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Creston Review Jul 14, 1933

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Array :,=:������*  / ;  7  KJL1  B . ss ���������   aa _j *��������� ������������������ "SL   J  Vol. XXIV  OEESTON^ B- O^lPKIX)A������, JULY 14S 1933  No. 17  C-    lao, 1  Trustee-  E. W. McLaren New  Teachers* Salaries are Gut  rer uent���������Year Ciosed  Substantial Surplus.  10  ���������-4,  wiui  Teachers' and janitor's salaries cut 10  percent.; .secretary'ssalary cut 20 per  cent; $8,125 voted for the year's running expenses; H. W. McLaren elected  trustee, to replace Jas. Cook, who declined re-election; J. W Hamilton reelected auditor. Very briefly stated this  ia the business transacted at the annual  meeting of the ratepayers of Creston  school district at the schoolhouse Wednesday evening.; st- which Jas* Com "���������tot*!  presided. The attendance was the  largest eeen at a gathering of the sort in  from    the    teachers   explaining    their  objections to she cut.  In the discussion that followed it was  noticed that more than a few presan*  were not in entire sympathy with salary  reductions, and when this item in ihe  estimates wa������ voted on the cut-^to the  public school stsS was fixed at 10 per  cent., rather than 15 per cent, a majority  of the board favored. As adopted thia  year's salaries will  be  as  below:  ������������������������������������������ ri    *������_������__��������� i   -r _!__*__, ���������     i������a<������  ^5,-i?.*   *.~r.vi5}3iM*i    . a*m-i^r<m\,-  ,^_-L^A. i ������,*?  OySostad _._!_._.-...-.-'1260  Miss Smith  1200  P.S. Principal Marriott...��������� I860  MissMeldrum    990  Miss Wade   1080  Miss Learmonth    SOO  .m.u������  ������������..*...������*������.������.������������..���������������*������������������������..������.        miw  Miss Holmes .   900  With the salary item  passed it  was  possible to bring   in   the estimates for  XOOO-OM   lit.    ^>0,Jt.������.0,     Uttb    .II     view     HL     t,uc  handsome surplus there was a motion to  reduce this to $7000, but on  the vote  ��������� J-JzJh-  '"������"S>j  r5^y_yy ;y?s^ -u _____  *>oiui������iri oears  UM'am. ''aJm'-yl  St.- -mir-mmmm\.',i  ���������S^^Sfa. famS. am. A*m������ ak������a  Will Jfave Special Meeting to  Dispose o|#* Matter���������Flectric  Light Gorapany LRepresents-  ative Heard���������Accounts Small  almost 15 years.  UBB.  **a^3-  xFUSkcC  board, presented a concise  *\*.   v%cmaA  *������+.������***.^*������..4.     *.*.-- -���������1  3*.     |^M**\* 0������.������*w...c.������  **mMm.m *������������������..  of the  but carefully  ccvxii.ng wc year s  operations, indicating much good work  in connection with improvements to  grounds and buildings. Tbe conduct of  the school was highly praised by both  public and high school inspectors,  attendances had heen good, and discipline well maintained. All this h s  been accomplished and the year's expenditures    kept     we!!       within     the}  The financial statement was explained  by trustee Geo Nickel. It showed a  balance of $2359, and $300 to come in  from unpaid high school tuition fees.  The chief critic of the budget was P. H.  Jacks en who urged that- it- would have  . j,     ...  oonsSm&cruD'O  majority  was  ft/dug    taacu  favored the   higher   figure, -which  adopted, made up as follows:  Water    ���������__.$   85.00  Insurance. . .���������    200.00  Fuel- .     600.00  Dcroi-fd 0"r*ia-1  Ttv������wi������At?Q*vi<-.*--i,fa _        *?t\I\ tfl/k  Payment on loan and interest ���������   470.00  Janitor^ :~    810.00  Secretary .   100.00  Teachers 4652.00  Supplies  1209.00  Pressure was brought to bear on Tr-us-  t������?e Cook to stand for another three-year  term, several speaking in compliment?ry  terms of the splendid service he had  rendered, but he refused re-nomination,  ajeen goou ajusiness  a...1~.  VU1IBJUW  able part of this surplus and pay off the  loan-on heating plant "which is drawing  seven per cent; interests-Mr.--Jackson  also maintained a saving could be made  on the purchase of supplies, The financial statement:  ���������RECEIPTS.   *  Balance from last year $ 1690.93  Government of B.C ���������   9275.00  Tuition fees...    577.79  aUU       mtmikm^     b������aVaV.������*     VIA  Discussing swimming pool construction and power matters with a couple of  delegations was the feature of the July  meeting of the village council on Monday evening at which Reeve McFarland  presided, and Councillors Dr. Henderson and F. H. Jackson in attendance.  -"Pino awiavttrtBvttf *-Tfc������ril oj^v/u^^ao maMi    Ti1  a ^...   .... ������������������������������������������������������.������������*.5^.gg.������....   ������������������������* . ww..>v^^.    V. W.������.      J.  .  Y. Staples: WfVV;Jackson, W. J. Craig.  Art.Reed, with tha former as spokesman.  Ke presented a list which shewed  that just over $600.00 had been  guaranteed and felt sure when the canvass was complete" there would be  another $150 to add to the list. A pool  30 x 70 feet, or slightly larger, was the  objective, and it tuigut he placed in Exhibition park or on some lots advantageously located on the lower side of town.  Two types of pool had been investigated. Cue was of wood construction  lined with ga>**aniaed iron soldered.  This complete, with a couple of dressing  rooms cost about?$550, For a cement  pool, the cement \Sfork alone would run  to about $850. and another $150 at least  arrived   on  Saturday   to spend a f ew | fjs-������ 4}g%  weeks at Camp Hathaway here.   Their  chauffeur,    Mr.    Rice,  completed  the  party.   Miss Hanson of Creston is here  in charge of the household.  Miss Sarah Brett left for her home at  Canyon on Sunday, after avisit at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hanksy.  A eharivlri was staged on Mr. and  Mrs. Host, who were married on July  1st, and h&ye Just moved to Kitchener  to make Their home. Mr. Koat is employed on the C.P.R. The yound people  were given a great welcome.  -The junior baseball dub are having a  AHA  1ST  .Rk<  mm mmmmitm mmmtmriF^/-xfvr~~m^M-mm  This Information Given Out at  Canyon School Meeting���������Mali  Goes to Esricksois������������������Gaovo!i to  Object to this Arrangement.  bridge and dance on Friday,  14th, atj  Hunt's Hal!.   Ladies 15 cents, gents 35  'cents. 77; 7,".  The annual meeting of the ratepayers  of Canyon school district was held at the  {schoolhouse on Saturday evening.   Ow-  The annual meeting of the ratepayers  -g ������raa.-v-: .-���������ii-JJt -������������_.������_s 2J,' si������   i--    ���������b.-u  on July'IS&h* At the previous meeting  it was impossible to reach an agreement  on teachers salary and the ratepayers  will have to vote on this matter.  i*lm������}gs^4������&c'  ktA kmHmtml'ka-'Am    mmm.*u  U^*VU   J-���������*     vr ���������  McLaren, with J. W. Hamilton re-elected auditor. Before adjournement the  usual vote of thanks was tendered the  old board for its successful worl  the past year  viunng  $11,543.72  EXPENDITURE  Salaries:   Teachers, $4175.12;  Secretary, $125;    Janitor,  $801  _ $ 5101.12  Payment on loan and interest... 484 00  Supplies   1566 28  Fuel.... _ ���������;  477.78  Water  ~ _...  85.00  Insurance .   53.55  Levelling school ground   221.11  Repairs, Painting, etc  698.95  Lumber for repairs   348.36  Labor on floors.......   ���������  .* 60.64  Miscellaneous ���������    87.75  Cash at bank   2359.18  $11,543.72  The big argument of the evening, however, was on the teachers' salaries.  Chairman Cook preeented a motion to  cut the stipends of the high school  staff 10 per cent, and the public school  instructors 15 per cent., and very clearly  explained the reasons for the spread in  the cut as between the two staffs.  Trustee-Mrs. Henderson  read   a letter  H. Bollinger has returned from Nelson,  and is Recompensed by his friend, Mr.  Garris.  Col. Lister left at.the first of the week,  on a visit to Nelson and points west.  John Bird is taking a two weeks' vacation this, month, commencing on Monday, and the store and postoffice are at  Dresent In  A Public Meeting of all interested  in a Swimaning Pool will  be held iii the  United Church Basement  1  at EIGHT p.m.  Those who have subscribed money  toward the project are specially  asked to attend.  K.P. COMMITTEE  ~ Mrs andV'Mrs.- R> Biumaneaur and  family were visitors to Creston on Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. James Wilson and  family were visitors at Creston and  Canyon on Saturday.  Mike Taiarico has left for Trail, where  he has secured employment^  Mr. and Mrs. T. Rogers and young  son; pat, and Mrs. E. Martin were visitors at Creston on Friday.  Mr. and Mrs. Dick Dennis have returned from Nelson, where Mrs. Dennis  has been for the past week on account of  her husband sustaining an injury to his  foot.  Charles Ward of Cranbrook was a  visitor to Sirdar, during the week, proceeding as far as Grey Creek. He was  accompanied , by Mr. Dickson of the  Imperial Oil Co.  The last of the bridges between Sirdar  and Atbara has been removed, although  it is still necessary to use the detour.  The road however, should be completed  in a short time.  The water guage stands at 17.35.  This is a drop of 1.86 for the week. For  the past several days high winds have  been prevailing from the south, which  haa a tendency to lower the water.  Haymakers aro beginning to get  anxious about the slow run off of the  water and as indications point at present hoy cutting will be very late this  season.  A large launch containing passengers  from Porthill made tho trip down tho  river to Kootenay Landing and completed a circular tour by way of the  Slough.  John Rogers and Charlie Lombardo  wero Saturday nignt visitors at Croston,  attending the show.  Aurthor Lombardo is at present at  Boawoll, whoro ho is em ployed picking  cherries.  A urge brown bear waa shot by  Indiana behind tho Mannavino ranch  west of Sirdar.  Canada Smelters, Limited, from thoir  mines at Sancti, havo shipped tho first  full car of oro to tho smelter at Trail  during tho week. Tho oro is hauled from  the mine to Atbara by truck. Tho  mines aro at present actively at work  and tthEpphig In oxpectcd to Increase as  noon as largor storago accomodation Is  vumplolud ut the milieu, which iu now iu  course of erection.  to tase care ot ?scavat!ng and dressing  accommodation.7   ;  If the Park is used the council's help  would be required to improve the water  supply. If private property was acquired some village fuuds would be needed to  assist with the purchase. The council  gave the pool friends a very sympathetic  hearing and it was agreed that a meeting  of all interested ->j-*-i^djb^"hJs!*3i^ possibly  Friday night, at which the site would be  decided uponi and a special: meeting of  the council will be called immediatel to  decide the matter It is hoped construction can start next week.  The other delegation was made by A.  C. Yuill   of   Vancouver,   a   director  of  Creston Electric/Light Company, Limited, and the local manager. J.  G.  Farris.  The possibility of West Kootenay Power  &   Light  Company, invading the town  to distribute "juice" was discussed, and  just what action the council should take  in the matter.    Mr. Yuill stated that his  firm's legal  advisers   had   assured   him  that the West Kootenay charter did not  give them authority to e..ter the village  without   the consent  of the municipal  authorities, and Mr. Yuill contended his  company was entitled to every support  from the village to prevent West Kootenay      competition.   When      business  warranted it they would provide hydro  power, and in the meantime betterments  would be made at the existing plant  to  provide the best possible service.   The  only decision   arrived at was that the  council will file a formal protest against  the  West  Kootenay Company's application for approval of its Goat River canyon project plans insofar as they relate  to the "locality within which the business of "*he company is to be transacted"  as including the village of Crestdh.  The necessary motion was passed declaring Wednesday, July 26th, a civic  holiday, and Mr. Morabito will bo written to asking that he abate the nuisance  caused by the cess -pool at the King  George Hotel. A petition protesting  against thiB nuisance was received from  about 20   ratepayer*--  in   that  locality.  The correspondence was light, most of  it having to do with with tax payments  from out of town property owners. Tho  accounts pnsBcd for payment wero  $199.82.  C. H. Robinson of Nolson, fishery Inspector for the Kootonoya, was horo on  Friday and planted 20.000 oastorn brook  trout eyed eggs in Meadow Creole.  Mrs. G. Young of Creaton spent tho  wcokond horo, a guest of hor slater, Mrs.  E. Driflll, returning on Monday.  Z. Goroux was at Moyie nt tho weok-  ond, on a visit with his tion, Omor  Geroux.  Ms*, and Mro. W. L. Hathaway and  MiiiH Hatton, of  San Frandaco, Calif.,  Tf .3  ���������S3 .^.  ~t  MaC-iruea  ATaMa>9  CfrU-Uk  Rev. M. T. C Percival, the Kimber-  ley-Creston English Cuuxeh pastor; was  here for service - on Sunday morning,  a feature of which was the bsptisim of  Alice Wellspring.  Jack  Builough of Ca!-  Mr  gary, TAlberta, were  visitors with Mr.  and M"r*-*ii'^sg-aenf do-pn^the^-^^TOpk.  George Jacks-and AlfvWeJ?spring. will.  . _   ������ 5_  oe iiaviiigraspberries Icr;shSpp!sg he������Qze  the week Is out, and report quite an  average crop.  Lumber frcm the John Huscroft portable mil! is being hauled to Creston and  is being, used on the construction of the  new hospital in that town.  Miss Curtis and her sister, Catherine  of Slocan City are here for a couple of  weeks, the former having charge of the  store, while Mr. Bird is enjoying a well  earned vacation.  There was a fair turnout at the school  district ratepayers' meeting on Wednesday evening with the school board chairman, John Bird, occupying the chair.  Teachers' salaries were voted at $1000  for the Principal and $875 for the junior  teacher, which is a cut of only $65 and  $20 respectively. $740 was voted for  operation expenses for the ensuing year,  a reduction of $75. John Bird was reelected trustee for the throe-year term,  and Mrs. Geo. Jacks succeeds Mrs.  H. Langston, who resigned, for two  years. W. P. Edwards was elected  auditor.  ing to many cf the residents not having  paid their 1932 taxes the attendance was  the smallest in ten years.  Trustee. W. E. Searle  occupied   the  *������V������������5*������      a-i-mil    iwoa / Aa-allo*!     nnnn   -fr****. *-*���������������������.a"*r*V +I10  V.*JB*W-, m        AJkAAmM        -WW kmmkm*       -mrmmmmimi-JA Mj������*Vk������       WW    VtWUl-    WUB**,*'  deciding vote between Mrs. Humble and  J. E. VanAckeran (the latter's term having expired) for trustee, and the ballot  was in favor of Mr. VanVekefaa. C.  Blair was elected auditor for 1933-34.  $1400 was voted to run the school the  ensuing year���������the same amount as voted  a year ago. The "school will receive another coat Ox paint. A small uOuatiOii  was voted toward CrestonValley School  Athletic Association track meet, also the  Women's Institute fall fair.  The chairman announced that tha  special school meeting on May 29,h was  legal and quite in order, in spite of some'  who are not local ratepayers.  The meeting voted to pay teachers'  salaries decided on at that meeting���������$825  to jumfor teacher, and S100S to -principal.  In advertising the C.C.F. early in the  spring the organizers made use of the  school as a means of distributing notices.  One of these found its way to the department of education. The trustees received a communication from the , department .advising them-to take steps to end  this way of spreading propaganda. It is  ���������ho"-*^dr'th*it������^his .lit|!e-,episode ...does not  injure the G.ClP. ehancss in the next  ' provincial eleetion.-   -:.*.������-  A letter was read from the provincial  tax collector advising the trustees that  the assessment of West Kootenay Power  & Light Company, whose plant is being  erected in the Canyon school district,  will br in the neighborhood of $130,000,  half of which will go to Erickson school  district and half to Canyon. A strong  protest was made to this arrangement  and the trustees were instructed to lodge  a protest at Victoria. The dam and  power plant are on land that has always  b.-en included in Canyon area and ratepayers could not understand why anch  an arrangement was contemplated.  Wynnsl&f  Mrs. E. Uri and baby son returned  from Creston hospital on Sunday.  R. Enlcin was combining business with  pleasure   on a visit at Cranbrook the  past week.  Tho fall fair prize Hat is now in the  printer's hands and should be available  for distribution before the end ot the  month.  Mrs. K. Dewar and son, Donald, of  Trail, woro visitors here last week, with  tho formor'o father, John Bathio.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Crane returned last  week   from   Owen Sound, Ontario, to  which point they accompanied tho re  mains of thoir son, Neil, for burial, early  in Juno.  Thoro will bo no mooting of Wynndol  women's Institute this month.  Al'o Four Aces orchestra will play for  tho Athlotic Club danco 11b tho hall this  (Friday) evening, with an admisfllon of  75 and 26 cents, supper included.  Mrs. M Gregory left last week for  Wotusklwin, Alborta, on a visit with hor  sister.  A rcpreocnt&tivo of ��������� Ness Electric,  Croston, was calling on ronldontu horo  quoting prices on wiring houses for the  coming of the West Kootenay electric  light and power.  An electric storm was encountered on  Sunday night, bringing with it a light  hail and a rainfall of about a quarter  inch.  Raspberry shipping got under way in  some quantity at the first of the week*  The strawberry season will be over before this week is out.  at  COMMUNITY HALL  WYNNDEL  Under the auspices of Wynndel  Athletic Club  Dancing ai 9 p.m.  AW "   JHu, J"4 |^^n J^L        ^^aaltF IuQ m bbbi^^Tbbb ^������<"*Lai ^Laar  Orchestra  Gontiamon 75c.   Ladles 25c  Supper included. M''-!lU..iiK.==SJ*f*^  WHIZ- KHTBTDBW.  /CRESTOH.   B.   CI"  mA 40k  Complete  Sets  5 Ma. H.n���������  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY IS  You can obtain a pair of first quality Ladies*  pure thread Silk Stockings, 45 gauge.   Combined  wifcn excellent wearing qualities,   . g^  these   Stockings   have   the   dull,    /%  sheer appearance which is so desirable, arid th*ey are obtainable  in thc latest shades.     Sizes 8J^,  9, 9^, 10.  There Is genuine economy in rolling your own with Turret fine cut.  as you can make more than 50  -c : ���������  dgareixes irora n *uc. pacj&a&c  DEEOEAH  Golden Text: "God is our refuge  and strength. A very present help in  trouble."���������Psalm 46:1.  Lesson: Judges, Chapters 4, 5.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 46:1-3,  8-11.  To Measure  Wind H���������sistsn���������������  Bi������li Your Own" witlt  <aawMi   ms>   "������"*^""**!   *8F*"A  CIGARETTE  TOBACCO  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  Imperial Tobacco Cosnpsny of Canada. L-LxsiUed  WORLD HAPPENINGS  SRsrciv Tain  raivn in   nciiciu vouaun  V(8U������)'UB<8M    nutuutff      1SU.     B"-���������  Conipany   Breaks   Even   On  Wheat Deal  Wheat     taken    by     the     William  The    Canada-South    Africa    trade I Wrigley, Jr.,  Company of Canada In j the Canadian    Authors*    Association  agreement, negotiated during tbe im- | payment of debts    owing    them    In   which this year was held  in Quebec  peria! economic conference in Ottawa, | western  Canada  has   now  been  sold   City,  a party of about 50 Canadian  Party   Of   Fifty   WUl   Visit   literary  Oenire-s Of file British Isles  Following the annual convention of  Imst summer, has become effective.     ''Without   financial   loss     states   Allan  The world disarmament conference  Ross> President of the company.  authors and their friends sailed (July  1st) on the "Empress of Britain" for  "explanations and Comments  Israel Oppressed By Sisera, captain  Of Jabln, King Of Canaan, Chap. 4:  j.3.���������������it |a easy to fail to discover a  great crisis between the verses of an  old  narrative,  but this was  a great  crisis.  Here was a weak and struggling people, whose future was of immense consequence to the whole history   of    religion,    charged   with    a  mighty spiritual destiny, and in danger of just ceasing to be anything at  ail before they had even begun to be  what  they were  meant to be.  Their  spirits  were   broken;   those   chariots  drove across their very soul. If ever  their   leaders    came    together,    they  said: 'It's no use, Sisera is too strong  for us;   we have  only  foot soldiers,  poorly    armed.    If   we    should    rise  against Sisera, he would only ride us  down  the   more  fiercely.'   And   then,  when the xpeti were of no use at all,  a woman turned the tide of history."  "Something   very   much   like   that  happened in    France    five    hundred  years  ago.   England  held   France  in  thc hollow of her hand; the spirit of  the   French   was   broken;   the   State  was   divided; " the   king   was   a   poor  weakling with no thought tout of bis  own   Pleasure.   Then   a   peasant   girl  'heard'  voices,   and   her soul   kindled  within her. She touched the smouldering spirit of her  race -with her own  kindling fire:     she    saw    her    King  crowned in grey  old Rheims Cathedral;   and,  though sh herself died a  martyr to the stupidity and treachery  of her time, all the world remembers  Joan  of   Arc.   There   is  no   limit   to  what a kindled soul can do when the  Has been adjourned to Oct. 10 despite!     lTX D������CSJnber'    1930������ the    company ( a tour of the literary centres in the   time is ripe."���������Gaius Glenn Atkins,  a protect bv Rudolph Nadolny  Chan- i announced all money owing it in the ( British  Isles.   They  will  be   met   by       Deborah's    ChaUenge    To    Barak,  cellor Hitlers representative, that the | P**������rt*   Provinces   would   be   used   to  some  of   the most  distinguished  au-  tong recess amounted to a first-class   Purchase  1,000,000 bushels of wheat. ��������� thors of Great  Britain and will  ex-  funeral  for disarment. 1TliC J^ancunced intention was to leave  perience   the advantages of  personal  *"*--��������� ���������- jj^ money    m    western    Canada    in' contacts with the scenes depicted in  Approximately   2,500   single  unemployed men are in Vancouver receiv-  i wheat and the  company's announce-" English literature including the coun-  ment declares its faith in Canada and   try of Hardy's "Tes3" the spot where  ing no assistance from either city or- chief commodity had b���������en more  province because of  their  refusal  to J ^^ just3fie<3  go  to   relief  camps or  because  they'  icii.    uicoc    cava  E. L. Bushnell, director" of radio  station CKNG, Toronto, has been engaged by the Canadian radio broadcasting commission to make a tour of  the western provinces to organize  programmes from this area.  Detention for 28 days was the sentence meted out to Guardsman Harris, sentry at Windsor Castle, following a court martial. Harris was found  asleep at his post while the royal  family were in  residence  some time  "*a*gO.  A plea for an even greater measure of co-operation between all nations in the fight against tuberculosis  was made by Professor S. Lyle Cummins, of England, noted authority on  the disease, at tbe annual dinner of  the National Tuberculosis Association  held in Toronto.  "Dr. John M. Chapman, associate  professor of banking at Columbia  University, in an address before the  round table on money, banking and  financial situation, at the institute of  public affairs, said that the United  States "bank failure movement is not  sanded."  Seven speedy destroyers used by  the United States coastguard for  years to chase rum runners and  other smugglers operating off the  Atlantic coast have been returned to  the navy because the government's  economy programme necessitated a  reduction in expenditures.  mmmmmmmam.  1 Wmnifiaa   _.���������   a   6������ SayHf.>=Sr%8fe   Ak,^Vt*mjfmmmymJ^    mmmmam.  I {"Manic  *a  Chap. 4:4-7.���������Deborah was a prophetess and the judge of Israel at this  time.    She was    accustomed    to    sit  Seven Hundred Miles-An-Hour Tunnel  ���������7,: Built; At English "Laboratory  Important improvements in the  range and accuracy of shell and rifle ^  fire will result, it is hoped, from a  new 700 miles-an-hour wind tunnel,  which is to he constructed at the National Physical "Laboratory, Tedding-  ton, England.  The tttnnel will provide the fastest  stream, of air .which haa yet been produced���������-with a velocity nearly equal  to that at which sound travels  through air. This will render it possible for the first time for wind rcs'st-  ances to be measured at speeds clcse-  ly approximating to the highest muzzle velocities obtainable.  As a result research workers will  be able to obtain exact data on the  relative merits of projectiles constructed with various modifications  to existing standard shapes. Instead  of elaborate and costly gunfire trials  with projectiles the whole work will  be performed in the laboratory. The  air -will rush past the shell instead of  the shell rushing through, the air.  The chief directions in which improvement may be expected are in increased range in the case of shel fire,  and greater resistance to "drift" due  to a sideways wind, in the case of  rifle-fire. In the latter case It will be  possible to reproduce the full effect of  lateral wind of any desired strength  by placing tbe b������!l*"*i to be tested at a  small angle to the 700-miles-anr-hour  gale.  The importance of such practical  tests lies in the fact that hitherto it  has proved impossible to make precise calculations of air resistance  based on theory alone. With both  ships and aircraft it has been found  that important improvements can be  ���������*"**3m. *���������*���������*>���������**   fth^r^forc kno^vn \  as the "palnTtree "of    Deborah)    and j obtained   by  apparently  insignificant  ���������n <=  the judgment of! chs.n������'es io. desi**"i*u  ������. **^>  "���������     AV  tat&L*.  *s&f* ������*2*  By Ruth Rogers  Has His Own Method  British General Taught HiniHelf E'tfhl  Or Nino JUiBiguagcH  "Lieutenant-General Sir Edmund  Ironside haa exchanged what was  practically a sinecure  at thc Tower  Keats wrote "Ode to the Nightingale," Westminster Abbey, Dr. Johnson's house, the inn made famous by  Sam Weller, Stratford-on-Avon, Ken-  llworth Castle, Wordsworth's home,  the ^Robert. B\jutqs" country,. and other  centres of literary interest.  Among those who, it is expected.  Will extend courtesies and greetings  to the visiting Canadians will be Sir  James Barrie, Rudyard Kipling, John  Buchan; John Masefield, Sir Henry  Newbolt, J. B Priestley, John Drinkwater, and George Bernard Shaw.  There will also be recognition by  leading public bodies and parliamentarians.  The Canadian Authors' Association  was organized in 1921 with a view to  promoting   the   interests   and   craftsmanship of Canadian authors. It has  branches from coast to coast and a  membership of about 800 The association has helped to disclose the very  substantial contribution which Canadian writers  are  making to  current  literature���������a  contribution which, had  to   some   extent   escaped   observation  due to the fact that a large part of  Canada's literary production finds its  way to the public through the channels afforded by publishing houses in  the British    Isles    and    the    United  States, with the restilt that numbers  of well-known Canadian writers were  commonly regarded as being English -  YOUR NEW BLOUSE WITH THOSE men or Americans.    During    the    12  SMART FULL SLEEVES AND    [years since  tho  association  was  or-  BECOMING TAILORED grtnized great advances    have    been  NECK I made in the Canadian publishing in-  Here's    a    charming    new    model dustry,   particularly   in   the   field   of  which has lota of good style about it.  magazines and literary periodical.  Yet as you can see, it is exceedingly simple to fashion, yet every detail  conforms to tho dictates of the mode.  White crinkly crepe silk made thc  original.  It is also lovely    in    grey,    maize,  light blue or eggshell.  Style No. 701  Is designed in  sizes  In the method which will be adopt-  i ed, the projectile will be suspended in  God in national affairs, and she also  settled isputes among men. On a coin  of the  Roman  Empire, which repre- <  sented    the    capture    of    Jerusalem, j the wind tunnel by an apparatus which  Judea is* pictured as a woman seated; will automatically record the various  under a palm, tree, captive and weep- j fQrr(.s ������Yort^d *-������n the projectile  This  2ftJ.*JR.tIil??^������^J?lK,~^  ~  *������  transmitted  by  *,������-  which will best place before us the  character and calling < of Deborah,"  Dean Stanley writes. "It is the same  Judean palm under whose shadow she  ~*i-~     i~..������.   v.^.8-   ������.***V������   Ar.\.TV>r*c.a+   *������\ve*a   qnH  folded hands and extinguished hopes,  but with ail the fire of faith and  energy, eager for the battle, confident  of the victory."  With faith in God's directing hand  such as empowered Joan of Arc for  her task, Deborah summoned Barak  criCcU uicww to sn ������fcservss- cutside,  who has as full a knowledge of everything that is happening to tbe projectile as if he were in the tunnel.  The new tunnel is to be constructed, in. order to make use of the enormous air pressure developed in the  laboratory's compressed air tunnel for  aircraft testing, which is ready to be-  and ordered him to raise a force of', gin work.  ten thousand men from the tribes of  Naphtali and Zebulun and attack  Sisera with his chariots and his multitudes at the River Kishon. Only  those two tribes were called because  they were the most interested in defeating the oppressors, for their territory bordered the Plain of Esdraelon.  "And I will deliver him unto they  hand"���������Deborah is speaking in the  name of Jehovah.  Fruit Popular In Canada  Great Masonic Gathering  Now  Duke    Of    Connaujght    Opens  t Headquarters in London  .    -,.     ���������   ������~ ������������������   nr.       ,   .r.      At one of   the   greatest   Masonic  I inches bust.        ye������ra'      ' 40| gatherings  whjch   has   boon  hold   in  of   "London,   Knglnnd,   for   nn   not I vol     mw.o>  i������  requires  2%   yards  of 30-  London,  England, for    many    years,  part    by    his    new  appointment as1 inch material 'the Dulco of Connaught, Grand Mas-  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  tor(  opened   tho  now  Masonic  header coin (coin is preferred j. Wrap coin qum.torf) a(1j0|nmg. the old hoadquar-  Qunitcrmaster-Gcneral of thc Forces  in India. An the youngest general carefully!"  officer in the British Army for many  years���������still loss than fifty-four years  old���������he will now have an opportunity  to use his IcecncMS to thc full. He  UaigUt hhii.seif the .eight ar nine  tongucH ho knows by a method of hla  own, memorizing every day a scoro  of nounn and adjectives. Verba como  in their own good tlmo, and IT he is  ever at a Iohm for one, lie bridges tins  |!*np by an eloquent goxturc and carrier on c'dmly with tho nouns.  Haw To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  %1b McDek'xuo(i, Ave,  Wi-LUiJj^j;-  Pattern No.  Name   biz*-....  Town .a....  ���������###%������  ������(*  ��������� ���������*"<��������� v mm* I  W.    N.    U.    3003  . ���������������* a mm. m . mm ....������*..*.... mm I  tors in Great Qucon Street. Tho lofty  tower of tho now building rises nbovo  tho not Inconsiderable buildings of tho  neighboring Klngsway, Thoro is a  ffrent inner tempi*-* surrounded by 1l*������  lodge rooms, a largo museum and  library and extensive administrative  oiTlcos. Tho cost which runs to wo'i  over ������1,000,000, waa raised on tho  suggestion of tho Duke of Connaught  Just after thc close of tho war. Tho  building will bo a memorial both to  thc clone of tho war nnd to many  FroemaHonft who fell In action.  Consumption Of Apples, Oranges and  Bananas Is Heavy  Notwithstanding the fact that the  people of Canada eat more eggs and  butter than tho people of any other  country and register high    as    meat  eaters,  thoy also enjoy fruit.       The  statisticians of the Canadian Government have just  released  the  figures  on fruit consumption in Canada for  the fiscal year ended March 31, 1933,  which show  that  the  domestic  consumption of apples was 2,272,100 barrels, of oranges 2,683,471 boxes, and  3,325,000 stems  of  bananas.  On  tho  basis of thc population of 10,506,000  tho average per capita consumption  was about one-flfth of a barrel of apples, more than one-quarter of a box,  of oranges,  and  leas  than  one-third  of a stem of bananas.  Thc total domestic consumption of  tho commercial apple crop grown in  Canada has bcon    fairly    consistent'  during   the  past  ton  years,   varying  in   somewhat   tho   same   manner   as  commercial  production,  whereas  imports show a gradual decrenno which  has boon moro rapid during tho last  two years.  Bananas  show  a steady  Increase In imports, but with a drop  during   tho   1032-33   season   to   about  tho 1027-28 level, although tho population has incroascd at a greater rato  and during tho last three yoara consumption per capita has declined. Import** of oranges yary from year to  year and  flhow no decided  tvond to  decrease or increase, which trend in  alno lacking in tho consumption per  cuplttu.  When testing in this tunnel is completed, the air1- it contains, which exerts a pressure of 5,000 tons on the  giant castings at either end, will be  released through the new projectile  tunnel. It is estimated that the blast  of air will last for about twenty minutes at the full speed. In addition to  projectile tests the tunnel will be used  to measure the forces on the tops of  aeroplane propellers, from which  other improvements are expected.  The creation of the compressed air  tunnel, which alone makes the projectile tunnel a possibility, is a minor  triumph for the British steel industry.  Its components are so large that ii  was necessary to build the containing  building round it. The whole has teen  tested up to the record pressure of  500 pounds a square inch���������more than  forty-five times the normal pressure  of thc atmosphere.  m  Taking Wonderful Trip  Party Of Ten Hawaiian Hoys On Way  To Yukon  When R.H.S. Monowai docked in  Vancouver, It was just the end of another journey for most of tlio passengers, but for 10 boys from Hawaiian  Islands, it was arrival at the step-  ping-off place for magnificent adventure.  Thoy arc members of u party from  Bunahoc school, under direction of  Mr. Bayne Bonuchnmp, and thoir destination is Yukon and Alaska, whoro  they will do nothing at all except:  Travel 1,600 miles on tho Yukon  River in small boats; prospect for  gold: botanize; take samples ct  plankton (minute fish food); tako  moving pictures. Thoy havo arranged  for nomo boats at Whltehorso, and  will build others'.  Tho boys, ranging In ngo from 14  to 17, ,woro picked for thoir physical  and mental ability. Thoy will vio't  Daw-jon, Fort Yukon nnd Tannna on  their trip down tiiu Yukon.  .,Mi.r:.;,V.lS.v,jJI-eji.i1lii:!,i,;!L.rw,jL,.i.fe.lli^. i.;. i,,fM.',vj:i'������Mlt.r..i,r.(/i!;*j.?.rLi.n^^^^^^^  -<Vi1lM?T.;-ft'.'w ���������<������������������������������������.���������������������������������������������������������*  ���������"���������-t-<!MIM;TfiM������lMW������>l!������Wtl-|>:;~?I?  ���������������������������>������������������ ^1^ ���������������,..���������--^^  itfii  mmmwli  iiaaifeii^^ ������������HE   REVIEW,    CRESTOK.   B.   &  It  j/y  JS    .  gam     mtQXlt  * \*������ftS   ��������� ������������  ,SSSg*S'SsgaaQQgrc������'~������*^  I  HEAR T  mm& && a jm  "SV!IE,-LIAafl  "SV5SOM  HAWESV  Cmvtfafci fe������ Wtltlt���������- ������_-_  CHAPTER XIII.���������Continued.  "Now Jimmy was killed. I wasn't  just an' acquaintance' of his; I was  the nearest person in the world to  him. He came from England; he had  no relatives. That little tot of his . .  Elizabeth, it's but four years old. it's  helpless here in the North. It's dependent in a terrible sense."  With more harshness than he had  over shown her, he said sharply: "I'm  going to look out for Jimmy's child.  That's settled. If you don't like it,  you don't have to, you know."  His coldness frightened her. It destroyed all her former assurance that  'she, dominated--him. She .sensed he  wanted to end their engagemnt and  would do it here and now if she gave  him sufficient cause. A whisper  warned her:  "You may be right about that reward money and Jimmy's little tot. I  didn't see your viewpoint, when I first  came in here. I won't try to persuade  you to do something you feel is  wrong."  Watching him intently, she saw he  was surprised, and deeply disappointed, at her yielding to him. He wanted  to break with her! He wanted her to  release him!  A little fearfully she broached the  main purpose of her coming here.  "I heard you're going back into the  Mounted."  "Who told you that? "  "I just heard.  Several people  said  so."  "They were a bit hasty."  "Then you're not going back?"  He answered her indirectly. "Williamson offered to stop my buying-out  papers at division headquarters or  else re-enlist me as a constable and  promote me to sergeant again. Ho  said he'd write himself to Colonel  Steele and explain, and ask Steele to  release me, if I'd agree to come back  into servlco."  In her heart Elizabeth was flinging  at him, contemptuously: "If you go  back Into that nlnety-a-;month rut, I'll  never marry you! I'll never live hero  In this backwoods and be shunted  from barracks to barracks!" But her  lips said to him, with admirable self-  control: "You haven't decided? You  want tlmo to think it ovor?"  "You want me to go down to Victoria?" he demanded sharply.  . Mizabeth was entirely too wise to  deny that. "Yes, I do, "Alan. I would  rather we lived there. But you want  to stay here, and I don't feel it's my  right to dictate your life work."  "You'jcs willing to stay here, then?"  "I'm willing to let you decide, I'm  willing to stay here. If you want to."  Even while she spoke, she was  wondering. , . ������. .Why had Haskell  coma to her tonight with the news  about Alan ? Against his former "affairs" and his untrustworthy nature,  she weighed his passionate infatuation. The scales hung In the balance,  uncertain, precarious. He would  promise marriage; but once she was  out in Edmonton cr the big eastern  cities, once she had broken with Alan  and put herself in Haskell's power,  how could she be sure he would carry  out his promise ?  She temporized: 'Tm sorry I was  so���������so sharp about those other  things, Alan. I'm dreadfully tired and  worn out. This last week, not knowing where you were or if you -were  in danger���������it was    a    nightmare.    I  thfnlr   T'll   vn    If*  vnu'll   eXCUSe KS.  We  can talk about' this tomorrow, Alan,  can't we?"  "Yes,. tomorrow," he said dully.  "We can talk about it then."  When she* left the cabin and started down the terrace, a lightning flash  revealed to her 'Constable Whipple  still sitting forlorn and dismal at the  edge of Mrs. Drummond's flower garden. By the window of his tiny study  Father Caveriey sat alone Joyce had  gone. There was a light in Inspector  Haskell's cabin; he must stile be  awake. ....  A few miles down river she heard  the distant, long-drawn toot of the  fur-trading steamer beating, up to  Endurance and on south to Resolution. The sound awoke a tumult of  memories; it seemed like a voice of  the outside, an echo of the civilization  that all her being clamored for. She  glanced again at Haskell's cabin. He  was going south, south to the land of  cities. It would be like a flight, an  escape from this far North country,  into the haven of that Ontario estate,  his comfortable heritage, their winters in glittering Ottawa.  She htought of  going over to his j their feet  cabin on some pretext. But after her  coldness of these last weeks, such an  act would be too much an overture,  even though she had talked with him  this evening. Why couldn't she send  Whipple to him? Haskell would surely come out to her. ..   .  .   -  at the edge of ^the -woods; she sent  mo to tell him where he could find  her, and he went to her. He's there  with her now."  He backed away from Alan hastily.  Tha expression that came over Alan's  face let him know he was fumbling  with dynamite, and God pity him," if  be bungled it.  "D'you mean," Alan demanded,  "that she's down; there at the woods  with Haskell ? She sent you to bring  him out there to her?"  "Yes, 7 sir," Whipple stammered.  "I'm telling you the truth, sir.  They're "out there now, Sergeant  Baker. He's tr"0i|^ to get her to ���������  i well to f*JirQW vd*' over snd p*o wltb  him, but she's7 afraid he mightn't  marry her and then she'd be���������well,  stranded if she throws you over."  A horrible suspicion shot into  Alan's mind. Here in his cabin a  quarter-hour ago, why had Elizabeth  come in so angry^and imperious, and  then done a sudden about-face and  so strangely yielded to him? Had she  been weighing her chances with Haskell, thinking of marrying Haskell,  even while she had talked of "our"  home? ~;;  A thought burned through Alan  like.living flame: "Good God, it was  for her, a mercenary like her, that I  broke away from Joyce! I let her lead  me, use me. It was for her I kept  that promise sacred���������"  Whipple pleaded timidly, as Alan  started past him for the door: "About  my transfer, sir���������you'll help me?  You'll do what you can for me, sir?"  Alan's answer fairly dazed him.  "I'll get you a transfer! Before Williamson leaves! And still be in your  debt!"  As he strode down the slope toward  the woods ahead of him at the timber  edge he made out the dim whiteness  of Elizabeth's dress; and then by a  lightning flash he saw her and Haskell" sittin5*" together under a. low  sweeping pine. He had an instant's  glimpse of Haskell holding her hands,  pleading with her. Of Elizabeth l"s-  tening, uncertain of his passion, coolly drawing him on to a commitment.  When he loomed upon them, out of  the  gusty  darkness,   they  sprang   to J  Elizabeth panic-stricken.  Display Of Drinking Caps  jewsuty  "VliiiBy O*    Gsrva-i    Age    and  Exhibited In "London  The glory of good liquor through  25 centuries was celebrated at the end  of this month. On June 21, Princess-  Alice, Countess of Athlone, opened  an exhibition of drinking^ vessels at  the historic hall of the Vlnters' Company in the heart of London city!  Cups, tankards, mugs, bottles, and j  decanters of every shape and size, j  used by 75 generations of men, were  displayed. They Twere in gold, silver,  bronze, pewter, wood, leather, and  glass. No such assembly has ever before been arranged.  A fragile wineglass, tinted a rosy  pink, contrasted with a giant "leather bottle." The glass is 2,500 years  old, and was found about 60 years  ago at Salamis. It -was used by the  ancient Greeks, and so perfect is Its  design that glasses of the same form  are still made.  The "leather bottell" belonged to  King Henry VHI. and seems to be  connected with his first matrimonial  venture; for it is adorned with both  the Tudor rose and the pomegranate,  the badge of Katherine of Aragon,  The bottles were dominated by a  huge decanter, nearly two and a half  feet high, with a capacity of 21 ordinary wine bottles. It was made In  the eighteenth century for a eoming-  of-age party, and legend says that it  was to be filled and emptied 21 time3.  There were also a series of coconut cups of the fifteenth, sixteenth  and seventeenth centuries. They are  beautifully carv������d and mounted in sil-  ever. One of the finest was decorated  with pineapples, a dolphin, and a mer  &^$������?������@R&  Cookery .JrS"rsi-'?SS-������ss* 7  Cook,: ilsh, meat and vegetables  In Canapar, You will be delighted with their new flavor  =���������and no odors escape. At  dealers or writs��������� '  "HAlfltTOS*. ONTAaiO  Little Helps For This West 1  "He that contexnneth small th'nga  shall fail    by    little  Ecclesiastes 19:1.  and    little." ���������  Even  one finger breadth -wil mar  A world of light in heaven afar,  A mote eclipse a glorious star,  An eyend hide the sky.  A   single   sin,   however   apparently  (.-fiuing, juOi������ever uiuucu ;n some 5������-  scure corner of our consciousness, a  sin  which  we do   not  intend   to   renounce, is    enough    to    render    tiue  maid.' It wa'smade in 1518T"co^onut3  Praver impossible. A course of actios  were then regarded as rare curies.       not wholly    upright    and    honorable.  The dazzling array of silver vessels  feelin6*s aot entirely kind and loving,  dates from the sixteenth century on-  hablts  not  temperate,   any  of  thes  wards. The famous milkmaid cup of  the Viaiers is, perhaps, one    of    the  ���������*^***m.      ������A.w������������������ >*%x������r������*������^       ������r..www������#      V*.        UUQ       K.. . |-y.������  It is in the shape of a girl whose  skirts form one cup. and a pail -which  she holds above her head forms a  second.  *       A  Haskell with a snarl.of anger. -  ,   "Put up  thes gun,  Haskell!"  Alan  nona  so tic In0* tlig "nick Jblts-rrsiX  urr iiiiLUun s  itt SS YOUR UVER'?  Wake up your Liver Bile  ���������Without Calomel  Your lliW������ t������ vwry amalt ai-Bun, Knit it <u<r-  Ululy <mn put. y������*"* tllB'w-tJvo and elimlii&uvo  oramm out of kilter, hy mfiiHlitu to pour out Ita  dnily two ikoumlii of liquid .bilo Into your bowolti  iu won't no"iH>l������tely oorroot riuoli n 'condition  ��������� trtklnamUli", oil, minflritl wnt������r, Iftvatlv* ������andy  olMiwfiif tum, or rounhuao,   Whon tli������y'v������  -and you  You won't oon  l������y(  inov������i<J yowr'"hf>������/nl������ thoy'j-o~tl-roui������h-  nntnl alfvaratimulaut.  Sartor'- Hi tlo I.Ivor l'llln. will ������oon hrina l>n������U  m nunBblno Into your llto. Th������y'w������ iwirdh* vja������-  ������*l>ln Bnfci. Sur������, Ank for them by niimo. IK������<;;tw  ���������MlMUtutM. tttfo Rt all diuitfU-U.   . all  w/ vi.   tt.   a������ft������  In dull uncaring mood, Alan had  flung himself down on the bed for a  few moments. Elizabeth had not  hinted at releasing him; she had given him no honest cause to break the  engagement himself, but had; yielded  to him on every point. He felt that  tomorrow, after Joyce had gone  away,- he would not greatly care  whether she released him or not.  A timid knock at the door roused  him. With a leaping hope that it  might be Joyce, he got up hastily,  stepped into the outer room, and bade  "Come in."  His visitor was Corporal Whipple.  With a hasty glance at the door, as  though fearful of being overheard,  the corporal said secretively:  ������T came to tell you .... There's  something I think you ought to know,  sir. It's my duty to tell you."  "What's your game, fellow? Como  out plain."  "I���������I : . . Well, the superintendent  says he's going to make me stay  hero at Endurance. He says It would  be���������well, punishment, because I told   1 said what thc inspector ordered  mo to say about that patrol. I'd like���������  I thought you might help me   If I could only get transferred to  some othor post. ...*."  . "That's a wise ambition of yours,"  Alan commontod. "D���������d wise!���������after the way you'vo lied and spied on  us men. And you thought I'd help you  get a transfer! While I'm thinking  about It���������if I go back in service hero,  you'd hotter yank those two stripes  off In a hurry. It taken a man to wear  that uniform down horo and a h���������1  of a good man to wear those stripes  on his arm. Now got out!" Ho turned  away.  Goadod by tho foarsomo prospoct ol*  living horo among those men, Whipple  mad a last frantic effort.  "You'vo got to know about this,  Sergeant Baker. I think it's ohamo-  ful tho way she's dccolvlng. you and  tho way he'H meeting her���������out there,  at night. I moan Miss Spaulrlng.  Sho'o mooting htm, oho"** down there  A.JQLaC������ ..UnilVt'UH'Ul  mTmtaiWmTmff*CL*nm I  "M'JL    JL������4������/-gJt������-"3JL~ fl  are impassable obstacles. If we know  of a kind act which we might, "out ������������*  not intend to perform, if we are  aware that our moral health requires  the abandonment of some pleasure  which we do not intend to abandon,  here is cause enough for the loss of  spiritual power.���������F. P. Cobbe.  It is astonishing how soon the  whole conscience begins to unravel if  'a--single siitclx drops;- one little ala indulged makes a hole you could put  your head through.���������Charles Buxton.  movement. 'T don't want to fight  you. Not for her! I didn't comei for  that!"  A host of bitter and pitiless words  had been surging through Alan's  brain as he had come down the slope,  "He wanted to taunt her, not for having made herself dependent on him,  but for taking his money while she  harbored treachery in her heart. He  swore to fling her sordidnes3 into her  face so that she would know he realized it now to its depths. He intended  to remind her of that night in his  cabin when she had offered herself to  him out of motives akin to those of  any paid woman.  But as he confronted the two of  them, Alan checked the brutal words.  Haskell had moved a little in front  of Elizabeth. There was something of  protection, of sheltering, In the act;  something which came nearer making  Alan respect the man than any act  he had ever seen from Haskell.  He did not speak to Elizabeth at  all, but Ignored her.  "Don't think I came down here to  interfere, Haskell," he said, in harsh  cold voice. "You're welcome. And  don't think you surprised me tonight.  I haven't been blind You sent me  away on those crazy patrols so you  could bo alone with her. You went  sneaking around to her while I was  keeping her and she was engaged to  SOUVBNSB  It is the same, each well-loved scene  of old,  The ships at anchor and ships sailing-  past  The Belver light, with gleams of red  and gold  Against the twilight shadows, deepening fast.  No change I find in this remembered  place  Whose  every image  in my heart is  shrined;  No  change,  save  in the  absence  .your face,  And   (who  can  say?)   this  may  wholly kind.  of  bo  Better, perhaps, that I can keep you  so.  Always erect and  young and proud  and free;  Better, a hundredfold, that you should  know  Only that other fairer, braver me!  Unchanged, the sea, the sand, lights  red and gold,  And these dear memories Cod lets us  hold!  ExterminatBQSB Of Weeds  mo."  "You've worked hard enough to get  her. You fought mo with lies and did  mo all the damage a man could do.  What happoncd between you two while  I was gone I don't know. I don't care  what.     But I can guea*---finding you  two out hero tog-othor, snonkod away  from the post at night.    Now, after  that . .  . You'vo told her you wanted  to marry hor. That's what you're going to do. You're not going to put it  off; you won't spring aomothing about  talcing hor out to Edmonton or Ottawa; you won't bo given any benefit of  tho doubt. You'll marry her here at  Endurance! Before you leave! You'll  olthor do that, or I'll como down thoro  to your cabin and I'll acttlo with you  tho way you thought I was going to  do tonlghtt"  Ho turned on hla hool and loft them.  4T0 Bo Coutluuedi,  Summer Plowing With Double  Strike-Out Method Most Effective  Summer plowing Is an effective  method of killing such weeds as sow  thistle and twitch grass, Often, how-  over, tho strike-out leaves a strip of  undisturbed weeds which again pollute tho field. The double strike-out  should be employed whoro possible,  that Is, first make a shallow dead  furrow, then turn two light furrows  back' and complete the strike-out  with two heavier furrows. Thia uproots all the moll and leaves no undisturbed strips on which tho weeds may  continue to thrive.���������Farmer'a Advocate  Building Super Locomotive  English Engineer Claims It Will Sub-  pass "Royal Scot**  A new super-locomotive, designed  by W. Spanier, mechanical engineer  of the London, Midland & Scottish  Railway is nearing completion. It is  stated that the new engine, constructed mainly at Crewe, will surpass in size and power anything that  has yet been seen on an English railway. It was origlally intended that  the locomotive should be built in time  to appear at the world's fair at Chicago, but several difficulties arose,  and the "Royal Scot" was sent tto  America instead.  The new locomotive does not follow th orthodox design, for. the  front part of the boiler gradually  taper a an? toward the buffers, and  when finished It is claimed it will  be far more imposing than the famous "Royal Scot." It will be approximately the same height but seven or  eight feet longer, while Its additional  speed and pulling power will make  it suitable for cither fast passenger  or heavy freight work.  Interested In Exhibits  The Special Canadian history exhibits held in the David Roas Mc-  Cord Museum at McGill Univo ralty  attracted some G.000 school children  during tho past school year. The exhibitions, tho object of which was to  make' tho history of tho country  more real and vivid to tho children  otudylng it, covered periods from tho  earliest erploratlona In Canada to tho  war.  Itatlons For Fifteen Year*  Tho San Quentln Bulletin turned to  statistics long enough to report ono  prisoner had kept track* of all tho  food ho had eaten during 15 years as  an Inmate of a California prinon. His  record shows 2,157 hamburger balls,  32,850 ttttcm of broad, 4,075 cupu of  tea, 0,500 cups of coffoo and 270,000  beans, tho latter ltom averaging ������>0  bctatu a day.  When Your Daughter  Comes to Womanhood  Civ������ Her Ly������*lln E������ Pinkhana'a  Vegetable Co-mj>oia*ad  Most ftl-ris In their teens need a  tonic nnd rcaulator. Give you?  daughter I.ydhi E. Plnkliam'tj  Vegetable Compound for tho ne������t  few -months. Teach hor how to*  Ituurd her Stealth at this critical  ���������Hans. When aho la a Bi&iupy, lieisHiluy  wife and mother oho will thawlrs  I 4MMMHM  1        ^mmmmm The good news  by telephone  "Yes, I'm working," said Tom  Wilson. "I was notified to report to the shop last week���������and  the good news came by telephone.,  I say that, because only a short  while ago I was planning to have  my telephone taken out. But a  friend advised me to hang on to it  if I possibly could. Me said that  my chances of being reemployed  depended a great deal upon  whether I could be reached by  telephone.  "Well I took the advice, and,  sure enough, when work developed I was notified by telephone.  If 1 had acted on that first impulse I might not be working today."  The man with a telephone has  the best chance of getting a job.  which swept 800 acres, or one-  third of Penticton's orchard area,  very seriously damaging fruit on  at least 150 acres and probably  putting 300,000 boxes of faney  and extra fancy apples down to  Cee grade from hail marks.  Then rains which have split a  tremendous lot of cherries."  gnnipnm? TpSonhnnis  fin  i-EM'TED  "HE CRESTON REVIEW  Whatever profits there are in  the manufacture and sale of the  3.2 American beer must be fairly  well distributed amongst those directly   and indirectly connected  ���������Vlt-Vs tVi&     iTirlliatfW A"r><-������'������-*-      "f<rrr������-j  T7.-������ l^���������t^      _ ��������� ~.~*������_w��������������������� j . *.*.mr^j.**v       m .w \j*  weeks ago they commenced selling the amber fluid in Idaho, and  according to the Bonners Ferry  Herald the vendors there pay a  town license of $12 per annum, a  federal license of $20,, a state  license of $1, along with an asses-  ment of $5 per barrel collected  by the federal authorities, and  another 5 cents a gallon tax by  the state. After paying for the  raw materials and their manufacture, along with distributing expense, that the mixture can retail *? t ten cents a glass convinces  one that Charlie Davis is right in  saying the American beer may be ������*  alright for a mild sort of sociability, but it certainly hasn't the  kick packed by the Cranbrook  brew.  following figures: Liberals,. 16  seats; C.C.F., 15 seats; Union  Government; (Tolmie), 6 seats;  Conservatives, 6 seats; Independents, 4. Whether the Bulletin has any political leanings is  not disclosed, but it must be a  publication of some standing as  its forecast has even attracted  the attention of the ultra Conservative Rossland Miner.  "While the margin of superiority  rf-������/vr������/������<-������irSo/"l t*~hci T,-iV������<������v������������o"*ci "c mrs" <������������������������" oil  great it can be safely assumed  that it is one of the straws that  shows just which way the wind is  blowing, and the elector who expresses concern as to the winning  party having a majority over all  other groups should govern himself accordingly.  grocery stores. Along with cherries some  quantity of gooseberries have been moved  by the Exchange in the* 3-pound basket.  Small quantities of new potatoes have  been moving at attractive price, but this  will not hold as Okanagan's new spuds  are going out at about $16 a ton and in a  few days prairie centres will have supplies of their own home grown potatoes.  pe *ss is p*    '***������������.   C5_B5 SH ���������* ^JBL " B  The Herald estimates that 35  percent, of the Penticton cherry  crop has been split by recent  rains, and the cannery will not  buy them.  aiisiy ficpsti  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  WATER. AOT  ROtici Of  Appiisatlon for ths  of Flans  AppfSHai  mvfs&e:  &na   narneas Heoairiner  As to the date of the provin-  -; J   r i iuov  B.C  in advance.  issuea every  Subscription:    ������2.50 a year  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,   FRIDAY. JULY 14  -*-*������������������������*"*!     .**��������� *>***"* ***^������*5 "���������**     ������"*���������***������ ���������*���������. *��������� #.M  V-tC**   VVUvvuu   vi/iuiVi.  AArA-.A   ������Jr  animous that voting will not take  place until at least early fall,  while on Friday, H. D. Twigg,  former Conservative organizer,  who is closely in touch with what  is left of the Tolmie wing of the  Conservative party, announced  that* the election would not come  until November* The wav the  Tolmieites have been hanging on  to power would easily justify  such a late date for an appeal to  the people, but it is not good business   for the province to  have  UUJ  '9ASE.C nmEno rnuS&usiUR ������ue  K.S.C. 1927  Chap;, 440^7:  For those who, on occasion,  profess to get satisfaction out of  knowing that possibly conditions  are worse somewhere else, the  following from the last issue of  the Pensietoii Herald may be of  interest. Says Editor McDougali: "The fruit grower here is  not without his worries.    Poor re-  If the depression ever eiids and  former standards in baseball are  demanded, Creston will have good  reason to be gratefnl. in part, for  the rather tough times that are  being encountered just at present.  Even up till two years ago t e  town had to have the best senior  ball or there was no turnouts and  in the effort to give the crowd  what they would pay for rather  scant attention was paid to developing local talent on the wide  scale that now prevails with semi-  senior   ball    at    such points as   n:   U<*jr  BU  1   J���������I , 1  Under such circumstances a new  government would not take  things over until the middle of  December, and with the legislature due to meet early in the new  year the time available is all too  1*141 l.O  ���������fTAnn*  A.*. bUCLXA  ieties ordinarily expected to show  good results. A somewhat lowered soft fruit crop this' season  when soft fruits were particularly  important. Also a reduced apple  crop, although this is probably a  blessing if the reduction is not  too   great.    Then    a   hail  Sturm  short   to   jjiepare legislation-  e>u  TAKE NOTICE that West Kootenay  Power and Light Company Limited will  apply to tbe Comptroller of Water  Rights for the approval ofthe plans of the  :?rv������ao  mxr  m������ts vvuaw u^*in.u  .xf.   iuv uivnoivu  of water from Goat River under application for a license for   Power   purpose  which application was filed in the office  of the Water Recorder at Nelson, B.C.,  on the 18th day of June, 1930.  The 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 used for the generation of electrical energy at a power  site located on Block 80 of Lot 312,  Kootenay District.  The locality within which the business  j of the  Uompany is to be transacted is  I within a twenty-five mile radius of Power  site, including the 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 be filed with the Comptroller at any time prior 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, 1S33.  WEST KOOTENAY POWER AND  LIGHT COMPANY, LIMITED,  Applicant.  Canyon, Erickson,  TS7--~��������� J.O  ** y UHXA4SI  even AHce Siding. With the pick.  of the players from these points  to draw on, Creston can now field  a team that can hold its own in  amateur company anywhere in  East Kootenay, at any rate, and  on the defensive feature of the  game the improvement still continues. For this berterment in  this line of sport full credit must  be given the backers of the international league, whose Sunday  games are certainly deserving of  better support than has been  accorded some of them during the  1933 season.  urgently needed to start the  province on the return trip to  what Premier Tolmie so affectionately refers ta as a stable government���������something so positively  assured us in 1928, and something  eminently ^fitting to. expect from  a horse doctor "premier.  George Leonard Salter, Trustee in  Bankruptcy of Kootenay Valley Power  and Development Company Limited,  hereby gives notice that he has under  Sections (6) and (7) of the said Act  deposited with the Minister of Public  Works at Ottawa, and in the office ofthe  District Registrar of the Xand. Registry  District of Nelson "at Nelson, B.C.;, a  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  Bank of the Big Slough, all on Lot 774.  *"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 (5) and <7) of the said A������i_ aanlv  to the Minister of  Public Works at his  office in tne csity of Ottawa fo? 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.  x>y  GEORGE LEONARD SALTER,  Trustee in Bankruptcy of Kootenay Valley Power and Development C'*******, i**an,"> Lir-������*tcd.  .   a. a   a. a   a.   a., a . a.. S..JS.   a   a . ^. fa.a m a. mr a., a,, a.. A.m. A. A. A. A.ft.AiAa A..AmAi A^iftlA,.*! iA~. Al  LIGHT AND HEAVY  HAULAGE  f&gw Container  Cherries Popular  Pound Basket Popular with  Retail Trade���������Raspberries are  Moving Quite Freely���������Strawberry Season Nearing End.  Get reel of  badly worn  tires NCJww 8  Tire blow-outs,  and tires -worn so  smooth that they  skid easily, cause  thousands of accidents every  year. rVo-ra't wait  until It Is too late.  Get rid of your  worn tirea NOW.  ^SSffiffl^^  Itt months guarantee again**  defects and road ImxarcJg-  With   the   definite word that  Tom Mountford of Wynndel  will  carry the banner of the United  Front party in this year's provincial    election,   an   announcement  awaited   with interest���������in  fact, with   compound  interest���������  has to do with the identity of the  standard bearer of the Bowser-  Donaghy     non-partizan     party.  Creston  is   naturally curious in  this  connection   as   the   rumor  mildly persists   that our former  well known and highly respected  citizen,  C.   B.  Garland, now of  Nelson, can have the nomination  for his mere say-so.   And should  it so happen that Mr. Garland  will seek the suffrage of the electors of Creston-Nelson on the non-  partizan party platform Creston  Valley can surely sit back and  figure  its   best interests will be  amp y    safeguarded���������with   Putnam,    Lister     and    Mountford  resident    hereabouts,   and    the  Nelson  barrister   with  property  interoflts here.  W ith our equipment we  are   oreoarsd  to   talce  care of all your transfer  need3.  Try a load of our Dry Tontarac for Summer Fuel  ���������*  QTflid    TSAJdeEED  Ol uii      I  P-C.   TOW "7������S  yj. X>4JA.  IV  AT T>T7IT>������TI   TmAVTTrCl  PHONE 13  X  >  ������*wm' fy*1?' rrrrfra*  '���������!���������>���������������'?'���������������  ���������?'������������������������������  ���������VW 'bbibj.bV  ���������ywB-y  Cherries and raspberries now feature  the fruit shipping from all valley points,  with the last of the strawberries likely to  roll by the first of next Week, although  Sunday night's rain has a tendency to  lengthen out the life of the crop.  Up to now there is every prospect of  the raspberry crop coming up to the estimate of 6000 crate-, and with  a short  crop all over British Columbia shipping  agencies feel sure prices will be more satisfactory than a year ago, and quite a big  improvement   over   strawberries.     The  shipping of raspberries is being handled  on the same basis as strawberries���������refrigerator car   service   being  provided   on  berries going east of Biairmore, Alberta.  Prices on cherries, too, should be better  than   in   1932,   due,  in   part,   to    the  short    crop   everywhere,   and    especially in tho Okanagan, where tho cannery  cannot get enough r������o meet their requirements  in   Royal  Annes.     Locally the  cherry crop will not be more than 60 per  cent, of 1932 in both Bihgs and Annes.  Creston Co-Operative Fruit Exchange  is meeting with great success in marketing a considerable part of the 1988 cherry  crop in baskets that weigh about eight  pounds. Tho fruit going into those is  central packed and uniform size and maturity ia aaaurcd. Dealcra aro cnthu-dna-  tic about it, tho handle-basket being  especially popular wlfc.i cash and carry  mm. iBiaaa-.ia'BBii.af'iBil^afciaBa- ������ W*A iffli AmtfX. twmmmAAmmmmmmmmAwmmmmm\mm  <  i  4  4  i  for  GOOM9 WOOD  '^L^f^Aw^^mWvmmW ^jfl^ ^nW-ffff fflflft  i  4  4  1  I-I. S. MCCREATH  COAL,   WOOD,       FLOtJJR,   FEED  imirij^M-r^a'M^'y"iriM'riM>r^'y-'^^ ���������yr-yr-gy������������������ar-uwani q  mrnmy^mrmm^rAmrmmm^mlmpmy^mmj ������mi^  Creston  Chevrolet Sale- and Service  CRESTON  Speaking of the oncoming provincial election, the first forecast  as to the makeup of tho new legislature has just been made by tho  Monthly Bulletin, published at  Vancouver, editor of which gives  as hiw considered judgment the  Do Not Lose Interest  IN ALL ITS BRANCHES  SEE  ������   Jf 0       m^\*       0        ^murmw   Bam. mamtMmm  GRESTON  DhitrJc't lioproHoiitivtliio Mutual Ufn  ItiHuranuu Uomiiuiiy of Uiu-a'la.  nan   by   delaying   to   deposit   your  savings.  TF you cannot visit us personally,  send your deposits by mail. Have  trie satisfaction of knowing that your  money is safely protected and is  enrntnfij interest regularly, eoo  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000*000  Reaerv*- Fund $20,000,000  Creaton Branch  It. J, Forbcu, Mniakger  mT/M  r  .'-*l*;tt,,  iffi/^s!i^Liai������aaBiiHaoffii  =a.MtB..H 'i'MJfi   UKJSKTOft   JOSVUSW  /  )J?  Local: and-Persoiiial  , With  ^ of the  international baseball league ft has been  necessary to rearrange the schedule of  games, and this Sunday Creston will see  the Intermediates in act on against Porthill, Erickson will be at Canyon and the  Athletics at Eastport.  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 every Saturday. Royal  Fault Company. Reguias Sask.  On only three occasions in June did  the weather warm up over 90 in the  shade mark, the hottest spell coming  on the 14th when the mercury reached  95.  j  The coolest day was June 1st, when j that the band wiil give its nest open air  It went down to 29 above zero.   The  concert   Saturday  evening  July  22nd:  rainfall for June, .was  just  IH  inches.  Mr. Bullough, musical director, pianist  and teacher o* music in all branches, has  ppened a Summer Preparatory Course at  special rates for all Associated Board and  Toronto Conservatory exams., and would  he pleased to meet ail interested in any  branch of music. Studio, Hillside Road  and Creston Ave.  Mrs. E. Archibald and son, Frank,  who have been guests of Mr. and Mrs.  W. M. Archibald, along with Mrs. H.  H. Wilks and three children Charlotte, Phyllis and Jack; are away on a  visit with friends at Calgary, Stettler  and other Alberta points, taking in the  stampede in the former city this week.  Q.   -f*rv������n*w  T}__ j~.������������������4.^.. TS7  J3<aUVB8aicravCr   VV.  announces  mm.a.������.AmA^a\m4AmJA������.AmAHmA^AmA}aAaa'  l^������*. ^.,*../���������������  -ir--a.-a^   f.   a., a    .c. .a . ^   .n..^    a  .t.,Pi.(\  Announcement I  We have secured space temporarily in the store ownedJby  Mr. S. A. Speers to display EijEC i RICAL appliances, we  have for sale  -���������   ��������� ���������       .      m  Hot Point Ranges  Westinghouse  Refrigerators  General Electric  Refrigerators  Washing  Machines  \.      Rstdios  and an assortment of  . Floor and Table  m  mLaSmrnffS  We invite you to call and inspect the above  Electrial Appliances.  I  I  West Kootenay Power & Light Go. Ltd.  Recently another instrument has been  added an S fiat bjess hem, and frcm is  to 20 musicians ars now regular band  members with a class of more than a  dozen beginners making good, headway.  Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Kelly were at  Lethbridge. Alberta, a couple of days the  latter part of the week, where Mr.  Kelly was attending a convention of  Kesfell dealers In southern Alberta and  eastern ������B.C. They were at Waterton  lake for the weekend and report a very  large number of holiday makers at this  well known resort.  Andrew Tracy of Spring Bay.  Ontario, in company with Jas Parkin, a  well known Eaet Kootenay sawmill man,  were visitors at Creston on Friday and  made an interesting visit with the Review. Mr. Tracy contemplates moving  into wesf-ere Canada, and is very interested in securing about 100 acres of the  dyked lands of Creston Reclamation  Company.  of Indian affairs, was here on Tuesday,  being in the west on an inspection of  Indian reserves in British Columbia.  While here he was in conference with the  directors of Creston Reclamation Company, Limited, at which the participation of the Indians in the local dyking  project was fully discussed. While here  Dr. McGill made an inspection of the  dyked area at Porthill, and was greatly  | impressed with the pr. ductive qualities  of the Hats lands.  Mr. and Mrs. Bullough and two children, Patsy and Terry, have arrived from  Calgary, Alberta, to make their permanent heme in Creston, and are occupying the residence on Hillside road and  Creston Avenue. Mr. Buiiough wiii  follow his professin as music teacher at  which he has had many years of successful experience in Winnipeg, Victoria and  Calgary.   In those cities he was for 28  would cost to send pupils to Creston.  Principal Freney is to Teceive the same  salary as last year. Due to error this  balance of *p2 pas -reported &s being $22.  MMS  A.      Macdonald  Greenwood     are  with  her   mother,  and  here  Mrs.  Mrs.      D.  family      of  on     a    visit  G. Cartwright.  Mrs. W. Woodhall and young daughter of Trail, are spending a fev? days  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John  Hail  Miss Marcella Sanford left on Friday  on a visit with old friends at Champion  Alberta^  league baseball game hare on Sunday  afternoon. The same teams will meet  again this Sabbath.  I The United Church ladies aid had the  annual ice cream social at the' home of  Mrs. Knott on Friday evening, at which  the 7 intake was $10. A musical programme featured the evening.  Creston provincial police were here on  Sunday in connection with cherry thieving and interviewed a trio of Canyon  youths, which it is expected will end the  trouble for this year.      '.-..'"���������'  Comrade Brown was the chief speaker  of the United Front party at a meeting  ia the hall an Friday nighr. which *5rss  rather poorly attended, and did not look  at all encouraging for tlie party candid-  sxe, Tom iviounciorc"..  PHONE 3  CRESTON,   ELG������  CANYON ROAD  ��������� W.m.m,.  'T'T'VT  ���������'���������/���������?���������  ���������VW"  ���������i������''������'i|,l',g,l>'v������'vy������ ' wyy vv������������-v-v  theatre, as well as a successful teacher  piano and music in all branches.  of  SSS:^  ?&-&  W  Mtmum*. ^^^SSSSmS.  a*aBa  am    e B'  !@0slav0na  ���������*g*2ftm    QBBiCk   ffmt&SmmfitS  ������������   1. Dyspepsia.   2. Belching.  V*  v*  v*  see  r~t*  Hoitle  >AVA"1!    ""fef"*"������  3. Heartburn.   4. Sour Stomach  f  06 dUIII* dlutlt  GEO. H. KELLY  THE REXALL STORE  Miss Donna Tillotson, whose marriage  takes   place    later in the month, was  gue t of honor at a miscellaneous shower  at the home of Mrs. L. C. McFarland on  Wednesday     evening,   the  affair being  sponsored by the host ass and  members  of the Wildcats softball  clud     Contests  and   bridge     made   the   evening   pass  pleasantly, the winners at cards  being  Miss     Letty    Couling and Miss Pearl  fa   tbe ���������Sower contest  _    A*.LC*MWft,c   nao   vriuuca.       a xi-c jji  honor was the recipient of many useful  presents, which she suitably acknowledged. Refreshments were served at  the close of the evening.  Church of England service at the  schoolhouse on Sunday afternoon was  quite well attended.  Erickson baseball team took a close  decision from Canyon in the league baseball game at Canyon Sunday afternoon.  The score was 9-8. They play at Canyon again this Sabbath.  Mrs. Percival of Rosebery, accompanied by her grandchildren, Phyllis and  Bob Percival of Cranbrook, arrived on  Monday on a visit with Mrs. R.  Dodds.  Miss Madeline Putnam, nurse in training at the General Hospital, Vancouver,  arrived home on Sunday on a short holiday visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Putnam. Madeline is convalescing frcm a vs*y ssvsre attuua o*  fever, and was accompani  Betty Scott of Abbotsford.  J. E. Healey, who has been a patient  at Creston hospital for a couple of weeks  following the accident he sustained while at work at the Rodgers mill at  Creston, was able to return home on  Tuesday last.  Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Palfreyman,  Misses Edith and Winnie Palfreyman  and Miss Cotterili, got baek on Friday  from a months' holiday visit with old  frienus at Illinois points. While in the  east- thev visited the Centura of Progress  Exposition at Chicago.  by  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Blain o* Prince  Albert, Sask., are here on a visit with  the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G.  IMesdnger.  Mr. and Mrs. Vance and Thelma,  Kathleen Clayton, are Spokane visitors a  few days the fore part of the week.  Harry VanAckeran has just left for  Vernon, where he is now on the office  staff of Crestland Fruit Company in that  town  At the United Church Sunday afternoon the pastor, Rev. A. Walker, gave  an address appropriate to the 12th of  July, taking as his subject "Gideon's  300 who lapped but did not kneel."  TIMBER   SALE X1S776  itSmtsyon OH&  o   m mi - .  UXISS   ;������,*��������� ~.t  JmiiGB Sieiinff  Birth���������On July 9th, to  Tom Marshall, a son,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  ^  ,A.iw.^.*A.A,.a .a.a .aV>. A.A,i m. ��������������������������������� An A ������i ft . J8n mmmmmmm, ��������� Mil. A. Am A. A,..���������i.  sAaAttfb  Farmers. Notice  19  We are Creston Valley agents for McCormick-  Deering and International Farm Implements.  If you are going 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  At   the school meeting on Saturday,  night, J. E. VanAckeran was re-elected  trustee, and C. Blair was chosen auditor.  $1400 was voted for running the  school  *fhe ens"!*!*-" vear.  Sealed tenders will be received by the  District Forester, Nelson, not later than  noon on the 26th day of July, 1933, for  the purchase of Licence X 15776 near  Goatfell, B.C. to cut 10,020 Hewn Ties  and 56,000 Posts.  ~m7mrA.-mm     IA\     -HOO������CI      ISTI?)       \Wa      AaXt'n+XroA    "fafYT a?P"������  .A.' ^TU������      \~**J     ~* VMbU       OT AAm       AArnm,      mmm*.^ ������ mr<-mA     -"aWa*. *k^a-  moval of timber.  Further particulars of the Chief  Forester, Victoria, B C. or the District  Forester Nelson, B.C.  IMPROVED and UMIUPROVEB  Ranches For  Sale  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  Easy terms  Misses  ������r_j_r.i   and  -itw. ���������-  and Bill  at Kim-  Clayton were Sunday visitors  berley with their brother, Bob.  7 Canyon lost out to Eriekson 9-8 in the  LISTINGS WANTED,  J. G. CONNELL  CRESTON  tu*������;ti'<%-e������^  S       . ��������� ..    ��������� ��������� -  ������     Ih f^J    I     ajp    /a.   E fwl & m   Q  u  mm^mP^Aa  V tLait I ^J   EL    ITV + & a-ami        i. T H \*P  EL \Jt IxaZ^  Canyon St. FORD CRESTQN  ll|JJI|l  limr'fl l|M ���������"���������tf"l-|11|||--1 M|l > ^ <l'���������|JT"WM M-lllir-11 M| || ^ ��������� T^ "l'^ ��������� iMi'i'-0"V||U-ry* T *y ' m|j|>   )~Hjr"m y   "y" ^ y-l-J) ^   ���������"^|-~   mm- j|������--||,-     ^   , ^f ���������,   my-  nyi ijtturwy  mWAWAf*A*mmV������W.MWW.mMM*W  Try Our Service���������You'll Like It! I  Modern Equipment Makes \  JS *m% yjjj*l  Low Rates Possible ! 8  Our shop is the best equipped in the district, which means 5  that work is done more quickly; in les������ houro than if we had 'g  to depend on less modern methods.     From this the customer &S  benefits, in reduced cost and more efficient work.  C"D.|T CJTO  im B -Tsi 1 m\a  I'm New %#   I    %#  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE.  ORESTON  0UmmWmmmfwmWmWMW*m*W  The raspberry shipping commenced at  the first of the week, the R. Stewart &  Son ranch being about the first to have  berriee in some quantity.  Miss Helen Moore, who teaches at  Lumberton, and Robert Moore, who is  on the Fernie "public school staff, are  here for the summer vacation with their  mother, Mrs. H. H. Taylor.  Cecil Hamilton, who is operating the  Bourne ranch this season, has just purchased a work horse from Mr. Peltzer.  Apple thinning will be completed in  this section by the end of the week. For  so early in July apples are showing remarkable size.  Principal Freney, who is holidaying at  Rossland, is taking a hand in baseball  games in that town. Last week he  figured on a barbers' team which wbb  beaten by the Rossland butchers by a  narrow margin���������a very close shave,  according to Mr. Freney.  The water is very slow going off tho  flats so far, and it looks no if hay cutting  will be much later than usual.  Dick Smith is working with the crew  in charge of repairs to bridges washed  out in the high water at West CreBton.  A noted addition has just been made  to his dairy herd 'by Geo. Nickel, who  hus juut purchased a 13 months' old  registered Jersey bull from a well known  Crawford Bay dairy farm. Tho animal  is from n mother who has won two silver  medals for high production, and looks  duo to capture a gold modal on tho  strength of hor 195)8 production.  Thoro was a good nttondanco at the  annual school mooting on Saturday night  at* which W. II Mather was rc-cloctcd  trustee, and E. OfltvenBky, uuditor. It  was decided to continue high school work  as in tho pust year, and $060 waa voted  to carry on this year, a reduction of $60  ovor Iftftt y<w. Reports showorl that the  high school venture paid for itsolf  Building and addition arc paid for and  $2 of a surplus ovor and abovo what it  it PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  ^9 .        ^l^AmaS' ^Imwmw ^^jB - ^^Sf     ^^Hg Pi EA^M ^^^A  You will get variety, quality and economy if you buy your  everyday requirements or picnic foods at the Imperial.  We know that the people want the very best in foods  and we give it to them.  dflSU8Ufl| flBBU  CORNFLAKES. Sugar Krisp, 3 pkgs $ .25  MATCHES, Owl Brand, pkg 24     ������  MALT EXTRACT, I ^olomeom. ^ tin   1.14  I    MEMBA, \?yit$tip\ 2 pkgs  .29  VINEGAR, [PAN^^K1S4-] bottle,.  TOMATO JUICE, [fffi!������8AM] 2 for   .22  .15  t\\/^tmWtlk^li^t\ff9f^^mirW^  ������a������m������������|IWB������BJ������W*W*WB������*������B������<BBM*������*M*B|>������������l ���������aMa**na������M*BWMmM������MB������J������MmrtMMMMMMMM  1kAmmmm.mmm\m,immil,Am\mm%A m%m\mt\mmMkmmm\mmmimmm% *A������^>A i thm m% A, *%* jkaadh BaAttlaifc M JIloA.Xaft ��������� mm \KmMmM A Baa-aa ������.A ill A nJaWjT j\ l>, mh fcialbaAilMtftM *jm\ ������ A% mdmm  ARKET  NEXT TO GOVERNMENT VENDOR  For the weekend we have something extra special in  Ja^BjJiy kW fff J^f /mm* mmmm^mi .^DlW  rrmH Salmon ana wm.mar  Have you tried our FRESH SAUSAGE lately?  1  i  Phone $  o3m    3?  ^ij. ^j Jp J***!,""".  0-P*    JmL~m    Orim^iJP wJZBwJJM  .^^.m^-mmm^.Agmm,^ ...y ��������� |^.a���������������yMa1|y* ^.Miy ,.y lany a^y a ,,^      ^1[f^^ ^ ,, ^ tf ^-, gnj r my M ||,W^r-^|,1U ^ |,  We dclistcr  Bt^yy^MN>^������Wy������i������^W>^y^a-^^'a>iBy^|������*a^fnwi^Jl ll'MMQi JBT^iWwWBiWal  ESS5  "***SS9"??P!l!Hff?|CS!!  jW-#^j|fBtnffaWIBWj^^ tl  ���������Sffl������ '"BSYIEW.   CBESTOH,' ,'fiL".. ;tt''  Wheat In Two Countries  New Clock Very Accurate  United States May Have To Import  From Canada This Year  If the crop experts are correct in  their predictions the United States  wil! have to import -wheat before the  1934 crop is harvested���������and Canada  has wheat for sale.  United States Government reports  estimate total production for the  preaciit y������&i* at 605,000,000 bushOiS.  Normal consumption is 620,000,000  bushels, and usually there are heavy  exports, shipments to territories and  Insular possessions. Winter wheat is  down 250,000,000 bushels from the  average and spring wheat is "below  normal."  At the same time, Canadian Government officials reported that in Sas-  From the beginning of time man's chief concern has been the obtaining j katchewan and Manitoba crop pros-  ������f food to sustain life, and particularly that item of food which we have i pe.cts were "notably better" than a  come to term the staff of life, bread. All down through the ages man has j year ago, and in Alberta only very  grrown grains -which, at first, by means of the crudest of methods he crushed | slightly below the corresponding date  and converted in a kind of flour. In the early years of the world's history j Qf -32.  wheat was recognized as the most acceptable of all grains for flour making j on the basis, then, of present expectation, the United States will be  off the export market for the next  year, and in addition will have to Import a considerable quantity of wheat.  This situation should react to the distinct advantage of Canada, which  goes into the new crop year with a  Bfi  Va-ry  1 h.e \Vorld & ijsraiii Show.  purposes, the most highly prized of all grains. For thousands of years  wheat has been a vitally important factor in the life of the human race;  if there was a lack of it famine faced the people. Thus back in the days of  Joseph the first storage elevators were built in order, in years of plenty, to  provide for the lean years vvbich always have come and always will come.  The growing, storage, transportation of wheat was a problem in those  far off days, and it is one of the world's greatest problems today after the  passage of thousands of years. It is engaging the attention of the statesmen j heavy  carry-over  and   the  best  out  of the ~cr!d assembled at the World Economic Conference in T_.tindon, Eng-! Jcok   in   a  land; it is the reason for the World's Grain Exhibition and Conference which  well-distributed  production.      Dollar  it has seemed.���������Ottawa Journal.  Concord Farmers Like Crows  opens at Regina on July 24. Rise and fall in the world supply and woria   wheat  may  not   be  so  far  away  as  prices of wheat is one of the great trade barometers of the world.      Pi ices'  of other commodities fluctuate as the price of wheat fluctuates.  Therefore, the World's Grain Exhibition and Conference at Regina is an  event of outstanding  importance, and of particular importance to Canada  mm^m ���������mmm^ am A* A mm. ��������� ��������� ���������. -. ~ J8. _ %____* -    -** _*~_  _ ������_    J ._. ��������� __ Aa.*l kk M Arm ���������������������  fr 4 J-kV\ ������9 T *\~ in Tn^A't* O  s*o   vru^   vk.    viic   51cm,    yvsjccs*    px'i/uO������i;jug     auu    c.\^vt vutg,    zlSilCSS-.    2.Z.    IS    nOT    H  Regina exhibition, nor a Saskatchewan exhibition, nor a Canadian exhibiton,  but a world exhibition in every sense. But of all sections of the globe none  Is more vitally interested in its success than the prairie provinces of  Canada, iu the very heart of which it is being held, and held at what may  be regarded as a crisis in the- history of the world's oldest and most  important industry.  rwueve   xws   *������   j? rttuiu   nuu   xrayst   jt ur  His Keep  Uncle Sam's experts and states cf  Massachusetts and Maryland may be  agin'   'em,  but New Hampshire  is  a  friend of the crow.  The   farmers    of   the    Old Granite  Years of planning and organization effort have been devoted to making   sfcate w|u h&vo    ^^    ���������f,. ^^    ���������^v_  this World's urain exhibition and Conference a notable event. As a result, it j fangled ~coal  ^ar i01u������ons  for  s'oak-  will undoubtedly prove to be one of the greatest world exhibitions devoted to; seed CQrn ^ jusfc tQ g[ve  a single phase of human endeavour ever held. While wheat will occupy the- -,im ^_ow *^.& collvwobbles  foremost place because, as already stated, it is the foremost grain in thej",^*   Relieve  the  crow  is a friend  economic   bfe   of   the   world,   every   known   variety   of   grain   will   be   on j of the farmer>      He mav steal a few  exhibition and in competition.     Many tons of exhibits from a score or more  of  nations  and  from   ail   continents,   including   comprehensive   and   representative   national   exhibits   as   well   as   the   competitive   exhibits,   will   be  attractively displayed in the largest grain exhibition building in the world,  built specially for this'great show. This building contains several acres of  soor space, and actually miles of frontage ot exhibits.  This building in itself alone will repay a visit to this world  exhibition. The scheme of decoration is unique. The interior of the huge  structure is completely decorated in grains and grasses and seeds of  every kind, description and color. It will be a veritable blaze of light and  color, with huge colored transparencies,���������the largest in the world, specially  constructed in England,���������and interesting devices too numerous to enumerate.  Apart from the exhibition proper, the conferences to be held on  every important subject related to grain growing, financing, storage and  transportation, and participated in by the leading experts and agricultural  officials of governments the world over, will be of such a 'high educative  value that people as deeply interested as Western Canadian farmers  arc, cannot afford to miss them. Such subjects as Present World Situation  and Trends, World's Wheat Surplus, Retarding and Controlling Production,  Financing World's Wheat Surpluses, World's Import Cereal Requirements,  World's Wheat Import Standards, Merchandising Methods in Grain Marketing,���������Can Improvements Be Effected? Greater Economy Ln Transportation  and Storage of World Export Grains, Livestock���������Its Place in Marketing  Grain, and many others, will be discussed by men who are familiar with  their subjects and who can speak authoritatively on them.  Morning sessions of this great world conference  will  be held in  tho  Armories, located in thc exhibition grounds, a beautiful building capable  of seating 4,000 people comfortably.     Afternoon sessions will take the form  of joint meetings of various technical societies and groups, and will be held  In Regina College and adjoining buildings.  As an exhibition city, the capital of Saskatchewan will be looking its  best as the citizens are vying one with another, as well as working unitedly  through   various  civic  bodies,   to   beautify  and   decorate   the   city  for  this  memorable occasion.  And  there will be  ample  accommodation  for  all who  may come.       In  addition  to  a  "tent  city"  of  2,000  tents,  with  all  sanitary  conveniences,  created adjacent to thc exhibition grounds, thousands of city homes are being  thrown open to exhibition guests and    visitors,    every    room    has    been  Inspected,  classified, rated and listed, so that people will know just what  they can obtain and where and at what price.  Inasmuch as this World's Grain Exhibition ia being held In conjunction  with  the  annual   Saskatchewan   Provincial  Fair,   which  haa   been  greatly  enlarged this year, nnd ail within the samo grounds, visitors will enjoy the  advantages not only of the World Show but of thc Provincial Fair as well,  with all the varied attractions and amusements it will have to offer.  Western Canadians wishing to see a World's Exhibition havo in tho past  always had to travel long* distances and go to great expense to enjoy such a  privilege. This year, a World's Exhibition, and one ln a class by Itself will  be in progress right in thoir midst, It s an opportunity that comes but onco  la a lifetime, and every person resident In thc three pralrlo provinces who  can possibly do so should tako full advantage of it.  ter   Timepiece    WIS!   Nc  Second In Five If ears  A master clock that will not ga'n  or' lose one second In five or six years,  was "described before the 219th meeting of the Pbyslcs Club of New York  by O, H. Caldwell, former Federal  Radio Commissioner. The clock waa  completed recently in Washington by  Ougiiittttivs of the United States Gov=  ernment and will be installed at the  Naval Observatory there to regulate  all official clocks and correlate over  government radio stations. In short,  the new timepiece will set the pace  for all activities ashore and afloat.  The clock operates on a unique  principle. A slender bar of crystal  quartz a few inches long is suspended  In an air chamber, in which the temperature is kept constant to within  a few hundreths of a degree. The  pi*,rftn<TerG6*!ts of ths suartz bar in  the chamber is such that air vibrations react on it to produce what is  called "accoustic feedback." The bar  of quartz is delicately suspended on  slender threads. An accuracy of one  part in 100,000,000 is claimed.  "Clocks operated by other means  are not nearly of such accuracy,"  said Mr. Caldwell. "Even the best  pendulum timepieces have a daily er-  for. TJsey run fast and slow, in accordance with the attraction of the  moon's mass. But the electronic  clock, employing crystal, goes serenely on beating time, undisturbed by  the effect of moon on earth. A clock  employing  such   a   principle   is   the  St dusts  polishes.  tVONDSR.,PAP EPw^  -aa It cleans���������as" It   4  pAPEW..e������0P"CTq  kernels of planted corn, but most of  the time when he is scratching in a  field, he is probably digging for bugs,  farmers here claim.  The damage they do is exaggerated,  at least Commissioner of Agriculture  Andrew L. Felker believes it is.  "Generally speaking, New Hampshire farmers aren't upset much over  crows," he said. "We'll hear 'em  cawing for many a springtime yet,  and when last year's overalls are beyond all patching, we'll stuff them  with straw, put a sugar bag head on  top an bave us a -scarecrow for old  time's sake.  "They pay for tbeir keep by the  insects they eat."  Influence Of Women  Foresight Of British Soldier  Made Possible Rapid Mobilization Of  Army For Great Wisr  A hundred years ago was born near  JOabijn, Ireland, Garnet Wclssley, a  British soldier, whose chief title to  fame was that he reorganized the  army, modernized its system of  training, prepared it for the emergency of war and made rapid mobili-  zation-possible. But for bis persistency there would have been no expeditionary   force���������Incomparable  for  Planning Unusual Flight  ���������Oohhasn May Attempt Great K^fBie!-  ^ ling Trip To Australia  .-.Famous Sir Alan Cobham aad  Squadron Leader Helmore are ^pro-  ceeding methodically with the flying  trials of a new single-eng'ned monoplane In which later this year they  may attempt to fly 10,000 miles n:r*-  stop. Probably to Australia. They  plan to bave the 'plane refueled 3a  flight from "tanker" aircraft wh.ch  will ascend to meet it from five or  six aerodromes along the way. Thus  the need to carry an- enormous lead  of fuel at the start is avoided.  For orinary commercial use the  airplane is intended to carry pilot,  four or five passengers and luggage.  Equipped for the proposed long distance flight it will have seats for tha  two pilots only, the remainder of tbe  disposable load being represented by  approximately 280 gallons of fuel.  sufficient for about 26 hours' cruising  at 130 to 140 miles per hour. Power  is derived from a single 245 horsepower Armstrong aiddeley "Lynx"  air-cooled engine. A Townsend rln-j-  cowl around the engine is responsible  for a, gain of 15 miles per hour over  the speed attained with an uncowiaii  engine.  If Cobham and Helmore make for  Australia and have good luck, tb-ey  should reach the Australian mainland  from England in less than four days.  Increase In Exports  Shipments To United Kingdom Show  Heavy Increase During Past Year  An increase of nearly $"30,000,000  efficiency.it has been called���������to rush', in the exports of Canada to th������  to France in August, 1914. The small ] United Kingdom for the 12-month  but well-trained British Army render-j period ending May 31, 1933, is shown  ed a great service by its fighting  retreat from Mons; and at the first  battle of the Marne, the report of its  advance into the gap between the  First and Second German Armies confused the tactics of the enemy, which  believed that the British ranks bad  been broken and could not be reformed-���������New York Times.  Prepare For Issusigratiosi  Thinks Conditions   Would   Be   Much  Better If World Was Guided  By Women  "There is one thing of which I am  absolutely positive," sai C. P. Howard, Indianapolis, in addressing the  annual banquet of the Ontario and  Quebec Conference of Typographical  unions, at Toronto^ "If women controlled the unions and politics of the  world we wouldn't have millions unemployed, nor would we have hundreds of thousands starving while wo  have plenty to eat."  The influence oi? women, he said,  "has kept men from being worse animals than they are."  President Franklin Roosevelt, ho  said, was tho greatest dictator tho  world had ever seen. "You may take  Stalin of Russia, Hitler of Germany,  or Mussolini of Italy���������none of theso  haa tho power of tho president of tho  United  States."   _t .���������.  T.B. litection  Look  For  Resumption   Of  Immigration From United Kingdom  Satisfied    the    provincial    govern-1  meats of Canada will shortly desire'  the resumption of immigration from | creased from $1,613,029 to $2,855,028;  tbe United Kingdom to Canada, Brig.-  of *������rtey from $1,407,099 to $2,810,  in the leading commodities as compared with the same period of 1932,  according to a statement issue by  Hon. H. H. Stevens, Minister of  Trade and Commerce, recently. For  the year ended a month ago total exports of leading commodities to Great  Britain had a value of $108,976,782,  while for the corresponding period a  year ago the value of these was  $78,961,244.  The largest increase la value waa  wheat, which, at $65,744,808. this  year, was more than $25,000,000  greater than last year.  The value    of bacon    exports    In-  General ML L. Hornby, of Lethbridge,  Alberta, announced his intention ot  sailing to England to lay proposed  immigration plans before United  Kingdom authorities.  "I wish to make it quite clear that  I am not advocating Increased immigration before the provincial govern-  ments have come to consider this advisable," said General Hornby In an  interview In Montreal. "What I "am  advocating at the present tlmo is that  we should formulate a definite plan  of action without any loss of tlmo.  For instance, thoro should be the acquisition of required land and the preparation of suitable farm homes."  242; of hams from $1,574,614 to $2,-  272,862.  An   increase   of   nearly   $1,000,000  was shown in timber exports.  Great Boon To Outfitters  mfwj "3"? csS 0^\J5 Q13 Q QQvtuu,    Maw BcOa IT IT hHmJ^b?^S  Dangerous Dysentery  Diarrhoea and Dysentery do not need to run for any  length of time until the whole syHtoin is weakened anil  debilitated. Few other diseases ho quickly undermine  tho strength and hi in**; about a condition of prostration  and often collapse.  .Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawborry in not only  f>romnt and effective in checking tho loononeno of tho  ���������owcls, but at tho name time it Htronn-IJions, utimulatcu  and hrooos up tho H.ynt.om,  Never bo without a bottle of Dr. Fowler's. Alwayn  bo prepared iu onso of emergency.  Mamifitetuied only by Tlio T. Milburn Co., Limited,  Toronto, Out.  New Substance Rcftortod Being Made  To Doterinliio Pi'egenco Of  TtilitircrjilONlf*  Research workers of tho National  Tuborculo3io Association aro perfecting and will shortly give tho world a  now substance to dotermino accurato-  ly tho presence of tuberculosis Infection in man, tho Toronto Telegram  said It haa learned,  "This Hiibstunco, it la understood,  will contain no foreign olomonto  othor than tho ono tho purpose- of  which in to indicate dlagnostlcnlly  tho preBonco of infootlon," the newspaper mild, "It has tm yot boon glv-  on no name and in not roady for  oommoroial distribution.'"  Evolution Of Electric Lamps  Now  Typo  I������  Very Different  ITroni  Old Stylo Tq.ng"*ton  Edlson's    tungsten    electric    lamp  wan ono of tho marvols of tho 1803  Chicago World'u  Fair.   A  now  typo  of   electric   lamp,   tho   sodium-vapor  bulb, promises to bo tho most Hlgnifl-  cant scientific device on exhibit at tho  Century of Progress  Fair, 40  years  later. A Dutch sodium-vapor bulb exhibited at a    Now    York    sclontlfio  moetlriK tho othor night has 10 times  the  visibility   of   ordinary   tungsten  lamps  and   provides   from   three   to  four  times   as  much  light  for  tho  samo   amount   of electricity.     Tho  now lamp providos an unusual yellow  light, flald to bo helpful to vision.  Nazi   Brown   Is   Color   Of   Hour   la  Germany  Brown Is all the rage today la  Germany for everything from sulta  to shoes.  The triumph of the Nazi "brown  shirts" has given men's outfitters an  undrcamod-of opportunity. Everywhere thoy aro displaying cloth and  leather, goods of the color of tho  hour, coupled with printed exhortations to all good Germans to fall in  lino.  "Browns are trumps!" advertises  ono ontorprlsing- shoo storo on Berlin's busy Frlodrichatrasso. HIb window display doos not contain, even"  one pn'r of blnck footw**-"*r.  ^^w^www^BW^ww������wwaM^wMMWiBW������������aai������������^^aa���������i������bb������^h������w t ���������������������������������*������ mm immmm ������wwiwmi������������^wmw������������������������wm<wm������  Motor roads In tho world wow total  o.u-iti.HdO miles.  Old Hetiabln MinartVn  W.I-tn horav* <iom������> tn to triable) with vrlro-  cut a or aaddla holla, av nowi ha** ria.knil  vuldor, tlio tli Inu: io jo la ������������t ili������ MlrmrcTw  IjoLIIo at onco, &��������� Mr. Do Wil of Olonboio.  MunitnlMB, UnowH. H������ writer* t  "I Ilka your Mlunrd's Llnlmunt. Ltlca t<������  h������v������ It In tho houiia. * I linv* found your  Mlnanl'a TJnlmant w������i>������a'������.Uy (joint for  hitvlxxl 4irlrm outu on lion***."  A. family doctor waparod lUnarc"'* Llnlmanfc  river BO year* Attn. Still InvMlimbln In  evei'y lUbla nnd ������y������ry Iiouho. U0  W.   1ST.   0.   3002  11  ,^/*.7'������>X"!>-<i>������T^ ::,.'v;,..,-;,,y',,u',;y,,u;A:ii,,>j,*>4',w.v,t,iiii.^^  :AiX������rti������2������������Jtt2mi2^^  laMMtUmlm  Ibbbb '^ULVlMWk  : ?IE^T0E ��������� 1%' ��������� Bl  )/  POWERS AGREE  TO SUSPEND  WORLD PARLEY  "London, Eng.���������The great powers of  th������ old and new world agreed to suspend the world economic conference  until  a more propitious  time.  !aa Mew Prccessiiig Tax  t).S.   Farm   Clildials   Expect   Large  Returns From Levy On Hogs  Washington.���������United   States    farm  administrators have drafted tentative  plan*  a    processing  tax on hogs by Oct. 1 to provide up  to $150,000,000 to finance application  of the Farm Act to corn and swine:  j The plans will not take final form  j until after a meeting of corn and  rn.4m4.rn.mim-. oaa���������mh\^a h������S Producers and their < represent*-'  caj'le'rWe'tWr^n^ effort" to^!tives which secretary of agriculture  prove economic conditions throughout! ������������nry Wallace has suggested be  the world, admitted    Itself    defeatel 1 calIed in m^-July to obtain a cross  by   a   violent   collision,   of   monetary;  section   of   sentiment   regarding   tbe  policies i relation  of  the   act   to   the   two   re-  The final decision came in a meet-!lated Products of "������������ *orn bel* that  lag of the gold bloc nations where jhave suffered from low prices in  it was decided  the  American  stand,   recent vears-  as reiterated by the United States! ' " th\levy M> approved in connec-  dalegation after cable and telephone \tion, with a COKn-ho������ program to be  communication with President Roose- j worked ������ut b* Au^st *' Ifc would  veit, only emphasized the differences' 7"   "*  ""*'*"  *       ~-*"*��������� ������*������ ������*>*-  which, temporarily at least, were ir- j m**> eff������ct be^re winter sets in. puulislier   of   several   leading Cana-' which resulted in their release  HEADS ROTARY     /J/A?ffl/&  Keceive  Thornton     and     MacSJoiiald     Reach  . Home After Release From Soviet   ;  "'  ���������'mmmt.'  London, "Eng.-^-Cheers, flowers and  kisses awaited' L. C. Thornton and  William MacDonald as they arrived  here, released by the Soviet authorities from prison where they were  serving- sentences imposed on conviction of bribery and espionage.  Thousands thronged the staticja  platform to welcome back the men  whose freedom was obtained by the  British embargo on Russian trade.  .. Thornton's little daughter somehow  was passed through the crowd to her  daddy's car almost before tbe train  stopped and was immediately in her  father's embrace. 7  I "Thornton declared he and MacDonald were full of gratitude to the  John Nelson, native of Paisley, British government and the British  Ontario,  and  at  one  time  editor or* People for so staunchly taking action  UYINGPOWER  t9  tn   *3"t  13 U  if?  The 3-ccnt a    bushel  rconcflable. |     JUA"J "T^T".?    "~r~w%,������'-"IT~   T"T"; dian. newspapers;    who    was ��������� "* unani- [     He also expressed gratitude to Sir  While Americans expressed a firmi ������ecanae  effective   at   mldnght.   J*1? \ moua]J;- elected   president  of  Rotary Edmund Ovey, former British ambas-  conviction in the declaration address-���������   ' ,   ,,    * "* ;     , International at the raeetinsr in Bos-  sador in. Moscow and gratification at  edtothe secretary-general cf tt^j cotton, probably four cents, ,s to be-;  League of Nations that the way was i come effective ^on August 1 if the;  still open for the conference to ccn- j acrea*e    reduction     campaign    now  t the  couiiuence- tnetr     own  had shown in the accused.  Whfil  &������  B   KsBa=-*.liBi������  tiaue with Its labors, they inform*-ly i,undfr w*y ^ the cotton Mt suc"  expressed willingness to acquiesce to! ceeds' aad a Pro<7efinS tax <>f ������*<������*  a recess. This was tentativelv set foriaiX cents a Pound is to *** levled oa  To    Be    P"acea    On    "Evhthitton    At  two months' duration.  The gold countries evidently  were concerned over their inability  to win over Great Britain, which  maintained a neutral attitude while  showing, with Canada and other]  dominions, a leaning toward the ]  United   States,   and   a  statement   is- j  j cigar leaf tobaccos  by October 1  *"%       .1    rs*   11  *."Sr_       TV       L_  jueam 1011 was nenvy  Chicago Fair  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Saskatoon imported its first fish from Churchill���������  tasty saltwater herring for local din-  company  WeuM Become Citizen  Veregin To AppJy For Naturalization  I     Kamsack,   Sask,���������Making  his  first  *,,.���������,,..,. .-,   w     appearance in public since he was re-  Accidents Take 144 Lives-In U.S. On  ner  ������aWes*  And  the  herring wi.l  be ( ,eased _ order of Mr   JugUce R   A  Independence Day  "Mew York.���������Lives of 144 men. v.ro-  men and children paid for  the cele-  sued   from   the   yellow   metal   camp; braUon .fl United state3 of  left   wide    a   loophole   for    resump-j 15m annive of ^ bUc.  tion of the conference. j     Automobiles    accounted for      62  The gold    bloc's    declaration    sad AC ^���������^n ^ Je ....   J..J.  0    , ^ ^   .....    ..  I deaths; 46 persons drowned; six dieu 1  ne American  statement  "will  facl- r . ..    - - , . _���������  i as a result of fireworks, and 30 were  eclipsed by three white whales, destined not for dinner tables but tha  world's fair at Chicago. '  Procured for the Chicago show,  the whales were caught off Churchill  on June 29 and it is expected thst  they will make their first public ap-  Winnipeg. Man.���������-Purchasing power ofTwheat in western Canada over  "things 7 that farmers buy" today  stands at 70 per cent. Of the IC13-14  price, compared with. 40 per cent, in  mid-rApril7ahd only 22 per cent, on  December 16, last year, when wheat  fell to 3S cents per bushel in Winnipeg market and touched the Scwest  point in the history of the grain  trade.  These figures are shown in the  farmers' index chart compiled by the  Searle Grain Company Limited. Index  figures on livestock show cattle with  purchasing- power of 59 per cent, cf  the pre-war price; hogs 53 per cant.;  and lambs 73 per ceutl  Price of wheat used in the compilation is that paid to farmers at  elevators In western Canada for  No. 1 Northern on the basis cf .25  cents per 100 pounds freight, which  is 15 cents a bushel.  In the things farrners buy are  listed 146 items essential to an  average grower in the west to carry  on production.  ra*B* ^m^      ��������� ^. *.^.'    ^ 4. ���������   sn 11.,1  1 .       *������jc     ������....^. ^.   ������., ..*.  37 items of ciothiag, 23 items of  household equipment, 51 items of  farni equipment, 11 Jtems cf farm  machinery,   and two items of raua*-  Robson. at Winnipeg from custody of  immigration  officials who had twice! clPal taxes in the list.  attempted to deport him as an al'en, j ' TSle   compilation   notes    that    the  ine  itate   recalling   of  Peter Veregin, Doukhobor leader, told  2,000 of his followers from all parts  of   Saskatchewan  and   Manitoba,   he  resi-  the    conference"  and   permit   it   to   resume   later   "in  an atmosphere of sympathy."  "Revaluation    of     the  . dollar     in j  terms   of   American   commodities   is  an    end    from    which    the    govern  ! killed from other accidental causes.  Thousands    of      other      celebrants  suffered injuries,   many   were   critically   hurt     and     property     damage  1 was   heavy.     Shootings, ' fights    and  . ,   ,. ,        .   _      ���������,.  .^  _,  aeroplane accidents contributed to the  ment  and the  people  of the  United    ,    jf   ...  In   Chicago   a   parachute   jumper  .    .        u������m   euijj-pieLea   mis   nva   years  1 pearance   here  during   the   next   few   , .    1,        .        j^.������".j*���������������������������  ! \ ���������   ,T   ���������,  . ^_. ~'   .    . .     dence m Canada and he intends to ap-  days.  S. H.  Stebbings,  Saskatoon, 19     .     _ .       ,.     ..  ~. . f t    ply for naturalization papers.  endeavoring   to   rnaKe   arrangemexi-.o      T_  ., ���������    _     ,,  x.j_i������  .   & ^^        .        ,      ,    ���������";_    .       i     In the course of an address which  for showing them m a local cold sto.-- .    ,.   ,        .        ...       ,.   . ,.   b . dealt largely with religious matters,  s   " ��������� ��������� tbe spiritual as well as temporal head  of the Christian Community of Universal Brotherhood,   appealed   to   his  States    cannot    be    diverted," said a  I  statement issued    by   the   American  delegation at the world monetary and  economic conference.  ���������-The  snowy whales  are  in   ice  for  Trade With Russia  British    Government   To   Take  Into  Acco-ant Angle-Canadian  Agreement  London, Eng.���������A questioner in the  House of Commons was assured by a  government spokesman that in trade  talks between Britain and Russia, the  British government will take into  full account Article 21 of the  Anglo-Canadian trade agreement.  This   provides     that,    where     the  fell to his death before 100,0001  horrified spectators at the world's j  fair. ���������,: i  Peculiarly^ Chicago, the play- centre of the nation as the result of  the Century ��������� of \ Progress,  with but three automobile fatalities desp'te trafnc-clcsed streets  J that poured massive crowds into  the world's fair ground.  Minneapolis Girl To Aid Post At Two  Siberia!. Points  ., ., iu    cue   v^ui ioi.ia.ii   i_ujniiiuuuii,y   ui    uui-  tho tram journey south. | versgl Brotherhoodf   appealed   to   his       New York.-Miss Fay Glliis, 23, of  Mr. Stebbings also expects to com-   audieIlce to donate mon      to help suf.  Minneapolis, will direct the refueling  plete arrangements    for    a    showing  fe members of ^ community in>f  Wiley  Post's  monoplane,  "Winnie  th:s summer on the class    A    west- ' ������������������������-������  -.*  *-\������^i~i.���������������.��������� ������������  ������+.  +.������.~  c.ei,^���������;.n  ern  fairs circuit.  index of things  farmers buy is  still  127 per cent, of the 1913-14 level.  Woman Will Supervise  KniiioKnn-    lit     MAMAnlnMA  lax Miinpacfs  Russia. i Mae oi  Oklahoma,"  at two Siberian  Independent    Doukhobors    at    the  points on his    projected    world    silo  meeting expressed    the opinion    the fllS53,t.  first duty of the community lay towards    those    of    Canada's    16,000  s^aP-d!Duty  Boosted  On   Imported   Powder  poukhobbrs who are suffering.  iile���������trify (irain Eievators  To Srave Niagara  Puffs  Ottawa, Ont.���������Milady's aids to  beauty are going to cost her more.  Recently  the Minister    of    Naticnal  Revenue  boosted   the   excise   tax   en'plans   To   Go   ������ver   fthe   Falls   In   a  imported compacts and powder puffs  Lee.. Trenholm, Post's representative, said Miss GilHs had left Moscow  on June 25 for Novo-S'hirsk, where  the aviator plans to stop after leaving Berlin. While Post eats and takes  a short nap, she will supervise replenishment of the gas tanks and any  adjustments the 'plane needs.  Princess Royal Must Rest  Alberta  May Take Vacatfou  at an unfair price because of state, .'Albertan." All switching and con-  subsidies or state production, such I trol equipment will be manufactured  commodities will bo prohibited entry-1 m Canada.    Eastern    manufacturers  I will turn out about 4.00 electrical  i motors, the paper adds, the co-opor-  i ation  of elevator  companies,   equip-    I ment manufacturers, contractors and  Health Of Sir John Simon Is Causing officials of the Calgary Power Corn-  Anxiety I pany,  power  supply   source,   making  London, Eng.���������The   health   of   Sir the program possible. The work will  John Simon, British    Secretary    for  br:nff job3 to mcn at present unem-  Foreign Affairs, is causing increasing  P]oyed, the paper concludes.  "*'  anxiety  to his friends  and  it ia un- I   derstood he may take a long vaca-  i\ 1 r*       f* i*       11 n       ���������  tion, probably at sea. ! Demand ror lanadian Wheat  A peerage for him has been men-  ,  tioncd if the low1 blood pressure, f, om  World   Grain   Show   Delegate    Sees  Barrel  from  3   to   10  per   cent.  More  than'     Niagara   Falls.    Ont.���������Planning to  Big Program Of Work Is Started Tn  that,  this assault on  the dlm'nutlve  venture  over  the  foaming  cataracts  vanity  case  is  retroactive  to  March  of  Niagara   Falls.   Alfred  Rioux,   of 1 Qnly    Daughter    0f    King    George  Cancels All "Engagements  London, Eng.���������It   was    announced  The barrel Riou?c intends to use, is  The increased tax applies to com- j of steel construction with a port-hole  Calgary,   Alberta.-An    electrifies-  22, 1933, so that if Miss Canada has  this city, is scheduled this month to  tion  program for  175 Alberta grain j not already paid her 10 per cent, on  make the daring plunge,  encased m  Imperial  preferences  are endangered - elevators, to cost $125,000, has been  the   foro'-gn   compact,   the   importer an iron torpedo-shaped barrel  by the importation of products sold' started, according    to ' the    Calgary wil1 be required to do so. "~ ������,���������._ ,_*__���������_ *-  which he is suffering, makes his continuation in office inadvisable.  Good Market In Britain  Winnipeg,    Man.���������"I    look    for  He was reported to have sold his much broader demand for Canadian  country estate, Fritwcll Manor, in wheat In the United Kingdom mar-  Oxford, ket in tho near future," said William    Smith, Edinburgh, Scotland, manager  King Opening Big Dock of thc Scottish Co-Operntivo Whole-  Southampton, Eng.���������The    greatest j sale  Society,  who arrived  In Winni-  dry dock    In    the    world,    built at  peg*.   Accompanied   by   Neil   Beaton,  pacts, compact cases, or vanity case*-,  whether or not they contain any  toilet preparation, and on powder  puffs and powder pads?"  locking from the inside.  Rioux intends to plunge over the  Horseshoe Falls and through ttie  lower rapids to Queenston.  RUSSIAN DELEGATE AND HIS ENGLISH WIFSE  Southampton for the Southern ra 1-  . way at a cost of $10,000,000, will ba  opened by thc King July 2G. DurJuy*  thc construction of the dock 2,C00,-  000 tons of earth and mud wero  excavated from tho site und 750,000  Ions of concrete were used.  To Repair Vessels  Kingston, Ont.���������Ono hundred    mon  will bo employed  for the next three  weeks or a month repairing tho Can-  Ontiirlo Dent'sts Hohhuil nda. Steamship   LJnes   grain   carrier  Niagara Falls, Ont.-~Five dental "Brentwood" at Kingston. Tuesday  ollices in Hamilton and Niagara Fall3 j mora than u score started work an  wero broken into and ransacked  for  the vessel, damaged    when    it    ran  newly elected president of tho socloty,  Mr. Smith is en route to the World  Grain Show at Regina 'this month.  i;oId leaf, gold, scrap and false tooth  aground a fow wooks ngo en route  by thieves. At Hamilton loss to throe horo with a cargo of grain. It was  dentists  through  thoft  amounted  to  close to $400.  W.    N.    U.    2002  today that the princess royal haa  cancelled all her engagements.  "There is no reason other than  that her royal highness has to rest,"  it was stated at her London heme.  The Countess of Harewood, tho  princess royal, is Mary, the on y  daughter of King George and Queen  Mary of England.  announced   the   job   would   cost   bo*  twoen $70,000 nnd $80,000, the hlgh-l Here  we  hci*  y.   Lttvinaff,   leader  of  the   Soviet  Union  delegation   to  ent repair job In the district tor somo'tlic World Economic Conference, leaving thc Geological Museum, where tho  years. (conference is In session, with his wife, who Is an Englishwoman.  Chinese Peel InnnlteJ  Chicago.���������The Chinese Consolidated  Benevolent Association protested to  the Century of Progress Exposition  officials against the inclusion of the  southern Manchukuo exhibit In the  Japanese concession at tbe exposition. A letter signed by Chew Lew,  president of the association, called the  exhibit "a direct insult" by tho  Japanese.  lt.C.������*f.P. Fromo-llons  Ottawa, Ont.���������Two promotions to  the rank of acting superintendent were  announced from headquarters ct tho  Royal Canadian Mounted Police hero.  Inspector V. A. M. Kemp, adjutant of  thc force here, and Inspector Herbert  Darling, assistant to the director of  criminal investigation In Ottawa, receive these appointments as from  July 1.  HfKtor'ca* Page ut  Prince Albert, Sask.���������Four huviJreJ  performers will tako part in the historical pageant being prepared, fo.*  the golden jubilee Prince Albeit annual exhibition July 31 to Augu-t 3  Inclusive. Ono hundred and eight  small girls* 64 ycnin^ men nnd 212  young women will be required for tho  production being prepared for prc-  ( sen tat ion before the grand stand." B  QriiBMtBBBiBmrtaamiat'aBaaeBBaaiBa' 2  t o  *������)������i*������^������,a^aa^^r ~*mmT  Mosquito and  Fly   Repellent  A Proven Product���������invalu-  |able to Farmers, Sports-  >} \ men, Fruit Pickers,  Campers, etc.  A repellent which will  keep any insect away for  several hours.  Beneficial  HJ  skin.  Non-  poisonous.  PRICED at  25c. per Bottle  *������  V  V.  m\M   ft   *C"K r ������*���������������--<>.-bVIT  MAWOUH  CRESTON  LOVE in her heart  HATE in her soul  She danced to  the  Melody of Death  B  MIRIAM HOPKINS  JACKOAKIE  WILLIAM COLLIER, Jr.  EUGENE PALLETTE  in  Local and Personal  Mrs.   Jas. Cook was a visitor with  m.-%mJm*mfmrAm   ������������twMU0   S������   ��������� ���������Ofr.   "MCkjrO   HV   Ml������       it A* 39**       -*���������"���������������  the week.  COW FOR SALE���������Jersey-Shortborn,  milking, price Is right. H. Clements,  Erickson.  Creston brass band has been engaged  to play at the Boswell regatta on Wednesday, July 26th.  FOR    SA������.E-������-Two  machines    nV   good  Lillian Lewis, Creston.  Singer    sewing  condition.   Miss  m  rangers in  the Dark'  '���������SORRY! BUSY!" She talks  a great game oi love. When  a real man demands action���������  then what.  A dancer whom men met easily���������  loved carelessly���������and forgot easily  i������JLlO.   JUJTVI1    U*  OralKnriyie, Aiberus, nas  arrived to spend the summer with her  sister, Mrs. R. J. Forbes.  Mrs. M. J. Beninger was a visitor with  friends at Coleman, Alberta, a few days  the latter part cf the week.  Mrs. T. Lacey left last week on a visit  with her daughter, Helen, and other  Lethbridge, Alberta, friends.  Mrs. M������swell otyt back on Saturday  9m>4f^ymy    A  *m*       *\B\jmm\AKmjf  All interested in the building of the  community swimming pool should be out  tonight (Friday) for the public meeting  at the United Church basement at 8  o'clock, at which f uii details of the pian  will be submitted.  FOR SALE���������-Going cheap, mahogany  chelcfonier, bevelled glass; bir?h chin ion-  ier, bevelled glass; occasional table, 24  inches square; bevelled haii mirror with  hat an 1 coat hooks, McClary f urnacette.  W. J. Greig, Wynndel.  A. C. Yuill of Vancouver, managing  director of Creston Electric Light Company, Limited, was a business visitor  here at the first oi the week, and had an  interview with the village council at the  meeting Monday night.  Mrs. Percival of Kimberley was a  weekend,visitor at Creston, a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. H. A, Powell, and on  Monday Rev. and Mrs. Fereival left on  a three week' vacation, which will be  spent at West Kootenay points.  Fred Ryckman of Cranbrook, the East  Kootensiy  Indian   agent,   was   here on  honor was the recipient of a beautuut  wrist watch from his friends. *  CARD OF THANKS  The Hospital wishes to take this op-  Sorfcunity to thank Mrs. Johnston and  er pupils for the donation of a splondid  baby's scales from the proceeds of the  musical recital given a few weeks ago.  Dr. A. E. SHORE  Of Drs. SUNN, HAGKHEY & SHORE, Calgary  friends at Chapleau, Ontario.  Carl Christensen, who has been with  the Comfort dairy for the past year, left  at the end of the week for Trail  For PEOPLE WHO ARE PUTTING  IN POWER THIS FALL  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  ���������ive FREE with each Console Radio a beautiful Radio Lamp, and  B**   r*.t_ "U   TTT__I   wixii cacu  ������* ttssucr an  TTCS        -   ���������cueewie xxov  romc iron, i axe aa vantage or  this offer as these machines are the best you can buy, and the price  and cost of operation is small.  BH.    bB       Kg  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  iviuraoch McLeod, R.O., eyesight  specialist, will be at Cranna's jewelery  store. Creston. Fridav. Julv 14th-  --"Trt_*_*     I ^_f������         _i,      Xt- _     J*am~4U  UWlCmi. UUBU1CO   mmit  -bxiii uiov  V*  He states that the indians are' not look  ing for tho flats to clear until early in  August, and predict a late haying season.  Cranbrook Courier:  Dr. Henderson of  Creston   has   recently   taken   over  the  position of medical health officer for the  i government relief camps  in the Yahk  FOR SALE���������80 Leghorn hens one year | district, replacing Dr   Thompson, who  resigned and left on Monday for Corbin.  S11 V.m ~*  ...   mm cav  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  THURSDAY,  JULY 20th  g. to  re, m  consult him  Anyone wishin  gard to E*X  THROAT,   o.   to   be   fitted   with  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  that date.  3  ���������    a.a.    a    a.m    m.    a . a    m.     a    ���������    ^    a.m.    a. a   a    <-��������� ^.    a    ^ _ ^.    m.. a .  .A..A..A.  .A i <h.<8.^.<B.A.A  \ Better GroceriBSiLBSS Money  No sub'standards offered.     Suggestions for weekend, July 15  BISCUITS.   Carr's   English,   reg.   45c.   and  50c. lb., now    $ .30  SOAP. Swift's Wool, for toilet and bath, cake 05  SALAD DRESSING. Kraft. S-oz. jar 22  COFFEE. Braid's Big 4, per tin ,,       .34  SYRUP, Rogers' Golden, 10's 94  RAISINS, Bulk Australian, 4 lb. for      .50  WE DELIVER  Creston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  *fca> A������ataaa.aai\������BA^ ata.a1 4na*B.a afc ��������� ���������%, B-A^ mWl.  AlB I    ���������*������       -A  .   *%.       ���������������,       *.       A}       m*.       Am       A.       A\      **. ..   A\      ^  ���������    **��������� ,    ^| ,    ftufll,^,  La m.ir\m BtfaBaaAa^afta^aaaa^Btaairaaa^Bl  I  rotect Yoisrselv  fro tin aFli@s and  osquitoes  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  SHELL FLY SPRAY  Pints, 40c.  Quarts, 70c.  Fragrant MOTH BALLS, cellophane  wrapped, 15c. each.  CROCKS and COVERS, sizes 1 to 5 gallons  Cjamma , maA, A/A   a^^^^^^^   mm.     AaA  ANT1LI  dp-tOa-LW dawv    i nm  XafxJwfl lr*5J*8>3 Y       LI U,'  i^ili'-iaiia'aiE'^^  miAama.~a*m. ama.a.mmm^am^^^.J^-a.^a^a^aaMa ji....jm^..���������j  [fUlMfliHrflwCTl  old,  40 cents   each, "will   sell  in   small  quantities.   J. Formann, Camp Lister.  M. R. Joyce is back from a. combined  business and pleasure trip to Owen  Sound, Toronto, and other Ontario  cen ������/f���������5.  Mrs, H. W. McLaren is home from  her month's holiday visit at points as far  east as Charlottetown, Prince Edward  Island.  According to the latest crop estimatp  the June drop of apples wiii account for  a 10 per cent, reduction of the -first crop  estimate.  With Rev. M. T. C. Percival on  vacation the next Church of England  service will be on Sunday, August 6th,  at 7.30 p.m.  Miss Marion Carr, R.N. matro** of  Creston hospital, is taking a two weeks'  vacation this month, and is at present  on a visit at Nelson.  Mary Goodwin got away last week for  a summer vacation at Los Angeles and  other California points, planning to return at September   1st.  June revenues at Creston office of the  provincial police amounted to about  $340, of which $200 was intake in connection with motor license fees.  According to the official records the  snowfall for the winter of 1932 33 was  precisely 69J^ inches, as compared with  70 inches for the winter of 1931-32.  Wednesday, July 26th, has been proclaimed Creston's civic holiday, to give  citizens an opportunity to attend the  Kootenay Lake regatta at Boswell.  The fore part of the week was showerv  with a rainfall of almost a quarter inch  on Sunday evening, which will help  materially in enlarging the raspberry  crop.  In Sunday's league baseball games  Creston Athletics trimmed the Intermediates 11-1, and at Canyon, Erickson  was winner of a lively contest by a 9-8  margin.  Frank Crawford was a Nelson visitor a  couple of days at the end of the week.  His sister, Mrs. R. Foxall, accompanied  him, and will make her home there in  future.  Vital statistics for June show four  births, of whom two were boys; six  deaths and two marriages. The death  rato is the highest since the flu epidemic  in 1918.  t  The usual morning nnd evening  services at St. 'Paul's Presbyterian  Church are withdrawn for July 16th and  23rd, but Sunday School will be at 10.30  as usual.  Mrs. Chas. and Miss Joyce Mooro and  Miss Marlon Leormonth loft at the end  of tho week on a motor visit at Calgary,  and other Alberta points, for the stampede in the former city.  This week will about wind up strawberry shipping for 1932; with raspberries  moving In considerable quality starting this week. All varieties of cherries  arc aleo moving in quantity.  Mrs. R. B. Staples and son, Allan, of  Kelowna, woro horo for a couple of days  ut ihe middle of the week, gueate of Mr.  and Mrs. A. L. Palmer. Thoy arc on a  motor trip to California cities.  Dr. and Mrs. G. G. McKenzie return-  on Sunday from mi externdod motor viHit  nt points an far nouth ns St. Louis, Mo.,  and Toronto and London Ontario.  While nwoy thoy spont a fow days at tho  Century o! Progress Exponitlon nt  Chicago,  H. W. Power, who was guest editor of  the Review last summer, passed through  on Saturday to Kaslo, to which city he.  has been summoned due to the very  critical condition of his father, J. W.  Power, one of the pioneer residents of  that town.  Mr. Bullough, musical director and  music teacher, from Calgary, has established a studio at Hillside Road and  Creston Avenue and has a surplus of  household goods for sale. Genuine  Chinese rug, furniture, books, China, etc.  Please call.  Rossland Miner: Mr. and Mrs. James  F. Warren entertained at their home in  Calgary Monday evening of last week at  a delightful lawn party and dance in  honor' of Mrs. Warren's brother, Mr.  Donald Archibald's twenty-first birthday. Around forty guests were present  and during  the evening, the  guest-of-  Tfjm^JA.      mf\*.4-     4-1m*������  JL\.&V/J     %*���������**     *r*%?  Flies and  ���������       1M M-*. m. ^mam*A~.  ^m mm  . i rs uSquiuu&S ,  Mosquitoes will be at then-  worst any day now, and the  Hies will be with us for many  weeks. Protection against these  is afforded by our  SCREEN DOORS  2 ft. 6 in, x6 ft, 6 in.  2 ft. 8 in. x 6 ft. S in.  3 ft. 10 in. x 6 ft. 10 in.  Hinges, Catches, Springs.  SCREEN WINDOWS  All sizes.  WIRE SCREEN  24 to oo-liieh Widths.  o  1  Creston Hardware  l,.^.,^iA,^n-fc.nAff-A*  r^8BB-%--Mi*i������*^-^8B^-il^���������^m<f*mt*'&���������^fr^t^if-^-i f^fcrt^^^^���������a^ yr^<^^^mlm^m~A^m^^m--trA^m  Choice Lbbat Fresh Killed Beef       ������  Local Lamb and Mutton *  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues        Pickled Pork  Whiiefish Salmon Halibut        .Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  BURNS  r^fti^   I  (| LI  %r.%riV.v.Wu^,lw    V'���������"-M  PHONE 2  "9"9mV������m9"V mr'Wm7'''Vm'm" m'V  ���������mmmmww  :J  ���������f'f'rt'f'y  lll.Aa^-8-t lAr^aiilalft-l^-1*--!^ - *-n *| - |* ,-, *- A ��������� ftaA*k. ^.|r|A^ km, ��������� a\ ,, 4JK - A - A ,   .%\ ,.  A ,.  A\ ^A.A,.^ r*1>1 ntff- -*IHl m% ��������� A������ll*>Btkl1������1*BaBllfr"7  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 baok.  Plain and Two Tone  ADULTS, $1.90 to $2.50  CHILDREN, $1.50 to $1.90  Ladles1 Silk Hose  Georgette Crepe and Service weight.  LOO-PAIR��������� $1.50  Watch our windows for latest styles in Dresses.  Hough Cropefl, Voiles, and Print.  $1.00 to $4.95  SA    ^P'PPD ^i  ��������� alJL W atW?       JSL -SL-W    , mmLmmmi        m\T\^   **%****  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  4  4  4  i  4  4  *  4  4  4  4  .-%f.[^/;^,-J''^,*Pr>'-','^^^ .'���������  ���������X..V*. .V..>,..., .a.-.,-  WW.W*uW,^.M'*  ^t.-^aiST^i'?;*

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