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Creston Review Aug 4, 1933

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 ft������'  |BSB~*8*"$f  -fegv^BaBT^gw!  W,  /  Eft  TTinr  ������JaaBBa^B8Bk.aaSLa8aB  REV  ���������-1���������m-Taj.  Vol. XXIV  CRESTON, B. C.f FRIDAY, AUGUST 4,  1933  No. 20  Berry Shipping  Season Closes  I Mrs.    Towson,   Miss   E.  Towson,  E,  To-Morrow Wiii See Last of  Raspberries���������Crop in Excess  of Estimates���������Also Cherries���������  Cooker Anwles m Oenisnd.  .ft'..  RasDbeppiftg snd limited  cooking apples are the only cornnaoditfei  on. the shipping list just at present.  Despite the prolonged hot spell the raspberries are holding up remarkably well,  and will last until the end of the week.  While final returns are not available it  looks as if tbe shipping will be well over  the estimated crop. Creston Co-Oper-  ative Fruit Exchange has had 30 per  cent, more than early-season estimate,  and Long, Allan & Long and Wynndel  Co-Op. also report an outgo in excess of  estimates.  Selling agencies advise that growers  are losing: money by not speeding up the  pick of cooking apples, ss right now th*-*  market  is   quite  attractive.   Anything  Hulme, Mr. and Mrs. R. Uri and family,  Mr. and Mrs. L. Benedetti' Mr. and  Mrs. A. Benedetti and Irene. J. and R.  Benedetti, Misses A. and E. Hook, O.  Hagen 3 M. Ha^en, L-. Benedetti, Mr. and  Mrs. Hulme, Jim and Geo. Hulme. K.  Packman.  Kenneth Packman made quite a name  for himself at the Boswell regatta last  week, winning the men's diving competition in decisive fashion.  New Imperial  flirr.r'a.t-c.vlzi finAR  %^_   mr'm^^mfmm'mmS. mamma     -mmV- m������.������*jMSi  Sirdar was well represented at the  Boswell regatta on Wednesday afternoon  and the dance in the evening was equally  represented by the younffer folks.  AC Whitehouse, water rights branch  engineer of the department of the  interior, was a business visitor during the  week, removing automatic guage at  Kootenay Landing to a new site.  Mr. Woodhal! of the Canadian  Smelters, Ltd., was a business visitor to  the mine at Sanca for several pays, re-  Self-Serve Grocery Occupies  New Quarters Not Excelled in  Province���������Roomy, Well Lighted, Completely Stocked.  tximiiiK to Ms ii������rue in (Jaigary  on  Ottl-  urday.  over 2 yi inches is acveptade, and it is  felt there should be a greater supply of  the Transparents.  The last of the cherries went out on  Saturday, and havejbeen harvested under  ideal conditions. Crows and robins may  have been raore numerous than U3ual  but on only one day in all July was theie  anything resembling even a hpavy shower. Biugs have been "a disappointment,  but the pick of Lamberts has been much  better than expected.  Tomatoes are slow coming along, possibly due to the cool night*-that are being  encountered this week���������the mercur registering at 37 both Sunday and Monday  mornings, and much the same temperatures each morning since. The Sunday  morning cold din was sufficiently low as  to take some toll of vegetable' in the  Arrow Creek secti'n.  What is termed "early potatoes and  cabbage" are considerably in evidence  but have made their appearance a little  late as prairie points have a local supply  of their own that pretty well takes care  off the demand.  Both local selling agencies report , a-   wider lc.l .distribution $his-"-jsasGB -iSae ������o.ikg������������$M  the expre**������wo-^^ -B  tory in .which; ^h������; preferenfciahi������ttijs a?-*'*  corded Tlast y^ar, are .^applying- in 1933-  A year ago Lethbridge and a few of the  intervening bigger centres were the  favored spots. This year the territory  is extended to Medicine Hat and north  almost to Calgary, and every station,  small or large, is enjoying the benefit of  the reduced rate The barpain rates are  35 cents per hundred to both Cranbrook  and Kimberley; 60 cents to Fernie: $1  to Lethbridge, and $1.50 to Medicine  Hat.  The water guage at Slough bridge  registers 10.90, a drop of 2.11 for the  week. The water is going down rapidly  and two or three weeks should see the  fiats drained completely.  Congratulations are extended Principal McGregor and the students who so  successfully passed the entrance to high  school examinations. They are Elmer  Davis 426. Kenneth Packman 410, Ida  Glasier 366 and Leah Abbott 360-  A herd of nine horses, accompanied by  two riders, stayed over in the vicinity  A notable addition to Creston's business section wiii open for business tomorrow morning. In spacious, sanitary,  well lighted, modernly equipped and arranged, and altogether pleasing quarters  the new Imperial Grocer ter i a will, on  Saturday, open its doors with a complete  stock of groceries and food stuffs attractively priced, and an array of specially  priced lines for opening day, and all  next week, that will assure at least one  visit from Creston and district's army of  thrifty shoppers.  The new Imperial (next door to the eld  stand) is of stucco construction with the  popular black and white effect. It is 26  xp2 feet with a 14 x 26 foot basement;  with an 8 x S������6-foot packing and parcelling room at the rear, leaving a main  store space of 26x44 feet. The whole  structure is on a cement foundation,  j. ������������e^ building is two story high, the in-  -e.. **on_belng to construct the iop uoor  into living apartments iater on������    ..  On entering the first thing that strikes  one is the splendid lighting that is provided by the interior color scheme of  ivory and white, supplemented by two  plate glass windows 7x7 feet and the 3x7  foot plate glass windows that flank the  set-m doorway, while the electric lighting  is by eight 15C-watt semi-inverted Ivan^  hoe Trojans.   Delightful contrast is pro  as In the past, the Imperial will be in  charge of Percy Robinson, who has been  with the store since its opening a little  over a year ago. M. R. Joyce, who has  had much to do with tbe Imperial, also,  wiii be supervising things' generally during the opening week.  Imperial Groceteria is the sole property  of S. A. Speers, who certainly has every  reason to be proud of his newest retail  establishment. In all its appointments  it equals the best in British Columbia,  and by continuing the Imperial policy of  buying for cash; taking advantage of  many special opportunities open to the  cash buyer, and in turn passing these ad-  vsntsges en to customers, the new  Imperial will stiil better serve the district  in the very important detail of keeping  down the cost of living.  Creston Defeats  kJJU El 1~-H  Score is 6-3���������Seven Innings of  Shutout Ball���������Creston Infield  and Outfield Work Smooth���������  Double Play Ends Contest.  Lister  Mr. and Mrs. Abbie of Vancouver,  who have been on a visit with Mr. and  Mrs. A. W. Sinclair, left for home at the  first" of the week, going by bus via  Spokane.  aim  ivj.ro.  Monday evening, continuing the follow-   vided by tu& black trim on shelving and  ing morning   on   their  journey  to the I display racks.  Okanagan. A larger herd of 105, 3  prairie schooners and a truck passed  through on their way to Burns Lake, on  Tuesday.  Miss Gwen Wilson left on Thursday  morning for Nelson, where she will be  the guest of her brother-in-law and  sister, Mr. and Mrs. John Harlow, leaving Friday for Vernon and Penticton  where she will visit ^with friends for a  Altee SSAfSnff  Mrs. Moull and children of Vancouver  arrived this week on a visit with her  mother, Mrs. John Marshall.  Robert Moore, who is spending the  summer vacation at his home here, is  among a half dozen on the public school  teaching staff at Fernie to turn in their  resignations.  The Compton ranch here is about the  first to market cooker apples for the  1938 season.   They were Transparents.  Vernon News: Mr. nnd Mrs. W.  Barraclough and family left on Tuesday  on a vacation trip to the coast. Mr.  Barraclough, who has been in poor  health lately, has been granted three  months' leave of absence from his duties  at the Bums & Company's market.  P. Argyle, who has been in charge of  the egg grading station with the  Farmer's Institute for the past couple of  years, is this week taking charge of  similar work with Creston Valley Co-  Op.  Alice Siding's raspberry crop will be  pretty -well nli marketed by tho end of  this week. Whore water has been available yields have been satisfactory.  '���������mAm&?:?  ���������&al    ^  ���������.������m*v  a.t  For displaying the endless array of  comic oditi s carried in stock there is al  most 500 feet of shelving as well as half  a dozen six-foot display racks each of  which has two or three decks, along with  the  window  display   space.     Between  "v-i. .���������*������ S.-i.S"*iV-:.-'.-  racks and shelving ample aisle space is  available for the utmost convenience of  self-sefvad shoppers.  For p >rishable goods, such  as butter  __   __. miAkt smoked- and   cooked   meats   and  ~yi--^ 73n.'. ���������  Cr. ni. .runups oi .K-im-  berley were here for the weekend at* their  Lister ranch.  Rev C. Baase, who is just back from  an extended visit in the east, resumed  Lutheran Church service here on Sunday afternoon.  No resignations have as yet come to  hand from either of the teachers, and  parents are happy to- know that Misses  Curtis and Webster will again be in  charge of the school.  Miss Margaret Sinclair left this week  for Nelson, where she is oh a visit with  Miss Lily Fisher.  Lister baseball team was at Canyon  on Sunday afternoon and were" successful in batting out a *S-5 victory over the  Canyon team.  Jobir Huscroft has hia sawmill in  operation again and is getting out some  of the timber required for the rebuilding  of the twin bridges at West Creston.  ��������� Col Fred Lister was a business visitor  at Nelson at the first of the week..  "A miraculous escape from' ������ serious  accident occurred between Atbara and  Boalder Creek when a car driven by a  Manitoba party, consisting of man and  wife ank several children, went over the  bank, the man receiving fractured ribs,  his wife a dislocated shoulder and the  little boy minor injuries. The three  were taken to Nelson hospital where they  are at present.  The Canadian Smelter Company, Ltd.,  of the Sanca mines, have just complete d  the loading of another car of ore? this being their second It is reported that the  first car shiyped was very satisfactory in  regard to smelter values. It has been  decided to construct a roadway up to the  mill, so that the trucks will receive their  loads at that point instead of the present  landing place. This work is well under  way, and is expected to be completed  very shortly.  mfwJ^mVmWmmfmWmf  Tlio Mif-flos Rays of -Calgary,; Alberta,  are horo on a holiday with thoir  mother, who is visiting here,  Guy and Gerald Coopor of Trail wero  nuto visitors hero Inst week.  Eric Hurst of Vancouver waa an auto  visitor to Wynndel, a guest of Mr. and  Mrs, Hnckott.  Geo" Leach, who haa been vibiling  here, loft for his ,homo in Spokane on  Saturday.  August mooting of tha W.A. at tho  homo of Mrs. C. Gregory on Wednesday,  9th, ut 2.80 p.m.  Mrs. R, Andostud and son, woro  Baawoll visitors for the regatta, guostH of  Mrs. W.  Milllgrm.   Othor Wyiindolitos  nt tho regatta Included Mra. M. Ilagoii.  Canyon City  A. Wickholra is at present employed at  Wynndel, where he is in charge of the  planer at the Winlaw sawmill.  A. A. Bond is making' daily trips to  Creston at present, where he has the contract of plastering the new hospital.  E, Nouguier is busy baling the first  crop of alfalfa, and is using the Jas.  Huscroft baling machine, from Huscroft.  Cooking apples are on tho move from  this section, mostly of the Transparent  variety.  Miss Thelma Peterson of Yahk is a  Canyon visitor this month a guest of  Misses Agnes and Helen Johnson.  Rev. R. E. and Mrs. Cribb spent a  fow days horo this week, guests of Mr.  and Mrs. W. II. Kolthammer. They  wero en route fyom Kimberley to Nelson  for a meeting of the presbytery.  Miss Richmond of Cranbrook has just  arrived on a viBlt with hor aunt, Mrs.  Humble.  Arvid Samucltion hus taken the contract of trucking a quantity of logs from  the old Putnam, Palmer & Staplos sawmill, to tho Winlaw mill   ut Wynndel.  Tho August meeting of tho Farmers'  Institute ia on Saturday night at tho A.  Wickholm residence.  Tho Swedish young pooplo are sponsoring a community picnic to bo held nt.  Canyon basoboil park on Tuesday nftor-  noot next.   .  Up to tho ond of July A. G Samuolson  has delivered almost 10,000 codar post-*  on a contract h������ has with tho C.F.R.,  but which Is still uncompleted.  Canadian Legion mombt-wi are ro-  mlndod of tho August mooting on Tuo**-  day evonlng, 8th, at tho nchoolhousa at  Cilla-ap Lintel*.  Frigidaim'sanitary service Is- proviasd an  one of the latest three deck models 8x14  feet and standing five feet high  A splendid front store appearance is  provided by placing the wrap-op counter  well toward the rear of thestore, which  will obviate any inconvenience to incoming and outgoing shoppers during the  busy hours. Something, too, that the  careful housewife will appreciate is the  cash register attachment which gives the  customer a slip showing the amount of  each purchase, as well a* the total expenditure.  In connection with the erection off the  new Imperial it is pleasant to be able to  state that all labor employed and the  materials used throughout were secured  right here in Creston. The foundation  and excavation work was done by S.  Pando. Boyd & Craig had the general  contract, with the electrical work in  charge of Ness Electric, and the painting  throughout done by A. Goplin. A Bond  had charge of stucco work.  The staff employed is also local, and  customers will be pleased to know that,  Tk/v --.-_-.,_-  i^iaij/   MijJpTTU '.liUlitS    iWSV     Sit     Bli  -TOU-9y-points-*on S-m  damage by frost is reported   here  -  KSt&henet*  A Creston nine, recruited largely from  the Creston Valley Athletics, had no  trouble disposing of the Nelson seniors at  Nelson on Sunday afternoon, by a 6 3  margin, in about the snappiest encounter  the Nelson fans have had the pleasure of  witnessing this season.  Fortin was starting pitcher for Creston  and with gilt edge support from the infield had no trouble turning Nelson back  in the one. two three order. He, however, found the day too hot and was  forced to retire in the sixth, when Cherrington took on mound duty and was  just as effective until the eighth when  Nelson, came to life and by timely hitting  managed, to annex their three markers.  They continued their hitting in the final  frame but a snappy * double killing,  Christie to Couling to McKelvey, checked a rallv that might otherwise have  been disastrous.  Gresto . also had one big inning, putting five counters across in the second  round. According to the Nelson News  Christie brothers were the outstanding  performers���������Earl having a faultless day  at short, and Ollie collecting four hits on  five times at bat. After Fortin*s retirement, Cherrington was replaced at-second by Art Couling, who in turhwas  replaced at left field by Jack Hale.  Others in the Creston lineup were:  Schade, catcher; McKelvey, first base; -  John LaBelle, third base; Herb Couling,  centre field; Schade, catcher; with H.  Corrie and Roy Telford, in reserve.  With Creston team out of town there  was no activity in league circles last Sabbath, but it is hoped to wind up the  league season on Sunday afternoon when  a double header will be played between  the Athletics and Eastport if the latter  can be got to agree with such an arrangement.  With these games disposed cf ths- stags  will be set forthe tw.OKOUt-ofTthree play-  on between PorthiJi and Athletics, which  will commence en August 13th, although  Porthill is hoping to make a deal with  the local nine whereby the final encounter can be delayed till Labor Day.  H If 1^8 U U al yl 81  the Opening of a New  IgU Grading  Station  We have established a  new Egg Grading Station to  take care of our increased  egg business and are now in  a position to handle your  eggs in a most economical  manner.  In addition, we can also  supply you with a full line  of Feeds and Mashes for  Poultry, Hogs and Live-  atocli;, at most reasonable  prices.  The Egg Grading Station  and Feed department will  bo in charge of P. Argyle,  whose years of experience  with eggs and feed will  prove of great value to the  poultry man and stock raiser.  A. D. McLean, inspector of Dominion  airways, paid an official visit at the  airport last week.  Mrs A. Lepage is away on a visit with  friends at Spokane.  Mrs. Barr and son Charles, spent the  weekend at their home in Kimberley.  John Belanger, who has been on an  extended visit at the home of Mrs. C.  Senesael, left for hia home at J affray  last week.  O. H. Perkins has a number of men at  work on the M7 ranch cutting a fine  crop of timothy hay.  BowneBS of Port-  on a visit at the  parents,  Mr   and  Mr. and Mrs. Art  land, Oregon, arrived  home of the latter's  Mrs. Chas. Nelson.  Greston Valley Co-Op.  ABsooiatlon  Mrs. Geo. Priest and daughter of Nelson arrived on Sunday to make their  home at Kitchener, Mr. Priest being  head cook at the airport.  C. Senesael, Fred Smith, A. Lepage  and Lewis Simpson left on Monday for  Fort Steele, where they have a contract  cutting ties.  Marcel Senesael, Sam Littlejohn and  party motored to Nelson on Sunday to  witness the Creston-Nolson baseball  game.  Mrs. John Hall, Mrs. W. Woodall and  Mrs. D. F. Putnam of Erickson, were  visitors with Mrs. C. Senesael on Tuesday last*.  At a meeting of the Pino Katz softball  team one night last week Hazel McGonegal was named captain in place of  MIhh Jessie White, who is away on holidays.  Pino Katst softball team journeyed to  Yahk  on   Friday  afternoon, and in a  gunio   uguinst   the  Dumb Doras woro  oaten   J8-12.   Kite-honor battery was  Mrs. J Hanlcoy and Hazel McGonegal.  Canyon softball team played here on  Sunday evonlng against tho Pino Kate,  Kitchener winning 20-9, Mrs. J. Hanlcoy and Miss Hazol McGonegal were  Kitchonor battory* Tho girls did well at  the bat with tho latter hitting two  bonier-*. Clara Hunt, Sarah Brett and  Alta Blair had a homer each. Return  gamo at Canyon on August Oth.  SUMMER COTTAGES AT TWIN  BAY���������For rent, Hummer cottagoH nt  Twin Bay, four miloii went of ICuslc-  unoolc. Bent bathing boucli on Kootonay  Lal������j. An Idoii,! place to spond your  holidays. For furthor"* information on  quire from CARL O. WIGFN, V/ynwdol,  B.C.  An August Bride  A very pretty wedding was solemnized  at the "Willows," the home of the bride,  when Rev. Andrew Walker united in  marriage Miss Joyce Eileen, second  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Moore,  with Matthew Moores of West Creston,  youngest son of Mr and Mrs. J. J.  Moores. The ceremony was witnessed  by the immediate relatives of the contracting parties.  The bride was charmingly gowned in  white silk flat crepe and lace, with the  customary veil and orange blossoms, and  carried a boquet of pastel shade roses and  fern. The bride was attended hy Miss-  Marion Lear month and the bride's sister.  Miss Frances, who were becomingly attired in pink organdie, and carrying  boquets of pink clarkia. Miss Gwendolyn Bradley made a pretty flower girl.  The groom was supported by the bride's  brother, Lionel Moore.  After the ceremony a light buffet lunch  was served, after which Mr. and Mrs.  Moores left by car for Banff, Waterton  Lako and other Alborta points  Both hrido arid groom are well known  in tho district and heartiest congratulations of a wide circle of friends arc extended them for a long life, health and  happiness.  Complete H.S. Poas List  Results of tho midsummer examinations at Creston High School aro as  follows: Passed from Grado 11 to Grade  12-���������With honors, Kathleen Bundy.  Passed���������-Ellon Hagen, Marjorie Crosby,  Tony Morabito, Sandy Telford. Edith  Rentz, Allan Sneers. On trial���������Roetha  Phillip--, Mnry Abbott, Jnclc Payne Alice  Wealing, Esther Staco-Smith, Margaret  Staploton.Agnea Crane, Frances Lewis.  Passed Junior Matiicilation, names in  order of melt���������Herbert Dadd, Jack  Young. Iris Taylor, Faye Tompkins,  Roland Millor. Opal LaBolle, Arthur  Nichols, Muriel Thurston, Marjorie  Learmonth.  PftHwnd Normal Entrnnco���������TInrbcrt  Dodd, Iris Taylor, Opal LaBoU*?, Murinl  Thumton, Marjorio Learmonth.  Recommended for High.School G radu-  atlon Cortificntofl���������Herborfc Dodd, Jack  Young. IHfl Taylor, Fayo Tomplttn**,  Roland Millor, Opal LaBelle. Arthur  Nicholn, Muriel Thurflton, Mnrjorie  Loormonth, Edith Avory, Sidney Scott,  Elfia Willis, Mlmilo Downon; Betty  Spflorfi. Thono cortlficatOB will bo pr������v  scntcd at tho oponing day oxotcIbob of  tho now achool yt-ar, September 5tr.il*. ���������SEE   BlTvTEW.   CTEBS^  *_  Canada's Taxed Property       I Professor  Raps Modern  Method Of Education  Nature s   Laws  i  ,   la these days much is said and written on the subject of planning,���������  farm, planning, industrial planning, social planning, financial planning.  SlconCiHisto, both those who have anade a life ������luuy of economic princ'ples,  tsends and problems, and those who assume to speak on economics but have j  only a superficial knowledge of the subject, are talking and writing on the  subject of planning. Governments the world over are engaged with the subject, and world conferences are wrestling with it. As a result, people ara  confused with the multiplicity of ideas advanced, as in the majority of  cases, one set of ideas is contradicted by another set.  However, out of the confusion, there has come the suggestion that nations everywhere should reverse the process they have been following ot  increasing and expanding production and proceed to curtail production. So,  we are told, farmers should reduce the acreage they are planting to wheat!  and cotton and coffee; miners should mine less copper, iron, s'tver, ss'ne audi  tin; smaller quantities of oil should be ^um'jed from the bowels of the earth;I  fewer fish should be caught; less timber cut; smaller quantities of manufactured articles turned out. S  The suggestion is an absurd one. The population of the -world is steadily, even rapidly, increasing', and people want more of everything-, not less.  Why then produce less to meet their needs ? The problem that calls for solution i������ iiot that there is too much wheat in the world, or that too much of it  is belnj*; produced annually, but that certain countries for purely national  reasons are denying to their people the right to import wheat and In so  doing are denying to them the privilege of cheap bread. And what applies to  wheat, applies in varying- degrees to all other products and commodities.  Nature with her immutable and inexorable laws has a way of controlling production. In this year of 1933 when the story of huge wheat surpluses  is heard on every hand, Nature stepped Ln and reduced the wheat crop of the  United States by two hundred million bushels, and struck tens of millions  of bushels off the Canadian crop; and reduced the yield in other countries.  "Drouth, and hail, and grasshoppers, and other insect pests all took their toll,  and as a result the world will not produce more wheat than its inhabitants  require.  Suppose the acreage sown to wheat, for example, was arbitrarily curtailed by order of governments. Farmers would be obliged to summerfallo^t  the land not seeded to.prevent it becoming infested with weeds. It will ba  acknowledged that the more carefully and intensively the land is worked  ssid cultivated, the greater the production per acre. Consequently, the almost  certain result would be that larger average yields would be"obtained, and the  reduced acreage in crop would be offset to a cons'derabie extent by the  heavier yields. Therefore, even assuming that less wheat should be produced,  reduction in acreage sown might not solve the problem. It may be admitted  that there would be an economic saving to the farmer in increasing his yield  per acre and sowing fewer acres. Possibly farmers should have followed this  practice in the past, and should do so in the future, but not with the object  of raising less wheat, but better wheat and more of it per acre at less cost  to himself.  And if man decided in his wisdom, or lack of it, to greatly reduce the  production of wheat in any one year, Nature might likewise in that year enforce certain of her laws to bring about a reduction, with the result that  man might easily find himself in dire need. Or Nature might offset the puny  efforts of man and order climatic and other conditions which would more  than offset all man's efforts to lessen production.  Man stands impotent when drouth comes and day follows day without  rain; he is powerless when hail lashes his grain crops to the ground; he can  wage but a futile battle when grasshoppers and other pests swarm over the  land; he can do nothing if a blighting frost destroys. But Nature has her own  ways and methods of control. When grasshoppers increase, a parasite develops which ultimately destroys the hoppers; when rabbits become unduly  numerous, disease takes them off. Man may wage war against this or that,  he may plan and seek to control, but In the final analysis Nature directs and  controls.  There are men who in this day and generation propose to plan and  control practically everything, who declare that old laws of supply and  demand, of the survival of the fittest, are absolete, and should be ignored,  or overcome. These things, they say, are merely thc laws of the jungle,  which should have no place in our modern civilization. But the laws of the  jungle are Nature's laws. In the jungle Nature rules supreme, and it Is a  jungle because no attempt is made to interfere with Nature.  Man may, and can, and docs control some of the powers of Nature.  Working with Nature he can bring about many improvements, and may  even control Nature in some of its aspects and workings. But with many  of Nature's laws and workings, man can exercise no control whatever. Ho  cannot lengthen or shorten the seasons, ho cannot determine the weather, he  cannot order the earth to bring forth bountiful cops this year and loss than  normal crops next year. And ho bettor not try to do It.  The real trouble with tho world today Is that man has tried to control  Nature's law of supply and demand by setting up an intricate network of  man-made restrictions, obstructions, barriers, prohibitions, which intorforo  with thc natural working of that law. As a result man has put himself Into  a huge spider's web of his own making In which ho Is struggling in futilo  fashion. He can only froo himself, not by a further defiance of and Interference with Naturo, but by destroying thc web ho haa woven to his own  undoing.  Total Taxable Real Estate Is A.*se*������-  sed At Eight Billion  The total taxable real estate in  Canada was assessed at $8,222,260,-  000, according to reports received by  the Dominion Bureau of Statistics,  for the year 1932.  Another $1,500,000,000 of assstssd  property was exempt from taxation,  consisting chiefly of Dominion, pA-  vincial and municipal property, and  educational, charitable, and religious  institutions*.  Quebec led with S705.7fl8.0C0 exempted propetty. Ontario. $536,536-  000. Manitoba, $156,704,000. British  Columbia, - $149,275,000; Nova Scotia,  $48,119,000 Prince Edward Island,  $1,828,000. The returns from Now  Brunswick, Saskatchewan and Alberta do not show  the  amount of the  ���������'I'-  nun-taxable property.  The total taxable valuations in  Canada were $8,752,110,000. of which  Ontario had $3,183,152,000; Quebec,  $2,223,470,000; Saskatchewan, $1,134,-  461.000; British Columbia, $688,096,-  000; Aiberta, $595,745,000; Manitoba,  $557,103,000; Nova Scotia, $177,216,-  000; New Brunswick, $153,565,000;  Prince Edward Island, $39,302,000.  Taxable real property, amounting  to $8,222,260,000, was distributed as  follows: Ontario. 52,811,763,000: Quebec, $2,210,943,000; Saskatchewan,  $1,089,729,000; British Columbia,  $688,096,000; Alberta. $579,960,000;  Manitoba, $539,012,000; Nova Scotia,  Says   Students'  Mind  Clogged  Witt  '.'������������������������������������   -     "Dead Matter  Modern metfcods of education clogs  the mind and as the result modern  young people are class conscious,  really ignorant, selfish and arrogant,  their minds filled with dead matter.  This slashing attack   on   modem  methods of education was made by  Dr.   William   Oliver, professor of tha  School of Organization and Industry  at   Edinburgh   University,   Scotland,  4B������     CmU.  address at the annual confer-  $140,107,000;  New  596,000.  Brunswick, $130,-  Island, $32,-  Change Hardly Noticeable  rna^trn TTrnmZ* W������H������        TWO =1^511*  lionths Less In Length  The American inch unit of measurement has lost two-millionths of its  former length in order that precise  measuring in the United States and  England may be done on the same  basis. The new definition of the inch  is now 25.4 millimetres���������a difference  of about one-eighth inch in a mile as  compared with the former American  standard. This minute alteration was  made necessary by modern precision  manufacturing^ ;*������*d the*.- confusion  arising from varying standards in the  two countries. Gauge blocks now are  made correct to within one-millionth  of an inch. Both the United States  bureau of standards and the national  physical laboratory of England will  certify industrial gauges on the new  basis.  ence of the textile industry held in  Harrowgate, England.  ''Modern education tends," Dr. Oliver said, "to hinder mental development by clogging the mind with dead  matter. Education has become too pedantic, and in consequence distrust  had arisen between men interested in  education and men interested in. industry.  "The idea that education should  relieve its recipients of manual labor  was prevalent, and it has been  strengthened by the evolution of staff  appointments mainly dealing with  clerical duties. Manufacturers were  largely to blame for appointing their  managers from the oflice, rather than  from the machine.  uri     9       jt.^f.t it..     .... ~������^. ������.*._.. _i .. . _      a.������^_a.  Ai.   is*   uisuucuy    ujliuiliumu;    uim  much of the present day educational  procedure is developing a class of  young people who do hot wish to  work in factories, or indeed to Work  at all. Many 'liberally educated'  young people are really ignorant, selfish and arrogant.  "Wherever a man gets  above the  dead level of bare subsistence^ he be-  ��������� . ���������   .,. ���������':'  comes obsessed with the idea that his  j.amiiy suOujvi uave an easier iimc  than he has had. He fails to see that  his hard work has been the essential  factor in any success he has  achieved."  Looking For Sandy Beaches  Stefansson Sceptical and Mounties  Aro Going To Search Arctic-  Seeking sandy beaches under icebergs will be part of the R.C.M.P.'s  arctic patrol work the next two years,  for as the "Nascopic*" sailed recently  bearing aboard "Mounties" to be stationed in the polar regions of Canada  for the next two years, they had instructions to look for sandy beaches.  The night before tho "Nascopic" sailed, Vilhjalmur Stefansson, famous explorer, wired Gen. T. H. MacBrien,  commissioner of the R.C.M.F., asking  him to enlist the co-operation of the  red-coats, in searching for sandy  beaches under the ice The wire stated  that Stefansson had never recalled  having seen one, and he wanted to  confirm his own experiences.  Aquarium That Is Different  Queer   Fish   Kept   In   Refrigeration  Rooms At Port Of Seattle  In a frozen aquarium, believed by  officials to be the only one of its kind,  strange fish..fj-pm.manyTwafers stare  stonily, at thousands .of. -visitors at  Seattle every year. The aquarium was  rot planned, it just grew, Harry .E.Larson, of the port cf Seattle, explains, until it is becoming world  famous. One day a fisherman brought  in a strange fi3h and wanted to hang  it up in the refrigeration rooms. Then  another caught a different variety,,  rare in these waters. So it grew until  there is now a collection which has  attracted as many as 1,500 visitors to  the plant in a single day. They brave  a temperature of ten degrees below  freezing to walk through the corridor lined with icerencased rarities ot  the deep.  When the sun begins to  shine���������and you've" roiled  your own" with Ogden's  P;ne Cut. That fragrant,.     7  friendly cigarette sure  does put a smile on the  day. It's so cool and satisfying. And so easy to  roll.   Ogden's   Fine Cut  and "Chantecler" papers  ���������.. you can bank on that  "roil your own" combination morning, noon or  night.  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  F 1  N E      CUT  Rewarded For Kindness  M H*|*j"5ff  B<^&jr>&������'&<*fiEffl^fiC.������"a������   tf*Sj*ff   *fl*ysgR    E"^(i|ffi"flfflM"foHcl  Is Always Dangerous  Wlicm tho bowoUi ixw'omo loose- awl diarrha-a, rlyflon-  tory, summer complaint and other bowel '.rouble*) neb in,  Jmmodiato attention should bo Rivon and tho dinohargos  checked before thoy bocomo sorious.  To check thorns unnatural dfaolmrp-cs there in a  romody in Dr. Fowlor'n Extract of Wild Strawberry, a  remedy that ham been on tho market for tho pant 88  yours. It is rapid, roliablo and oflfootlvo In lis action,  A low doHOB i������ Konorally all that is required to glvo rollof.  Get it at your ilritp* or Kcnnral titoroj put tip only by  Tho T. Milburu Co., Limited, Toronto, Out*  For  VVelHli    Ohl    Receives    "Legacy  Helping Old Lady  An old lady of Swansea who lost  hor money while travelling* fifteen  months ago mot a girl at Cardiff  Railway Station and told ������or of h*r  difficulty. Tho girl lent hor 10s. TUa  money wan returned by post shortly  afterward.  A fow days ago tho #lrI. Miss  Joan Dawoa, a, protty brunette, engaged as a shop assistant at a hairdresser's ln Pontypridd and living at  Songhcnydd, received a solicitors lot-  tor. Tho latter Informed Mis* Dawos  that the old lady had died and loft  her ������"1,000.  For Safer Flying-  Device    Lands    Passengers    Safely  From "Disabled ���������������������������""lane  ��������� A device which ejects passengers  from disabled cabin aeroplanes and  lowers them safely to the ground  with parachutes was demonstrated  successfully at Roosevelt Field, New  York, before a group of air line officials and prominent aviators.  At 150 feet, lower than Is considered safe for a parachute jump, eight  dummies were dropped successfully  from a tost 'piano then two parachute  jumpers woro dropped from 1,500  foot.  Your Pipe Knoics Ogden'a Cut Plug  Loaned Money On 'Plane  Kansas .   City     Pawnbroker      Kept  "Promise    To    Take   Anything  Ben Hurst, Kansas City, Montana,  who. advertises the "largest pawn  shop west of the Mississippi,'* and  who boasts that he has never refused  a loan on anything that had a tangible value, was in a quandary recently. .    "   ���������  Williard Herman, Oregon, Mo,  wrote Hurst that he needed $250 and  had a good aeroplane he could put  up as security.  Hurst thought the whole thing  over, decided he could rent a hangar  to keep the aeroplane in and told  Herman, by mall, to come get hla  money.  London Polico Versatile  London policemen, who already  must havo a practical knowledge of  first old, car driving, ciwlmmtng and  life waving, nro now to bo trained as  firemen, so that thoy may no equal to  tho tank of liftf-ci-lntf porflons from  burning buildings.  Proves Value Of Advertising  Reading Newspaper Ads Often Cro-  ntes Desire To SBusp  Tho value of newspaper advertising  to shoppers and advertisers alike was  shown ut St. Louis, Montana, in a  survey conducted by advertising students of local vocation schools.  Of those interviewed, 1,380 out of  1.B45 said thoy generally road, newspaper advertising before planning a  shopping trip, while 1,322 out of the  total Interviewed said newspaper advertising often created a desire to go  shopping when thoro had boon no  plans to go, >  About tho first thing a physician  docs Is to oxamino tho patient's  tongue���������probably to soo If It will, tell  what ho la worth.  Police  of Glasgow,   Scotland,  rounding up countcvi'oltoro.  aro  Test Was Satisfactory  First teat of the Dymaxlon can  three-wheeled automobile built on the-  stream-lining principle of fast boats,  was hold at Bridgeport, Connecticut,  before 3,000 spectators. With its inventor and designer, Buckimlnstsr  Fuller nt the wheel, tho automobllfli  attained a speed of 70 miles an hour  ovor tho ono-third mllo ccmont teat  road at Sbaslde Park.  Bright red handbags arc vogue in  Germany.  mi .i a ii *m������J>���������m)E������LTJL^lJ..l>���������^���������S!!!l'  COOKERY  PARCHMENT  Retain* natur*  ml llnvutti uC  ft-oats, vms-st.  ablon un<l fl������li  ������������������ ��������������� n rt u ������  0'lom eaonrie,  A������, alunloi'K, ox  wrlto-���������  ���������<..  W.   N.   U.   2000  mmmmm TES   KEVTEWe   CRESTON;   B,   ���������t  v  mm.  IS. ��������������� MEIjyVfi.Hl  PROGRAM WINS  WIDE APPROVAL  London, Eng.���������Approval for Presl-  tfent:Rooseveltf������ - recovery program.  was)voiced, in the House^of Commons  l������y- spokesmen of the three principal  political camps.  The debate, which turned upon  ihe world economic conference up-  031 the eve of indefinite adjournment of that gathering, drew from  Neville Chamberlain, Chancellor of  the ^Exchequer, the declaration that  the I pound sterling is an independent currency, linked neither to gold  anr  tha  "U.S.   doHS*.!**.  Independent speakers of the Lab-  write, Liberal and Conservative  groups declared the "United States  ia hot to blame, for lack of eccom-  j^ishments     by - the-  economic- par-  fcy--' ���������,.'-.������������������:*.... .  "'There was no basig on wlhch  "President Roosevelt could stabilize  ���������be dollar with' - reference to the  ���������Bound." charged- the veteraa Lib-  erai chieftain, David Lloyd George*  making one of his now rare appearances in the parliamentary discussions.-, *���������  Asserting the economic conference is dead, Mr. Lloyd George asserted that "the prime minister" is  engaged in Ending the best method  e������ embalming' it, so as to keep the  appearance of life after the spirit  has departed."  Cheers greeted the statement from  the Conservative member, Wardlaw  Saline, it was impossible for the United States to enter an agreement to  atablizie the U.S. dollar.  Many speakers referred to "the  great experiment" now in progress in  the United States. Mr. Lloyd George  ������aid:.:  "There are three experiments now  proceeding, on the success or failure  ������f which the whole outlook of the  world depends���������the Russian, the Italian and the American. The, American.  is the most important.   ,  "I hate to use the word revolution  *a referring' to it fthe -American).,  hut it is a complete transformatfioh.''  The debate was forced on the gov-  ���������rniment in order to clear up its policies with regard to such problems as  currency and public works.  iiigii commissioner  mt  London Representative Has Not  Standing Of Cabinet Minister  Ottawa, Ont.���������Queries reaching  Ottawa from British newspapers indicate that the question of the Canadian High Commissioner being a  member of the Dominion Government  is again under discussion in London.  Hon. G. Howard Ferguson, High Commissioner in London, is a member of  the Canadian Privy Council as was  his predecessor, Hon. Peter Larkin.  As such he may attend a cabinet  rssetirsg- but evidently'in some, cmar-  ters the proposal being made that  Canada's representative to the British  Government should be a full fledged  cabinet minister.  During the war Sir George Perley  before he became high commissioner,  represented Canada in London while  a member of the Borden Government.  The argument has been advanced  that a high commissioner could more  effectively serve Canada if he had  the authority of a member of the Dominion Government. Under the-present, .arrangement,  the high  commis  JOURNALIST PASSES  sibner is responsible to the minister I  of external affairs, whereas if he were  a cabinet minister: he would be responsible to cabinet as are the holders of the other portfolios.  One suggestion made some time  ago was that a member of the cabinet serve in London for two years and  then be succeeded by another member, thereby always, having a representative in close touch with Dominion affairs.  Viscount Burnham, famous British  journalist and former publisher of  the London Daily Telegraph, who  passed away at the age of II.. For  twelve years, 191^-1928, the distinguished newspaperman was president of the. Empire Press Union.  End Economic War  Read To Recovery  fiadustrial Situation Is Showing  Further Improvement  Ottawa, Ont.-���������Canada's industrial  situation showed further marked improvement at the beginning of July.  Increases in personnel reported to  the Dominion Bureau of Statistics by  6,125 firms were greater than those  indicated by the firms making returns  for any previous July in any year  ���������rince 1920.  Establishments reporting; data had  "j**?8;118 persons on'their Staff on July  I, as compared with 742,750 on June  1* ���������i'hls increase caused the Bureau's  Srodex to rise by 3.8 points to 84.5  "Ut compared with the average seasonal advance of about two points.  Expect Trade Barriers Between England and Ireland Will Be  Removed  Dublin, Irish Free State.���������The belief is growing that the economic war  between the United Kingdom and the  Irish Free State, which resulted from  withholding by the Free State Government of land annuities amounting  to $15,000,000 a year, will be speedily  ended.  *;We are not anxious to maintain  tariff barriers," Sean' Lemass, Minister or Industry" and'* CormneYce,' declared in the senate. "We will remove  the emergency duties now if Great  Britain undertakes to remove her  penal duties within a reasonably short  time."  Mr. Lemass added that if certain  members of the United Kingdom government would **show a little sanity"  there would be a speedy end to the  dispute.  The minister's speech is generally  regarded as a distinct advance and  gesture to the United Kingdom.  Flight r ubipoiied  Plans For Further Flight  Off For the Present  New York.���������Captain James Molli-  son said the projected flight of himself and his wife, Amy Johnson, is  definitely off for the time being.  "*Tm. not through flying," the Scotsman said as he lay in bed in his hotel!  recovering    from    injuries    suffered  when his  'plane  crashed at Bridgeport   Conn., after   t  Viewed As Experiment  Believe Roosevelt Plan Would Not Be  Success In Canada  Toronto, Ont.���������Toronto business  leaders said they did not believe an  industrial recovery plan along lines of  "that initiated in the United States  by President Roosevelt would succeed  in. Canada. The United States plan  of raising pay, and Shortening  working hours, they said, could not  be regarded otherwise than as an  experiment.  C H. Carlisle, president of the  GoodSy^sir Tire and Rubber Company,  said "I am not in favor of President  Roosevelt's plan as a plan that would  work out permanently. If it works at  all, it is a sort of anaesthetic for a  bad case.  C. L. Burton, president of the Robert Simpson Company, described . the  scheme as "dynamite." In his opinion-,  Mr. Button said, "the less interference by the government with business  -the better for the wage-earner.  ' J. Allen Ross, president of the William;- Wrigley Company; differed^rHe  said: he thought the ,Roosevelt plan  had a good chance of success, but admitted "the-industrial set-up of'this]  ^country isr different."  PR trfctrtri '' wvv ; a -trtmmTk, ���������.-.������������������  AKI TLAllall  BY EMPIRE IN  WORLD PARLEY  London, Eng.���������"The British Commonwealth of Nations was one of the  greatest powers participating in the  World Economic Conference," the  Prince of Wales declared in addressing delegates to the sixth biennial  conference of the British Empire  Service -League at a banquet here.  "Because of our position we can  never have any narrow, national  character," he continued. "For one  of the greatest powers in the -world  to have no narrow, individualistic  national character Out yet be held by"  a great bond is a very great thing  at present."  The Prince said that after ten  years the British Empire Service  League   had' justified   its   existence  Although  he   made   it  plain   that  improving ������ay -aaMway  Work Being Bone Between Mile 44"?  and ChnrchiU  Churchill,     Man.���������"Extensive      improvements in the Hudson Bay RaiL-  way line are being made in this division in order to facilitate grain-movements and industry in the far north.  j������ -������vojir train employing 80 men is  located  in   the  yards  here.   Seventy  men are employed at the gravel pit  1 five miles  east of the harbor. Five  : train crews are    operating    between  the pit  and Mile  442,  Hudson Bay  Railway. The embankments    on   the  right-of-way are being widened  between that point and Churchill. Ballasting is also being carried out along  their flying plans for the immediate  future have not been made, Mollison j  intimated he had in mind obtaining i  on his return to England,    a    'plane  similar to the "Seafarer," the 'plane  in which the couple crashed.  Meanwhile  it became known that  the "Seafarer" is being prepared for! the line. About 130 .ballast cars are  shipment to England on    the    liner   being used on this job.  "Amereican Farmer." An extension of trackage to facili  tate movement, of grain at the terminal elevator is being laid 1,600 feet  Ka.tnnij last -"ear's limits.  One" work train is making one trip  per day to the muskeg camp at Mile  486 where moss is being delivered for  the covering of the pipe line which  leadsr from the reservoir east of the  port to the townsite.  stmiynor s-x-servicemen and  governments in all parts of the  commonwealth fr nations. All  parts of the Empire had suffered  severely during- -the last ten yeasss.  War veterans of the Empire had  ]3Qi*-ri& ������Ko3*. *������u*,de"*������s "55"lth. irreat *rvrti=  tude, he said, because they knew  what service and sacrifice were and  knew it was up to them to help  others, who bad not been through the  same gruelling.  The heir to the throne read a telegram from the King wishing continued prosperity to the league.  "Danger clouds are showing in.  more than one quarter," declared  Rt. Hon. Winston Churchill responding to a toast to "the guests. "The  glorious victory has not been followed  by, ? any slackening in. the demands  for exertion or any increase in the  ease o fthe lives of our people, but we  ease, of the lives of our people, but we  can feel a certain satisfaction at the  position we hold today."  Unemnloved Congress  Visitor To Canada  * M  britlsh Free Trade Leader Coming  To Conference At Banff  London, Eng.���������-Sir Herbert Samuel,  leader of thc Free Trade group In the  House of Commons and former Home  Secretary,.will lead the British dcle-  ���������fatlon to the conference on pacific  trclatldns, to be held.' at Banfe*, Alberta,  thia month, it was announced, Sir  Herbert left for Canada July 28.  He will also attend a mooting of  iiho. Royal Institute of International  Attuim to be held In(Toronto, September 12, At this gathering it Is  planned to discuss Homo outstanding  empire questions.  Western Wheat Crop  Heat and Drought Spoils "Excellent  Prospects In June  Ottawa, Ont.���������Continued uncertainty as to th������ prospects for crops on  the prairie is noted in the ninth of a  series of t$ weekly telegraphic re-,  ports on conditions in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, published by  the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.  Excellent wheat prospects In May  were generally blighted in June by  drought, and July brought a further  decline, the report states.  The unsatisfactory conditions are  regional, however, the report explains, and the effect on the whole  Wheat crop will depend upon the  acreage affected.  National Meeting Of Workless To.Be  Held In Ottawa I  Ottawa, Ont.���������-The city council has  been asked to provide accommodation  for some hundreds of delegates who !  plan to hold a national - congress of  the unemployed in Ottawa, Sept. 6  and 7. The secretary of the national  committee of unemployed councils, H. |  Sula, Toronto, also asked that the  city provide food for the delegates.  Last August a similar gathering of  the unemployed was held here, with  hundreds of unemployed men and  women coming to the capital by  hitch-hiking, riding freight rtains,  and on foot. Some rode freight trains  all the way from the Pacific coast.  The forthcoming congress was called by a committee appointed at the  gathering last'August* '  Visiting- Peace River Country  Edmonton, Alborta.-~TPreparatlons  ifor the vlwlt of Lord and Lady  Bfi������aborough to tho Peace River country havo now been completed, Thc  gwvornor-gonoraro party will arrlV������  tan Edmonton Sunday, August 0. Thoy  will entrain Monday -evening for the  Peace River trip which' will last five  ������Bay������, A holiday side trip to Jasper  Park will follow.  Seizes Islands  Tokyo, Japan.-���������An investigation to  determine whether Japan would bo  justified In contesting Franco's recently announced occupation of nJ^.e  hitherto ownerless coral Islands is being conducted by the foreign offloe.  The islands He between the '.Philippines and French Indb-China at 11  degrees north and 113 oast.  Would Ship Butter To New Zealand  Vernon, B.C.���������The Okanagan Valley Co-Operative Creamery would, reverse the order of things and ship  butter to New Zealand, taking in return lumber" or fish. Directors of the  company have petitioned the Minister of Trade and Commerce requesting him to try to arrange a shipment  of Canadian butter to the antipodean  dominion.  Herman TreSe Captures Prize  Takes First Place  With Sample Of  -Reward Wheat  Regina, Sask.���������Herman Trelle,  champion wheat grower of Wembley,  with his sample of Reward wheat,  took first place and a prize of $1,500,  In the class of 10 bushels of hard red  spring wheat at the World's Grain  Show. Alberta growers occupied the  first six places in this class, and a  total of 12 prizes out of 25.offered.  Prize money going to Alberta in the  10-bushel- hard red wheat class totalled *6i275V out of ?6,000.  Crowned Wheat Ki  ItllaJ  Freland WSIford Ol Sttavely, Successful Mixer Farmer  AiDei-La.-  -JP a ClOUU  vjaigary,  ford, crowned, wheat king at Regina  World's Grain Show, also is a prominent stockman of the Stavely, Alberta district. Freland carries a fine herd  of Tamworth hogs, a Sock of Kamp~  shire sheep, a herd of Hereford cattle and a number of purebred* horses  j on his four sections of land.  In every sense of the word a successful mixed farmer, Wilford will receive a rousing welcome when he returns to Stavely, with the wheat  crown. Stavely -pesldents, while preparing for a great reception, told how  Wilford and his wife had quietly prepared since the fall of 1932 for the  Regina show.  In the daytime and under . artificial light at night the couple examined bushel after bushel of Reward  wheat until he found the sample that  carried him to victory at the world's  greatest grain exhibition.  Aged Couple  Moucbe, Turkey.���������Hash! Haehim  and his wife; Hadji Haddidje who say  they are 128 and 124 years old respectively, have appeared in Mouche  after migrating from their village of  Mutkl. They have 45 children, grandchildren, and great-grand-children living:.  CANADA ISSUES SPECIAL GRAIN KXH1BITION STAMP  Edge Is Off Relief  Toronto, Ont.���������''The edge is off the  relief problem,.A large percentage of  Ontario's unemployed have been ab-  .florbed," tiaia Hon. J. D. Montelth,  Ontario minister of public works, in a  statement hero.   ���������_, . .���������j_ _. .-���������m. .  ^>>^w>'-V-'w ������������������w-n^M****''^^**^^ ^���������*&*������yw,,  W.   N.   TL   -200&  Tlianlutg.vlng Day  Ottawa, Ont.���������Thanksgiving Day  this year will bo cekhrited on the  second Monday in October, as wan  the  case  lr.nt  year,  It w������*j  SuU.ak^J  horo on good authority.  Ruling In Marriage Case  Alberta Court Determines Provincial  Laws Governing Youthful  Contracts  Calgary, Alberta.���������Alberta court of  appeal has ruled any girl over 12 and  any boy over 14 years of age-may  marry without their parents' consent  as far as provincial laws arc concerned, declaring such coses are exclusively under Dominion government  control.  This judgment was handed down  in Edmonton, Tuesday, during appeal  court sittings and followed hearing  of a case ln which a mother attempting- to havo tbe marrlnfje of her  daughter annulled on the grounds  both the daughter and youthful husband failed to obtain their parents'  consent! The gjlr! was 19 years of  age and the boy 20..  The court held the marriage was  valid In handing down judgment. A  minority diia*j>en,ting .judgment watt  handed down' by Mr, Justice Clarke.  To commemorate the opening; of tho World'a Grain irbthlbitlon and Conference at Regina this month the Canadian Post Office has Issued a special  mi of atmv.^u. amhove,. wo ceo u i-������*i|H"-oduc'Uo!a ������������* ������i twenty bj������������������L *ti.<uujj h*.invl..iu;  tho title "World'* Grain Exhibition and Conference."  Ckvmimunlsts Arrested  Berlin, Germany.���������The uuthorltici  announced that nation-wide police  raids resulted In the arrest of many  Communists and in the confiscation  oi* luir|������������j (|Bj������UktlUes of wt-upon������, exr  ploalvcB, and subversive "literature. B  THIS.' UlUSM-XUA   KlS^-iSS??  So  he asked  Hazel Thompson  instead  "Hello, Marie!" said Myrtle.  "Frank Courtenay was in town  yesterday. He wanted to take  you oat, but he couldn't get in  touch with you���������you have no  telephone, you know���������so he  asked Hazel Thompson instead.*'  "Oh,   dear!"  hear   that   a  ������������������-|,���������J   -.m*n,4-lm*.m  because     we  phone."  Nowadays  said  Marie.    I  lot    lately-���������<he  &**���������* ���������������������������������.-������.������-������������������    ,,��������������������������� -���������  haven't   a   tele-  come oy  without  most   invitations  sphone    A person  one    misses     many  pleasant evenings.  Bniiiu  Tps^nhsssl?  6 toB'il'fSS������l?S3'^  LSM1TEO  the audience was wanting to hear .  ������v-as the policy of the new party 1  as it proposes to benefit the man |  on the land���������not only here but'  on the prairie as well, because the  prosperity of the fruit grower  depends to a considerable extent  on the good times enjoyed by our  prairie neighbors.  With about a month to examine the 14-point platform and  arrange the benefits it is so confidently expected to confer on the  agriculturist and industrial worker alike, Mr. Pritchard would  have appeared to much better  advantage, and not have required  so much time  to state his case.  As a newpaper man Mr. Pritchard will recall that the greate t  story eve? told���������that of t e  creation���������can be read in le������s than  ten minutes, while he hammered  away for more than an hour and  still the open minded listener was  not convinced that the new party  had anything better to offer the  agriculturist than either of the  old parties.  VUII  M WW  muivi  RRtnnp.AST  UHVnwwnw���������  moth  1932.  Kelowna reports codling  as less numerous than in  Tourist traffic through  brook is hot up to last  standard.  For the first six months of the  year Fernie's fire loss is placed at  $15,800.30.  Some Fernie gardens suffered  severely from quite a heavy frost  on July 20th.  Both Moyie a.s!-d Yahk rftnorfc  the 1933 huckleberry crop lighter  than a year ago.  ��������� Fernie city council has cut a  hay crop of 45 tons from its airport��������� va! ued at $20 a ton.  Rossland may blow itself to the  Torice of a few refuse containers to  keep the main thoroughfare clear  of waste paper, etc.  In June there was an increase  I of  over    50   per  cent,   in  the  Cran- auatitity of special grade cream  year's j delivered at the Vernon creamery.   At Enderby the gain was  almost 40 per cent.  The Herald claims the quantity  of snow stilr lying at the headwaters of isonners Ferry water  system is so great that it will not  all melt this season.  London County  land,   has  three tons  with    the  Vernon.  Council, Eng-  placed an order for  of dehydrated apples  Bulman     plant   at  fHE CBEST0N REVIEW  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription: $2.50 a year in advance,  S3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  Birth���������Or. August' 1st,  Mrs. W  R. Long, a son.  ������****/l  Frank Putnam is a business visitor at  Beaverdeil, leaving the latter part of the  week.  Patrons of Kossiand swimming  po 1 complain of missing small  change from clothing left in the  lockers^  According to the Kootenaian  Kaslo was last week shipping  1000 crates daily of its famous  cherries.  mA.aA^m^A^mammAmAmmAkmm\mmJAmAmm  i ila-iifnifr ��������� ^i - Ai **���������   ���������*   A  m.A.A.A.a\  a   a .a. .m.a..a.   m. m .A.mm.A .^.A.  t  \  I  I  X  SERVICE  RIGHT  -������,������������-\Ti*������F  Try us on your next repair job. ��������� Work  guaranteed, and prices are reasonable.  We are equipped to handle any job.  BAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  CbNlKAL m  ���������. ��������� armmm      ^ASkm.      b_bbbbbv      bbbbb**.  JmK  J"Sf"a  s   a "a  \  For the first six months of 1933, _  Fernie -hs-ar spent $18,536 oni-it^  charity.   The schools have costj ~\  I mXjS  In the north Okanagan Wealthy  and  Uuehesss   apples  were the  oniy ones that  thinning.  requirea  serious  Miss  Emms   Polak  visitors this week   with  singer.  ������nra ruuuy  visiting with old  Alberta.  and friend are  Mrs.   A.  Men-  ������xrs.  and  son  friends  , R  at  ilpb, are  Burrnis,  CRESTON,   B.C.,  FRIDAY. AUG.   4  Another Control Plan  Misses Lucille and Margaret Murphy  are sway on a visit with friends at Card-  ston, Alberta, leaving on Wednesday.  Prospects for some control of  the marketing of the 1933 fruit  crop brightened somewhat during  the past week when, with hope  * -i-l~~     ^-^-.^^*:���������������.    .������������������       ������v 1000 j~*r.m  iXSm     m.iB  ������jp���������i <S������ IU14  Vi     ta      ibtW      VOl-  tel all but vanished, along comes  a sort of jobber controlled deal  that is meeting with considerable  favor in Okanagan shipping  circles.  The plan is for the jobbers to  get together and to agree to  buy  only     through     an   association  formed by shippers in the Okna-  gan.   All the shippers are to be  invited to go in and they agree  with the jobbers to meet competitive values where  necessary.  The association would be composed of four representatives of  the shipping  interests,  and the  jobbers would nominate two of  their   numbers   to   contact   the  group.   Orders   would   be    pro  rated,  and upon entry  shippers  would hand over control of their  tonnage.  No time is being lost in the endeavor to get the. new deal into  operation as a committee consisting of Major McGuire, prominent in last year's Cartel, along  with R. B. Staples of Sales Service, and E. J. Chambers of the  Associated Growers, are in  Winnipeg this week discussing  the new plan with the large job-  ing houses.  As the deal is very much in its  infancy there is no intimation as  to whether the effort will include  tonnage outside the Okanagan.  Mrs. W. Percival of Cranbrook returned to her bom"** after a two weeks'  visit with  her  mother, Mrs. R. Dodds.  spot  in  104  mCmS-Xj       AtAA'Aa.  Canyon St. FORD CRESTON   3  ''m,.m.m,.m,.m.m,.m,.m,.W'*.m'W'V-W'W������W'-m'W-W'~   W   Vf ���������������>   ������'������������|-I-'������IVVV"*'V^**1"'"^''  V~*   HaaLt.   far    ^sniAmhar   {tahf.nl   flltafliltflr    *"^  KM  vv -  Miss Helen Polak and friend, of  Fenrre. who have been visiting with  Mrs A. Mensinger, returned home on  Sunday.  Masters George and Jimmy Carr were  holidaying with their uncle and aunt.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Belanger, at J affray,  last week.  Mrs. W. Woodall and young daughter  left last week for her homp in Trail, after  a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mr.-*.  John Hall.  Mr Sullivan of Biairmore, Alberta, is  a visitor here this week, a guest of his  old friend. Jim Eddy, on he former Att-  wood ranch.  Miss Beulah Penson. nurse in training  at St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook. i"*  here on a vacation with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. A. E; Penson.  Miss Molly Kemp of Winnipeg, Man.,  wi.o has been' visitine with her father,  W. H. Kemp, left on Friday on her return to the Manitoba capital.  Mrs Russell Vincent and two children,  who have been on an extended visit with  her parents. Mr. and Mrs. H. Campbell,  left on M onday for their home in Evans-  burgh. Alberta.  R.   Scott   of  Edmonton   ia renewing  acquaintances here at present, a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. S- Fraser.   He is accom  oanied by his nieces, Misses Frances and  Billie True-man  Roy Jackson has jupt been advised of  his success in passing the entrance to  high school examinations at midsummer,  studying under the departmental corre-  ppondence course.  Trail was the hottest  the Kootenays last week,  peak of the heat it touched  in the shade.  The U.S. Red Cross will require  $10,000 to take care of the relief  of those flooded out at Bonners  Ferry las   June.  In order to avoid the extreme  heat the Anglican Church at  Grand Forks is having morning  worship at 10 a.m.  Kimberley had a frost one  night last week that took the  cucumbers, while tomatoes came  through unharmed.  The Bulman plant at Vernon is  unabl to secure an; adequate  supply of string and wax beans  for its processing plant.  Due to insufficient space in the  Canadian section Kaslo was unable to display its cherries at the  big exhibition at Chicago.  The Golden Star says the snow  figure   "7"   which   has  been so  Erominent on the mountain top  as? now melted out of existence.  The first mixed car of fruit and  vegetables rolled from Summer-  land on July 24th. A year ago  eight cars had rolled at the same  date.  Bonners Ferry is after a  $15,000 bequest from the federal  works department to build a  permanent dyke around -the  town. '  $30,500 will be required to pay  the cost of trying to save the  dykes in the Bonners Ferry area  during the very high water last  June.  JVe 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 ordorod must  accompany each ordea.  Full list of book-sis available at the store for  IT*  3"*^|  fa  AUGUST lst IS THE LAST DATE TO ORDER  ROOKS FOR SCHOOL  /~v x>t-** -vr t *vr n.  mi  Mi-  a., & anmmtt  SQHI  /-VIM  HAULAGE  ������ w.  With our equipment,we  are  prepared  to   take  care of all your transfer  needs.  Try a load of our Dry Tamarac for Summer Fuel  CRES  PO. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  rrr*1*1*1  ���������w >'"i������'������'������'fi r  MaMMMMMMMH  HH^������M^M'WW������<^������������^^*^I������^������^������M  ���������*'llir^r-8f-F-ih-*fc-.r-frr*^|-J*rr,A--A>-Af^-'A-"-^lAl-i% f**��������� -mmamAm^mAwmm.Am.mMmmm       ���������*���������-  I  A  ��������� A  ��������� Am. ���������^A^Amatkafc^L*  ���������jR^a*fcBBaBBBha*a~BBB������af*Bt*  Spoke Too Soon  This district has had its first  intimate look at tie Canadian  Co-Operative Commonwealth  Federation, and if the impression  created by the speakers at last  week's meeting has not been as  beneficial as expected thc local  backers of the new party can  hardly blame anyone but them-  selvefl for any failure in this  direction.  The weaknoKfl to the meeting, if  wcaknesH i������ conwU'd, lay in the  fact that MeBBrs, Stalin and Pritchard had not had time to prepare a statement of ease.   What  At the inaugural meeting of the school  board on Thursday night last the teaching staff for 1938-34 was engaged. Miss  Margaret Fraser ia the new principal,  and Miss Marcella Sanford will have  charge of the junior room.  So far ������b we can learn Mrs. Chas. Kel-  sey is the only woman seed grower exhibiting at the World's Grain Show at  Regina, Sask., who has been successful In  winning a prize    Sho arrived in tho class  for Yellow Flint corn, which waa grrwn  from seed raised by Mia. Kebey in 10U1  Her win is a notable one in that aho had  stiff competition, meeting up with growers of many year txperieneo, while she  has had but two years experience on a  small plot, used moro or Iobs as a hobby.  From all accounts champions of former  years were not as succosstul at tho Regina show ns In other years.   Following  hor Buccesnos in corn at Vancouver, Victoria and the Royal Wintor Fair at Toronto last year,  Mrs. Kelsey has every  reason to fool proud of hor aeed growing  effort.  If ten pupils are available at  $10 per month senior matriculation work will be7carried -a.v.&t  Cranbrook high school this year.  In order to dispose of some  surplus of peaches and pears  Summurland growers were compelled to take three ~ents a  pound for their limited crop of  apricots from the Penticton cannery. Peaches brought four  cents and pears three cent**.  At Grand Forks it is said that  some of the Doukhobof peddlers  of fruit from house to house are  getting better prices than town  stores.  Extremely hot weather and  lack of rain will greatly reduce  the grain crop on St. Mary's  prairie, Cranbrook, according to  the Courier.  The Courier estimates that 350  youngsters and grownups attend-  the Cranbrook United Church  Sunday school picnic at Green  Bay Wednesday last.  At Grand Forks the bandmaster is rather proud of,the fact  that he has a class of girl beginners who will soon be able to  play regularly with the organization.  Crestland Fruit Company paid  its Oliver growers 12 cents a  pound, nett for Bing cherries.  Four basket cr-ates of Royal  Annes netted the grower as low  as $1.10.  At Nakusp the Legion will  spend almost $1000,on a celebration on Aufjtjiint, fith. Three  bandp will be iri attendance. A  Rossland orchestra will play at  the dance.  for  GOOD WOO������  &OOSB ifSOML  iD raying a/twof & art age  1  4  4  \       I  H. S.7IVICCREJA.TH  COAX,   -WOOD,        FLOUR,   STEED  ^������B'*Bl������BB������������������*������ttM������aWBBaMBMI,1B>]W^  ^^���������^^^^^^^^p^^^^^q-ipqugyp^mp ������B|^a������M^nraa|������iaaMB.M^MaM������i^������iMM������  A^Aymmmm. ���������Uhk.     AAA ^������g, nam  Do Not Lose Interest  ^<ftkXNL*������.  :mm   fey   deluyixitf   to   deposit   yoiitf  savings.  TF you cannot visit uo personally,  n-aud your deposits by mail. Have  the satisfaction of knowing that your  money in safely protected and in  earnincj faitere*-* rcRularrtya euo  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20*000.000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Crcnton Branch  K. Jl. Forbes, Mnnamor  1!  ^J***"*^***^^  n  'i*Wa������mtamMtkW^l!^ TENDERS FOB FLOOR AND-'WOODSHED'  Tenders will be received by Sirdar  School Beard up to August 7. 1933, for  flooring school, 35 x 16 feet, and building  woodshed 10 x 18 feet, and minor repairs.  Work to be completed by Aug; 30,1933.  For all other information apply J. R.  BLEUMENAUER, Secretary. Sirdar,  B.C.  a      urn XlT^ ���������     l 5  mmm\m9Hm*AmaB.    Am.  "���������"a*"*!  -1^^-������*������������^%.ts***������ <fc I  .Am-AmA      ���������* .   Amfm. Ar mmr mmmAS.  ^mWmmmm^S&mfii  B��������� at  ,0*4**9 m  srmwmsss&f aSss  ' sgngpni&r  You may be needing  HAY FORKS  with 12 and 14-inch tang.  SCYTHES  SNATHS  SICKLES  Scythe Stones  Sickle Stones  Water Bags  a~m.^.m    ajm.\/m  We have a complete stock, priced right  Ky* ouicimr-  Greston Hardware  Miss Aileen Spratt, of the nursing  staff of the Cranbrook! hospital., spent a  few days the past week with her parents,  Mr and Mrs John Spratt, returning to  duty on Tuesday.  L, A. Campbell of Rossland, vice-  president and managing director of West  Kootenay Power & Light Company,  Limited, was here on Tuesday on an inspection of operations at Goat River  canyon.  Cherry shipping came to an end at the  first of the week, and the last of the  week will.pretty nearly see the finish of  the raspberries. The first of the tomatoes are locked for before the end of  next week.  Topspin  T&nnis  A lively English ball.  Genuine Melton cloth.  Cemented *��������� seams, rubber core, gassed filled.  Regular price, 35c each.  TO CLEAR at  FOUR for  ONE DOLLAR  y.MAW-SO-N-  CRESTON  epainii:  Work ready when  promised.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  A. Mir������belli  Shoe and   Harness  Reoairintr  IMPROVED and UNIMPROVED  Ranches For  Sale  Five and Ten" Acre Blocks  Easy terms  LISTINGS WANTED.  *  , ..   CRESTON '  IM ALL ITS BRANOHES  StSE  ��������������� A> -POWELL  QFSJEGTfOlV .  IllHlrlnt' ll������|ivnHont,atluo Mutual Llfn  IfiHrmuW'H <*������>inpiuiy ot <'lunula,  August meeting o? Creston and District Women's Institute will be held at  the home of Mrs M. Young at 3 p m.,  Friday. 11th A large attendance is requested as there is important busi * ess  to dispose of.  R. B. Robinson of Regina, Sask., was  a visitor here a few days the past week  with Mr. and Mrs. W. L. i-seii, and war?  so much taken with the district -that he  has taken an option on some unimproved acreage close to town.  Mr. and Mrs. W. H Kolthammer will  be in charge of a party of young peopie  of Trinity United Church congn* gation  who are leaving today for a ten-day  camp at Crescent Beach, about three  miles west of Kuskanook.  ,  Rev. A. Walker left on Tuesday for  Kolardee where he is attending the semiannual session of Kootena presbytery.  Instead of the usual early fail session  presbytery meeting this year is being  held during the camping season.  Tbe new Imperial grccstoria opens for  business tomorrow morning at S o'clock.  S nse wonderful values are offered all  through the store with extra specials for  morning and afternoon only both Sat*  uTday and Monday. Look up the advt.  on page five.  July furnished Creston with the ' two  extremes in summer temperatures On  the 26th the mercury hit 99 in the shade,  and on the mornings of the 30th and  31et it went down to 37 above zero.  The rainfall for the month was less than  a quarter-inch.  Mr. and Mrs G, Sinilair were visitors  at Green Bay on Wednesday last, and  were present- at the annual Sunday  school picnic of the Cranbrook United  Church. Although it was 99 in the  shade in town they report the lake resort delightfully cool.  Rev. R. E. and Mrs. Cribb of Kimber  ley were renewing acquaintances on  Tuesday en route to Kolardee for the  meeting of the Kootenay presbytery of  the United 7 Church. He is a former  pastor of TriMtyiChurch and was iookt  ing remarkably weuT~7 ������������������?[''"'  .:' A fleet of about two dozen autos  carrying over 50 Bonners Ferry residents, passed through Creston Sunday  morning and evening, going to and coming from' an inspection of the West  Kootenay Power & Ligh^.Company dam  at Corra Linn, belowTNelson.  SUMMER COTTAGES AT TWIN  BAY���������For rent, summer cottages at  Twin Bay, four miles west of Kusk  anook. Best bathing beach on Kootenay  Lake. An ideal place to spend your  holidays. For further information en  quire from CARL O. WIGFN, Wynndel,  B.C.  It is announced that the sitting of the  International Waterways Commission to  hear the application of the Reclamation  farm interests as well as West Kootenay  Power & Light Company, in connection  with the former's dyke and the latter'-*  dam, will be held at Nelson on August  24th.  The Trail Ranger boys of Trinity  Tnited Church are in camp at Lockhart  beach, just west of BoswVll, leaving on  Friday and planning to return on Satur  day of this week. There are about 20  in the party and they are in charge of  the troup leader, George Connell, and  W.J. Truscott.  Morning worship was resumed in the  Presbyterian Church on Sunday. The  congregation celebrated its thirtieth  anniversary last week, the church being  opened the last week in July, 1908 by  Rev. W. G.' Fortune, then pastor at  Cranbrook. The first student pastor  was a Mr. Broadfoot of Moyie.  I G. Stewart of tho Dominion live  stock branch will be in the district abont  August the 7th, for tho purpose of nssis'-  ing thoao who wish to secure a water  supply. He locates wells wiih thc  operation of the witch hazel water  diviner, and if you wish to utilize him  leave word with D. Bradley at Creston  Farmers' Institute.  For June and July tho register at Creston View tourist park shows 177 cars  carrying 711 persons had made tho overnight Btop there. 144 of these with 640  passengers camo in July, tho biggest  night being tho 29th with eight cars  registered. Of the July total 88 woro  from Alberta, 17 from B.C., 14 from  Saskatchewan, 6 from Manitoba and 6  from U.S. points.  Prior to leaving on a two wook holiday  trip Mrs; R. B. McKay, nee Ena Chria-  . tie,, was guest of, honor at a kitchen  ahowor on Monday aftcrnoonta*. tho home  rf MIbb Beryl Niehol, which wan uttondod  by a score of young fiiondr* of tho bride,  who reinemborod hor with a grout variety  of giftf* for tho now kitchen and apont nn  enjoyable afternoon with munlo and  dancing, with delightful variety provided  by Mrn. Art ;Rood who mado everyone  happy with the fortunes aho was ablo to  foro-urn in tho toacupn. Tho gifts*woro  proHonlGd by MIbh Mavy Malbno and tho  hosto-iH and woro suitably acknowledged  by Mrs. MeKny. A delightful lunch  brought tho gathering to ix clono.  ?-JJ?M$.  Mil  sasft "HIS IS OUR PERSONAL, INVI-  V^ TATION TO YOU TO VISIT  OUR NEW PREMISES and inspect  all of the newest and most modern irkoney-  saying ideas that are. incorporated in this  fully modern, up-to-the-minute self-serving  Groceteria. 7   "...  f^Che reception accorded at the opening  cf the Imperial Groceteria* just a year ago.  and your continued patronage, has been  most encouraging, and justifies our moving  into bigger and better quarters to moist,  adequately cater to the needs of the people  of Creston and district.  We make this boast: The :finest and  most modern Groceteria in British Columbia.   Come, see and be convinced.  EXTRA SPECIAL !  |: %������ A 71-1 f E9ffVA V H/i^-^-rsm-3'  I       kmtr-m.   m.    KmJ IX.*** ������~A.   JL       1T1U1 lllllg  ��������� from 8.00 a.m. to 12.80 a.m.  1 Pure Cane Granulated  EXTRA SPECIAL!  iu&. ooijf'iiig   i i y  ^^j^mm^mr      t^-jiya-     ^^2^^^   fg        ^p   ^g     Wk% *B Si 63 ^AmmW  One Beg to a Customer.  C*    Jk    nr*"-*   THA   fL   %?        ^  ������*a-..ama-mmm.  kJJ^k.   A    \Jl^a4\Jr������~mm   & aT**!.     t\S.%J\JAA  from 12.30 a.m. to 6.00 p.m.  MID-WEST  4������ ������    mmWm Ba mmm\  ��������� g) 49 Jk\     A n  rt vn^ lore * i.ia i  One Dozen to a Customer������ 1'  a ij  a ���������' i  iHWS    tmmkmk  all-uai aaiuroay  ORANGES, 3doz.$ .67  Medium- size.  Steel Wool. 2 for......    .29  Large bails.  Soap Flakes, 2 lbs.    .21  -**"*"t_ 1-m-mma.mm.m,  v^aiuitici.  TEA-BISK, pkg.....    .32  and Lifter.  Corn Flakes, 3 pkg .23  Sugar Krisp.  Dish Mops, each...... . 0?:  \ Colored handles.  m'-'M  Our Own, fresh ground.  Graham Wafers.... $ .22  Package.   Cello wrapped.  OLIVES, bottle     .35  Queen, 14H oz.  Shaker Salt, 3 tubes    .39  Plain, Iodized.  CORNBEEF,2t\r\s   .23 [Canned Beans, tin      .13  1 lb*.   Hereford.  CHIPSO, 2 pkgs     .43  Large size.  Bottle Caps, gross..    .24  Double lacquered.  Lux Flakes, 3 pkgs    .29 \  Scrub Brushes, ech    .22  For fine laundering. I   Handy Grip.  Golden Wax, green cut.  SODAS, pkg .......1...    .18  -Red Arrow.  Sauer Kraut, tin     .14  2Hs, Holly, Choice.  O Cedar Polish     .23  4-oz. bottle.  Salmon, L   .28  3  Has  Is, tall, B.C., Spring.  BROOMS, *������h .26  FIVE STRING.  Made by blind returned men.  BQL  &3niin6������B ������n8 bZi  Brunswick.  Jelly Pow'dersy6 pkt. $ .29-  "Grandma." All flavors.  Shelled Walnuts, lb..     .29  Broken.  VINEGAR, Malt, gal;-   .85  Crosse & Blackwejl.  Vinegar, WhitO Wine, pi.    .85  Heinz.  CreametteSj, 3 pkgs.,    .21  Quick^cooking.  MATCHES, 6 boxes.    .49  Owl.  Malt Extract, tin ���������   1.14  Gold Medal.  J**7 H m a\ll^ a Jl Jta.fl,^.cL������^B������5 a     ami    L11 I *T> . kmt A.  Snow Cap.  Vanilla & Lemon Extracts         .28  8-oz. Christmas Tree bottle.  Root and Ginger Beer, bottle..        .34  Hires.  72 oz.tin 95c ��������� MAPLE SYRUP, "Old City, Pure ��������� 32-oz. tin        49c  Milk, Cream, Butter, Eggs, Cooked and Smoked Meats ������o& Frlgidaire Service  EXTRA SPECIAL /  MONDAY MorsiiKig  from 8.00 a.m. to 12.30 a.m.  7 b������SOAP, 27C  Royal Crown, Peart White,  P&G  T.imil':   1.4'bar������ to customer.  EXTR& SPECIAL !  AAA       mm    m4\mm\m.    "CTbbW    *aV ^^���������bb. m\.   '     A-Af    4���������A. ���������A Jim  MONDAY Afternoon  from 12.80 a.m. to 6.00 p.m.  3������ns Pineapple, 29  Singapore, Sliced  Limit:   6 tins to customer.  c  2JJS OTDK   KEVraW.   'CBSBTOH,   B.   &  ;"f"P**  1  BRIEFLY TOLD  Founding Of Cunardr Line  First Regular Steamship Service To  Cross the Atlantic  Americans the world, over-are particularly interested in the birthday  of the Cunard Line, founder of the  first regular steamship service across  the Atlantic, first because the date  of July 4th happened to coincide  with, their , own Independence Day.  and secondly because the birth and  growth of the steamship has played  a major part In the development of j  jnSimKsx aCi**.. J  When the Cunard flag-ship "Aqui-l  tania" sailed into Halifax on a short]  cruise from  New  York,  her  arrival j  marked the ninety-third anniversary}  of  the  maiden voyage   of  the  pioneer Cunarder  "Britannia," from Liverpool to America. From then on the  history  of   the  Line   has   been   to  a  targe  extent the  history    of     trans-  Atlantic   shipping".   The   '���������Britannia."''  left   Liverpool   on   July     4th,     1840,  bound   for   Halifax   and   Boston   aad  covering- the route in 14 days and 8  hours carrying 83 passengers.  She inaugurated the first regular  steamship service across the Atlantic. Little is known of that first historic voyage except that it was successfully completed and when the  "Britannia" bearing her builder,  Samuel Cunard, arrived at Halifax  and Boston, he was received with tho  Max von Schillings, an outstanding  figure in German music for nearly 40  years, is dead. He was 65 years old.  Australia has made large shipments of gold to London in the last  few months.  Profits of the South Manchuria  Railway have greatly increased during Japanese occupation.  Judge   Ciuer,   British   jUriov.   j.5   m.C~  hianding that    Holloway    prison    be  made less comtortable.  Study of accounting and auditing  SaCthods that prevail in the western  provinces is to be made by three officials of the Ontario Government.  Thousands turned out to welcome  ���������Lord and Lady Bessborough on the  occasion of their first visit to Cape  Breton island.  -������.������r.~>0.. noi-B n-ynnrted froni Great  Britain this year exceed in value  those shipped last year by almost 100  per cent.  The first load of wheat, offered to  & Brantford,   Ontario,   mill from  the  1SE3 cro*\ brought 75 cents a bushel,  ~v.~.,<,v<������h -urith 40 cents for the first | wildest   enthusiasm,   which   expressed  r"^t7"T"  "o". i itself  in   hundreds  of   invitations  to  !ea������I last year. t diimer   and  the presentation    of    a  Flood, drouth, ������ amine and iicat and s zn^veilous silver loving-cup by the  plagues of cholera, locusts and rats j merchants of Boston, commemorating  are variously reported in widely sep-   the achievement  By Ruth Rogers  asated parts of China, causing suffer  lag and death.  Robert Brooks Harris, 74, founder  of tine Hamilton Herald, died at his  home recently. With his brother, the  late J. M. Harris, he started the Herald in 1889. Mr. Harris retired from.  the business some years ago.  Miss Anna Blair Thornton- daughter of the late Sir Henry Thornton, i  formerly president of the Canadian  National Railways, was recently married to Dr. Winston F. Harrison, of  New York and Montreal.  A brisk demand exists in Great Britain for cattle from the Canadian  west, and that should be a big factor  In making the first livestock shipment via the port of Churcbsli a success, stated Col. H -A .Mullins, M.F.  for Marquette.  Men, women and children on unemployment relief allowances in British  Columbia have been reduced frosts a  peak of 129,000 in March to 100,000  at the present time. The government  expects a further decline during the  summer months, but is not so optimistic about the late fall and winter.  Age Is No Handicap  Eighty-Two-Year-Old   Woman  Keeps  Active Control Of Brewery  Said to be the only woman brewery president in the country, 82-year-  old Mrs. Jacob Hornung is directing  the production of her Philadelphia  brewery.  When her husband died eight years  ago she decided that she would take  charge of the plant and continue  making near beer. Then, with the  advent of real beer, she found herself  In thc midst of humming activity.  Some of her friends say she is 86,  others that she is 82, but she insists  she feels 16.  She ia at her desk In the brewery  every day and some mornings she arrives at 7 o'clock to sec "who comes  late.  Should Advertise In Canada  If British goods, even with a tariff  preference, are to find a proper market in Canada thoy will have to bo  advertised here. Canada Is undertaking an advertising campaign in Britain and if the full benefits aro to bo  reaped from the Ottawa agreements  a similar campaign should be carried  on in this country on behalf of United  "{".Ingdoai and other Empire gooda.  Few Canadians -realize that Sir  Samuel Cunard was bom in Halifax  and even before founding the Line  which bears his name, had by the  year 1830 amassed a huge fortune and  was head of a fleet of sailing ships  plying between Nova Scotia and the  West Indies. Knighted in 1859 for  outstanding service during the Crimean War, he died in London in 1864,  in his 78th year, one of the world's  great pioneers.  Cunard came of a United Empire  Loyalist family and was one of the  leading men in Nova Scotia for many  years. The name of his family is still  carried on in various parts of the  Maritimes.  From the early days of the first  fieet of four little steamers, the  ''Britannia," "Acadia," "Columbia,"  "Caledonia,*" the story of the Line as  told in "Spanning the Atlantic" by F.  Lawrence Babcock, is a fascinating  one. Many celebrated passengers have  crossed in famous Cunardersj including no less a personage than Mark  Twain, whose quaint account of his  crossing in those early days is given  in a letter he wrote to the "Acadian  Recorder" of Halifax, and in his "Innocents Abroad."  It is interesting to know that the  Cunard Line was the first to obtain a  monopoly in carrying British mails to  America; to adopt new inventions in  hull and engine constructions; to provide comfortable quarters for steerage passengers; to communicate by  wireless from boat to land and to  initiate in recent years the popular  "tourist" class.  The story of the    race    for    time  across the Atlantic is one which has  epic quality. Many competitors arose  and fell and in the late years of the  nineteenth century the race was fast  and furious. As early   as    1856    the  "Persia"  made   the  crossing in  nine  days while ten years later the "Scotia" crossed  in  8 days.  In 1877 the  "Umbria"  and  the  "Etruria" crossed  in six days, while In 1894 the speedy  "Lucania" reduced the crossing to one  of five days. In this century the celebrated     "Mauretania''     has     raced  across   the   Atlantic   consistently   In  less than 4"v& days and even today Is  the fastest cruise liner afloat. For 22  years   she  held   the   mythical   "Blue  Riband" of the Atlantic, the longest  period any ship has ever worn this  honour.  Cunardcrs have figured in several  crises ot Empire. Sir Samuel was  knighted for the services his  ships gave Britain during the Crimean War, while the fleet also served  during subsequent troubles and the  Boor War; a war service which culminated ln the magnificent record  during the World War, The present  Atlantic fleet of tho Cunard and Associated Lines, numbers twenty-two,  from the giant "Berongarla" and  "'Aquitnnia" to the popular "A"  steamers on tho Canadian route.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSOR  AUGUST 3  RUTH  Golden Text: "Let us love one another; for love is of God."���������1 John 4:  7.  ���������   Lesson: The Book of Ruth.   ���������_.,  Devotional Reading:  Psalm 4:1-8.  Explanations and Conrun en ts  Saskatchewan  Natural Gas  ������     <i  Naomi and Her  Family  In   Moab, trollincr interest m  14 ono  ������~-~.  --  Chapter l:l-5.���������Durln������ a severe isxs.- woiimgr interest in  14,-.--���������-~ ������**���������  i>rtuin������* OfMmjnene^s Ik "Dirt- Hills-  Area Of Province  After $40,000 had been spent in  testing the structure, Highwood Sar-  cee Oils Limited, of Calgary, haa  pushed forward Immediate plans for  drilling for natural gas in the Dirt  Hills. The company has secured con-  proxliaaately 30 miles south of Moosae  J&w and 50 miles southwest of Regina.  A contract for drilling the first  well has been given to the Sheldon  Burden of Canada Limited, work has  already commenced and actual drilling operations started.  The company Is equipped and prepared to go to 4,000 feet if necessary  but it is anticipated gas bearing strata  will be reached long before that  depth. The area has been tested geologically and geophysically and last  year a thorough survey by the latest  seismographic method waa undertaken.1  The results confirmed previous investigation and if expectations are  fulfilled a supply of natural gas easily available for botb. Regina and  Moose Jaw should be developed by  the fall months, the company says,  in its omciai statement.  A great deal of geological work  has been done in this area, -which  has "been favorably reported on by  leading   geologists,   and   the   present  ine in the time of the Judges, Naomi  ana her husband and two aons left  Bethlehem and settled in Moab. There  Blimelech, the husband, died. __ The  sons married daughters of Moab] Or-  pah and Ruth. After a few years' sojourn in Moab, both sons died; Naomi  was the sole survivor of her family;  her daughters-in-law were to her foreigners. She determined to return  alone to Bethlehem, for she heard  that the famine there was over.  At the Parting Of the Ways, Chapter 1:7-14.���������In eastern lands farewells seldom take place in the home,  and Ruth and Orpah carried out the  usual custom when they acco^paiiied  Naomi a short distance on her way.  When Naomi thought they had gone  far enough to show her fitting respect  she stopped to dismiss them. She  bade each return to her own mother's  bouse, and find a husband in her own  land. "Jehovah deal kindly with you,  as ye have dealt with, the dead, and  with me"���������thus she voiced her realization of their devotion t������ her and  her sons. She kissed them farewell  and then wept. As the young women  both insisted they would return with  her, she reminded them that they  could not hope to secure husbands in  her land. Orpah yielded, aad turned  back.  Tn our desire to honor the courage | development work is being- undertak-  AN  LITTLE  uu  EXCITING    SMART  DRESS  So young in mood.  She'll love it! Weil I guess! It has  all the newest features, besides the  smart fabrics that fashion it.  Navy blue crinkly crepe silk inspired the original. The sleeves, collar and tie help marvelously in. creating an unusual effect in carrot-red  crepe overplaided in blue.  Note the -wrapped arrangement of  the bodice and interesting skirt treat-  U-V"���������.U k*m  It's easily made and at an unbelievably small cost.  Grey crepe jumper is just the cutest idea ever with yellow and white  checked gingham guimpe.  Style No. 905 is designed in sizes  11, 13, 15 and 17 years.  Size 15 requires 2% yards of 39-  inch material for jumper with 2 yards  of 39-inch material for blouse, and %  yard of 35-inch lining.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDermot Ave.. Winnipeg  Pattern No...  Nome .  . mm a a a   "jl"Ml������ ������t*������8������ mm-mm������  and charm of Ruth's devotion, we  moderns are apt to do some injustice  to Orpah. Poor Orpah is often contrasted wjth Ruth, as though she  were a -uronerii or Regan beside a  Cordelia. It Is not so. Orpah was not  a cold-hearted creature, with more  prudence than, affection in her nature.  In returning to her natve land and  refusing to be a burden to the older  woman, she acted according to Orieoh-l  tal standards, wisely/and even���������as!  both she and Naomi felt���������in a true  spirit of kindness. She had nothing to  reproach herself-with, and her:mother-in-law had no cause to feel disappointed. Both Orpah and Rutte were  kind folk as weii as kinsfolk; to  Naomi."���������James Moffatt.  Ruth's Noble "Decision, Chapter; I:  15-18.���������fcCfcaomi* tried to persu^ejj&uth  to return also, but Ruth was steadfast in her determination to remain  with Naomi. Her words; to Naomi  have become famous: "Entreat me  not to leave thee, and to return from  following after thee; for whither thou  goest, I will go; and where thou lodg-  est, I will lodge; thy people shall be  my people, and thy God my God/'  "Large   is   the   life   that   flows   for  others' sakes; 7  Expends  its best,  its noblest  effort  makes;.''  Devotion rounds the man and makes  hini whole;  Love is the measure of the human  soul."���������James Buckham.  en as a result of a favorable report  on the seismograph survey made last  fall by Geophysical Service Corporation of Dallas. Texas, which is the  same company that did the work for  the Nordon Company on the Twin  River structure, which has just recently completed its well.  :*7,' President of the Highwood Sarcee  Oils is A. W. Dingman, the father of  gas and oil_ development in the district of Calgary and a pioneer in  Turner Valley, to whom much of the  subsequent development is due. Tbe  company is strong financially and  well able to carry out its undertakings.       . -ir- ..������.-\ . >=-_ j-    -   -   ���������  a a a aaa mm i  i aaa  Plenty Of Waygro-uh^i  Japan BSeeils Markets  More  man  Town .*....������-���������������������<  Was New Once  Shcnfield, England, decided to c'l-  max itu recent progress and beautifying campaign by having an up-to-  date mall box in the pent oflice. An  appeal to the government brought  prompt action and a "now" box was  installed. Inspection haa revealed tho  letters "V.R." on the box, showing  that it had boon mado In tho time of  ���������Queen Victoria.  Hornewhoon   have   boon   itoted    In  Chile tin a prime noconnLty and placed  *Ammmmmm������ltim������i MIM|II|������*MIWbb'bWb*������bb*b-������^ mtMAV WMMWbWWIM*  wv  n,  u.   aoo������ 1  Making* Youths Sea-Minded  Another TaM* Which German  Chancellor IBus Set Himself  Making the younger Gorman generations "aca-mlndcd" is ono of tlio  multiple tasks which Chancellor  Adolf Hitler ban net himself. While  he haa not yot grxne nn far on the  cx-kaiser with hla fnmoun phrase:  "Our future lies on tho water," which  so aroused the British prior to 1014,  he and him propaganda minister, Dr.  JbHOf Goebbols, are losing no opportunity to bring* tho German navy bo-  fore the oyoo of tho masseu.  mm. mm m w* ��������� ������ mm. .......... .���������*.���������.*���������*������������������  Dirigible Coming; Again  Graf Zeppelin Making Trips To New  York In October  The dirigible Graf Zeppelin will  make another flight to New York via  South America In October if present  plans materialize, Dr. Hugo Eckener  said.  "Negotiations for the flight have  not been completed yot," Dr. Eckener said. "It will bo n passenger and  mail flight, like our last trip to New  York. We will follow out* regular  course from Fried tichshafen to Pcr-  nambuco and then v go northward to  New York.'*  The Graf Zeppelin thus far has  made 320 flights with !a total of 0,000  flying hours. It has transported' 8*200  passengers, 32,000 pounds of mall and  47,000 pounds of freight' and coverod  about 400,000 miles. Included in these  flights aro about ton round trips to  North and South America, of which  three were made thia year.  Tho world'*<- moid densely populated land In Java,  Not Muefli dinna**  Away back In 1665 Abraham Cowley, of England wrote:  "Gold bogcta in brethren hate;  "Gold In families debate;  "Gold does friendships separate;  "Gold docs civil wars create."  Tln-i old world limiw't ohangwl ttn  much in ������o������ne of its troubles.���������Win-  i ulpeg Tribune.  Canada has Eighteen National Parks  Covering 11,500,000 Acres  The, recent official opening of Riding Mountain National Park, in Manitoba near Neepawa, adds 1,148,square  miles to the area reserved In the Dominion as a natural playground for  all the people. There arc now eighteen of these national parks throughout Canada, with a total area of 18,-  000 square miles or more than 11,-  500,000 acres. They are sanctuaries  for wild life, refuges from the hustle  and bustle of affairs, and as the population grows they will be appreciated  more and more by those periodically  overwhelmed by a desire to "get  away from it all."  Riding Mountain Park Is 178 miles  from Winnipeg and may be reached  by good roads from the international  boundary. It Is a natural home for  ollc, mooao, dee}*, black bear and beaver. It has a-herd of 2,000 to 3,000  wild oik, probably the largest in Canada. There are golf, tonnls, swimming  and boating, and for those who wunt  tho forest primeval trails likely to  bring one into an encounter with the  roaming ollc. These ought to bo enough  qualifications for any one park.  Eighteen national parks offer eighteen magnificent vacations In Infinite  variety "for the tired worker who  craves tho. open spaces. Xn a few of  them, such as Banff and Jasper, he  may dross for dinner if hla' Inclinations move him that way, but for the  most part they aro handed over to  the people pretty much aa Nature left  them.���������Ottawa Journal.   *  Chinese Trade Is Necessary To Support Growing Millions  Japan' last year added more than  a million to' her population in the  home islands. She now has as many  people as Germany on a territory only  five-sixths as large; and Germany i&  among the most crowded of nations.  There- is only one other big power  that registers such annual gains, and  that is Russia. There the annual increment is about 2,500,000 for a population two and a half times as large  as Japan's. The latter has a death  rate twice aa high. Birth control in,  Nippon is as yet unknown.  It does not follow that population,  pressure in Japan justifies recent  methods in territorial expansion.  Emigration ia Comparatively a trickle and cannot solve her problem.  Her growing millions can be support"  ed only by progressive industrialization and growing foreign markets. In  this sense Japan needs the good-will  and trade of the Chinese people more  than she needs Chinese, territory.  Idea Originated In Canada  Canadian National Steamships Offered Cut Hates To Newly Weds  Before Mussolini -  Premier Mussolini last year offered  a ten per cent, reduction for honey-  mooncrs on Italian airways but a few  months before his cut-rate was introduced tho Canadian National Steamships had come to tho rescue of newly weds in Canada, according to  Thomas Croc, passenger manager.  Tho company had announced a faro  reduction of ten per cent.; available to  nil couples calling within a week of  their wedding day and the offer is In  effect again this year.  It la Indeed a poor man who nays  money In hit. best friend.  Abolishing the Hlutnr*  For England and Wales tho Minister of Health haa launched a campaign to wipe out the Bluiwn in five  yearn. In Scotland the Department of  Health la at present working; on a  three-year .program, which In o|������era&-*-  ing with great miccouo. Scotland ha������  outstripped Itinghiml tund Wales i������������  ulum clftartuMMb.  I  ?i  KM  "-magga  mm  mmrnm  mmtm  mm .  "������  m  ^ioiiiwfe^  *JORETTA*  LIPSTICK GIRL  ���������..    SYNOPSIS     ,    ��������� 7-,;  ������������������ CamillaiHoyt, young and beautiful  student In an art school, unconsciously sketches the head of a fellow student during class and when she is  supposed to be drawing a Grec'an  urn. The professor, looking7 at her  ���������. sketch, embarrasses Camilla - by having Peter Anson, the. boy whose head  she sketched, criticize her work before the class, A ft6FW9.rc!.s C2.m.i!l2.  goes to the park outside to cry. A  hand touches her shoulder.  (Now go on with the story)  i >."    .'''.���������'  -���������.        '  i CHAPTER II.  "Miss Hoyt," a man's vibrant  yoice pleaded, "may I apologize? I'm  sorry if I; offended you in class today."   ���������/1 *-,' y :'  Camilla  dabbed   frantically at her  teary  eyes with  a  square  of bright  iinen, then raised her head reluctantly. She could not meet Peter's eyes.  "Well, if    you    think    I'm    crying  .8,������..*���������     ������.V.n*  ������  m.^.      m.km������\*...j      .*-������^****������^^v������      .������..  .  a husky voice that stung with sarcasm, "you need not trouble to apologize. You presume a lot to think I  even remembered it, don't you?"  "Oh���������I'm sorry," he hesitated. "But  if���������you are in trouble���������that is���������may) estness     was      almost      reassuring.  suggested, with a roguish tilt of her  chin.    7   '���������'  ';.-,.  Peter chuckled with relief. .-.'"That's  better," he declared. "Whose head  were you sketching���������the prof's ?"  "No���������yours."     .  "Mine?"  "Yes. I think it is a beautiful head  and I couldn't resist sketching it. Besides, it was right in the way so I  couldn't see the old study-object" anyway."  "I'm sorry. Why didn't you tell  me���������?"  "Because I didn't care about  sketching still-life, anyway. I much  prefer living models."  ���������'You'll get that next year."  "There'll be no next year here. I'm  not studying- to be a famous artist  with immortal ambitions and all  that."  "I didn't suppose you -were," he  admitted, suddenly more aloof. "The  UCC        mtaCmm,        <*...������ mimrn.*        \-m*mm.\a *.*}-       ACIJUU^  about     ambition    probably     amuses  you-"    .  She hesitated a moment before replying thoughtfully. "Not at all. It  interests me, very much." Her earn-  ��������� ~ jp        _������_ -*.  I help you?"  To his amazement and reues, sue  laughed suddenly and looked up into.  his face as he bent over her anxiously. Her tear-wet eyes dazzled  -him, wide and shining like a child's  ���������and the tumbled black hair was like  s, cloud around her laughing face  Where the sun had just appeared.  "And you are serious, aren't you?"  "Dead serious!" Peter declared.  "Why, I 7���������" he hesitated, then  changed the subject abruptly. "But  I'm just as serious about something  else that I'd rather talk to you  about, but don't iaugh. at me even  if you do refuse me. Will you let  me   entertain   you   some   evening?"  "Miracle Fountain" Still Flows  Lightning Brought Water To Georgia  '. Prisoners 70 Years Ago  The "miracle fountain"' of Ander-  sonville, Georgia, is still flowing, 70  years after lightning brought water  to the wilderness in time to save a  multitude of federal prisoners, dying  in. a hostile land. There is a monument there now, on the scene of  American civil war strife. It's a national shrine. ..... ��������� ~  More than 12,000 Unionists died at  Andersonville, where there was a  stockade in which 45,000, many of  them, wounded, were herded.  Sanitation was the prison's greatest  problem���������that and the prisoners wjio  looted and slew their comrades.   The  QkaiafMlti&A mWi������& " 1  ^ " "Maw       J  '25 feet of white or coloured  paper for kitchen use���������covering  shelves, lining drawers, etc  pA  PER PRODUCT.  ... ������������������������������������t*-*b������_  10-  . HAkOLTOM. ONTAUO '  lift! a Ha-J-������i*������ Vrif  -������M������V    AA-mmfimy   A  \fk  A. man In livery opened the   door and" scrutinized him.  "Well, my trouble isn't sketching  Btill-life objects," she said, "but don't  worry about me. I'm all right. Just  the blues, I guess."  His eyes twinkled with a spontaneous humor and he sat down on the  bench beside her. "What kind of blues  ���������-Limehouse, St. Louis or any particular brand? I might know the cure."  "Just the blackie-blues. Now there's  on idea for a new blues song1, if your  ambitious to write a radio hit."  Ho shook his head, smiling. "I need  all my inspiration for clay figures."  "Oh," hor voice hold awo. "You're  a sculptor.'"  "Well, that's what I want to bo. It  happens that I've studied with Professor Drake before, and am finishing  next month. I only wont into this  sketch class for critical training."  "No wonder you laugh at us."  "Not at all. You havo me wrong,  Miss Hoyt. I wasn't laughing at you,  ���������-really .'V  "Laughing   with  me,   then?"   sho  n  BB  POULTRY HAHSSsHS  Check ROUP  (llr<m������Mal/7u)  With ce Few Drops of������<*  He misunderstood her quick look of  surprise and her hesitation. "Now  I am presuming a lot, I know."  "No-��������� why, no ��������� of course not.  Please don't think I���������**  His chance, perhaps the only  chance he would have to talk with  her. He interrupted desperately. "I  promise to think nothing, if you will  let me see you again���������" then with  more courage, "how about this evening?"  "Why the hurry, all of a sudden?"  she bantered.  "I've just discovered how much I've  wanted to see you all the time."  She laughed with confusion. "This  evening suits me."  "Chock," laughed Peter, scarcely  believing that it could bo true at last  that he was making a date with  Camilla Hoyt. "Whore shall wo go?"  ho hold his broath.  "Why ��������� anywhere you wish,"  vaguely.  "I'd rather you would say. I don't  know you very well, and what you  Hko to do. I want to tako you  whorevor you like most to go."  Camilla reflected briefly. She was  weary of the round of theatres, night  club/a uud parties frequented by her  crowd, and would like to suggest  some very simple or inexpensive  pleasure,.But who didn't dare. Sho  rnlghfc frighten him away by being  ploblan, which she delighted to do  with some mon of her acquaintance,  But she had no wish to frighten Peter  A noon away, now that hft.waa 00 near  her and actuaUy seemedf to be interested. .She would- wait,ishe resolved,  until she knew htm much better, to  ceil him about herself.72?y that time,  it might just be7 possible that he  would not be frightened away even  by her confession.   7   ���������'���������'?������������������  She said casually, "well ��������� "Too  Many Girls' is -playing at the Majestic. You may just be. lucky enough to  get tickets yet for * tonight. And  there's the Maddox club7f or supper, if  you prefer famous food tind hot music  a*.    l^^.i.    f������..*%.4     ������^ ������.31    ^.^^w..^..... . w^...*.!.^ "  S.1J     ������������*><_.     &1^*J*a     *2**Ut     ^CUUVW^     ^.W^4^a  Peter stood . up to cover his confusion. Both the food and the music  were of minor importance ������,o xium.  But if those expensive items were  the price tags for Camilla's conipany,  he would have to meet them,, somehow. "Fine: I'll run along now and  ���������phone for reservations,' 'he attempted elaborate "sangroid." "Shall I call  for you at eight?"  "You know where I live?"  "Who doesn't know?  Sure, I'll be  seein' you then."  Ke saluted blithely, turned into the  parkway  and  strode away.  But his  smile changed to an anxious frown  as soon as he was out of Camilla's  eight. Orchestra seats at the Majestic and supper at the Maddox club,  if he Teferred famous food and hot  music. He did, if he could afford a  preference.   But he couldn't. Such an  evening's expenditure covered PeterBs  allowance and expenses for a week.  -What to-do,-now? Hadn't he-leaped  into a; devil of a xness;7just such ; as;  he had been^-"orcihg himself to avoid  for   two  months?   Didii't   he,   Peter  Anson,   making  his   own way  to  a  Career, lf-zftw better than to get mixed  up with snooty girls    like    Camilla  Hoyt, whom it cost a fellow a fortune to entertain? He did. Then, why  hadn't he watched his step? Well ���������  what were you going to do about it  when you discovered    that    Camilla  Hoyt was the most adorable and desirable creature in the world and you  were mad to be near her, at the same'  time you feared her?:  7  Professor Drake had precipitated  the avalanche upon him; his coming  upon her in the park in tears had  engulfed him. And "here he was,  scarcely daring to breathe and wondering how to escape from his new  dilemma. .  He shoved hia hand into his trou-  ers pocket, knowing that it would  encounter only a few pieces of  change. He poked his finger into his  vest pocket, knowing that a lone five-  spot was folded there. It represented  his week's allowance for food. His  thoughts leaped fearfully to a small  deposit in his name at the bank, put  there thriftily and with sacrifice, to  meet emergencies. Peter smiled ruefully. Was this an emergency? It  was, and it wasn't. If he could bring  his conscience to admit tho first  thought and deny tho second���������  By eight o'clock, he had soothed  hia consoionco, withdrawn half of his  emei-geney fund ��������� he had pledged  himself to return at least half of it  to tho bank tho follo-vving day, but  he had to flash a roll, didn't ho? ���������  rented a tuxedo and a taxi-cab, and  was ringing thc doorbell at the imposing Hoyt mansion across the park  from tho art school.  A man; In livery opened tho door  and scrutinized Peter with practiced  caution.  (To Bo Continued.)   ���������  "He that is faithful in that which  is least is faithful also in much." ���������  scarce water supply at Andersonvule'^j^g 16.10  was contaminated.  .   August and    a relentless    Georgia   The trivial round, the common task,  sun scorched prisoners and their Con-   -Would furnish all we ought to^ask;  federate guards alike. Some prayed;    ^^ SsX^eS^ (JoT^  some   sang.   A   black   cloud   drooped ���������J. Kebie,  low and a bolt of lightning crashed  oyer the stockade and tore away the  aawfl.   nfM.^,.4. ^^  4.i.~   ..*...*.._..   *~m at- ~  ���������~.t���������  >-**-������������������������  u������o.wou ut iuc ..cuut: v*   m,tttS pl*���������������������  "*������   J"������������.     ������w������fcl.O������.    5USUCU   JLJ.UJUX    UIO   UUltS  ���������enough for all. Years after the war  somebody remembered the spring and  a monument grew around it. The  water still flows between the graves  and keeps richly green the grass on  hero-mounds^  i"*n  rHE RHYMING!  OPTIMIST  m  iinrff..  THE YEAR  I thrilled with joy in May,  "WTTigiT. all the J^^d -"'as *">���������"  When all the multitude0  Of birds in field and wood  lifted their songs in glee  Fom hedgerow and from tree!  When every road up-hill  Lured me to journey still,  To climb each swelling crest,  Better to view east, west,  The sun-sweet world, so fair,  No sorrow could be there!  But springtime, could not stay,  Nor the. child-heart of May. .  Though in life's summer-time  The deeper notes must chime.  They sound. a. braver tune,   7  ~ "Ringing* through golden June!  Exactness, in little duties is a wonderful source of ��������� cheerfulness. "We are  too fond of our own will. We want to  be doing what we fancy mighty  things; but the great point is to do  small things when .called to them in a  right spirit.���������R. Cecil.  It is not on great occasions only  that we are required to be faithful to  the will of God; occasions constantly  occur, and we would be surprised to  perceive how much our spiritual advancement depends on small obedi-  encces. The unremitting: retentionrof  simple and high sentiments in any  duty is hardening the character to  that temper which will work with  honor under all conditions.���������R. Wi.  Emerson.  *uanng ror mre rlowers  Many Ways , Of Keeping Blooms  Fresh For Days  Everyone knows the old tip of putting an aspirin tablet in the water aa  a pick-me-up. But do you realize tha.t  the flowers must be given fresh water  after an hour or so, or the drug  rv*--a-itr  l-A *"**"! a"?   KV*ff     *U    VMV    A.4Z4,A,kt   ���������  The songs of living; call,   7  Richer for memory  Of joys that used to be.  Each season as it-goes  To some sweet measure flows;  Winter, though grim and chill,  May move to music still!  Arranging Huge Air Derby  Ha*::*   From.   Sngfaisd   To   Australia  Starts In October, I9S4  One of the events of the Victorian  centenary celebrations is a great air  race from, England to Melbourne.  Conditions have just been issued.  Cash prizes totalling ������15,000 and  a gold cup valued at ������500, are offered for championship and handicap  events, and each pilot who completes  the course within 16 days will receive a gold medallion. The races will  start on October 20, 1934, from several aerod,romes in England, and will  finish at Flemington.  Any number of machines may bo  entered by one competitor, and tho  same machine may be entered for  both races, but only one amount of  prize money will bo payable in respect  of each machine.  There is no limit to the number of  membors of crews, including passengers. Each machine must carry sufficient food and water to maintain life  for three days, approved flotation  gear for the pilot and every member  of the crow, and not fewer than six  smoke signals.  j have the opposite effect ? Anotcer  remedy for flowers that have been  out of water for some time is to split  the stems, plunge them into a jar  containing. two or. three inches of hot  wateiv and keep them in the dark f*"������r  an hour or two. But this will be useless unless you cut off the dead pieces  of stem before putting the flowers In  the Vases. Tulips that bend over with  the Weight of their heads are usually --;  treated  by wrapping  in  stiff paper.  But do you know that you can stiffen  the,drooping stems with starch? Put  a small piece in the water and watch  the result. _  An Egyptian Pooh-Bah  Professor Finds Grave Of *'Flrst Man  Under the King"  Professor   Selim   Hassan, working-  on behalf of the Egyptian University,  haa discovered in the course of hia  excavations of   the so-called    Fourth  "Pyramid   the   grave   of   a  veritable  Pooh-Bah   of   the   Fourth   Dynasty  Stelae in the tomb describe him  aa  Director, of  Finance,   Keeper  of  th������  icing's Food, Great Priest, Judge and  Governor, District Director, and First  Man under the King.       Jars,  vasca  and other utensils to tho number off  sixty were found ln the tomb, many  of them being of beautifully polished  copper, Round thc neck of the Pooh-  Bah was  a  thin gold thread,  while  on his left forearm he wore a pieco  of turquoise and a bracelet of solid  gold.  Mro. Paticnco Round, who recently  celebrated hor 102nd birthday in  Crndloy Hoath, England, was a chain  maker for 70 yoara.  Had Good Reason  Two men who had attended tho village church wero discussing the service.  "Tho vicar certainly preached a  wonderfully strong sermon on vanity  and extravagance," said one.  "Yea; and his own wife sitting  right in front of him, wearing hor  now dross and now hat," put In tho  other.  "Oh," said tho first, "that explains  it I I wondered why he was so worked  up."  Saskatchewan is recognized leader  among tho provinces of Canada in social  and  public health  legislation.  The modern girl scorns to wear her  hea������*t upon hor sleeve. In fact, sho  often scorns to wear a alcove.  Nearly 42,500,000 letters and postal aards are mailed In London ovory  week.  Loss than one-twentieth of the poo-  plo in Britain now pay incon-M" taxes.  Argentina ia considering tho crca'  1 tion of a national grain coa.imlKolo*a.  Take Lydia K. Finkliam's  Vegetable Compound!  Can anytlilntt. fi������ nru-.ro vrearltia (for  'woman tlmn tha con ���������*!(*������ rnimil nf  lionaehold dutMeai"  You liavtn no tlmo to  Cvu (tick ... you i.i-������ <3ifW" . . . mittnA  a . . y%,z cauhoH ���������������-<)'i>. TIib-x* comma a ttlrnit  tsvlioa MomttiBtlusa snttiM* asscS van HaiA  yauracir mmply worn our*  Lydia II. ^ l'jnklmm't)   VeaeiflMa Com-  Sound will help you. It* tonia nctlon wilt  Ivo you renewed Atrenatlt, ������nd *wlll nunlm  your dully Cti������k������ ������a������iiii aMwlttr to you.      <  98 out of every 100 *wonn*n who r������|ww*fc  to Um my thut thoy oro tienolltcd Ivy till*  medicine*. Buy m liottl* from your dru4*  ajlat toduy . * . mud Wutcb tlio i.oauU������,  mmmm >rmnmm*mmm������ mwwm mii>Mi>wi������xniMniiaj m������ wMw���������iiniwiiiMUiiMi ������im n.������ 11* ��������� wwiiiiii������j>i������w<wi������^w������������WBMi^<wll^  W.   N.   xr.   2005 mam  THE  CBESTON  BEVIKW  A-mm-mm.m\.A.  1  1  4  4  .A,A.B..4,A.A.AiAaB\.  mammmAm2mmaAmmm*������k4mAAJmamA\mAm4t^^  THE PRIBNOLY $TO^E  Become  "    mTb -a. *  Durgutn  FoIIom this advertisement closely each week and you will be  surprised at th������ saving it will afford you.     Visit the Co-Op.  Local and Personal  this  weekend **������  sid take advantage of these specials:  A   CORN FLAKES. Kellogg's, pkt   $ . 09  4    TOMATOES, tin    - 11  PORK & BEANS, Aylmer, 2s, 3 for ._     .25  MACS NO RUB, pkt  -��������� -��������� 04  krafi cheese, y^w. pkt   .............  j6  WALNUTS* Broken, fresh stock, /*.._, 27  P& GSOAP (limit 10 cakes to a customer), 10 cakes 39  3 cakes CflcLA Y SOAP, with Face Qoth Free 19  JELL Y POWDERS, 4 pkis 19  CORN BEEF. Hereford, tin ��������� ���������    . 14  m  a  FOR SALE���������Fout acres second crop  alfalfa,   J, G* CpnnelL   Phone 423C;  Chas. Moore, jr., is just back from a  visit at Seattle and other coast points.  FOR SALE���������Standing alfalfa hay,  ready to cut immediately. John Bird,  Lister.  S. A. Speers has just taken delivery of  a new TFord ton truck from Central  Motors.  Central Motors this week reports the  sale of the new V8 DeLuxe Ford to  Matt. "York.  Mrs. Quayle of Trail spent a few days  here this week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs,  Jas. Cherrington.  FOR SALE���������Ford truck, in good condition, cheap for cash. MrB Albert  Stewart, Creston.  Another section of wall is being built  around the W. M. Archibald place, and  with the present work completed there  will be stcns wall along both the north  and west sides of the property.  AT THE HOSPITAL  The new Imperial groceteria opens for  business tomorrow morning at 8 o'clock.  Seme wonderful values are offersd all  throuffh the store with extra specials for  morning and afternoon only both Saturday and Monday. Look up the advt.  on page five.  r.*,  \m%  If**!!  en  i  M  J-I.WC4S  AA*  uil U|ici qiiwg nooiia  CRESTQN,  a-A   aaa    ^.^    a   a . a . a . a .a. . a-a..  ..���������ti,.^,.tt>.a,ma.n  ^SndK^rffr������A.4������ ii A. A  *& at  %  ea    a  Several people are taking advantage of our low  installation rates and are having their houses wired now.  See us ai *������o������r earliest opportunity.  Free estimates and Work Guaranteed.  Mrs. Mallandaine was a visitor with  Spokane friends a few days last week, re- J  turning on Sunday.  FOR SALE���������Chevrolet touring car,  1926 model, $50. Can be seen at A.  Asidestad's* WysmdoL  Creston Motors report the sale last  week of a new i**j ton Chevrolet truck  to Mrs. Albert Stewart.  Mrs. W. B. Martin is a patient, after  a tonsils operation, and is doing nicely.  Mrs. H. E. Cook was admitted to the  hospital last Thursday, having sustained  a fractured ieg while picking cherries at  Boswell.  O. Pratt was able to leave on Monday,  much improved in health.  Mrs. C. M. Sinclair, nee Alice Embree,  of Fla-^tcne, is undergoing treatment for  a few days.  The hospital staff wish to thank 11  those donating flowers and fruit.  grand.  Theatre  Aug. 5  *tr������  spending the week  Kaslo, a guest at the summer  *%������*���������     a***)   "fc/ftom      T     Ta>  i.*A\* ���������    ������-���������---    --���������   - -���������  at  home  of  m? .*���������������������������  iyis?s3t������-% ci  ��������������� m. m   ������wF*  itus.  m  ~~.~mn .mt ������������������  tm.ri\J>%m*iT4i r -  "-������   "T^P*    ft���������"������"""MB"*S3  mi.      m   mr. mm,     I^^ssotcs".  . |B>   aa,   A   m. , A.m\.ammmmmAm.  i m, a. a ^.afc.a. a, a. a..a.a..a  9*  WANTED���������Two young girls want  position assisting with housework.  Phone 81M, P. H. Jackson.  Miss Doris Beninger is spending a  holiday visit with friends in Vancouver,  leaving on Wednesday last.  Mrs. P. H. Jackson left at the first of  the week for a month's visit wish friends  at Victoria and Vancouver.  Reeve McFarland is combining business with pleasure on a visit to Vulcan,  Alberta, leaving on Monday.  Clayton   Sinclair   is   holidaying  this  we k at Cranbrook  of Mr. and Mrs C  To the Fruit Grower:  In last week's issue we noticed, "Selling  Agencies Issue Ultimatum" in part.  The agencies are finding it hard to  market the growers' produce on account  of truck salesmen: and further down the  column we read that the agencies are doing their utmost to protect the grower.  If that is the case why did one of the  selling agencies quote raspberries $1.25  Creston at a town east and the same day  raspberries were $1.76 cash per crate to  the retailer. Now, if an established selling concern is starting to cut -prices below market price how is the fruit grower  going to make out. Judge for yourselves.   ONE WHO HAS THE PROOF.  Pretty Girls, Music  and Gags i  Eddie Gmntoir  m  iiPdimu  ������ 3-tiiiif  Eddie puts the  bakery business  back on the map  and on the screen  ���������It's a   Wow!  a guest at the home  R. Ward.  #4&riiiOuii  **���������*���������  ��������� mmAmX mf^Aff^ mw*W^m\A^kW^im\^     f  BllVfl   8   mm  >  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  >  ���������  I  We have secured space temporarily in the store owned by  Mr. S. A. Speers to display ELECTRICAL appliances. We  have for s?i!e  Hot Point Ranges  Westinghouse  Refrigerators  General Electric  Refrigerators  Vtfasking Machines  Radios  and an assortment of  Floor and Table  Lamps  We invite you to call and inspect the above  Electrial Appliances.  *���������-,*+- l*|-li%m-ffclA-#-'r ���������**! ---fr������������������#��������� 1 A-f^-   ���������a*lllA--a--*''&--r*--A      (-A. - Am. t Am. ^_A\_ Am. tA^^A\ ���������^_^ mm. . Am, _ A\ - 4%. m A ���������   A%% ��������� A -������% . Am. , A- A- Am^a^AmmamAwA.  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  id Mutton  Mam\m"\a<tmA  Lamb  UMI  ^������rain fed  Ul Sis  ; West Kootenay Power & Light Go. Ltd.  CRESTON,    B.C. CANYON ROAD  I  PHONE 3  mm>���������w-���������w���������mmmv,m���������v���������v��������� >"������'t'*'fyfi������-v  ���������f ���������������"������������������ y������'vr  ^^ii^mf^MS^^sis^tSk^Mwmemim  ���������vm'wm*  ������SJ-9!  pfl Wt$Om  ii  We are showing FIGURED  VOILES at 25c.  per yard, 36 inches wide, fast colors.  PLAIN VOILES, White and Colors,  fine qualities, at 35c, per yard.  PAST COLOR PRINTS, 36 inches wide,  at 20c. per yard.  BATHING SUITS for Children,  , Women and Men.  BATHING CAPS at 25c.  BEACH SLIPPERS.  ANKLET SOX, all sizes, at 30c.    These are all  Super Lisle, in White and Colors.  TENNIS SHOES for the family.  (GROCERIES. HARDWARE.  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY    LTD.  r*a������-*t'^'^~4*r-^^  With the berry season now at an end  th summer schedule for express shipping  at the C.P.R. depot is now withdrawn.  Mrs. "Prank Staples and family and  Mrs. A. L. Palmer left on Friday on a  holiday visit with friends in  Greenwood.  P. V. Staples is a business visitor at  Beaverdell this week, and will SDend a  few days at Greenwood on the return  trip  LOST���������On July 22nd, on Hillside  Road or in vicinity of school, set spring  scales. Finder leave at Review Office.  Reward.  Mr. ind Mrs. Burroughs of Winnipeg,  Man., arrived on Wednesday morning on  a visit with their daughter, Mrs. Harold  La-igstpn.  Canadian Legion members are re-  Qiinded of the August meeting on Tuesday evening, 8th, at the schoolhouse at  Camp Lister.  WANTED���������Reliable high school girl  wishes to earn room and board by  light housework and looking after children.   Apply F. Knott, phone 43R.  Arrangements are under way to wind  up the leagu? baseball season with a  double header at Exhibition Park on Sunday, Eastport vs. Creston Athletics.  Mr. and Mrs Jack Eddy of Cowley,  Alberta, were Creston visitors this week,  guests of their son, Wesley, who is in  charge of the Exchange barber shop.  PIANO LESSONS���������Miss Dorothy  Olivier pupil of Miss Madeline Chardon  of Biairmore, Alberta, will commence  piano classes. September lst.   Phone 79.  ,    Mrs. (Rev.) A Walker and daughter,  I Goldie, arrived home at the end  of the  week from a three weeks' holiday  visit  with firiends at Nanaimo and Vancouver.  , Posters are up for a dance at Park  pavilion on Saturday night. 5th, with  music by Creston'sn orchestra, with an  admission of 25 cents both ladies and  gents.  TREE PROPS���������You will be requiring  tree props to protect your trees from the  heavy crop We can supply 2 x 2's at  %c. por lineal foot. Chas. O. Rodgers,  Creston.  Sugar at 10 pounds for 77 cents is one  of the specials for the opening ofthe new  Imperial Groceteria, Saturday morning  ���������at 8 o'clock. Look up their advt. on  page five.  Water is expected to bo turned into the  new community swimming pool Thursday afternoon or early this morning, and  it is possible swimming will be available  by Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. R. B. McKay loft on  Tuesday on a two week*}' holiday which  they will spend at hia home .in Balfour  and at Kolcunco and othor Kootenay  Lake points.  Creaton baseball team had no trouble  handing Nelson a 6-8 trimming at Nelson on Sunday, holding thorn scoreless  until tho eighth inning m which all thoir  runs woro scored.  Up to the end of tho month thoro haa  been but one resignation from the local  nchool f-tftfl", Minn Helen Meldrum, who  haa boon in charge of Division 2 for tho  tho past thrco years, will not be returning.  SUMMER COTTAGES AT TWIN  BAY���������For rorit, summor cottagoii nt  Twin Buy, four miles west of Kualc-  anook. Best bathing boaeh on Kootenay  Lake. An ideal place to apond your  holidriyn. For further information ������n������  fiuiro from CART, O. WIGFN, Wynndel,  B.C.  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver Hearts  Corned Beef Tongues        Pickled Pork  Whiiefish Salmon Halibut Cod  >ddie      Kisperm  Finnan Hm  Ki IK Hi ^  ���������5    IS     tm\\\     Sbb-bvB       Wf  rnrti.Liii.  PHONE 2  ���������^������w������������|rvvyM^������^<MfM������yn  miAiuym i^ay^uy.^'Htp.yiyByayayB^.y ">#"*������ mmm "^ ��������� WV * ,tmm W mPm Wm tWvmW* W ' W 9  "^:*^^&;*^a������Q<*������'5S^  WC, W.W.V���������* a.  iurM������   ������������  arf...& Mm .  Ifmmm.   ���������""������>,  *  .Jr   - -���������  s  ������  I  I GIVE YOUR OAR A  | BOUARH OBAL!  ������*}          You paid good money for it; you take great pride in it, so %  g  why not give it a square deal.    Keep it well greased and oiled. ������  ~g  Keep the motor tuned np; keep the entire car well tightened g  ~   and adjusted���������then it will perform like new throughout the S  life of the car.   It will be a constant source of enjoyment and ?  satisfaction.    LET US DO YOUR WORK. |  i  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE.  CRESTON  %  --i''MP������*-t-~'**ra.-fr������^  M A Am** m^A, m%JAA^*Ahmm^A,m%mA%immm^mm9\AJmm^  ���������^ajjUafc I m% li.������BB8 ������������������ B-aK ��������� A\%m,mKm. AibjAi" ������fc ��������� Aat^tW^������a#hfc,^^A������������a^haA,������^^  Travel Crepe, Piques, Voiles and Prints.  Smart   new   designs.      Assorted   styles.  PRICED: 95c. to $4.95  New collection every week.  GIRDLES in 12-inch Hickory Elastic  $1.40  LADIES* SILK HOSE, fall fashionen  PRICED:    60c. to 90c. pair  POTTER PRINTS  Just arrived.    Dainty, Light and Cool Patterns in -  latest patterns for Ladies and Children's wear.  5c per pard.  LINENS    Special for Sports wear, fancy figured effects  and plain Pastel shades at 45c. yard.  SEE OUR BARGAIN TABLE  This week we  offer you  an assortment of  LADIES'  CANVAS SHOES, Leather Soles, at 50c. pair  ���������*4  4&zym   aim.&   4$aLzy sr Kmmmd Lw mj\^4tm������iy  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture   1  |Vll**a|g*'*IMiM**#l|Mi>'V*IN|>^^ *^A*V������l^AA^mtm^mmmr^ammtmmmM


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