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Creston Review Jul 21, 1933

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 \   o ,i������c.Ib,1 Library  \     ������r ������w* ���������--  BV������  7  f/"6  Vol. XXIV  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY. JULY ^1933  No. 18  WyEnd6i School  cavfia "*a"--*? -rnmw* *������������adi jp^  Secretary Resigns���������A. Glasier  T. Sixsmith New Trustees���������  Salaries   Gut���������Estimated   Re-  OI������������������TU~J*  ������t������ IWlVW  The annual meeting of the ratepayers  oi WynndeS school district was held on  Wednesday evening, July 12th, in the  hall, and was one of the longest sessions  of the sort for many years, adjournment  not being taken until well after midnight.  E. Foxall was named chairman, and after  the list of those eligible to vote was read  the minutes' of previous annual meeting  were read and adopted.  Nominations for trustees to fill the  vacancy caused by the retirement of  George Huscroft- were called for. Three  names were balloted o.������ resulting in a tie  vote in the case of A. Glasier and Mr.  Martel. The chairman's casting vote  was in favor of Mr. Glasier.   W. G  11" .  W9Q   tAoft-t^ri   ������t;V!i?-������-������������.   fr.m   **.  was read. Motion that this be accepted  made. Amendment made that the secretary be askee to reconsider his resignation. Amendment lost 13 to 12. Many  of the ratepayers had gone home by the  time this ballot took place, but Mr. Abbott had refused to consider withdrawing  his resignation and nominations for hew  trustee were called. J. Johnson and T.  Sixsmith were named and the ballot was  in favor of Mr. Sixsmith, who is elected  for one year���������the unexpired part of Mr.  Abbott's  term.    The secretary's salary.  nraq     fiv(*A     t������*    ������j4b*8      anil    *V������������������   m..A14-r\m*m   ������������,  muneration at $2=50. Minutes of this  meeting were read and adopted and a  vote of thanks passed to retiring trustees.  Start Building  mmtwW     W  W     ������������������������������������������������' ibb ������������������bw���������ia,iw^^^  .ffttfB  1  35 x 80-ft. Cement Pool Under  Exhibition Park���������To  Way aft  be   Rushed  to  Completion���������  V^llli&CLiai  -UIUIIUIUUIC  juiueruuy.  Tia--UraiaraHaawv.vaf.na M  vvwnnuw .  Tnf   r.ifl  SB  onamn������r  Excavation work is in full swing on  Creston's community swimming pool at  Exhibition Park, and the work wiii be  pushed at full speed in order to have the  pool ready for use at the earliest possible  date.  Decision to proceed with the work and  class of construction was decided on at a  meeting of those-interested on Friday  night, which was;presided over by Col.  Mallandaine, with C. K. Hare acting as  secretary, after hearing from members of  the committee as to possible sites and  funds available.    7  For tne finance: section of the  local herd that is summer ranging in that  area. .While there they took delivery of  two registered bulls for Chas. Sutcliffe  and Jas. Davis. The animals are from  the McDonald Bro. Shorthorn farm near  Cranbrookl  Percy Argyle and Jack Smith headed a  quintette of local fishermen who were at  Sanca and Kuskanook on Sunday. At  the former place they had fair luck but  they were not biting off the wharf at the  latter place. *  Wiring of houses to be ready for the  West Kootenay "juice" early this fall  goes on apace. Among those who have  already had the work done are H. Ostendorf, F. Martin, Chas. Sutcliffe, Geo.  Hood and Jonn Miller, senior and junior.  FortMM Leadin  Ww   -'      '  ''     1       '   II  ������Vfieo-������au  ���������   4tkf%mv9gk  4BmmTAm%>A4Jmtmm'9m*  Athletics Meet Leaders in Crucial Struggle Here Sunday���������  Canyon Takes - Spectacular  Game irom Erickson in Ninth  com-  auu  ivlrs.  mi.  Financial statement was read, showing  a credit balance. Mr Martel brought  up the question of tuition fee for his son  who is attending Alice Siding high school,  and why this had not been paid in full  the same as with the students attending  at Creston. School Act was read regarding length of time of attendance at school  to be eligible for full fee. Secretary admitted he was unaware of the part fee pay  ment at the time of conversation with  Mr. Martel and so his claim for rein-  bursement was granted.  Appropriation for 1983=34 was nest  taken up, amount required being estimated at $1402. A heated aigument  took place with regard to work to be  done on teachers' residence for installation of wat r system. Finally a motion  was submitted and carried that the board  put the. residence in sanitary condition  re cesspool and sink.  Motion was made that  be ..$.140d.-���������.. There was an amendment  that it^ be reducedto7$7GQ^^hetfe-wa3  ah6tber7'amendment to- strike/the happy  medium of $1000 appropriation. The  ballot was in favor of $1000, with a show  of 21 15. 7  Letter from Creston Valley Hospital  read. It asked for a donation toward  building cost and a motion was passed in  favor of fyliog_ the letter. Letter from  Women's Institute asking for donation  for fall fair. Donation of $15 was granted. Lettea from Creston Women's Institute for a donation to the 1933 fall  fair wa  also fyled.  A heated   argument   over   an unread  Ch\ivT, wuiCu, uinui buiiatc^y, uiGugui. fj^r-  sonalties to light, resulted in the secretary, J. G. Abbott; handing in his resignation.  The question of teachers' salaries was  next dealt with and brought plenty of  argument. Minutes of trustees meeting  were asked for and read, and also report  of Inspector Manning. The secretary  waB asked if Mr. McGregor had handed  ih hiB resignation and he replied that up  to the present he had not, and had until  August 1st to do so A motion was  made that teachers' salaries be cut $780.  Amendment made that senior teacher be  paid $900 and junior teacher $800. The  amendment carried 18 to 16. Fuel used  by teachers discussed, ail fuel having  been supplied by board. Motion made  that in firture teachers pay for their fuel.  Amendment made that wood be supplied  and coal, if necessary,be bought by teach  ers.   Amendment was los .  Resignation of secretary J. G. Abbott  Public Meeting  ���������  m mmmw  m?. una.wirt*. MAcurrcguf   jwi,   uj  for Nelson' last week, where they will  visiting for the next month.  oe  Geo. Leach of Spokane is  with friends in this section at  on a visit  present,  The Athletic Club dance at the hall on  Friday night was only fairly well  attended, with music by All's Four Aces  orchestra from Creston.  The Women's Institute are expecting  the prize lists of the 1933 fail fair to be  available at the first of the week, and all  r .1 ~J 3     .v������..u     ��������� -.���������.-������������������    ^.X.^.5^.  ������������.*-._..   ��������� .^..3  uii>eicaucu   suuuiu   ficuutc  vuc.i \:%jjiy   tkiiij.  entry form early.  At the annual school meeting Wednesday night last A. Glasier was elected  trustee for a three year term, succeeding  Geo. Huscroft who declined re-nomiation.  T. Sixsmith was elected trustee to succeed J. G. Ahbott, who resigned. W.  Greig, jr., was named auditor, and $1000  appropriation was voted for running expenses for the  ensuing year..���������.,. 7c-:,..:;,;,...���������-.. ',.:-j������,z:--U.'...  Mrs. Rays of Calgary, Alta, is renewing acquaintances in the Wynndel district this week.  Mrs. R. Barry and children of Robson  are here on a holiday visit with the  former's parents, Mr, and Mrs. Matt.  Hagen.  V. Erickson and Geo.  Mclnnis were j mittee Frank"staples"reported that $900  Nelson visitors the Past week. } v.*as in sight, although that amount bad  not been actually guaranteed at the time  of the meeting. Estimates had been  secured on two types of construction on  a pool 30x70 feet. A pool of wood and  galvanized iron would be around $600,  while for just oyer $800 a cement pool  could be bad, this latter figure, of course,  did not include the necessary excavation,  but on this latter cost could be kept down  as consideradle voluntary labor had been  proferred  Three, sites- were considered. Three  lots at the corner of Fifth street and  Park Road could be had for $300.~ A ��������� 50x  125 foot lot in the Tourist Park was  offered at 525G, ahq there was the site at-  iiixhibition , ������*ark,, which was available  without cost. 7  The two former-had the advantage of  having the better'water supply very convenient and very .fine drainage facilities  while the best water supply to be had at  the park is from a.M-inch pipe that runs  along Park Road. -However, in view of  financial considerations a motion to place  the pool at Exhibition Park; was carried  ���������Jjy-.a.'haadj'b^  -  . ���������     T'l-siy' ������i������r*,e������-   .-&���������':���������-t^^>"%*4m'^*-:r'-4^mm  ,/.���������������������    Ui*V      **������*       W*������.*5      J>V"*l        "Fa* ������������������*���������'; ���������alMVVWHMafV'- -������������������ '  length with most everyone agreed that it  should bebuilt to a permanent" width so  that when enlargement is necessary only  an addition would be required at the' one  end. A 40x60 feet seamed to be popular  with the meeting but it was agreed to  a^fe mm a������^Vl        4*h~M������f^ ���������.���������.������������������''������������������. *Va*U mm mm        ava^a.!. mm. Am am .m ^ mmm. maa.m A. am'*m'*m.  leave   LUIS   iuouci    n������u   tue- cuiuiuiticc,  who have decided upon a pool 35x80. feet,  two feet deep at the shallow end and  seven foot deep at the other  Hater  Miss Lilv Fisher of Nelson is a visitor  here this week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs.  A. W. Sinclair.  Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Randall and  daughter of Vancouver are here on a  visit with Mrs. Randall's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. Pendry.  Porthill   Athletics : :  Erickson  ���������..  juastport :   Cany c n .   Intermediate ..  Won  _11  _ 7  ... 5  ��������� 4  4  3  mOSv  0  1  5  5  6  7  P.C.  1000  875  500  444  400  300  Cyril,  J4jffa.jggjmggm.pm. ���������  Bob Stewart has just returned from  Calgary, where he spent several days  attending the stampede.  Frank Lombardo was a visitor at Nelson last week, returning at the end of the  week.  A C.P.R. paint crew have been painting the new bridge over the Kootenay  River at Kootenay Landing, have completed the job and moved away.  Mr. and Mrs. J.- VanAckeran and  Phonse Huygens of Canyon were Sunday visitors at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. J. S. Wilson.  Frank Hamilton wasa visitor at Creston on Saturday. He is the Canadian.  Bridge Co. representative.  Miss Ethel VanAckeran of Canyon is  the house guest of Miss Gwen Wilson.  Father Choinel said Mass at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. Pascuzzo last week.  The number of cars passsing over the  highway at this point is well maintained, Alberta and "U.S. cars predominating,  numerically.  folks of Sirdar  Club  dance at  Mr. and  Mrs, Jonn mra ana  left   on  Saturday   for Spokane, wnere  they are spending a week's vacation.  Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Phillips of Kimberley spent the weekend at the ranch  here, leaving for home again on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Abbie of Vancouver,  nephew and niece of Mrs. A. W, Sincair,  have arrived on a two weeks' holiday  visit at the Sinclair home.  Arthur Hurry, who has been working  at the berry harvest at Wynndel, was  rushed to the hospital at Creston on Friday where he underwent an operation  for appendicitis and is making a satisfactory recovery.  Work has been started at putting the  telephone poles at the new location into  Lister. The new line will follow the  main highway, instead of via rocky  point. ���������', _ ;' 7 '  week on a  j-age  at  Slough bridge  This is a drop of 0.60  of the  C  C*p  a) B        ���������  Co-operative Commonwealth Federation  United Church  Basement  CRESTON  at  EIGHT p.m.  .j^ijpbjyLlsyiv.~������  Messrs. PRITCHARD and  SKINNER Vancouver delegates,  returning from the First National  Convention of the C.C.F., at  Regina, Sask., will give addreasea  covering in detail the platform  and Policies of the new party.  Don't miflfl this opportunity to  learn tho true nature of' this  Dominion wide organization.  Many of the younger  attended the Athletic  Wynndel on Friday last.  The   water  gu  stands at 16.80.  for the week.  Gerry Shaw, who was in charge for the  C.P.R. during the construction of the  new bridge at Kootenay Landing, was  here for a day on business, returning the  following day to Vancouver.  The bridge crow, who have been here  for a considerable time, have completed  their work for the time being and have  moved to Blake to clean up the remainder of the slide which occurred some time  ago, and was only dealt with temporarily-  A series of beach parties havo boon  held on the Sirdar beach, there being ono  Thuradnv and ono Friday. On Thursday evening the local boys team played  a game of softball against tho bridge  crow and woro tho victors with a 20-21  score. "  The annual mooting for tho school  dintrict ratepayers was hold on 'July  12th. . Tho trustees aro tho oamo as last  year, R. Heap, R. Blumanemir nnd J.  Pascuzzo. It is oxpoctod that Adam  Robertson, of Creston will return as  teacher.  A work train and largo crow hnvo boon  en Kneed for tho pant oovoral doya depouit-  ing hugo fltonca at tho foot of tho on-  bankmont of tho C.P.R aight-of-way on  the north wltlc between Kootenay Landing and Atbara, tho purpose being to  broftk tho lovcti of tho wnvw during n  storm from tho north and t1iu������ prevent  oroftion of the ruilwny bank.  AHggSiding  Mrs. Hamilton of Caigary, Alberta,  has arrived on a visit with her son, Cecil,  who is on the Bourne ranch.  More Alberta cars are seen travelling  west this sammer than ever before;  With the oiling of the highway travel is  very much improved throngh here.  At the inaugural meeting of the school  board after the annual session Guy  Constable was named chairman, and W.  H. Mather re-appointed secretary-treasurer.  Chas. Sutcliffe is making day headquarters in Creston for the next couple  of weeks���������hi charge of'Burns & Co.  butcher shop while Mr. Johnson is away  on vacation.  Something definite as to whether the  government will consider creating this  a pound district is looked for before the  end of thc month or very early in August.  Mr. and Mrs. Albert Nickel and two  children of Edmonton, Alberta, are here  for a two weeks' vacation with the  former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Goo.  Nickel.  A Mr. Quigley of Hillcrest, Alberta,  was looking over some ranch properties  in this section at the first of the week.  Ho is a friend of Mr. Duncan, who  recently purchased the Pagan ranch at  Erickson.  Victor Carr nnd Geo. Hood left yesterday for Yahk to tako  a look over the  Mrs. H. Yerbury left last  'ivi^vmthwliBJLC^  and ^ i^^anfe^^"-^  achie who has been, visiting^^ her mother  for the past three -weeks, itaymond  McKee was also in the party and will  spend his summer holidays there.  Mr. Buell, a well known coast authority on potatoes, and who is on the staff  at the laboratory at Saanich, was here  on Wednesday last and made an inspection of the potato plots on the F. Baker  ranch. Six of these plots he found entirely free of disease and the other plot  showed one-sixth of one per cent. He  will be back again in August.  The annual meeting of the ratepayers  of Huscroft school district was held at  the school on Wednesday evening last,  and passed off very harmoniously. John  Huscroft was re-elected for a three year  term, and with Bert Hobden, as secretary and Reno House the board is complete Many applications were received  for the posftion of teacher, due the  resignation of Mrs. Foxall, and after  careful consideration it was decided to  engage a Miss Olson of Nelson, a teacher  of experience, .who comes splendidly  recommended.  The crucial game in the international  baseball league is scheduled for Sunday  afternoon at 2.30, when Creston's Athletics hook up with the league leading  Porthill nine in which the A's cab go into  a tie for first place by scoring a victory,  and there should be a big turnout of fans  to help along a Cres on win.  The thriller of last Sunday's encounters  was at Canyon where the home team put  on an exciting ninth-inning rally to pull  out an 8-7 win. At tie end of their hail  of the final round Erickson was leading  7-6, but with two out and two oh: Canyon put in a pinch hitter wno doubled to  right field sending home the very necessary two counters. Batteriesiwere: Erickson, Anderson and Schade; Canyon, Niblow and Hale.  At Creston Porthill easily disposed of  Creston Intermediates 17-0 in a seven-  inning contest in which "Smoky** went  the ro������te for the losers, and King, Baldwin and Hawks did the battery duty for  PqrthiJL  The Athletics were scheduled to play  at Eastport but the trip was not made to  ������uo uuhuuoi;   ivinu aa uu  ua>.uiuaj   nuiu  came Eastport would be unable to field a  team, and the A's are claiming the game  by default. Other games scheduled this  Sabbath are Canyon at Eastport, and  Erickson and the Intermediates.  But two games are set down for July  30 h, and the final m the regular league  series is set ior,..August 6th. ^This latter  letics, and iffs dkely-itTwiif;' beTplayed 6h  best twote'**three,  6th.  can "start on - August  Women's Institute Meets  f.cb. CRESTON  Extras  Firsts  Pullets  <������UGi  EFFECTIVE I MM EDI A TEL Y |  GMmti&Gtn $������������iy  Principal and Mrs. L. W. Stephens  and family left at the end of the week  for a holiday visit at Vancouver and  coast points.  Floyd Walde and 7;$riend'of Fernie  motored in on Saturday for a short stay  with the former's grandparents, Mr. and  Mrs. J, G. Wearmonth.|  Mr. and Mrs. Blair and Eleanor have  gone to Balfour for a couple of weeks'  holiday, and have taken along their row-  boat to do some fishing on Kootenay  Lake.  Gus. Oberg and Otto Johnson have  taken a log cutting contract with Cranbrook Sash and Door Companp, at their  limits near Kitchener.  Cherries and raspberries are on the  move from Canyon ranches, Messrs,  Clayton,    Oartland    nnd    Bond    being  Erominont in tho raspberry marketing,  lain is rather badly needed to assure a  maximum crop.  West Kootenay Power & Light Company, Limited, started in a construction  crow at tho end of tho week on their  dam, all danger of high water now being  past.  *  Mra BaptUit und daughter of Pontic  ton woro Sunday vinitoro horc with Mr.  and Mrs. Knott, en route to Republic,  Wash. Thoy woro roHide-its of Canyon  about 20 yoara ago. Mr. Baptist boing  employed by Canyon City Lumbor  Compony ntthat time.  At   tho    July    mooting   of Canyon  Farmera'  Institute at tho homo of L.  ! MoborK on Saturday night, vlco-proskl-  ������lli,   Is   IvkioU  u^apbu   JLlio  cliuU.    Ii  The July meeting of Creston and District Women's Institute was held at the  home of Mrs. Jas. Cook on Friday afternoon, with the president, Mrs. C. F.  Hayes, in the chair, and a fair turuout of  members.  Mrs. R. Stevens asked for all needlework for the exhibit at Vancouver exhibition be sent in in good time for selection  and preparation. Exhibits have to reach  Vancouver by August 24th, and should  leave here not later than August 21st.  It was decided to have a regular meeting in August instead of omitting it as  formerly. With the flower show and  school fair coming in September it was  felt necessary to have a meeting on August 11th, at the home of Mrs. M. Young.  In the absence of Mrs. (Dr.) Warren a  paper on,Institute work was read by Mrs.  W. Fraser. Tea hostesses were Mrs. E.  W Pavne and Mrs. Fraser.  the taxes to be paid by West Kootenay  Power & Light Company as between  Canyon and Erickson. Public works  foreman A. E. Dalgas is to be asked to  do some widening  out  of  the narrow  Elaces and sharp turns  on   Goat River  ill.  IS  EYE SPECIALIST  of Cranbrook  will be at  CRES X ON  nt  Creston Drug & Book Store  f.        m.   ..   f������i ������Blll8,"W8*-kl lftlA**l������i-t���������li**i-|**������ r^'1''   ���������*''  ��������� ivkioH   OtfCU.iWHi    lllo   ciiUu.    Ii  l.rA!.ini. rlinmfcHY Inn IIBIII r was urmnimouuly agrcod to Bond along a  UltWlUII I HIIUDIL-.0  |no 111 U I C prou&t HBttliu-t tho proposed dividing of  Afternoon and Evening  Make your appointment  with  Mr* Kelly. 103S   HEVIETW*. GKS5STOK=   -3B������'  ft  L  wnofn uADPPiaiKitns  tt "U*ii&jK/   isna a. tJiisn-v-*^  BRIEFLY TOLD  Dr. E. T. Lila Burke, 58 years old,  of Morrison, N.J., was the three-millionth visitor to pass through the  gates at the World's Fair, Chicago.  Great Britain's unemployment figures show 144,771 fewer unemployed  on June 26 than a month before, and  809,235 fewer than a year ago at that  time.  Mr. Justice William Alfred Galli-  her, member of the British Columbia  Court of Appeal since it was established 24 years ago, has retired because of ill-health.  Subscriptions and collections in the  Toronto diocese restoration fund for  Western Canada have already reached a totui of S24G.C81, or slightly  more than 96 per cent, of tbe whole  three-year objective.  Experimenters haa-e come within  cne-quarter of a degree of Centigrade  v������ producing absolute absence of  beat. They produced,  at the Univer-  Sieanisnip Toiir.age  Gross, Net, Deadweight and Displacement "Explained In Simple Manner So the Landsman May  Understand  Many people seem at a loss to  know what tonnage means. The various kinds of tonnage are often a bit  confusing. Por the benefit of these  the Cunard Line has distributed the  ���������*pB������"������Tl^-������-������T������*r���������������"������r    4 ���������������������(?/%*��������� w% o ���������#--"I ���������*������������������������������������ *  A.mmtm%m\mK,  9W  M>mA.mm ^������ai %, W A -am** aw,, m,m W ��������� A  To begin with, vessel tonnage  should not be confused with cargo  tonnage. A cargo-weight ton is 2,240  pounds, while a cargo-measurement  ton is 40 cubic feet. A vessel-measurement ton is 100 cubic feet. The  carrying capacity of ships is limited  by the amount of measurement space  available within their holds, and by  the amount of -weight they can safely  carry. This is called register or deadweight tonnHg-e .respectively.  The five kinds of vessel tonnage  are as follows:  Gross register tonnage.���������The total  enclosed space of a vessel, expressed  in mcusurcmcrits tons of 100 cubic  feet,   including   engine  room,   bunker  ���������fnyvwiii *'a f "irv-rHMrarasariiri .. . _ _ ���������   | Wmupeg Hewanawsr Ufa  w %% mmw. m m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESS!  By Ruth Rogers  sity of California. 4.59.1 degrees fcelo-w \ (fuel) spaces, crew   quarters,    store-  zero  Fahrenheit, J room spaces, cargo spaces, etc.  President Roosevelt has assigned! Net register tonnage.���������The total  two college professors���������James H. j enclosed spaces of a vessel available  Rogers of Yale, and George Warren j for cargo and passengers, in meas-  of Cornell���������to  make a special study  urement ions of 100 cubic feet.  of United  States government financing and balancing of the budget.  Total deadweight.���������The number of  weight   tons   of   2,240   pounds,   con-  Governments of the United States iaisting of cargo, fuel, stores, supplies  andCanada have been given an in- j and fresh water for the boilers, etc.,  terim report from the commissioners | required to put a vessel down to her  set u" to arbitrate the "I'm Alone" i marks, her maximum load-lne.  case,*and the next scene in the pro-' Deadweight cargo capacity.���������The  ceedings wiii probably be laid in \ number of weight tons of 2,240  Washington. ! pounds, which a vessel can carry as  Tbe Communist   party   has   taken j car^> ������"*p deducting the weight of  vigorous  steps  to   bolster   up  Soviet!fue1'    stores*     supplies,     ana     fresn  ^" ' Ural-ill-   ?a.-������!"r2J   -f.".~   <���������>.������   Vte-Mtsvra  Russia's faltering   railway   transport  system,  ordering  immediate  creation  of "transport    political    sections**    tc  strengthen labor discipline and weed i Plac/d ^ a vesfe|  ftjly  loaded and  m h������������������i* ~���������������**������    thrn,,������-hoiit    th*  read>' for sea- * ls *** largest ten-  ana  Displacement tonnage.���������The equivalent of the weight of the.water dis-  JUiii  xa  ISAIAH  DENOUNCES   DRUNKEN-  NESS'. AND OTHJKU SINS ���������   "* *"  Golden Text: "Righteousness exalte th a nation: But sin is a reproach  to any people."���������Proverbs 14:34.  Lessbin: Isaiah 5:1-30.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 85:7-13.  Something To  Thiiiic About  Casiadlasa Not "Bothered With Bank-  tug Troubles Like United States  W. L. Clark, writing in Border Cities Star, says some of the bank3 in  Maine have not reopened yet. Closed  for about three months, the bank,  holiday has hit some people hard.  Here is a case told about in Peruana.  A man, formerly of Montreal, ha.2 a  savings account in one bank. He  wanted some money for a business  transaction and instead of drawing  his savings, he borrowed from the  bank and put up some Government  bonds as security. Then the bank  closed.  The savings account of the man  is more than sufficient .to cover  the loan he got from the bank.  But they will not apply that  amount against his loan. Instead,  they are trying to sell his Government bonds to raise cash to pay  off the loan. In other words, tbey  not only have gobbled up the customer's savings, they also want to  swallow his Government bonds as  well.  This was just one of the sad stories  we beard. Another man sold a timber  lot for $30,000, put the cash in the  bank one afternoon and the second  day following,   the  bank shut down.  ished by taxes laid to pay for wars.  The land was taken for loans made ������* the *30,000 smcc.  by the  merchants.  The  farmers  be-j     Many a    widow,    orphan,    school,  sace serfs. Economic ruin and social j religious   institution   and   other   per-  degradation followed. This is_why the  so=s    or    organizations,    who    could  TSxplanatlcns aasd Comments  The Sin Of Greed, verses 8-10.���������  Woe unto the rich and powerful,  cries the prophet Isaiah, woe unto  those who are so avaricious for large  estates that thsv "-*oin house to  house," seize bouses of the poor, and  ���������'lay field to field till there be no  room, [for the peasantry]. And ye be  made to dwell alone in the midst of  the land*" The time would come when  +i������e land would be in the '���������Possession of  only a few. The Hebrew law (Numbers 35:54) provided that there should  ha a proportional division of the land,  and there were stringent laws against  the alienation of hereditary family  rights: see Lev. 35:8-17; Dt. 27:17.  Every fifty years, the jubilee year, all  lands that had been sold or given  away were to revert tc the family of  the original owners. But the law was  abrogated. "Behind the Hebrew regulations regarding the seventh year of  fallow and the fiftieth year of release  was the principle that The earth is  the Lord's not the landlord's' *, that it  was held in trust for the benefit of  .11     iu.     __,._1~  development of Israel came, the  nrimitive land system was lost. The  independent farmers    were    impover-  out hostile eements  entire organization. j  Future of the    empire marketing |  board, the    organization formed    toj  stimulate sale of empire products in|  Britain,  is    still    undecided.    J.    H. i .        __       "    ~ ,   ������������������t  _. . ^ ,...     -^ ���������������,,._.. i Depression   Has   Increasea   Working  Thomas, secretary for the Dominions,,      r    _ _ _ .    *������  indicated    no    agreement    had    been j  reached   about   dividing   expenses   of;  i nage dimension of a ship, but is not  i commercially important.  Helped Oil Lamp Industry  71!  TRIM     AND     JAUNTY     JACSOST  ..DRESS     THAT     WILL.     GIVE  DASH   TO   YOUR   SPRING  WARDROBE  Good looking jacket dress for youth  and youthful women types  prophet cried the wrath of God upon  those who joined land to land, and upon the religious leaders who 'devour  widows' houses'."���������John Bayne As-  cham.  "In mine ears saith Jehovah of  hosts," Isaiah continues, "in Hebrew  to 'say into the ears' does not zuean  to speak secretly and softly, but, as  Genesis 23:10-26; Job 33*8, and other  passages show, to speak in a manner  that is distinct and intelligible, and  excludes all misunderstandings. The  prophet is able to distinguish distinctly the thouehts an words of his own i _ *  ego from the inspeaking of Jehovah  Recent Flight Broke Atlantic Record  which   rises   loud   within  him."���������De-  ill   afford   to   lose,   had   their   funds  go in the cash.  AH Canadian who are talking  about what the banks should and  should not do might think of these  things. Nothing like that has happened in Canada through the present  depression.  Encouragement For Spam  Forces In Glass Factories  Believe it or not,  but it  took  the  e board between  the" United King-} depression to bring a dying industry  dotn and other empire governments  paying  One Way To Decide  ESsistein Advances Novel Test As To  His Fame In Future  back on its feet and start  j dividends.  j Increased demand for oil lamp chim-  J neys and lantern globes since hard  | times had been felt, resulted in the  j doubling of working forces of a glass  company in Fort    Smith,    Arkansas, [  It is navy blue thin woolen weave   lltzsch> ������of a truth many houses shall  be desolate, even great and fair, with-  gr.a������isi1.bUi]+  with coral-red plaided crinkly crepe j  silk contrast.  It is effective too in grey crinkly  crepe silk with.na.vy crepe.  The jacket has the smart shoulders  that jut out over the arms. And note  the interesting back buttoned closing  of the dress.  interesting  back buttoned closing of  the dress.  Style No. 711 is designed in sizes  14, 16, 18, 20 years, 36, 38. arid 40  inches bust.  Size 16 requires 3% yards 54-inch  Professor Einstein appears    to    be ��������� an(j hUge  increases  in  others.  Glass   with 1% yards 35-inch contrasting.  something    of    a    wit,    for    he    has  propounded a very  good  test of his  fame with posterity.      He says that  if,    in    after    years,    the    Germans  declare     that     he     was   a   German,  nnd the French  say he was a Jew,  then he   really   was   a   great   man.  But    if    the    Germans call   him  a  Jew   and   the   French   are   emphatic  in   declaring   him   a   German,   then  there  can     be     no    possible    doubt  that he was a failure.      The mathematician   who   has   astounded    and  cometimes   puzzled    the    world    by  his   theory   of   relativity,   is   to   receive      an      LL.D.      from    Glasgow  University   shortly.     He    intends to  deliver some mathematical    lectures  at the same time which will be open  to the public.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  products   have   been   slumping   since  the "horse and buggy era."  An officer of one of the companies  said the oil lamps are cheaper to op-      The greatest trouble with the world  erate than electric or gas lights. He  is that a great.majority of people are  For Distance and Time  In flying from Seville to Cuba the  . .,, wiSanish-built and S*oanish-ens:ined  out inhabitant," because the land will, ^ + T~ , ��������� ~ V*r"7��������������������� ������ e  be barren, verse 10. "For.ten acres cf; "Cuatro Vientos," Captain Barberan  vineyard [literally, ten yoke, or ten and Lieutenant Collar have broken  times as much as a pair of oxen the record across the Atlantic for dis-  can plow in a day] shall yield one;to^ce SLnd time For the encourage-  bath  [the    largest    liquid    measure,: . "������  about eight gaFlons], and a homer of i ment of aviation Spam needed an  seed [the largest dry measure, ten or achievement like this. Her name, it is  twelve bushels] shall yield but one true, has been kept before the  ephap, a tenth of the seed sown."        j worm   by   intrepid  pilots  like   Com-  "111 fares the land, to every ill a prey, ���������mander    Franco,    who    with    three  Where -wealth accumulates and men'other   army   officers   made   a flight  decay."  A    regular     Ireland-Scotland  to   South      America     in      January,  1925,   and   the   following   year   flew  air | from    Spain, to    Brazil   _and    Argen-  also asserted the "back to the farm"  movement had contributed to prosperity in the industry.  trying to make something for themselves instead of making something  of themselves.  .  service has begun. Passengers are!  able to fly from Belfast to Glasgow  in less than three hours. The  usual time for steamer and train is  about twelve hours. The actual air  journey is 75 minutes.  Farm Tractor With Air Balloons Makes New F-ecord  Useful In Many Places  Telescope      In      Toronto    University  Would Help Out Often  A two and a half ton glass disk  has been ground for the great telescope which is to be installed at the  University of Toronto. How useful  that telescope would be in thc front  room of a Chicago flat during the  World's Fair. You coulcl see your relations from tho country coming to  stop at your house before they cross-  4-il the county line. There would be  plenty of time to hang the sign on the  front door, "Gone to Europe, Will  Not Return Until Christmas."���������  Chicago Tribune.  Stole RflnHovcH''* Gun  rossibly thc  thief who visited thc  Una, 6,232 miles, in sixty hours;  Captains Loriga and Gallarza, who  in 1926 accomplished the feat of taking a Spanish 'plane from Madrid to  Manila; and Captains Jiminez and  Iglesias, who crossed the South Atlantic to Bahia, Brazil, 4,200 miles in  forty hours less five minutes, March  24-26,  1929.  Spain has given to the world a  great inventor in Juan de la Cierva,  of whose autogiro Thomas A. Ediscn  said that it answered the question  whether an airplane could be built  that would take of* and land in a  small space, and be practicaly foolproof and easy to fly. This odd-lcok-  ing 'plane has undergone improvements In England and the United  States, and has been uown to the Pacific Coast and back, it is still a question whether the autogiro will be able  to compote with the standard airplane as a transport, machine. For  light commercial and pleasure flying  it is coming into use.���������New York  Tlmca. .  Frank Brlsko, noted rnelnp* driver" at wheel of tractor with which he set an official world speed record of 35.4  m.p.h. for five miles. Tho othor helmeted racing driver is Chet Gardner, and beside tho big tiro aro Bill Cummingo,  left and Shorty Cantlon, right���������all famous race drivers.. Behind tlio driver is Albort Schrooder, farmer who gnvo  a plowing demonstration with this Firestone air tired Allls-Chalmers tractor. At the left ia the $30,000 F.W.D.  racing car Brlsko drove after tho tractor run. .'"  Farm Tractor With Air Balloon Tire**   farm tractor equipped with  the new ,     At thc end of tho run, Frank Brla-  Cleveland Port-Of-CaS!  Makes Now Record  Enthusiasm  of  farmers  for  pneumatic tired tractors is making trnc-  Firostono Low Pressure Tractor Tiro,   ko, asked how ho liked the ride, aaid  plow several rows of tho hard uneven. "It was just like driving a paasongor  North Dukota exhibit aL the Century ��������� tor manufacturer.-* j,cclc higher npeedn  of Progrcfift winked to havo. momcthing 'to mnko the tractor more valuable  ,'���������������,,��������� ., ,n,lfl nn,Hrt ft��������� th_ fn���������.*Hi for hauling ov travel, and for uue as  to make a loud noise on the fourth riu-p���������rpo80   farm    machine.   The  ground IuhUIo the race track oval.  Mr. Schrooder then unhitched tho  plow and turned < tho tractor over to  Frank Brinko, a /umoujf race driver,  who was ono of the loaders In tho In  automobile."  The nr>w highway speed and comfort now available in farm tractors  Hhowa how completely thc tractor,  with those big tlrofl, servos as an all-  of July. He took a revolver Thoodoro   rooat   *nton������jt'ng   npoad   performance ��������� dlanapoHs Race this year. Tho crowds   purpose machine.  Demonstrations  In  Roosevelt uned as a young rancher at I |n the recent olilcial AAA record of I wore amazed to see tho tractor streak   all parts of tho country havo proved  Medora, N.D. So    treasured    Ih    the' 35.4 m.p.h. for live miles made by a I down the ntraight strotchos    ~* "���������  ���������  .u. . ii i��������� *        ,     i.'nrioi' at L\w Wiflcons'n State Fair  travelling 40 miles an hour,  weapon that no quoMtlon*������ will be ask-   tractoi   at wju  wiwuuum.h ^hii.^ iw e.  ed if and when it Is returned.  \jv    ivf    m    vn#v������  Grounda AAA race.  Thousand**  of  people  watched  Albert Schrn#������d������rs n, prominent Wlncon-  l Min   fnrmnr,   imluju*' a   now   jitundurd  A new four-npeod transmission development combined with tho pneumatic low prnsnnre tiro development  mad possible thin unheard of uucod.  at times to iarmors that tractors usln#' then-j  tires give greater fuel economy in  farm operation**, greater traction, do  not pack seed bodo, make the farm-  cr'o work canler, and anvc time na  woll aa money.  Freighters From Holland Making Use  Of Welland C'tuinl  Cleveland has become a port-of-c"*-!!  for the ocean-going freighters of one  enterprising steamship line.  Through use of the Welland Canal,  the frclghtera, the "Havtor" and the)  "Vardeljcli," out of Rotterdam, Holland, have gained entry , to tho rich  Groat Lakes ports.  Both vessels are about 250 feet  long and draw only about 14 feet o������  water.  Thc shipping manager of one largo  industrial concern here declared that  freight ratcn from Clovoland to Rotterdam  via wntov are tho name  nm>  railroad rates fom Cleveland to Balti-  fl  MXBtMW  ���������       ���������   -���������-������������������-���������'-"���������- ^������������������....,M.,..���������������.,ni������.,,.i.i,i.  ��������� ,MMMM^M.,.^..i..i..ll,lll.l.,M���������l.il..���������.,���������.,I,.���������.,.iiM.ii.,i.M.. .,IN imiii ii mini..,. ���������iiiii.iii.i.ii.iii.i iiiiiii.iiiiliiiH.;iln..>.mi.i.aattaiMaa^iMi.iiiiaiiil , mtimmmmMii^mmikiiim^mkmlmwm^Am  ���������IMilillalliilBBWiii  ���������atHlIMM 'vHiS   BjfiViiSW.   t5H.-fiSTO"M.   S.   "3."  /  M  0Q&A  "A*3B9mr������  *4l0m4V&  '���������'������������������<������������������>���������:������%������������������������������  fi&&fbs M M 1 _____  *"fe*B������aBBB Iff VaBgB9S9BBOnn9-BOT       ������w  ���������^mWi I 8   ** mmmVLmmmMmmmtVmmtt    ~  ���������������7^,^^^jj^ ^������^������r  ^UTOU do sot have to  -sacrifice quality and mileage  to get a low. priced tiare?  OldHeld TTires ��������� made fe*f  .Firestone-���������have the q-uai������ft-f  ���������������nd features -of tires cosiitag  jnuch more.  back of it, telling no one where she  had gone.  She was aware that Alan intended  to come down before she left, for t^alE  an hour with her. She had slipped  out in the garden to make that impossible. If he came down to tiie  wharf at the last moment, she felt  she could say godd-by calmly enough,  with a brief handclasp a voyageur's  nod and bon chance;, but a longer  time with him would be unbearable.  aaa   sue   cn,uua   lucic,   uau-uiCiOicU   ay  an arbor of morning glories, she saw  a dim figure come out along the slope  from the direction of the woods edge,  and as it passed her, scarcely a dozen  feet away, she, recognized Alan. He  went on to the factor's house. Shuj  heard him knock, heard him ask for  her, heard his puzzled "That's odd,"  when Mrs. Drummond said she'd been  I.        84-_  ieuced Alan's reproach, rising o  toe, oblivious of his wet slicker and  the cold steel cf his gun buckle.  After supper, when Alan had made  himself regimental again after the  six-days hard patrol, he stepped out  into the living room where Joyce was  finishing her report.  She beckoned him over to her, holding out several letters which had  come for him on the Chipewyan mail.  She had not opened them; but now  when lie brought a chair beside her,  she read them With him.  Buzzard had dashed oS a page  from his apartment address in Winnipeg. He had "done" a couple dozen  fairs and pumpkin shows in his new  DeHavilland, but had found that line  too tame. Right how he was flying  the Winnipeg-Edmonton lap of the  Air Mall. Next spring he was going  ^V**V������*La\  kW"*\-A"-e*  afcetoo  ������i������nf  ���������E-i a. '  JL* M.B.XZO ������. VMix: m  -vast -resources and experience,  could build such a big, full-  sized, rugged tire with a  Criuai-Dipped. cord h&siy and a  long-wearing safety tread to  sell at such a low price.  Sava money  wA-th  Oldfield  Tires.    See the nearest  stone Dealer today.  l������r   12 Months  against   blowouts, cuts,  hruisss e.tx*3. all other  road fiazards except punctures  gone for half an hour.  By a lightning flash* Joyce saw himjthe Manitoba Fire Prevention, with a  as he started on past>her. Something circUa of ten scouting 'planes under  *M   JU^.%>    A kA<*mi.k.m\5k. .    ������M   **iW   \������Vjvvt>WV*   J-i <?������������<* j    AHA  ���������   hin\  his slow beaten gait, let her know be  was aware she deliberately had gone  away in these last minutes and deliberately had shunned a parting talk  with him.  "Some time this winter (he pest-  scripted), we might put skis on the  crate; and  hop  down  north  to  visit  A  1 ���������������*������ m���������m        m -**.!         4R.m%+w     m-.-.*4~     ���������&-**. 4,     i4t  JT kmfkak       mkJmkAkmk       \mfmmk%m      UiUV       **���������  1 Sun    ��������� wmSa      53  Ml*  W^S^^^^ii&^^mW^m^iWi^^^  ALBERTA DEALERS  "S^\RjR.HEAD-���������Hooper's Garage.  CZAR���������E.  A.  Finnman.  "BDSON���������A. S. Maxwell.  JASPER���������E. Neighbor.  "FATRVIEW���������Northern Supply Co.  FORESTBURG���������H. 6. Lund.  ~B"������RT SASKATCHEWAN���������Fort  Hardware.  HARDISTY���������Bone'3 Garage.  "HOLDEN���������R. B. Farrell.  HUGHENDEN���������E. Bell.  "TRMA���������Ben. Sather.  "LAOOMBE���������Laird  Motors Ltd.  "LAMONT���������A. Mitchell.  'LiQUGHEED���������Caudwell & Duncan.  -filAYERTHORPE-Stratton's Service  Garage.  "PONOKA���������O.Longman.  ~RIMBEY���������Y. Beatty Hardware.  MANITOBA DEALERS  -OAK LAKE���������A. S. Stweart.  OAK RIVER���������-W. A. Barr.  RAPID CITY^E. W- Reage.  RIVERS���������-E. J. Fornoan.  "ROBLTN���������Roblin Motors  ROLAND���������H. M.  Jones.  'RUSSELL���������F. T. Storey..  SASKATCHEWAN DEALERS  LEADER���������J. H. Ihringer.  LEMBERG���������P. Schick.  LOREBURN���������S. A. Socolofsky.  LUMSDEN���������Wm. Fulton.  MAPLE CREEK���������A. Blythman.  MEYRbNNE���������Fortier & Girardin.  MORTLACH���������G. Ellard.  OUTLOOK���������Randall & Currell.  OXBOW���������Grundeen Motors.  PENSE-C. V. Burton.  PONTEIX���������W.Hoffman;*  As Alan went slowly past the garden, unconscious of the lightning  flashes, thinking only that Joyce, who  had burned his picture and his gift,  was- bow refusin**" a lost hour, w'th-  himy he heard a voice in the windy  blackness. It sounded like his name.  In surprise he whirled toward the arbor of morning glories, and as he  stood there, listening, he heard it  ���������again���������his nam  fobbing:  "Alan!  Don't  ,���������-I'm here. .  .  T-i.-- * ��������� 2 m.~%JT  -JUJCCa      VUIWS,     UOUU.'  A***.*a ��������� ���������n  X 111  Joyce holds anything against me for  telling you she burned that rainbow  scarf.     I don't    think    she   ever has  forgiven me,"  Joyce looked up, laughing, but with  \C*        4m^AYwrmm>Tnrim  ROCANVILLE���������J. H. Lockhart.  ROCKGLEN���������P. Madsen.  ROULEAU���������C. C.Paustain.  SHAUNAVON-Huyke & Fisher, Ltd.  STRASSBOURG���������H. Gustavson.  TOMPKINS���������K. D.. Dixon.  VANGUARD���������Geo. A. Ritchie.  WAPELLA���������A. Gilliard.  YELLOW GRASS���������A. Davidson.  JHLCtf Jrmmm JEHv   A  STU mmTWk <-1n>' rfiT* WM  j^g xjgj"? mlli.   BL   J3Q3.  oar  nvEtoni  tvrwv ewBiM)  C*l>rrU*8l b, Vllllagai ttyum itammrf  ^^^-T^^^"[^T^T^"iif^n!i?*n^i?f������r*.r  CHAPTER XIIL���������Continued.  As he went out along the slope to  ward Uie post, he was realizing, with' her���������-my sister, Alan  the knowledge that in his sacrifice he  had set all personal desires aside and  had kept faith with a partner dead  and had held sacred his pormise to  Curt Spauling, until Elizabeth herself  had made that promise impossible of  fulfilment. 7 -  Again, he lived cvec- that hour wlieu  he came upon a trapper's deserted,  snow-drifted hut, and found Curt  there, stricken with the disease, with  both lun&s frozen, deserted by his  treacherous Indian helper, dying a a  valiantly as he had lived. He felt that  no man. an earth could understand the  emotion that racked him as he knelt  beside the bunk, whispering to a partner who was going down into the  dark, leaving a sister penniless, alone  In the savage North.  "Alan, she loves���������you," he could  hear those broken whispers that presently, were stilled "If you'd marry  .  . I wouldn't  CHAPTER XIV.  The North's Call  As she worked on a report that evening in the little library nook, Joyce  would pause now and then and listen.  intently, with her dark eyes; peering  into the blackness outside the window.  It was time for Alan to be returning with Bill and Ped from a patrol  down the Mackenzie.. In the shaxp j  vigorous gusts of October -wind she  kept thinking she heard the drone of  the launch. Across >the 'room from  her. on -a bl?uiket-i->adQed couch,"little  Marion Montgomery Sad fallen asleep  over a picture book, her tiny mocea-  sins off", one arm. hanging over ihe  couch. In the deep dreamless sleep of  babyhood the little tot was oblivious  of the threat and snarl of autumnal  wind swirling around the cabin. It  there was any sacrifice in having that  airy little companion, in her home,  Joyce had not yet become aware of it.  The report she was working on was  a statement to her former bureau  chief ut Ottawa of the money expended in her work among the Indian  women around Endurance.  During a lull in the wind she suddenly heard the unmistakable sound  of the big police boat skimming up  i bitterness of heart, that his sacrifice  eighteen months ago, the greatest  sacrifice a, man can be called upon to  make, had boon worse than futile. It  had^dst him dearly, it had brought  pain to Joyce, It had brought them  ..tonightt to their hour of separation.  And yot, through his bitter mood ran  BRUIS ES  Tliere't- nothing to ������qu������l  Minimi'*. It "mIwib Iiold'V  Antiaeiitk, couth'titf, h**������l"ni~v  Gives quick relief!  mind���������going���������if I could think of you  ���������partner and brother, too������������������*' And  over and over again that dying whispered plea, and tho Inoffable peaije  that camo when Alan made covenant,  "I will, I will, Curt. I love hci\ too,  hc.catlso aho'a. your sister."  Arid now, as ho thought of that  lono .funeral sled trip homo; and as  he glanced up tho slope toward Cuvt'n  towering lobatlck, his lips fashioned  Qilontly:  "I tried, Curt. You wouldn't hnv-s  asked more of mo than what I'did.  But It couldn't bo, it couldn't bo.'", ;  Joyce had helped BUI take hor pergonal baggage down to tho wharf,  arid had talked ovot' with him final  arrangements about forwarding tho  p.oltry to Edmonton and soiling tho  trading atoro. Waiting for the steamer who hud quietly stopped put of Men.  Drummond'a, houso  into tho gavdrm  -������-������.... 4.1 _^_  JT UI/LLUg  aside her report, Joyce ceased being  Dputy Indian Agent at Fort Endurance, N. W. T., and became the wife  of Inspector Baker, officer commanding there. With a glance at the sleeping tot she flung a cape about nor  shoulders and went out the cabin and  ran down the dark winding terrace  toward the wharf.  When thc yellow eye of the launch  drew near, Joyco saw a tall figure  step upon the proto* half-deck and  stand ready with the painter chain.  When he jumpe out upon the  planking, jerked the launch alongside  and lapped tho painter around a pierhead, he turned to her, hat in hand,  reproaching her*  "Girl, girl, you shouldn't havo come  down horo, ln this ;:i raw wet wind.  You'vo got to begin learning to be  careful���������**  Pednoault snapped off tho launch  searchlight; and as the two mon began gathering thoir packs together,  in  the- mantling darkness  Joyce  si-  WFAK WOMFN  TaJto Lydia E. Pinlthnm'a  V������g������ tableCompouaid  ' ;KlA-f������ you wot Ult \thnt tyau xreto too  Weak *o do nuythlna , . . tlmt you did  not ������tuvt������ tho uironiAtU tw tft������ y*mic y/mWi  Wnrnen who ������r������ weak anil run-dotyrt  nhould tako a tonta ouch as ILydla EC<  flnkliHrn'M Ve������atnbU Oorapaund. Ileml-  ttohwi ������nd b������cknch������������ tlmt nr������ tlio rontilt  of m tlr������d, run-down Tcondltlon oft������n  yield to thin ������M������nr������lrtuit medlchiit.  . 98 out of every 100 warnon who report  i.a uo ooy t!:at thoy osw������ J������en-?fflted by .thia  rtnodlcliift. Day ������ botll������ from your dftiil������  tfllee today ��������� ������ ��������� and wntcli th������ re-julia*  bered that haunting day.  "Did you notice the 'we,' Alan? He  puts her into a postscript! She's just  a mere afterthought! Who is she?"  "Louise of Kamloops, is all* I  know,"  Alan answered.  The next envelope was an enigma.  It contained no message, no writing������������������  nothing but two pictures. One -was a  panorama of a large country estate,  with lawns, servant quarters, gardens, orchards. The other showed  an imposing town residence, a stone  building overrun by ivy, with a  limousine waiting is^the doorway.  Bewildered, Alan looked at the pictures twice, searched in the envelope  for a possible note, glancd again at  the address. And then, as he studied  the crest of the envelope, he started  a  little.     This  was   from  Elizabeth!  That  insigne was  the Lamroth-Has-  kell crest! Since Haskell married her  and   they  left   the  North,   they  had  written^ to o"**j'-*"*y*-'e' at EndurJiE',s"><"bi-.t  A ism had heard that Haskell   transferred to a small detachment in the  Kootenay coal fields, had resigned and  gone east. ;  Suddenly understanding the pictures, Alan looked up an met Joyce's  eyes, and he saw that she too understood. In a kind of scorn she remarked:  "That's like Elizabeth, isn't it,  Alan? She wants you to realize she's  got a country estate and town house  and uniformed chauffeur and all the  things that���������that���������"  "Say it?" Alan bade. "���������All the  things I'd never been able to give her.  She's trying to rub It in. Yes, it'3 like  her, Joyce."  "Sometimes I pity her a little���������  with mm, Alan"."  "I wouldn't say that, Joyce. I knew  her better than you. did. I'd say, God  pity him���������with her."  With a gesture of finality he flipped  the pictures contemptuously into the  fireplace.  Later, when the lights of the post  were out, when the fire logs had  burned to red coals and Joyce had  carried her sleepy little charge away  to bed, they went outside thc cabin.  In thc night  sky   they  heard   the  honking of Arctic geese, last of the  migrants, winging swiftly south; and  thoy had the feeling that in the illimitable woods all furry creatures wero  Beeking out warm dens and ' storing  food for tho Frozen Moons.   Up and  down the wilderness rlvors and far-  flung over tho Strong-Woods, a whisper  had   gone   abroad   of  a  mighty  change    "brooding���������a    whisper    that  drove less    courageous    things    into  headlong flight, yot was but a challenge to Uiotiu more valiant of hourt.  Tho spirit of wlnte-t1 waa in the air  tonight;   and  Alan and  Joyco  were  welcoming it. Hero in thp far North  they had livod through othqr wlntefa;  thoy knew   tho   savagery   of   those  Moons and thoir white silont beauty,  too.  They  had  work  to  koop  them  busied during tho long Dark, and u  homo agalmit tho blind swirling blizzards, and the vlata of a lifo together  here in this far land of thoir choosing.  [THE END.]  Youth Seen la Attempt To Adjust  Stirred by modern youth's desperate efforts to adjust itself to the  complicated demands made hy life  and a rapidly changing world, Edna  Robb  Webster,     noted    serial    story  VXTyli-*-%.���������** *ft*������l*Pa       m-mrmmAa-mm-.      '%->.������*>*������       ���������������*> 4-4-^.VB-A-t ^S-W*. imam        S-Xmam  **���������***-**������-���������.���������      ******      ^Ar-m.ma\      AAlmmA       C4T.bVUUUU      *U*CI       trUC?  problem in her latest book, "Occasional Wife," a romance of modern marriage. The story begins in this paper  at an early date.  Mrs. Webster- takes as her two  chief characters Camilla Hovt  adopted daughter of a wealthy family, and Peter Anson, r>oor and struggling artist. They love each other  an want to marry. Camilla, whose  foster mother, wants her to marry  for money, is not to share in her  family's wealth when she comes of  age, but she is tying to carve out a  career for herself as a commercial  artist. To marry Pete and saddle  him with the -responsibility of her  support and happiness would mean,  so Camilla thinks, the sacrifice of his  already promising career. So she  evolves a unique marriage plan.  Mrs. Webster's serial stories are  known wherever. newspapers are  printed. ' She has written many favorites, among them "Dad's Girl,"  "Joretta,"  and "Lipstick Girl."  Control News Broadcast  Commission Has Issued Instructions  ��������� T<v ,AI! a~y������nrUHs*.n stations  Instructions have been issued to  all radio broadcasting stations in  Canada to the effect that as from  July 17, they would not be allowed to  broadcast items other than those provided by the Canadian Press or some  other licensed news agency in tha  Dominion of Canada. Beginning on  that date the Canadian Radio Broadcasting Commission has been furnished with news bulletins for two five  minute broadcasts daily, including  Sunday.  In Saskatchewan, Manitoba and  Alberta the broadcasts will be at  7:25 and 10 p.m., central standard  time. ..   . -  More ships are visiting the Virgin  Islands than a year ago.  Send for this FraEBOOKl  One hundred and elghty-aix ways  ol making* your cooking bolter  with St. Charles are yours simply  lor the atklng. Send for our now  cook book "Tho Good Provider.'*  Ju������������ fill in the allachod coupon;  ST. CHARLES MILK  UNSWEETENED EVAPOnATF.r������  Th* "Wl*(������ Co. United  yardley Home, Toronto  Ple4ie lend me free copy of  "The Good Provider."  Name   AcfclrcM   cas  I   ���������   ������   ���������   t   m   %  ft  Advertising* la tho key of suocobb,  HEAV*/  PARA-SANI    WAXED PAPER  Got the Green boxT ICoop It in you*  kitchen always.   Xho::poniiivo������  ilAMIM-OW, ONTAWO TM.S&   CfitfiSS'l'OK   SS>S& Y ilS W  "A ship without  a  lifeboat  J9  "It's just as important to have  a telephone in the home as to  have a lifeboat on a ship," said  Ed. Smith. "It's a matter of  -playing safe'. Some folks  think t ey can get along without one, out you know you can  get along without a lifeboat until the ship starts to sink.  "Believe me, in emergencies  such as fire, burglary or sudden  illness it's easier to telephone  for heip than to run for help.  Then you realize the value of  having a telephone handy."  three-room public school the  citizens are paying IS mills this  year, and Kaslo is a very fiair  semple of all the small towns in  the province. Educational services considered, the Review  doubts very much if there is  another village of its size in al!  British Columbia where educational costs are so moderate as  right here in Creston.  nossland Knights of Pythias  are t������ have_a children's day celebration on Labor Day.  Porthill has its beer parlor, a  license to operate one having  been granted R. C. Hawks.  After being in operation 22  years the railroad Y.M,C.A, at  Cranbrook will close this month.  Golden hospital women's auxiliary cleaned up $138 at the  annual garden party last month.  Tax collections at Bonners  Ferry up' to July 1st were less  than half the amount due on that  date.  ."PROVES and miliniO������ED -: ������������������-;-  Randies For Sale  Fitte and Ten-Acre Blocks  LISTINGS WANTED,  J. G. GONNELL  CRESTON  In connection with future  school meetings when teachers'  salaries are being discussed a  much   be ter  idea of what" the  ratepayer    directly    contribu^s be lengthined h   1000 feet.   Un-  towards these stipends would be employed single men will handle  The airport at Cranbrook is to  Kootenay Telephone  Do.  LJT^-TED  tttm*m  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription:" 32.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  'RESTON, B.C..   FRIDAY, JULY 21  MOV  ������������������������mf  gathered if the matter of what  the government pays was kept  out of the discussion. The impression the Review gathered at  this year's   meeting   is that for  ** iaQQ-^i   i-ViS:    mia-mmm.miirma.a.mm.A      TOll!  each public school teacher  If this amount is deducted from  the $900 the instructors in Divisions 4, 5 and 6 are to receive this  year, it means that the ratepayers  are putting up only $263 for each  of these teachers���������or about $22 a  month, or a little more than $1.30  per day for each day taught. It  might be observed, too, that the  board would escape soime criticism if the item of "supplies" was  stated in a little more detail, and  shown    in    two    sections���������high  ^^^s ������������������ui:.������ ~-.i���������~������  ������a>tiu  jpuiMlU ouuvvsi.  the job.  For July and August the Presbyterian and United Churches at  Gra d Forks  are  having union  services.  r������-r\m\ a  * ���������ar������ _ ���������   ������a   a _������. ���������,;   6vv \AJiia ui rvuyai *k\imtscue.rra-������r������  are being processed���������130 tons at  Penticton  merland.  and  WATMtt AGT  iieiii"S  mm  m  MpptUi-allVBt    11*!  .    ef Plans  .-    ������===  iho   HpplSTSI  TAKE NOTICE that West Kootena;  apply  to   the   Comptroller ������of  Water  Power and Light Company Limited wi!  11  70   tons at Sum-  In the retirement of Jas.  as a member of the school  Creston parts   company with a  trustee   who   has rendered  outstanding     service   in   the   three  years he has been on the board,  and   whose    retirement   at this  particular time is very genmneiy  regretted.   Mr. Cook brought to  his work as trustee a considerable  native    business   ability   and  a  thoroughness in  the conduct of  school affairs that, it is not going  too strong to say, was somewhat  of   an   improvement over some  preceding boards.    In    handling  school policy Mr. Cook was progressive, as evidenced in the cooperation extended the staff, particularly in the matter of athletics   in   all   directions,   and the  modernizing     of     high    school  facilities   insofar  as funds were  available���������and in the  matter of  finances during his term  the,l district got   good  value for every  dollar spent.   In all  branches of  trnstee work Mr. Cook has given  freely of his time and intelligently of his ability, and the ratepayers,    and    those    attending  school alike, lose the services of  one who appreciated  the responsibilities of  a trustee, and who  discharged them without fear or  favor.  In looking over the schedule of  salaries as shown on the board at  the annual school meeting, more  than a few seemed curious to  know why there should be a  spread of about $400 in the stip-  lenes paid the igh and public  teachers The answer to  this question is probably found  in the salary schedule as set in  the School Act by the minister  for guidance of trustees, which  puts what might be termed the  Cook  board school  The Herald protests that house  -to- house and street corner begging is altogether too common at  Penticton.  W. H. Dunn of Kaslo has a  pear tree,- half of whick Is in  blossom and the other half laden  with green fruit.  At a recent hospital benefit  garden   party    at   Golden more  . _        .  _���������   _   _*%J^������   **svll������������M^. I%������v4>     .3 *. .....  than at the tea room.  Oscar Bangs, county game  warden at Bonners Ferry, claims  to have hatched 513 out of 723  Chinese pheasant eggs.  4. ~J  tuvvcu  mm*4rmm.ifl,  IUVKU1  X WW  SCUW8  boat are being used in dismantling the old bridge over the Kootenay River at Bonners Ferry.  Enough Christian Scientists are  now living at Kimberley to  warrant the establishing of regular Sunday morning services.  imv^TMiravnw*  t>������*"    ^,m.j  47m*n.  <3r������"Ur������n,1  teacher at $1200, and that of the  public school $780. On this basis  all the teachers are drawing over  the School Act minimun salary  with one exception.  Rights for the approval ofthe plans of tbe  works to be constructed for the diversion  oi water from Goat niver under application for a license for Power purpose  which application was filed in the oflice  of the Water Recorder at Nelson, B.C.,  on tbe 18th day of June. 1930.  The water is to be diverted from tbe  said stream at a point 600 feet downstream from South boundary of Block 29  of Lot 812, and is to be uped for the generation of electrical energy at a power  site located on Block 80 of Lot 812,  Kootenay District.  The locality within which the business  of the Go|-!lr*,sn-,*' is to be transacted is  within a twenty-five mile radius of Power  site, including the village of Creston.  The plans and specifications of tbe said  works made pursuant to Authorization  No. 1008 have been filed in tha office of  the Comptroller, and duplicates of such  plans and specifications are now open to  inspection at trie office of the Water  Recorder at Nelson, B.C.  Objections may be filed with tbe 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, 1933.  WEST KOOTENAY POWER AND  LIGHT COMPANY, LIMITED,  ^|.^4i^Ul %f.  v> jrt   t������    a-mwim-rr     A. a  X>y Kj. jcb. oini * ii, ngcu*..  Work ready vthen  premised  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  A.Mfrabelll  <B*a""T     "BB "E""r a*a"a"*r mmmV J"""'   S""bT *"*"*"        , ^���������""���������a""* """-"3"",, f\ Uailt*   CSV mmW mmtf  Shoe and  Home** Keoairine  DISABLE WATERS' PRQTESTIOr-i AGT  R.S.C.1927    '  Chap. 140.  George Leonard Salter, Trustee in  Bankruptcy of Kootenay Valley Power  and Development Company. Limited,  hereby gives notice that he has under  "SeCtlOnS. \JO)    aUU \if     Wi  .iuc    saio     ������C������.  deposited with the Bfinistsr of Public  Works at Ottawa, and in the office of the  District Registrar of,the Land 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 aad repaired,  and of dykes-and ditches proposed to be  constructed along the Northerly Bank of  Boundary Creek, and tbe Westerly Bank  of the Kootenay River and the Easterly  Bank of the Big Slough, all on Lot 774.  Kooieasy District, B.C. ...  AND TAKE NOTICE that, after the  expiration of one month from the date of  the first "^ubi?cation of this notice Qeor������re  Leonard'Salter, Trustee in Bankruptcy  of Kootenay Valley Power and Development ffSdmpany Limited, will, under  Sections <5) and (7) of theBaid Act, apply  to the Minister ok Public Works at his  office in the City of Ottawa for anprova!  of the said site and plans and for leave to  rehabilitate, reconstruct and repair the  said existing dykes and ditches and to  construct tbe said new dykes and ditches.  Dated  this  20th day of June, A.D.  1933.      ___  UU-JKCifc- LHUNAHD SALTER,  Trustee in Bankruptcy of Kootenay Valley Power and Develop-  WVtJVf-t-tV    /^ABMWAMK   T ,lm~m%,^4%.jr^JJi  AAAkAm^mf   Wul|miJjT    Ami.mAAA*J*i<mMA  _~^ i ^t ��������� iii > i"- ,-^aV ^ ^^,-j^fc. u twa. ��������� *m\.���������-Am.-]Am.amm\ m  aA\  - Am. -A^afc. Am -AX..    bbb ��������� afaa      m\       "l ��������� A-A. A.A-A^AlA^^^. ^-^[^.^^"Al  A friend of ours who believes  that history repeats itself furnishes another "straw" which indicates that the wind is blowing  favorably to the Libdra cause in  the oncoming election. Our  friend recalls that in 1916, when  the Liberals came into power in  B.C., was the year of the last  high water and that the the Conservative admisistration went to  the people after over-staying its  usual term of office one year, as  ss the present case of Premier  Tolmie. It should be pointed  out, too, that W. J. Bowser was  the 1816 premier, and that for the  first time in its history Creston,  then a part of the Kaslo riding,  had its first Liberal representat-.  ive in the late John Keen. All of  which is respectfully submitted.  At Penticton the Co-Op. Fruit  Growers will enlarge the old  storage facilities to accommodate  35,000 additional boxes of apples.  At Pentietbh the Co-Op. Fruit  Grawers are processing 20 tons  daily of Royal Annes���������making  marschino cherries out of them.  JO Bonners Ferry council has fixed  upon $12 a year as the license to  be paid by beer parlors in that  town. So far only two have  opened for business.  Kaslo city will be 40 years old  September 14th. Something befitting the anniversary will be  featured at the Women's Institute fall fair on that date.  The council at Bonners Ferry  will this week consider a petition  asking that the town abandon  daylight saving time which was  established iate in May.  At July 1st unemployment at  Grand Forks had dropped to 16  per cent, of ohe number out of  work in April, and all relief work  was discontinued on Dominion  Day.  At Penticton the Canadian  Canners would like to purchase  100 tons each of apricots, Royal  Anne cherries, nears and J. H.  Hale peaches. I'he total crop of  the latter hardly equals that  total.  LIGHT AND HEAVY  II   AVIS Sk   mf* mmm  nAULAUL  lI,      _-=^^-  , YVJtlJ UU1   CI|U1JJIHCU%  W*3       ������  are  prepared   to   talio  eare-of all your transfer  Deeds.  Try a load of our Dry Tamarac for Summer Fuel  I  l  SFER  P O. BOX 79  a ������ "������r������T������v.rBa.  wv n ������r������Trirf5  AJUOAJCaX- JLS.M. V J.CJB3  18  *WMMW*MMWW������V������f>������Y>W'Y^  ���������'yi|iifi^iyiyifiy^iBfi  ll t% 01 "ft t\ ���������fcl'ftlfrlBfclftll^llAllftllftlBfclpftlBBB'lll'fclB'Bfllftw^  The banner turnout at this  year's school meeting very clearly  indicates that the financial angle  of the schools' conduct is exciting  just a little more than the usual  interest, and with this situation  there .is no complaint, except with  the extreme economists who  affect to believe that school costs  at Creaton are altogether too  high. Our information is that  the total assessment of Creston  school area is just over $900,000,  and with a request for $8125  for the ensuing year at a  rate of 10 mills will provide  about a thousand dollars more  than is asked for���������but a rate that  ib likely to be unduly heavy in  timcR like these. On this levy of  10 miila Creston maintains a six  room public and three-room high  school' At Kaslo, where there is  but a one-room high nchool and a  Drive-yourself autos can now  be hired at Cranbrook at 12 cents  a mile.  The Gazette expects Grand  Forks will have a Gyro club by  October.  Kaslo will have its annual  water sports and regatta on August 12th.  Th> Bulman cannery at Ver-,  non if this year putting up a pack  of ppinach.  The Okanagan has only about  50 per cent, of the 1982 apricot  crop this year.  Rains the latter pat of June  split almost 20 per cent, of the  Okanagan cherry crop.  The 1982 pack of dehydrated  appies nt the Bulman plant at  Vernon is now all sold.  List of school books is ready, for September school opening. Lists may bo  obtained at Creston Drug & Book  Store. Order your books now. August  lst is positivoly the last date, to order,  to enfluro delivery when school starta.  A ten cent deposit on books.  Mr. Bullough, musical director, pi-mist  nnd teacher of music in nil branches, has  ppened a Summer Preparatory Courao at  snuciiil rates for till Associated Board and  Toronto Conservatory exams., nnd would  be pleaded lo muet all iiit^-Med  branch of music,  and Croston Ave  a"H~~"~*P**l  mkwS  for  Or&yimff and G&rtago  H. ������. MCCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,       F-LOTCJJR,   FEKB  mmmmrygtT*AgmrymXT,ymW^m^^ k������y'{l'm4f-yamm!am^^rmMmma^mj^ mpm M|Hy|  lyHBIBjJI 1 ly  in iaiiy  Studio, Hillsldo Road  IN ALL ITS BRAiVOHLZS  Hm        A*       m^OWkmZLmL  ORtzSVOiW  DlHtilot' lUiiwHiiinUitluo MutualJMfe  Ituniriuto-- <*ointnuiy of Uanacia.  Not Lose Ititejcest   by   de Haying   to   deposit   you*  savings.  "IF you cannot visit us personally,  send your deposits by mail. Have  the satisfaction, of knowing that your  money it. teafely protected and is  earnings interest rcgularlv- ������m  *#"*��������� A *aia **!* Am *m't WW A "a������v"*������)"     *W*S  A 'Oa^rwjP^  mT^kWlf' ArHm*mya"m. AT'm. s,wjr% Bf***v**r"*1  ittal Paid Up ������20,000,000  ItefCfve Fund $20,000,tx*>  CrvHton. Brunch  E. |. Forbes, Manag������-r  I  Vm  mm  Mtok.mihimtTiAhMi.Mv'ti'ht'i  <r Btt+lJ'W.'h'tlla--***'!'*''-!"* ������*'*������'. Nttt'iMt^|i-(*il'J  H?iw������i-*^y-}titi*mt'**ft'.'������.te*^M^  -��������������� .,>,...���������,��������� *,.n-,tK������tn<***ai'i������������nmVLi>t*taXn*^^  \wAnmmiwmt-mWi  MHiilMHhl THJJ  -JUKs-ro^   JKJK^HJS^  /  m  Jbrary Makes  Annesl for Beeks  Institution Must Close if Books  Not Donated���������Works of Fiction Specially Desired���������Gov*  ernment Withdraws Support  At a meeting: off the members of the  wublic library on Saturday afternoon  the difficulty that has just been encountered in the matter of securing fresh  pupplies of books, as well as library  matters generally, -were fully discussed,  and it, was decided to make a special  effort to keep the library open.  What haa happened is just this: Up  till now the Public Library Comroisson  has, free of charge, supplied Creston with  new supplies of books four times each  year. From now oh the local library  has been advised that works of fiction  can net be had and on non-fiction the  library must pay the freight charges  both ways. As the librarian has not  funds for this purpose there is nothing  for j j but to. close unless local resident's  who nave books ahey can ppare donate  these to the Creston library. The  Library Commission's letter to the  board reads:  auuuS  iOr toe pur  chass of new fiction, and an insufficient  stock of old fiction to supply the regular  Travelling Library stations shipments to  Associations will consist of non-fiction  only.  Associations are required to pay  freight charges both ways on shipments  of books, and it is "hoped that next year  more favourable arrangements may be  made."  In view of the new situation Creston  library unanagemeitt is making an urgent  appeal to Valley residents requesting the  gift of books for the library. In almost  every home there are one or more  volumes that can be spared, and these  can be left at the village clerk's office at  the town hall any afternoon from % to 4  o'clock, or at the library on Saturday  afternoons.  The library is a very valuable assent  to our community and every endeavour  will be made to keep this institution  functioning until the department can  again assist us in a more liberal manner.  ������SBts&������9���������SB8&81t  Mrs. Barr. and son, Robert, of Kimberley, are here on a visit at the home off  Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson.  Miss Myrtle Anderson spent the week   ..���������������������������?+ ���������.i.x.   sn (������������������   .r-.:.,���������-3~     _���������*..���������  Mil  <*    ITlBai.   ntvu      wl.COt.Vl>     *J.*^mi.o,       ivvmiu-  ing on Sunday.  Mrs. Allan Moore, jr., of Fort Sterfe,  arrived on Friday on a visit with her  sister. Mrs. A. Lepage, returning on  Tuesday.  Mrs. B, Johnson left on Friday for  Nelson and Spokane, where ahe ia visiting friends and relatives  A.    Lepage,     Fred  Senesael were weekend  Smith   and   C.  visitors at their  homes, here* returning to Fort Steele  on  Tuesday morning.  Miss Sarah Brett arrived  on Sunday  from   Canyon   on   a   visit   with   Miss  Myrtle Anderson.  . At the annual meeting off the ratepayers of Kitchener school district on Saturday evening G. A. Hunt was re-elected  trustee for a three year term, and with  C Senesael and Sid Abar complete the'  board. C. Foisy was elected auditor for  the year. The treasurer's statement  showed quite a substantial surolus. and  $S00 was voted for 1933-34 supply.  The teacher's salary was cut 10^ per  cent., and the janitor suffered a reduction of from $16 to $10 per month.  Test Books for September SaheoL Opening  We invite your order for School Textbooks.  We do not guarantee delivery at School Opening unless books are ordered before August 1st.  A 10c. deposit on each book ordorad must  accompany each ordea.  Full list of books is available at the store for  the asking.  AUGUST 1st IS THE LAST DATE TO ORDER  BOOKS FOR SCHOOL OPENING.  | GRESTON 0RU6 & BQ08C STORE  ������  to  r  ..    a.,  m    -^ t a . -m.    .=.    a    ^    a    a    ..    a. a-a-a.  ,f-   a. . a .a. a.  , A, A . A .A ..A. A .A . A  Announcement!  We have secured space temporarily in the store owned by  Mr. S. A. Speers to display ELECTRICAL appliances. We  have for sale  Hot Point Ranges  Westinghouse  Refrigerators  General Electric  Refrigerators  Washing Machines  Radios  and an assortment of  Floor and Table  Lamps  We invite you to call and inspect the above  Electrial Appliances.  j West Kootenay Power & Light Go. Ltd.  PHONE 3 CRESTON,    B.C. CANYON ROAD  *  ���������  ''���������'���������'. ���������  y.y.yy.^nyy^|,.y������ y"*** ������ym, i>ymmmy.m}.mymmy.%,.mj.mi.my.'mf.myim*imi'..*]/imyjf. <u,iy^.y^^^y^.���������.^.^.^^  **''*',l*'',**w<'*'*,**lil*'"^l^,*,l'*l''w'*^^l^'''^w*^**^*ll*,''^'Mi**M''^'w^w*MI'*^<^^  I,'."' ...w  ?..2.^.������.A.i.^iL.j. .a.������a. . a... a., a .A...a.. a .m~ a..a\ t a���������a. .a.ra. ~a\r a.~a^1laimtm .^mm\m0.^a4nta^m A. A.^-ffi-^-A. at .Ai  yfn  ������1  camM.S.sa  nans  Visitors Promised Great Day  Acquafic Sports &t Boswell  Wednesday, 26th ��������� Morning  and Afternoon Attractions.  Valley residents are again reminded of  the big day planned at Boswell for  July 26th. The comprehensive progrom  of events, advertised in detail on the  posters this week, is chosen and arranged  to offer the greatest attraction to both  contestants "*nd spectators, and a large  number of sunt events assures plenty of  laughter.  In the forefront of the days attract  ions is the presence of Creston band  throughout the afternoon. The band  have generously offered their service for  no other remuneration than the privilego  of taking a silver collection.  All are invited to take advantage of  the full holiday in the village so make  an early start and be at Boswell for the  children's sports commencing at eleven  a.m. Facilities are available for picnic-  ing on the beach at noon, and refreshments are on sale during the day, while  from three thirty on. afternoon tea wlH  be seryed in comfortable quarters adjacent to the grounds.  McCreath's truck, leaving the warehouse at 9.15 in the morning, offers  transportation to children and others at  the nominal charge of 50e. for the round  trip. Car owners are requested to offer  available space to less fortunate persons  and carry a full load to the regatta.  Don't miss the trophy display in  V. Mawsons store this week, or the larger  exhibition on the regatta grounds  RaSe tickets on sale in the valley offer  attractive prizes to the lucky ticket  holders. Too good a chance to overlook.  The committee wish to stress the fact  that the competition is amateur throughout -nd that"local athletes need not  hesitate to enter any and all events  through fear of bei-g outclassed. All  prizes remain in the riding, outside com  petitors being ineligible. The big dance  in the enening. with music by a Creston  orchestra, offers the final attraction in  the big program. Remember, it's Wednesday, July 26 th.  FRUIT WANTED���������Three-ton truck  load best grade Cherries. Write stating  kind and price. W. Chadwick, College  Heights, Alta.  Miss Bernice McKinnon of Medicine  Hat, Alberta, spent a few days with Mr.  and Mrs. Avery last week, returning  home from a holiday in the Okanagan.  Dr. Warren has just completed planting well over 2000 celery plants and is  demonstrating the twofold value to  health���������his health and good food for  others by growing the world's renowned  nerve food.  The district was in the grip of a very  heavy windstorm for a couple of hours  Wednesday afternoon and in some orchards there has been quite a heavy  blowoff of some varieties of plums, as  well as some cherries.  Tk/Tm.  '~_-s  nt���������  JUM.B.   OUU   ATA I 3.  Geo.  jonnson got away  at the first of the week on a holiday visit  with old friends at Revelstoke and Trout  Lake, in both of*>which places he was  wit.Ti P. Burns & Company before coming  to Creston. 4 .They will also visit at  Okanagan points. On the trip they are  accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. W. Beiatt-  ger of Jaffray.  Word has just reached' here of the  death, early in July, at Cccur d'Alene,  Idaho, of Walter B. Forward, a former  well known resident of Creston who  about 22 years ago disposed of his ranch  to W. S. McAIpine and moved to_ Coeur  d'AIene. He is survived by his wife and  one daughter, Mrs, John Redden, who  lives on the prairie.  DISSOLUTION CF PABTNERSHI?  A quiet home wedding was that-of Saturday morning at the home of the  bride's   parents,    Mr. and Mrs. Herb  their  widest daughter,  Miss Haze! En a, was united in marriage  with Robert B. McKay, with Rev A.  Walker officiating. Mr. and Mrs, McKay left immediately on a short visit  with friends at Kimberley and Cranbrook, returning early in the week to  make their home a.t Creston where the  groom is with the provincial police.  Another Creston young couple joined  the ranks of the benedicts on Sunday  morning at Trinity United Church  manse when . Rev. Andrew Walker  officiated at the marriage of Miss Donna  Tillbtson and Arthur S. Reed., The  bride wore a stylish suit of pink and  white with shoes and accessories to  match, and was attended by Miss Pearl  Spsncs?. OUie Christie supported the  groom. Mr. Reed, who is deputy fire  chief was fittingly welcomed by ^brigade  members on leaving the manse having to  pass under an arch of axes, nozzles and  ether fire fighting equipment and with  Mrs. Reed and attendants to take places  on the fire truck, which had. been taken  to the scene of the happy event and the  groom's car removed to the fireball.  with siren, effects a tour of Canyon  street was made, and the newlyweds  were then allowed to take their car. and  left on a honeymoon trip to Bans' and  Bed Deer, Alberta. Both are very popular members of the. younger set and  have the best wishes of all for future  happiness and success. They will take  up residence at Creston on their return  at the end of the month.  NOTICE ia hereby given that the  partnership heretofore existing as between A. L. Palmer and R W. A. Mas-  well in the business known as the Premier  Garage, at Crtston, B. C, has been dis  solved as from July 15, 1333. m AH  accounts owing the firm are to be paid to  A. L. Palmer on or before August 15,  1333. All accounts owed by tbe firm  will be paid by the undersigned.  A. L PALMER  Creston, ������>. is., amy x������, xvod.  POUflDKEEFEA'S.  SSTSGE OF SALE  NOTICE is hereby given that there is  impounded in the Pound kept by the  Village of Creston, one red and white  heifer, no brand visible; ears have ba! -  moon nitch on tips and lower edges.  Unless the animal is sooner claimed it  wiii be sold by auction at the pound at  10 a m., Saturday, July 29th, 1933, to  recover costs and expenses. B. CRIPPS,  Poundkeeper.  ������**S4g���������������m&99  Mrs. J. S. Peck of Calgary, Alberta,  is a visitor here at present, a guest of her  mother, Mrs. Geo. Cartwright.  Mr and Mrs. A. Clements, and family.  who bave spentv the past sis" weeks here  with the former's parents, Mr. and Mr .  H. Clements, left at: the end of fhe week  for their home at San Francisco.  Miss Mary-^Pollock and friend of  Fernie are .here for a short visit, with -the  former's sister, Mrs. A. G. Mensinger. ���������;���������������������������  Frank Putnam combined business with  pleasure on a visit at Nelson at the  weekend. 7       '  Mrs. Harold Kemp of Victoria, who  spent a week here, a guest of Mr. and  Mrs. W. H. Kemp, left at the end of the  week for here home at the capital.  Mr. and Mr. D7 A. MacDonald and  family of Greenwood, who are visiting  with Mrs. Geo. Cartwright, spent a few  days last week in Cranbrook, making the  trip by auto.  Miss Molly Kemp of Winnipeg, Manitoba, and Aubrey Kemp of Trail, are  here on a holiday visit with their father.  W. H. Kemp.    ������,  At the annual meeting of the -school  dist.rio.t ratennv*?-*** on Vvednesdfi"' evening last J. B. Holder was elected"trustee  to replace the retiring trustee, E. E.  Cartwright. The other members of the  board are Mrs. F. Putnam and R.\ M.  Telford. E. 3, C Richardson was reelected auditor and $1800 wa<* voted for  operating expenses���������$100 less than last  year.  1  i  1  i  st sett's T<0 PAYCASH A\T THE ifrS&E&iAl  St hmm miwiaym Sae&n -sear ������*aiit9mY #������/  Satesfj* @&&t&jffi������s*m  Your friends save here!     Why not you?   .  Farmers, Wotic������  We are Groston Valley i-igents for McOormick-  Deering and International Farm Implements.  If ybu tiro going to overhaul your maohineiy  let na know your Parts requirements 'so that  we can have the material oii hand for you.  'DAY-AND NIGHT SERVICE  'CENTRAL   MOTORS: :  Canyon St.' FORD CRESTON  imm^mmptfmm^rmMfTtt yAprnjudii ||iiM|mBMlH| . kmm^f.'mm myi bmiWiq W^jjt>b8mb- Amm^-mmyi'iuA Di>iarmi|Mi ymy a mm aa bj|bmM|i������������ ai||>|Mu|a i jmmj a \Ml m ^#V*^W ^������^w y^^��������� ^ mmm >  -J;  _ _ . >y������ good butt* r  cow, no pasture, will sell cheap    W. H.  Local a,nd Personal  Birth���������On July 14th, to Mr. and Mrs,*  A. E. French, a daughter.  Raymond Martin is spending his holidays with his uncle in Nelson.  H, G odd erf b of Cranbrook took ovor  the work of assistant C.P.R. agent en  Monday.  COW FOR SALE���������Jersey-Shorthorn,  milking, price is right. H. Clements,  Erickson.  R. WalmBley and A. L. Palmer were  business visitors at Nelson nt tho -first of  the week.  COW FOR SALE-Jorse.  >w, no pasture, m  Gobbett, Crouton.  - Mr. and Mrs, Chrlstonson of Spokane  were Creston visitors a fow dayo lost  wook guoato of Mr. and Mrs. Forbes,  Fred Duck, uashier oi the Dank of  Commorce, is back from a two wooks'  vacation at Vancouver nnd coast points,  Mr. ami Mrs. F. Hulburt of Moose-  jaw, Sask., oro hero on a holiday , viait  with the latter!1-- mother, Mrs. Franson.  LOST���������Botweon Grand theatre and S.  A. Spoors' ro������ildpr.co, gold wrist wntch,  F^ndor lcavo at Review Ofllco.   Reward.  Mr. and George E. Ilodtion of Medicine Hat. Alberta, woro woekond  vjaitors with Mr. nnd Mrs. J. A. Avory,  Mlsa Malf-io FergiiHOn left lnftt wo������k  .for Noloon, whero nh������ in fipondlng tho  fliimmor with hor sinter, Mro. W. Dofoo.  |-   ���������   ---^ - ���������-     '     --   ;��������� ������������������ ���������''"''!  if     OLIVES, Libby's Queen, bottle.."._.      ''.; $ .33    X  I      14^ oz. ,        I  1    CRE.AMETTES. 2 pkts - .17    |  g      Cooksin half the time. l g  |     FRUIT SALAD. Aylmer Mn  ...    .31     |  -^       2*s Squat. ,;.   . , .      |  |    MARMALADE, C &B8 o'clock jar 28     1  %      16 oz. Glass. 1  5 SUMMER DRINKS f  m ������  3     Hire's Root and Ginger Beer; Lime and Grape Juice,     3  % Lemonade Power, Lemon Cup,  " S  S Lime Fruit Juice Cordial, 5  % ..:������������������������*  r*&������mW*V*tf������*mW������m#W������%m*WW  MWiB->������MW>-������WW������������*a^wWiaMW������^*WMM������M������ii^iii^iiaiM^l^liiWiiiai1WILLM|Wll  IIWlWilajUliB IW1W ���������MrtllliiWB������a^������WM������M������������BW������������MWWW������WM������������*WM>WM^^  mm,mmmm.AmAmmmAm\a ,4b^ jfc *jBa>JmaBaVa������Bftl mAm\ ��������� Am*mmmmmmmUmA%mmm4mmmmAm\^^ dkaVa^BMBtB^a^aB^nt^LatUAMn AAb^bTbi.  NEXT TO GOVERNMENT VENDOR  Meat is a good food���������-palatable, easily digested, nourishing*  CHICKEN FRIES  PRICE IS RIGHT  BEEF,      LAMB,      VEAL,     PORK,     BACON  Phone 8 JT. I\ ROSS We deliver  "WPn7rrTJ,-i~ri"**y-'Vii ������'i[������T*rr^T*r-T**ptrw-ir^ ti ma mr^y i|i'������agiri������'^w"M������'W"iio^^������yiiaj������M������'W������W l,-^r>,yryg-w-^gpriy-<r^y^|--^pr^-^i-1y-l|-^|p  m**iWHmt*mir,m%<l^  ������ Try Our Service���������You'll Like It I .'���������*���������  Modern Equipment Makes  Low Rates Possible!  Our shop is the best equipped in the district, which means  that work is done more quickly; in less hours than if we had  to depend on less modern methods. From this ffche customer  benents, in reduced cost and more efficient work.  GAHYON STREET a! BAOTW AVE.  OrttSTuH  W^Ji"'*^^^!^*.-^ fes; nm^^a ���������' .^sbtoh, b.; ��������� it  XmmZ  Cars Are Practically  Immune   To  Liphtnirj-?  A Dog "Witk A Bad Name.  Grain Elevators Busy  Bise In Wheat Prices Brings Changed  Conditions  Saskatchewan wheat elevators are  working night and day and there  is a much happier situation there  than has prevailed for a long* time,  Hon. Robert Weir, Minister of Agriculture, stated on his return to Ottawa. Mr. Weir has been for several  weeks on a visit to his constituency  of Melfort, Sask., and also visited  much of the surrounding country.  The minister said there was much  more   wheat   in   the   hands   of   Use  S farmers  than has been  realized  and  they  are  now  disposing  of  It  at CO  cents  a  bushel  arid  more,  with  the j ing- enclosure are fairly safe against  Safest Place For Motorists If Storm  Overtakes Them  If you are driving along the highway when an electrical storm comes  up, and you seek a nice safe place to  stay until the storm passes, just take  the advice of experts, and stick right  to the driver's seat.  Tbe Bureau of Standards tells us  that automobiles are practically immune to lightning despite the fact  that rubber tires and the car as a  whole become very wet during the  storm.  Persona driving within a conduct-  result that conditions bave taken on  a brighter aspect. The activity of  Saskatchewan elevators waa without  precedent, Mr. Weir said.  Some 50 municipalities    had    been  the    grasshopper  Alignment of the various countries participating in the World Economic  Conference at London, England, into a Gold Bloc on the one side and a  Sterling-Dollar group on thc other,  served to rivet attention of the world  on the difficulties attending a conference of the kind. There is no gainsaying i badly stricken  by  the fact that the people of all countries participating are anxious to see the | plague, Mr. Wei'c said, and assistance  conference reach some definite, if not spectacular, conclusions, but, despite \ would have to be given them.  this unanimity of desire for adjustment of the economic machine, the burn- |   tag hunger of all peoples to end depression and restore world trade and world' ||Cft *"!,.������.���������;���������������, [Mn,k  purchasing power, memories of old crises hedge the inflation'st suggestions  with almost insuperable obstacles.  Countries  bave painful  01  their   ventures   Into   the   realm   of  mutmug    x-OSt  Timber  It is a case of the dog with a bad name, j Brltttln Reported   To   Bo    Importing  i Surope, which with France and Germany adhere to gold. .        ^ Quantities This Season  uncon-i ��������� ^,  trolled inflation. They remember the disastrous sky-rocketing of commodity | _.iI1^  .._������������������������.... ������. ^ ���������  values in relation to monetary units. They recall the hectic efforts to keepj p-^mnors, ^imkea, a group of ������ri-  ���������. .     ~ . ... , ,.      . . .......    .... ^   tish Importers, announced in a letter  abreast of currency depreciat.on,  and the desperate caicutanons,  involving- .5" '  reckoning in astronomical figures, which maintenance of an ordinary family   *f   Britl3������   firms   interested   in^ pur-  budget entailed. Inflation to them means printing presses working overt'me, ] chassnS Umber that  they would im-   , ���������,,      ���������.     ,.      u-    . ..      *���������������      # ^      .._,      Z.    ��������� ���������    .     -..      .... _   port  693.0oo.v0u   boara  ieet  of  Rus=  asd the cataatrophic uncertainty of day-to-day business.  lightning, and the auto body, although enclosed to a considerable extent by glass, approaches this condition. .  The average motorist is probably  safer in bis car during an electrical  storm than in his Home. Come to  think about it, there are mighty few  cases on record of autos being struck  by lightning. And this is rather remarkable when you stop to consider  the hundreds of thousands of cars  out in electric storms, particularly in  our larger cities.  that they hesitate to venture again from the gold anchorage. j  Great Britain, the Dominions, the United States, and adherents of the  Sterling-Dollar group, have not the same grim experience of frenzied  reckoning. "Britain hazarded a, return to gold, and bled herself white in the  process of maintaining the standard. So much so that when the country  eventually was forced off gold, it was with something of relief that the  country abandoned its heroic.efforts to maintain the pound at gold par, and  allowed it to find its own level on world' exchanges- The United States,  having embarked on a policy designed to raise commodity price levels and  revive moribund industry, has seen fit to release the dollar from gold, and  is not to be persuaded to hitch it to any other monetary standard until  aanperience nas demonstrated the propei level at which, it should be pegged  for the country's good. The assurance the world now awaits is whether  or not the United States will be able to control the inflationary process  upon which it is launched.  London news would indicate that, whereas Britain abandoned the  gold standard and apparently was allowing sterling to find its own level,  ta reality the pound, for some time, at least, has been maintained in a  position of some relationship with the French, franc. Some measure of  control, therefore, has been exercised in Britain and, in the result,  t~here has been no appreciable disequilibrium between money wages and  commodity values. The possibility is that the United States will pursue a  similar course. That is to say, the dollar will be permitted to find a  level at which the beneficial" effects of the inflation are real and, this  position having been reached, a strenuous effort will be made to prevent the  inflationary trend from going far enough to negative the good done.  The controversy between the members of the Gold Bloc and those  adhering to the Sterling-Dollar group had the effect of forcing Great  Britain to declare its inclination. It is notewothy that, in the test, Britain  threw in her lot with the Dominions and the United States, which would  appear to indicate that Britain is looking toward these countries rather than  to the continent of Eur-ope for the trade opportunities essential to her  economic wellbeing. London despatches have made it abundantly manifest  that the British people are becoming more wedded to the idea of an Empire  Economic unit, to the extent that such an idea is tenable. Indeed, at one  crisis in affairs of the conference, when definite attempts were made to  force its adjournment, there were many proponents of a scheme to organize  a second Empire Conference from among the representatives of the British  dominions now gathered in London.  The obvious deduction to be made from the propagation of such ideas  Is that, whatever the outcome of the World Conference, the trade relation-  Bblps as between the Mother Country and the Dominions overseas are bound  to be improved. Contacts established have proved fruitful. British opinion  Is emphatic for practical application of the Ottawa agreements and for  their extension. Canada should not hesitate to capitalize this favorable  attitude; and, with prices of the primary products moving upwards, the  stage is being set for a real revival.  No wonder then! port  693.000.u0u   boara  feet  Ian IiiHSDer during th������ com  gation season.  The newspaper said Timber Distributors, -whose previous plans to import Russian wood were stopped by  declaration of the recently lifted embargo against Russian goods, told its  clients it was adding 15 shillings to  tne  cOnufttut  piive  iOi   uic   ������uuuci    <-v  cover inconvenience   caused   by   tbe  embargo.  Even with this addition, the Post  quoted the firm, as saying, the price  in the British market would be far  below anything with which Canadian  timber interests could compete.  Completes Cross-Canada Flight  Secretary Of:. Clubs -Finds More Fly  ing Being.pone la Cities  George M. Ross, secretary of the  Canadian Flying Clubp Association,  landed at Sea Island Airport, Vancouver, completing a flight across  Canada during which he visited all  the Aero clubs en route. He made the  final leg from Calgary in eight hours,  flying the Moth "plane presented to  Major-General J. H. MacBrien, president of the aviation league, several  years ago. Is is the Moth's fourtb  visit to Vancouver and its fourteenth  trans-Canada flight. It has done some  86,000 miles.  Mr. Ross finds more flying is being done in nearly every city. "Fewer Canadians are going to the United  States for their aviation training," he  laid. "In some parts of the east, in  fact, the trend is the other way."  Society Doing Good Work  Entomological    Society    Of    London  Meeting With Outstanding  Success '  More than 150 delegates, representing 22 counties, will assemble in  London for the three-day3 centenary celebrations of the Entomological  Society of London, England.  Economic entomologists in every  country of the Empire are now fellows of the society, and in proof of  the value of their work two outstanding successes may be instanced  ���������the recent reclamation of three  million acres of land in Queensland  frcm the prickly pear, and the rescue  of the entire cocoanut industry of the  Figi Islands from a little purple moth  which had damaged the trees beyond  bearing.  In each case success was achieved  by the introduction of a parasitic insect. The world's hope of controlling  the migratory - locust in Africa and  Asia is also dependent on the economic entomologist...  IHS1  ���������1  '    ^S-V    SS     <**"*������*%*������, ������-agM***-*ia *SB  Right inside your pipe bow!  *- tl-tt4--.ro>  c?    uirtArA    MnHaw *  St     ">   " ������      "* Smmm-s -������������������   ���������      trri i'���������Z'^r      ���������*.-+* ^^aw-aa   mr  Cuf  Plug fel!s the story of  smoking pleasure and it's a  _���������.;_| _������^_.������   *���������,���������_  5CBBV4I SlUi y , lOv  ful is d chapter of enjoyment  : ; .complete in itself . ; .,  told in a language you'SS  always understand. The  more particular you are  about pipe tobacco the more  you'll    like    Ogden's    Cut  like if . : . it packs right". . i  lights right . . . bums right  ; . . in your pipe!  Wonderful Trip For  English  Schoolboys  ���������V-  ��������� a.  If you "roll your own. "use  Ogden's fine cut  cigarette tobacco.  and Chantecter cigarette papers  sisaBsa  .Slave   Left   Manchester   On   Holiday  Trip To Morocco  Twelve pupils at the Manchester  grammar school, who have left for a  holiday trip to Morocco, will be the  first Europeans to inspect the hitherto forbidden city of Tchzewen. Permission has been granted to them on  account of the school's friendly rela- \essel in which to hold cream. It ?a  tions during previous trips with the j easily cleaned and convenient to handle. If cream is held in earthenware  crocks that have in any way become  cb.pped,' an un-iesirable flavor may  ha imparted to the butter. ''  ~*  Best Container For Cream  J> well solder ad plain-bottomed tin  caD, about eight inches in diameter  arc" 20 Inches -leep has been founi by  dairy farmers to be the best kind ������-f  Prince Likes Scotch Costume  Costs Little To Operate  Small   Airplane   Weighs   Less   Than  Thousand Pounds Louueu  One of the smallest airplanes built,  a   two-cylinder   Aeronca,   is   proving! for his father at thc last lovee of the  its wings  in high  altitude flying  at  season at St. James's Palace, is very  SOUS������ ON THE  WORLD?~THAT'S LIVER  Walt������ up your Liver Bile  ���������No Calomel necessary  Prefers Kilts When Full Dress Uniform Is Rcqubed  The Prince of Wales, who deputised  Many people who feel Hour, sluggish nnd  _8nernlly wretched make the mistako of talcing  ���������altn, oil,  uiiuoral water, lnxativo candy or  the Western Airport at Denver, Colo.,  more than a mile above sea level.  The 'plane weighs    less    than    1,000  fond of wearing tho kilt on such occasions of State, which demand < full  dross uniform. The   reason   for    the  pounds loaded,  and  can  be  operated i Prince's preference is simply that, he  for less than $2 an hour, its owners  finds  tho  full dress Guards uniform  say. It develops a maximum speed of  ninety-five miles an hour and main-  with its Wellington boots, nnd  tight  trousers, which he wears as Colonel  tains a cruising speed of eighty-five of thc Welsh Guards, gives much less  miles per hour. It burns only two and i comfort and freedom of movement  a half gallons of gasoline an hour. | than the* loose kilts ho wears as  The craft is a two-seater cabin Colonel-iu-Chluf of the Seafoith  monoplane. I Highlanders.  ohevvinn Hum, or rouahftaii which only mov*  'ba bowolo and ignore tha liver.  What  you need is to waka up your ltvet  Sultan and high officials.  In addition to exploring many little  known parts of Morocco, the boys will  also act as ambassadors for the Lancashire cotton trade. They are taking  with them samples of Lancashire  cloth, in order to Impress the people  of Morocco with its quality. As a result of doing this on previous visits  many of the Moroccan hotels have  purchased large quantities of such  Lancashire goods aa tablecloths  and bed sheets.  bile. Btart your liver pouring the daily two  pounds of liquid bile Into your bowels. Got  your etoraaoh and inteatinea worldna as they  fthould,  once moro.  Carter's Littlo Liver "PiU������ will Boon fix you  up. Purely vegetable. Bala. Sure. Quick.  Auk for them by name IteKwe eubstltutea,  86o. at all drugg-ieta. &l  Booiiii In Construction  l^^^f^l  qjj^(|"@*������|Jl3il!fl.i.S>  ���������S3������ C?il.ilclir���������������!a11  During the Summer Months  tofJM.hf^^^-ty^fofatjMw;������iJmftm \'m^%J  ,",;E:XT-";0*"u;,,  Mot.lu-r.s hlioultl look well afUr their children during  thc. hot summer months. Dcspitn nil thoy can do tho  children may be Heisicd, at any time, with uiurrliaMi,.  dyHontfry, Hiimmor complaint, or othor forms of bowel  trouble.  Tliorc ih n nafo remedy in Dr. Fowlor'a Extract of  Wild Strawberry, a remedy that Imn rooeivotl tho cn-  (loraemont of ������op*tcna of Canadian mothers during tho  BH yearn ii Iiiih Iicmmi on tl������n mnrlcnt. Don't experiment.  Got " Dr. ItywlorV and he on tlio wife nldo.  Man..ritHui'('d only by TUu T. Milburu Co., Ltd.,  aroiontuui Out*  Railroad Station Nursery  Newest   Innovation    EBtabllshed   In  Franco Will Be Free  A nursery is the latest innovation  to bo installed at tho Montparnaaso  Railway Station in1 Paris which serves  Brittany nnd La Vendee. From 40 to  SiO babios may be cared for in thia  railroad nursery, the flrst to be established is Franco, which will shortly bo imitated In, the principal stations of tho State Hallways. If baby  wants a bath, a change of clothing, a  bottle of milk, an hour or two of  aloep, all this will be available at tho  nurseries, and all of it will be l'roe.  Twenty-Six Cities Plan Building Projects Which Will Total  $160,000,000  Twenty-six cities in Canada expect  shortly to undertake engineering and  building projocts amounting to $160,-  000,000, according to a survey made  by tho national construction council.  In all, questionnaires wero sent to  51 centres, and it is expected the  final figures will rach. $350,000,000.  Twelve local committees are to bo  appointed at strategic points in Canada, to bo formed along similar lines  to tho national, construction council,  In order to carry out survey and research work in the various provinces  for tho national body.  BASTS C^rYft  SAWmmVBmMm. jtBBBl. ^^P^fta  It's Best*orYoi* wBahtj loo  &mmMym*w#  In tho last two years 408 women  havo boon appointed magistrates in  London.  Tho   ntimbur   of   fllitemtofl   ln> tho  United StatOH la 4,283,753.      Thin ia  if. di'ojL> of 3.1 gib*- ctj*������t. In a decide.  Had Now IQxp������r������one'*������  Canada'a Governor-General ban  mot with a new experience. Ho attended hla first baby clinic. Doctors  oxamlncd 25 lusty youngsters while  Lord and Lady Boflaborough. looked  on. Tho clinic was part of tho program otngocl for thoir Hhccolloncloa as  thoy vlHltod Dlgby on thoir Nova  Rcotla tour.  Improves flavour of mcata. flah  and vegetables. Pays for Uaulf  many tlmoa ovor. All dealers,  or write���������-  %>fete4 P������SM2HH5  "~l"',        HAMILTON. ONTAJUO  ���������*fi  7ffl#fe^''"J''^ "''"'"  NO. I  rfliaEj  ffl.i2.MIEDIB51  w.  N.    XL    *"*ftftil  ilm Ltaainj^wjjU. Jui^i,4iJ,u������jij^i������  ������������������u..l.,;,,,..,..r..7.tiiit>jiit*aaA-jA.iik������ju.j :asB^KEnraaw;  v  SB  WITH GOLD BLOC  AT COS  ^ir?r������r*i?Ef  London, Eng.���������Monetary questions,  tariffs and import quotas were Anally  cut out of the. agenda of, the world  conference in an amicable truce with  See European gold bloc.  Factor Is Freed  Abducted M'lliona're Is Released By  :.-���������,. . ������������������'' Captors-  La .Grange, II.���������John "Factor, millionaire market plunger, held prisoner  12 days by kidnappers, was released  here Wednesday night after payment  byh:'s friends of ransom estimated at  s*M-n nnn  mmfmat'S'-a+f ******** A  He walked into the La Grange  police station and reported that he  had been freed by his captors a sho it  distance away and instructe how to.  Great Britain,  the Dominions  and J reach the place by street car  the United States acquiesced In thei    . He was held by the ofilcials pend-  gold-standard    nations'     view     that  iag arrival of a squad of Chicago de-  nothing can be accomplished satis?  factorily on the more ���������', important  monetary questions so long as there  tectives and federal agents.  Factor, according to the sergeantj  appeared little the worse for his ex-  ia no stabilization of currencies until j pfcrience.  He  was clean  shaven  and  the U.S. changes its attitude.  To this extent the conference was  aright back where it was in the crisis  neatly attired.  ��������� He asked for the use of    a    telephone tc get in touch with members  NEW MINISTER  Whale Attacks Schooner  Crew Of   Small   wishing   Boat  Oaf last week but there was an im-j of ht3 family who had kept vigil at  gortant difference. Then the incensed; h*s Morrison hotel headquarters since  gold-standard delegates were ready! the kidnapping.  to quit the parley. Now they are well  satisfied monetary questions are  dropped and they will keep on-working at tbe other questions.  The conference will go on, but it  is expected to continue only two or  taree weeks in order to reach agreement on the non-contentious questions left on the agenda. Then the  -plan is to adjourn the conference  proper until the fall, leaving some  committees at work and hoping that  before the conference meets again the  U.S. will be willing to stabilize currencies. In that event the conference might tackle properly the broad  programme originally laid before it.  Many delegates were very hopeful  about this end.  Prime Minister R. B. Bennett, who  characterized the decisions as permitting the work to go smoothly on,  is prepared to return with the Canadian delegation ������at the end of July.  Tbe steering committee accepted  the recommendations of a spec.al  drafting committee of the full monetary commission,    a    committee    of  Fool Elevators  Saskatchewan     System     Shows    In'  creased Business  Regina, Sask.���������Handlings of the  Saskatchewan pool elevator system  showed an increase during the crop  year 1932-33 over the crop year i931-  82. .  .  The company will presently make  its final payment in full, to the liquidators of the Saskatchewan Co-Opera-  tive Elevator Company on account of  the purchase of tbat elevator system  and also the.mortgage to the provincial government on the same account.  The total account involved ss close to  These statements were made by L.  C. Brouillette. president of the Sas-  katchwan Wheat Pool, at tbe Wheat  Pool committee convention of contract signers of the Regina area recently.  Mr. Brouillette said further that  the pool would this fall make the  first payment on principal under the  Sir Eric Drummoud, British Secretary-General  to  the  League of Nations since, its inception, has been appointed British Minister to Rome. Sir i agreement with  tbe government on  Eric   D-rummond   resigned   from  the  acCount   of   tbe   1929   over-payment  League post recently. [guarantee.  ~~    ~                " j     Operating policies for the crop year  Sb-.������._| :_  U-,~  D jm  n J  1f\m>fi   r\A    ������������������*_   a^.   X.-.   a%.~.   Aow.ffl   *.*.  ���������*.���������*���������   -r*.-*������C!>,  ������TOO-U^   CB.B.C    C������J    UC    %A..S   camXmAS^   (M   u^   ������������*- \**>'  .... .^. ���������.-.._  .._ I tual   use  ine grower may eitner uenver uj  1 ent,  Pope's Harbor, N.S.���������Captain How-j Hon   Hugh Guthrte Upholds Section'ascasoDal ^������������l or to tj3e OP**"*-  ard Daye and the crew of the fishing! ng q* ririminai r.ndd<������ J ket. He spoke in favor of an inter-  schooner   "Evelyn   M.   Young"   made*     Calgary,  A^blrta.���������Section"   98    of! national export quota plan, which he  port safely after a tb������l"ng encounter J tte crimina3 code was upheld by Hon. sald Uje  organization now definitely  ~~ "~    "' Hu-rh Guthrie, Minister of Justice, in  favored-  addressing  the  Calgary bar  associa-!     He was convinced that acreage re-  ������3 *���������*������*.:**-������������,    Vv������������.    l/tfM������l4>4-t^v-i    woo    *i*rv*.-8T**a������*o������or-i������r������-������  tion. This section    of    the    criminal  y������"-������-** .mj* ������6������-������������������-* ~���������������������������*������ ~  code, containing    prison    terms    for   able'     He   Pressed   the   value   of   a  those advocating constitution ehang-   ������rain reserve carried cn farms' whlch  would   be   the  essence  of   the   grain  SIR MKIAH STAMP  approves us:  RECOVERY PLAN  New York.���������-Sir Josiah Stamp; Bri-.  tish financier and economist, approved  President .Roosevelt's recovery programme in an address from London.  *T am one of those who think that  the president's policy "is to a large extent indeed right because all regular  expedients have failed," said the text  of his speech, as made available here.  "Although, I do not think that the  control of industry can ever have  more than a limited success at best  and may create great insecurity at its  worst, people on this side do not realize tike depths of the difficulties into  which, the XJiiited States' price-level  collapse and banking collapse have  brought her industrial, activities and  how necessary it was for such striking measures to be put forward.  "I would also say that so far the  public use made of the existence of  the powers, as distinct from the ac-  of the ^powers themselves,  has also been skilful.  . "The great thing I have to fear is  too high a. degree of speculative activity with its inevitable reaction."  with an enraged whale off the Nova  Scotia coast.  j.he kittle vessel was hove to 11  miles off Pope's Harbor when a 50-  foot whale attacked at night. The  whale slashed into the vessel and the  blow sprung the schooner's seaxn.  Water started to enter the hold.  Captain Daye turned the "Young"'  for Pope's Harbor and made port astor e morning. The vessel was in a  sinking condition and had to ba  grounded.  proved   useful   recently,  he   de-  ^aGts- scheme.  Referring  to   the  World  Economic  Ten ���������  SKi! V  sl*4r*ao*a0$|  ���������-kp tkmkAt*-m*%m v **!��������� fa)'vr*M*>  which Premier Bennett was a member.  It decided it was no use going  en  -with   problems   on   which  unanimous  agreement  is  not  likely.  Tbe*qiiestions left arer fndebtedness,  aaeaning long and short term commercial loans, not war debts; along  witb central banking co-operation,  creation of central banks in countries  which have not got them now, rehabilitation of silver and other questions on which the respective subcommittees think there is a chance of  agreement.  A whole host of projects is under  way outside the conference proper  and the outlook for some of them is  most promising. Canada especially  has been working actively with the  other Empire delegations on furtherance of Empire trade and straightening out the Empire currency tangle,  but what progress, if any, has been  made on these topics of vital interest to the Empire is being closely  cuarded.  There is also wheat; timber and  silver. Negotiations are said to be  progressing very favorably on wheat.  The . Big Four���������Canada, Australia,  the Argentine and the U.S.���������are already agreed in principle on limiting  production, regularizing exports. They  are understood to have gained a considerable measure of co-operation  from the European exporters. Now  they are working on the importers.  Much of the groundwork for restoring the world's timber markets  has been done, since Canada's earnest declaration that if Russian  dumping continued to wreck the English market for hor7 she would ask  the United Kingdom to make good  feer promise to maintain, the .Imper'ul  preference intact. All countries interested will be busy during the summer  organizing statistics of their production and exports, studying collective  agreements.  No More Vessels To Be Raised From  Soaps, Flow  London/Eng.���������The last of the German warships to be raised from Sea-  pa Flow, tJae battel-cruisor "Von dsr' liesents      K������port      'That      Rcosevel  es by violence and threats of violence,  had  clared  In his  brief  address,  the minister  Cunlerence  at London,   Eng.,  he  ex-  of   justice   described   his   duties   and   pressed the opinion that if it accom-  problems. He said the law as set forth   Pushed  nothing   else   than   to   bring  in section 98 did not interfere with  abc'ut some m���������asure of understanding  any law-abiding citizen. At the same  time,  he  concluded,  it  had  come in  very handy   in  dealing with  certain  disturbance arising out of unemployment problems.  Wheat Output Reduction  a.*, far as the world wheat problem  was concerned then it could be descried as a success.  Inaccurate Statements  ���������Tann" has?- been teken to Rosyth. to:  be broken upv This ends the greatest  feat ofk salvage ever undertaken.  Wrecked   Conference  Plymouth, England.���������Laurence    A.  Steihhardt, United States-Minister to  It was on June 21, 1919, that the .Sweden, on bisarrival aboard the "lie  German high seas fleet was scuttled; <je pfance" described as inaccurate  Etey������n battleships, 13 cruisers and 50 J statements he was carrying hew in-  destroyers fdundered, mostly in deep' structions from President Roosevelt  water. Salvage work was started in to the American delegation to the  1924. Thirty-two ships, including the J WOrld economic conference. Mr. Stein-  28,000-ton battleship, "Kindenburg," hardt said he would spend a week :'p  have  been  raised  and taken  to  the  London before leaving for Stockholm.  Matter  juiscasse  At U.F.A.  Meetisg  In Edmonton  Edmonton, Alberta.���������Curtailment  of wheat production was the main  topic of discussion at the session of  the U.F.A. members' annual get-together meeting in the council chamber o fthe parliament buildings here.  The general question of crop conditions in relation to the economic situation, -was also considered in a preliminary way.  The majority of the members taking part in the discussion expressed   : j agreement with the action taken thus  iRudyard  KipMng  Addresses   Touring  far in respect to reduction of wheat  j Authors' Association j acreage.  In  view   of the  recent  im-  1 London, Eng.���������Canada, her glorious provement in price levels, however,  past and her wonderful, future, the' no decision has yet been reached as to  great inheritance -she.. has had from ; what measures of curtailment; will be  the    mother    country,    formed    the' necessary. i   7  theme of a vividly-phrased address Fodder relief in the southern and  by^Rudyard Kipling when he made eastern parts of the province Vyill  one of his few public speeches towel-j iikly   be   needed   to   some._ extent,   it  xaiis  breakup yards. Ten ships still remain under water, but it has been decided- not to raise them.  May Have Escaped Death  Boy Plunges Into Niagara Gorge To  "Eluded   Polico  "I think it is grossly unfair and inaccurate to say President Roosevelt  wrecked the conference," the min'ster  said.  come the touring party of the Canadian Authors' Association.  7 G. K. Chesterton was another celebrated speaker at the luncheon tendered the visiting Canadian writers  by the Royal Society of Literature.  Ihe Marquess of Crewe presided and  many notable Englishmen were present.  wa3 believed by members from these  districts, and this will be one7bf the  enat'ers to be further discussed.  A New Peat  Ottawa, Ont.���������The Japanese beetle  Powder Stores Robbed  Winnipeg, Man.���������Believed to nave  "heen perpetrated by a gang of nafe  Mt were, seeking material with which  t������> crack strong boxes, City of Winnipeg'b powder magazine at Stony  Mountain, Man., has been broken into  and a largo quantity of dynamite,  fUBOfl, caps, and detonators stolen, it  , waa diocloacd Wednesday. The crime  iu believed to have taken place last  TMirsduy night.  Nova Scotia Elections  Halifax, N.S..-���������Nova Scotia's provincial- genereW election will be held  on Tuesday, August 22, Premier, Gordon S. Harrington announced iato  Wednesday night, with tho approval  of the lieutenant-governor. The present general asflembly will bo dissolved Thursday, and writs issued for  thc election. Nomination ay is Aug.  Hi,  On a Holiday  Mrs. Roosvelt Visits Quebec City On  Motor Tour  Quebec,    Que.���������Mrs.    Franklin    E>.  Roosevelt,-wife of the president of the  Dogs Travel By 'Plane Ottawa, Ont.���������The Japanese beetle  United   States,   who  drove  her   own  Calgary,   Alta.���������R.  B.  Carter  end   which,   according   to   United   States  roadster into Quebec, after traversing  Dr. G. L. Kroshus, both of Assinibo'.a,   research    officials     will      eventually | several of her own United States gave  a few minutes to reporters in her sitting-room in a hotel here.  "I am on a holiday," the first lady  of the United States said, "and that  means I have no definite plans."  Before returning to Washington at  the end of a fortnight, Mra. Roosevelt  mid she intended going to her cottage  at Campbello, N.B.  be any protection against the pest Js  therefore not known.  "BRAIN TRUST" HEAD IN LONDON  Niagara Falls, Ont. A death def'-' Sask������ brought their two prize dogs to  spread from coast to coast, attacking  ing leap into the Niagara gorge near : Calgary's annual canine show by crops and flowers, has not yet come  thc whirlnool by an idc-n*=������e^ 17.: aeroplane. The Boston bull and to Canada, agricutural offlcJals said,  year-old youth after;' he Thai" been Scotch collie made the air trip from Whether the Canadian winters would  handcuffed by provincial police is be- Assii'dooia in time to enter the judg- be anv nrotection acrainst the neat .������b  lieved to have resulted in his escape.   ln6* Wednesday.  Police said they came upon the  youth in the act of stealing copper  wire from electnc light poles near  the edge of the embankment. The  handcuffs had just been placed on the  youth's wrists- when he suddenly  wrenched himself loose and plunged  over the bank.  Police thing his fall was broken by  shrubbery and that lie euded them  and escaped. ,  . ^r,   at*....   ���������...  ,���������,���������  W. ' N.    U.   ' 2003  Nurses' Convention  Parle, Franco.���������Thirty-two nations  arc represented among delegates at  thc international congress of nuraca  hero this week. Canada has sent 125  de'ogatos, Africa 25 and tho United  Kingdom SOO, but thoro aro no nurses  from Soviet Russia, Altogether, 2,000  mirsea. aro attending.  Pay Is Protested  Windsor, Ont.���������Protest against  what was described as employment ot  single men by the department of militia at various military grounds for 20  cents per day, was registered by Ease*** county trades and labor council.  The protest will be sent in a resolution to Dominion government officials.  To Attend Oruln Show  Quebec, Quo.���������Hon. Adelard Godr  bout, Quebec Minister of Agriculture,  accompanied by J. A. Grenler, deputy  minister, and Paul Methot, chief of  the seed grain section of thc department, are in Regina, to attend the  World Grain Fair.  Intorcot in silver mining la bclnfi*  revived in riexico.  Af-nlntnnt Secretary of State Raymond Moley \\o1t), confidenHnl ndviner  to President Roosovolt, pictured with Herbert B, Swopc, outside the conference hull in London, where the economic parleyo are being held, Molcy in  acting as liaison between thp Preiiidcnt and the American delegation to the  OoniVirt"*nc<������.  Manitoba Bond Issue Sold  Montreal, Que.~-Tho $3,500,000  Issue 5"/������i per cent, Province of Manitoba bonds duo July 1, 1908, has tccn  completely aold mui booka cloaed, it  was announce here. Tho Bonds were  priced at 03.50 and accrued interest  to yield ovor six por cent.  Dopoolta in the poat oflice and truu-  teen savings banks ln England increased moro than $103,000,000 laat ���������i'iWift^  THB  ���������BES^OE  s If US WW  The ECLIPSE  Safety Razor  No other Razor like this, a  tonic for the face. Tne use of  the "Eclipse" Razor will speed  up shaving and eliminate all  its vexing problems. It gives  a shave a noticeable difference  ���������exquisite in comfort and  perfect in safety. I have the  sole agency for this well known  English made razor for Creston. Call in and see this new  razor.  TltBalia  GLAMOUR!  MYSTERY !  ADVENTURE!  COMEDY !  INTRIGUE !  MURDER!  ome  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  3������ O^^^-as.  _~-g_-   ESTHER  RALSTON  CuNKAU YEIDT  A runaway wife . . . An erring husband ... A famous  detective   ... A    murderer  .     .     .     n   1AIICU   1UV/Y1C   CKLGB*      ...  A young lover . . . Men and  ���������women from all walks of life  travelling through the night  on the - - -  Local and Personal  The first of the new iS3S Ford .uouels,  the V-S, has made its appearance in  Creston,  and  is being driven by Dr.  Henderson.  The trustees of West Creston school  have engaged Ben Crawford as teacher  for 1938-34, replacing Miss Joyce Moore,  who has resigned.  Mrs. Frank Garrett and young daughter have returned to Blake after a  month's visit with her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. F. LaBelle  W. H. Wilson* the well known eye  specialist of Cranbrook, will be at the  drug   store    afternoon and evening of  *T*>1...WM$,  letica meet. The A's need a victory in  order to get on even terms with Porthill  for the league leadership. There should  be a big turnout ox local fans.  The aims and objects of the Co-Operative Commonwealth Federation will be  set forth at a public meeting in the United Church basement on Monday night.  24th, at 8 o'clock. The chief speaker  will be W. A. Pritchard of Vancouver,  who is returning from the C.C.F. convention at Regina last week.  Gordon Stanley, a'son of Mr. and Mra.  A. B. S. Stanley, who were residents of  Creston about 20 years ago, was a visitor  to town on Monday. He has just completed his fourth year in medicine at  Alberta University, and was on his way  *������>     I..U. O08V  mj ,   m.mi*jf    Mi,..,.  &G^*&Z^*&*&*&*m*&*&&&&S&������m*grGm<  Votin RAftimif  nit   wnfir  uaiii inueiof  un   buui  m m fstm      m  M hi w "** s  UUirinnr  lining  Several people are taking advantage of our low  instaiiaUon rates and are having their houses wired note,  mjee us at yoiif eafdesi opportunity?.  Free estimates and Wor*\ Guaranteed.  B TLWm  BT^   ������-ag^B������I������!*B *a*T^    S  "g***-"   B     Jjl      B       W~^ft   ��������� *������*aV-aa������  ESS       ^^_g     JBBBBHb*:  ^^bbTbbbbbib*   *bjmbh iS"S"HHWM    gMMNMHfe   E*"j"Sfi^B9    ^mmmmmmm&Sm Inn'l IBS       Hp3      mfmim.      ^mmmWmmmmAT  AROUND THE CORNER  . Am  .  mtk  .Am.-mm\- am.^^^ atm-mmm . mmm^Am   ���������   ������**���������     -%       km ��������� -ft.     A^ A^A^ ^ ^H*. - A^A. ^p ^ | A^ tf Am^m ^ mjfft,,- tf, ���������  \  1  4  THE F-RIENDL.Y STORE  oh your GR OGBRIES end KITCHEN SVPFIES at the Co-Op  It's the low everyday prices that count.  CORN FL4KES, Sugar Krisp. 3 pkfs $ .25  KIPPER SNA CKS, 2 for  17  MA PLE BUT1 ER for Sandwich Spread, Ih. tin      .21  TOASTED CHEESE. Thin Wafers, pkt  16  GUEST IVORY SOAP, new large cake OS  JEWEL SEALERSin pints. Quarts and Half-Gallons.  Sealer Rings. Tops and Clamps.  WE DELIVER  i  I  i  ������  4  4  *  i  *��������� - ���������**���������>-"���������**������- ���������*- -.AX- aak      A.BtBa      A\      A\  ,   aata ���������   aaa       AY     Am   ������������������ A\r A- A\ ., fA\ . ..fr. _ ^ n fa]m ^ _ ^ ^ gf. f mA.       *|| f   J^. .f Ay - Am - Am m A^ u fa f Ay a m^a t fat M fft , J^ , A\ , {JAm A\  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn,  Student pastor N. G. Smith of the  P* sbyterian Church, ia spending his  two weeks vacation with friends at Kim-  I t-.-1 ���������J  #1 _��������� ���������; ,_  Lloyd and Rita Cameron of Cranbrook are spending part of the summer  vacation here, with their grandparents.  Mr. and Mrs. A, L. Cameron.  Mrs. W. Hurack and daughter, Olga,  wer������������ Cranbrook visitors the past week,  the latter having her tonsils "removed at  St. Eugene hospital while away.  Mrs. Dounton and son and daughter  of Willcoic, Sask., made a call on Rev A.  "Walker on Saturday, en route to the  Okanagan, for a holiday visit.  Raymond Martin left on Thursday on  a visit with his brother Eric; at Vancouver. Raymond Martin is spending  his holidays with his uncle in Nelson.  "Rev. C. H. 33aiy and two sons of  Rossland were visitors with Rev. A.  Walker on Thursday, on their return  from a motor trip to the Peace River  country."  The Grand had a capacity house on  Tuesday night when the Canadian Forestry Association save-the-forests films  were shown, with a comedy to conclude  the picture display.  Arrangements are be"-***-; completed for  the summer onting of the boys of Trinity  United Church which is to be at Lock-  hart beach, west of Roswell from July  28th to August Sth.  School text books should be ordered  now, to ensure de'ivery when school  starts. Order not later than August lst.  A ts?n cent deposit on each book must  accompany your order.  Rev. C. Baase, pastor of St. Paul's  Lutheran Church.; who has been on a  visit at Nfw York state points, for the  past six weeks, is expected back to take  the usual services on Sunday.  At a meeting of the trustees immediately after the school meeting on  Wed  nesday night last, H. W   McLaren was  selected br chairman of the board,  and  Geo Nickel re-appointed spcretary.  Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Swanson. Miss  Marion and Ralph of Kimberley were renewing acquaintances in town, Sunday,  returning from a motor trip to the coa**t  and the Okanagan via the Arrow Lakes.  to Nelson   io take  a  position for  summer.  The plant at the Rodgers factory has  bee' still further modernised by the- in-  stallion last week of a unitized box machine. At one operation the cleats and  two top (or bottom) pieces of an apple  box are turned cut in one piece ready for  nailing onto the side pieces.   Tt will save  CORPORATION OF THE  Village of Creston  t^P-a B        B B 9        56    B  PS m trnwrn an AmMmm        H m **%%. In 4N| Mtk B tt  iiS������Sl. HIEiiflifW  9  considerable labor la the ranch packing  shed. '.  Miss A. E. Carson of Medicine Hat,  Alberta, is spending a coupie of weeks  with Creston friends, a guest of Mr. and  Mrs. J. A. Avery7 Miss Carson is in  superintendent of relief work for the city  of Medicine Hat, and states that the  municipal authorities do not anticipate  that conditions this winter will show  much improvement ove rl983-34.  At a m-eting of the executive of Cres*-  ton tennis club on Monday night it was  agreed to set a social low rate for members wishing to join for the last half of  the season. This arrangement will become  effective at August 1st, and the new  rate will be announced next week. Ex-  /���������amt; for  the  weed nuisance the  club   j  ia  2��������� ���������  courts are m goou euayv,  pected this defect will be remedied before  the end of the month.  In accordance with popular demand as evidenced by a petition signed by leading business  and professional nsen of the  Municipality, a resolution was  passed at the meet ng of the  Board of Village Commission-  held on Monday, July 10,  proclaiming  Wednesday, July 26  Boswell Regatta Day, a full  Public Holiday within the  limits.of the Village of Creston.  T.   n   -R/T/������"l?ART.A'KTD  JkJmSw      Vy������      *1AV*    AA*������'M4������*1*/^  Chairman of the Board.  If you are  Interested in  *?*-*���������**���������***? m\r  Smm a *un������>i*f  GOODS  call.  Our assortment will  surprise you  and our ex~  trssnsiy low  prices will  please you.  Gm  Sinclair  M  ^mmm^mrimt-m-mmm    TJ. mmm.j4.mm.4mm.a  Phone 12  CRESTON  t?^l-i^""ff"fc?U&;.  mWm\3SmLaWSSmm9SSSS0i  'Jl^.JtWf. ������LI;  m   a.m. a.   a   a   a.a   a . a . a., a   a . a. a. a . a... a.. a . a . a'a.. a.. a..a.-lfi.in]aina- ^ir ftm^^^ra.. .~ ^  Prot ctYourselv  from Flies and  Onr (GALVANIZED SCREEN WIRE  will keep them out  Sixes in stock:   24, 26, 28, 32, 34, 3G  i  M  FLYTOX  lLilf-Pints, 40c.  Also in gallon jars.  Pints, 60o  SHELL FLY SPRAY  PintH, 40c.  Quartr, 70c.  Fragrant MOTH BALLS, cellophane  wrapped, ISc. each.  CROCKS and COVERS, sizes 1 to 6 gallons  COMPANY    LTD.  imiz:ZmmmmwTmZ:3wni7\~vm^^  FOR SALE���������Going cheato, mahogany  eheffonier. bpvplled glasa; bir *h chiff ion -  ier. bevelled glass; orcasional table. 24  inches square: bpvellod hall mirror with  That an -* ciat hooks. McClary furnaecttp.  W. J. Greig, Wynndel.  Amongst the autoists registered at  Creston View tourist park was Rt. Rev.  A. TJ. DePencier, Anglican archbishop  of Britiph Columbia, who, with Mrs. De-  Peneier, was returning to the coast  from Calgary, Alberto.  Mrs*. Jas. Cherrington and son, Jim,  were Trnil visitors at the end of the  week, making the trip by motor and on  their return wi>re accompanied by her  daughter, Mrs. Howard Allan and  young son, who are holidaying here.  Rev. and Mrs, S. Raney and two  daughter*- of High Rivor, Alberta, wore  guests of Rev. A. WonW during the  past week. They wore motoring to Nel  son with the intention of spending n  camping holiday at Kootenay Lalco.  Mr, Bullough, munlcal dimeter nnd  music teacher, from Calgary, has established a Rtudio at Hillside Road and  Creston Avonuo and has a BuroluR of  houciohold goods for sale. Genuino  Chinese rug, furniture, books, China, etc.  Please call.  Tho Intermediate-] wero trimmed 17 to  0 by Porthill at tho league baseball gamo  at Crouton Sunday afternoon, while tho  Enatport team defaulted their gamo to  tho AtheltiCB. Canyon noaod out Erickson 8-7 In a aooctnculur ninth inning rally  at Cnnyon.  At the meeting of tho Library Asr-octa*  tion members on Saturday It wan decided  to carry on, nt leant to tho end of tlio  yoar, but this can only bo nticompliahcd  by donation-- of books by citlrzena, and an  appeal Ib being made, particularly for  works' of .-fiction,  Th*11 Tf-ftl bfl*">h������-ll f*rmw ������f tho yi-iar Is  aot forf Sunday, 28rd, at Exhibition Park  at 2.HO, when Porthill and Crouton Ath*  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Ki^rssvs  BURKS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  wj' u' u ' mfumj ���������viv'^''y'y''^'y'>i''^'������'v*<',Hi'>v,v*v'^'V'V'V'v <y ��������� w nw  fc������B I^BKaataal JbW^A ibJmmXAi m% A ���������fca.^Wj.a'fcaaVaBW^A^jBBfcavA ��������� ^ajA\,mmm\mi%Am^mmmM\A\Jmm^mAmmm^  Travel Crepe, Piques, Voiles and Prints.  Smart   new  designs.      Assorted  styles.  PRICED: 9Sc. to $4.9S  New collection every week.  ���������    GIRDLES in 12 inch Hickory Elastic  $1.40  LADIES9 SILK HOSE, fall fashionen  PRICED:    60c. to 90c. pair  POTTER PRINTS  Just arrived.    Dainty, Light and Cool Patterns in  latest patterns for Ladies and Children's wear.  2Bc. per pard.  LINENS���������Special for Sports wear, fancy figured effects  I and p!ain Pastel shades at 4&c. yard.  6mJ " "j"���������"j        \mt* \mr SL\.        H.PJP"bLM^a.^jBWaf*TBBB������ A ^ M.   ������^A*%mWm\mm.llaafl  .' L* *  This week v/e offer yon  an assortment of  LADIES  CANVAS SHOES, Leather Soles, at SOc. pair  m W i������t  Sm. Ifm\ mm ^a*u  tm*0  \^.mPk0..nuH.  AAvtSri  lam%mmm.m.  niasmum <m.������  pmlli0mmtm-ya-mmvmm'fv^mF*mymmy^'mm^^*mm^mymmpm^amm]^ \  Fssrssiizirc  it^0-tmpli'���������..-ml~mfT-mJ um.  ,������.iui,u^iH.l...tu^1iUut.iu:,u������^^^  uw>MUMM.,a^u..L..  limui  MM

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