  aids digestion of food most likely to ferment. Sold at Creston Drug ^ Book  Store. Big package 75c. Get Bisma-  Rex todsy.  iiMI  MB  U||    SLJB  s  9     n*������t   the things  I        Afm amm,,  \  need  XKTo.  vou  a. ���������     1   a   - **���������     "  juvw, *sv o^ri&%*i.*aa tun j*������ iv.������0. . . _ .  have everything you want.  You'll save here! Space does  not permit us to list the many  attractive articles we have on  hand, but requests for quotations, by phone or mail, will be  promptly attended to.  i  Ci-, Sinclair  Creston Hardware  m. a.m. .a.-a\.a.m.mla..a,-alla,atr4l,l  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn  Phone 12  r^mmCCrmTtM  m*m-%.AJmJ u %*r.m  a   m   a.a   ^   a.   ���������>   m..a.a,   ^ - ���������> -...    ..   a,.-^.A .a   a   a .a .a., a .a., a. a . a., a . a -a., a,- a. a., a.a.. a. a. a..  Jljy3&mmm*^^  Protect Yobjs**sgSv������s  mammjBI_f^ mYmm^M ST89   M SS j-jr**** %LJ !bb������bi   SrttBB^tl  KVIosquifoes  Our GALVANIZED SCREEN WIRE  will keep them out  Sixes in stock:   24, 26, 28, 32. 34, 36  FLYTOX  Half-Pints, 40c.  Also in gallon jars.  Pints, 60c  Pints, 40e. Quarts, 70c.  Fragrant MOTH BALLS, cellophane  wrapped, 15c. each.  CROCKS and COVERS, sizes 1 to 6 gallons  COMPANY    LTD.  Dr. McKenzie, dentist who ha* be n  on an extended visit at eastern Canada  centres, will be back this week, and resume his practice on July 10th.  Mrs. Chas. Perry of Golden is here for  a two weeks' visit with her parents  Mr. and   Mrs.  W. H. Crawford.    Mr.  Perry was here for the weekend.  TENTS FOR SALE���������Mosquito tents  at $1.95. If you are going on that prospecting trip don't   fail  to   get  a  ten*.  Apply Mrs. T. E.Sterling, Creston.   ,  Wild Rose Lodge Knights of Pythias  have the installation off officers "at the  meeting next Thursday evening. Fred  Hagen is the new chancellor commander.  Miss M. Smith of the high school staff  and ber mother, Mrs. S. Smith, left on  Saturday for New Westminister, where  they will spend the July-August vacation.  % Miss Marion Swanson of Nelson, was*  a visitor here on Saturday, on hjs way to  Kimberley to spend the summer with  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Swan-  son.  Vice-principal O. Sostad of the high  school, left on Saturday for Chicago,  where he will spend some time at the  century of progress exposition in that  city.  Miss Patsy Richards of the full Gospel  Tabernacle preaching staff, got away on  Monday for Chiiliwack, where the denomination is having its annual summer  conference this year.  The annual meeting of the ratepayers  of Creston school district ia called for 7  p.m., Wednesday, July 12th. aft the  schoolhouBG. Chairman Jas. Cook's term  as trustee has expired.  Tuesday was tho glorious Fourth of  July nnd Creaton was favored with quite  n heavy influx of American auto visitors.  The government vendor 4id ono of the  best day's business of tho year.  Tho 'uly mooting of Creston and t}is-  tricft Women'a Institute will bo held at  the homo of Mrs. Jas Cook on Friday.  14th, at 8 p.m. Mrs. <Dr.V Warren will  read a paper on "Institute work,"  The village council moots in Jnly Bess-  inn on Mondny nlp"ht. It in likely tho  Wont Kootenay Power Company request  for a pole lino right of why through tho  village will bo up for consideration.  Mrs. A. Mnelclo of Boswell was renewing ncquaintances in Creston on Friday,  for tho marriage of hor daughter, Grace,  to W. McF. Milligan, which took place  at tho United Church mnnao that day.  Members of Creston PubUc Library  nro nslcod to attend ft general meotlng on  Saturday, July 15th, at fl p.m., to dlscuwi  conditions which necoesttato closing tho  library, and to dtsposo of tlio balanco of  library funds.  Double head hiuifibal! is scheduled  In  connection with lengMO gamos on Sun  day urtomoon.   In tho opener Creston  Athlotlcn nnd IntormodlnteH clash, and  the nightcap will bo furnlahcd by Erickson and Canyon, i  a. a   a   a-a   a.a-a   A-a-a--a.-a.-a   a   a-a. a.  I  ^HOIC������ .LaOCSU .rrG8n.I^iAGu'..oi������������������T  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Be^f Tongues Pickled Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  ���������  ���������  PHONE 2  A  3  More and Bigger Value  for Your  Money!  Prices in our store have never been lower.  Quality has never been as high.  Popular Swimming; Suits  The latest in Children's and Adults.  Wool suit.    Sun ��������� back.  Plain and Two Tone  ADULTS, $1.90 to $2.50  CHILDREN, $1.50 to $1.90  Georgette Crepe and Service weight,  $1.00���������PAIR���������$1.50  Watch our windows for latest, styles in Dresses.  Rough Crepes, Voiles, and Print.  j ropes,  $1.00 to $4.95  Sm      Am������      -sZ5  Jt &-J-/   BZa4  ^^                                     AV.m                .^^^^m     ^Wr                                   ^mtkmmmmmmw^                        mmmmwrn a^^^^^^^^^^a^B/                    ^^mm^mm^m^rmmmj  Dry Goods.       Clothing. Hardware.  ^at^0m^ajmf0mmAmm^Bmmf^gama A  Furniture  .;,j:S&^:y*i s,M������  i y.V������aW*t>'^l>yMM ^ i <���������> # n H^MM^M^nM^bMm WW>4 V#4H^^>>U * *^

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