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Creston Review Jul 28, 1933

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 ���������-������������������7S|  \ ?rovWciM^*^_  t:7.       -        ���������*"  .    I ft.  A <J-  Vol. XXIV  CRESTON, B. C* W&X������AY, JULY 28, 1933  ������������������iie,4'^-INO. 19  easesli  #  Early Next Week Ends Cherry  and Raspberry Shipping���������Co-  Operate to Roll Three Straight  Carloads Raspberries.  Tha last of the 1938 strawberry crop  went out at the first of the week. Arrow  Creek supplying the final shipments from  its crop that has been about the best  since that district started strawberry  growing, the 1933 outgo from Arrow  Creek running well oyer 3000 crates, and  contributing to a valley export that has  been around 12,000 crates.  Raspberries are now well past their  peak and will be off the shipping list by  the middle of next week, the prevailing  scorching weather cutting short the crop  on unifrigated land. The feature to the  1933 crop m -svemeht has been the carlot  shipping, the two Creston selling agencies  combining with Wynndel to utilize the  Wynndel pre cooler for the handling of  three straight carloads, one of which  found its way to "Winnipeg, Manitoba.  The crop has been heavier that the estimated 5000 crates, and by rolling in cars  it is expected prices will be somewhat  better than had the movement been  wholly l.c.l. However, with strawberries available as low as $1.25 per crate it  ha? been no easy matter to dispose of the  raspberries at. attractive prices.  Bing cherries were over at tbe end of  the week, and Lamberts, are now just  about past the peak At the Exchange  warehouse a staff of ten girla has been  busy all^week sorting and packing these.  snd7-uatil   Saturday, Manager  talent and skill in every direction from  Wynndel and district. Field crops,  canning, flowers, poultry and school  children's exhibits departments have  been much ei-tlarffed over 1932. Creston  band will be in attendance. There will  also be a fish display procured from the  government for educational purposes.  All points around Wynndel are welcome  to compete at this fair.  At the inaugural meeting of Wynndel  school board Trusts*-* Glsster was made  chairman, arid T. Sixsmith secretary-  treasurer.  A number from here were at Creston  on Monday night to hear the speakers at  the first open meeting of the Co-Oper-  otive Commonwealth Federation, and  were impressed with- the addresses of  Messrs. Pritchard and Stalin.  0   H-  deiiffi  l������-*������eg-s*-"������a.  A������9������9"4fi"V  Ultimatuis  Growers Must Sell All or None  Through the Local Concerns-  Selling by Truck Men Already  Demoralizing Market.  Orchardists who  their  crops  MSBctfS Siaing  MacDonald  ���������v_/������*-  tion, however, ceased at Sunday,7and  since then the Exchange and Long. Allan  & .Long haye been���������"., ccroperating with  Wynndel and shipping carlots of cherries  and raspberries7frem the Wynndel pre  ���������cooler. 7 ' .-"���������' -���������"���������'7-J!''        . ..;;!  There will be a slackening of shipping  for possibly ten days when the first of the  tomatoes are looked for, along with peach  plums. At present the market is looking  good for cooking apples but growers are  being advised to let the Duchess and  Transparents develop quite a good size  before starting to pick.  car. ana mrs. xx  gary, Alberta,   arrived last week on a  visit with the laster'a parents, ,M]r. and  Mrs. J. H. Webster.  H. Muir of Calgary, was a visitor  through this section during the past  week looking for an orchard property at  the right price, which he is quite anxious  to purchase.  The cut of the second crop of alfalfa is  under way here. It is spotty; some  fields looking good and others very poor.  Of the two candidates from Alice Siding school -writing on the entrance to  high school examinations last month,  Geoffrey Constable was successful.7  The water is getting off the flats somewhat faster the past few days, but at  that it looks as if it will be early September before hay cutting will   commence.  Mrs. ;J������7H, Weii^B^i^ comply with  ^^^Sthe  }uv*s^^iiiiw|S:  Webster will make an extend-  city Mrs.  visit.:77.,7'7* .7777'' 7-^:.. 7;^-*71;:' 7-77777  ; Raspberry shipping has been going  strong the past ten 'days from loOal  ranches, Stewart & Son averaging better  than 30 crates a day. They are pumping water for irrigation and have a fine  yn^fSBitiici  Mr. and Mrs. Sparks and family were  auto visitors here last week, en route to  Nelson, guests of Mrs. M. Hagen.  Mr. and Mrs. Mclnnis and daughter,  Mary, were Nelson visitors last week.  Mr. and Mrs. Towson, Miss B. Towson and E H alme were auto visitors at  Bonners Ferry last week.  The J. B. Winlaw sawmill started its  second run of the season last week, and  is expected to be busy for about five  weeks.  A service of song was held in the  United Church on Sunday evening. G.  Leach and Mr. Luke were in charge.  .oMrs, Botts left on Monday for Nelson,  where she will reside for the present.  Miss E. Towson and E. Hulme were  auto visitors at Boswell last week.  C. Pcderscn left on Monday by auto  on a business visit at Robsart Sask.  Mrs. J. Dcslreau lef t on Monday on an  extended visit at her old home at Rolla,  North Dakota.  Clarence Wilson and O. Hinghcim  havo just purchased 1 JHj ton trucks from  Central Motors nt Creston, and will  probably tako a hand in the fruit haul to  prairie points later in the Houston.  Principal McGregor has had out-  Htandirtg success* with his Grade 8 pupils  nt th������*i dopntrtment.nl examinations, four  of thc five writing passed successfully.  Thoy are Elmer Davis, Kenneth Packman, Ida {basics and Leah Abbott.  Wynndel fall fair prize lists aro now  out. Thoy can bo had at Wynndol from  Your Cash Store, from tho secretary,  Mian Olga Hagen, and in Creston ai  Burns & Co. and S. A., Spoors' storo.  Tho list is, larger and bottor than ovor  before and has* been compiled with tho  idea of bringing out the bonk, mi ickui<1o  Mr. and Mrs. W. Marshall and family  accompanied by Mrs. Marshall's sister,  of Staveiy, Alberta, are here at present  on a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Martin. They state that on the morning cf Juiy 20th that section had a cold  dip that produced ice on outdoor water  pails.  through the two local selling agencies are  this week receiving notice that the grower  must forthwith decide either to sell all  his output through!the firm with whom  he has a contract, Written or verbal, or  else find an outlet for all his fruit through  the agency of the Tftruck men, or other  agency.'' 7f _  Even this early: In the cherry season  the selling agencies are finding it impossible to stabilise prices at points quite  distant in southern Alberta, due the in.  discrinate selling and take-what-you can-  get for-it price range of the truck salesman��������� a situation t|ie wholesaler is demanding must be feliminated if present  business* relations are to be maintained���������  and in the determined effort- to '���������rotect  the interest* of growers who stand by the  established selling concerns a working  agreement to protect their clients has  been entered into as between the Exchange and Long, Allan & Long.  The deal is a very businesslike one.  They have agreed between themselves to  cancel all verbal or written contracts  with -growers who sell to other than, the  shipper with whom they have contracted.  They have also agreed that in the event  of a grower's contract being cancelled by  one firm the other seilirig agency will not  handle the fruit o������7the party who has  broken;Ms:-co>ntraetU7 -;V-7 <7.':-7\ "���������.-  7 Just how Beriousl|r some, growers were  ^^^^r^^ei*l^^^p^tsr','' """  ihe"7v^'"!:pf7.^ne ��������� 'pjw^:;:^^q  chefjry7ci^  selling firms and up to  the middle of the  week had brought in five cases of ohfrries  of   a   none   too   desirable   variety-^the  trucks   apparently,  having secured the  ' cream of the crop.*'  In graceful, but none the less definite,  terms, the letters being sent the growers  outline the present unsatisfactory selling  West Kootenay Power & Light Company now have a crew of about ten men  stringing wires on the Erickson side of  the Goat.  At the inaugural meeting of the school  (trustees W.'.B. Searle and 3. E. Van*  Ackeran were reappointed chairman and  secretary of the board for the ensuing  year.  Canyon school scored 100 per cent,  pass at the entrance to high school departmental examinations at the end of  June. All five candidates were success-  full, and hearty congratulations are ex-  -tended Grace Bond, June and Bud  Browell, Bruce Niblow and Raymond  Humble.  Baseball Leasee  Honors  p.   EsVGIl  Athletics Play Stellar Ball Trim  Porthill and Even the League  Standing���������Now Sure of Place  in Playofis Next Month.  James S. Wilson returned on Sunday  from Nelson, where he s**>ent the weekend on business.  Gerald Timmons of Lakevlew mine  was a business visitor tc Nelson over the  week end.  Miss Ethel VanAckeran of Canyon  returned to her home on Saturday even-  - ng after having spent the past week at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Wilson.  , It took Creston Athletics a couple of  innings to get down to playing real baseball, but once squared away they had no  difficulty in handling the league leading  Porthill the finest trimming they have  encountered at least this season, the final  count being 17-7. The defeat puts the  A'son even terms for the league leader-  jship.  The A's displayed the worst form of  the season, in the opening frame. Herb  Couling started in to do the heaving but  his control was bad, and in the first  round he allowed three scratchy hits, hit  two batsmen, walked two and with the  infield throwing in three fancy errors for  good measure, Porthill was off to a five  run lead, which they increased to seven  I with a couDle markers in the second  Frank Hamilton was a Creston visitor  on Saturday.  Mrs. Bert Mitchell of T-Mil is here on  a visit, a guest of her sister and brother-  in-law, Mr. and Mrs. James Pascuzzo.  It has been decided by the trustees of  the school, to put in a new floor, tenders  are being called f r this work with a  stipulation that the-work be completed  by August 31st.  H. A. Powell of Creston was a business  end.  n������5/������5"r%'t4-������n  W������w������ta������vjf  B-rli������riv*������rr frit A txroolr  At this stage, however, a shakeup was  ordered. Shortstop LaBelle, whose work  had been erractic, was taken out, Earl  Christie going to short, and Corrie going  in at third. Cherrington: also replaced  Herb Couling, with the latter going out  to centre, and Art Couling coming in  from midfield to replace Cherringtori st  second. '       -  With this alignment the Creston nine  went to work in championship form both  at bat and in the field, collecting- ten  3 in the nest three innings to take the  lead, which they maintained to the finish,  ie^ir^PSS'  <*lf-*ta*Hr.t-i-  *������-*>������-B*-ilii-4ii^r������>    -niifrVt    ������������������V.Cb 4>V-8c������**-k**-t������t������*������ .  The  water   guage  stands air 13.01. a   "X.  mm s *__^. _ __  BZrnij - BmV&m'9SfGm9m'0  Miss Betty Morris of Abbotsiord, who  hav been irisiting with Miss Madeline  Putnam; left for her home on Thursday.  Sandy Telford has been a visitor at  Kuskanook t.e past week, a guest of  Allan Speers.  Mr. and Mrs D. A. MacDonald and  family of Greenwood, who have spent  the past three weeks at the home of MrB.  G. Cartwr ght, left for home on Monday  Ted McLeod of Trail is spending his  vacation    here, a  guest of his grandparents, Mr. and   Mrs,  F. J. Klingen  smith. /  Mrs. McMaster and children of Cranbrook aro spending a few days at the  ranch here  Mrs. U. M. Telford and Sandy, are  Spokane visitors this week, leaving on  Tuesday.  Qui to a number of Erickson girla are  in town these days helping pack out tho  Putnam ranch ^cherry crop at tho Exchange shed.  Mrs. J. S, Peck has returned to Calgary, Alberta, after a holiday visit with  hor mothor, MrB, G, Cartwright.  Three Erickson pupils woro successful  at  the   midsummer  departmental   en-  trance to high school examinations  Thoy are Margaret Murphy, MaryDoddo  and Muriel Ponson.  West Kootenay Power & Light Com  puny, Limited, have a  wow at  work  ntrlnging wiroit on tho polo lino in this  section. ,  Tho W. G. LUtlojohn flower farm Is  mulling a display oi tulip and other buibu  at tho World'w Groin Exhibition, that  openod at Regina, Sauk., this week.  ton. that "we are convinced that growers  have their own best interests and the interests of the valle sufficiently at heart  to take this advice in the spirit in which  it is^ offered and to discontinue selling  through unorganized agencies."  "It is not the intention  that the letter  be construed as a threat  but, rather,'  that you may understand that we are  trying everything within  our power to  protect your intereste." '  G&ny&tw GStjr  Hans Anderson is at present a patient  at Cranbrook hospital, where he was  taken at the end of the week suffering  from blood poisoning.  The ice cream social at Mrs. Hickey's  for Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary benefit on  Wednesday last was well attended and  financial returns quite satisfactory.  The cherry shipping season is nearing  the end and by th first of the week the  last of tho crop will have moved. For  some reason or other tho size of this  year's fruit was rather below standard  Mr. and Mrs. W, Cook are 'iway on a  visit with their daughter, Mrs. M. Hurl,  at Kirkaldy, Alberta.  Ranchers will be starting this week  cuttinc the second crop of nlfnlfn. Duo  tho prolonged dry spoil the cut will bo  light.  A. A. Bond has completed his contract  on the stucco work of tho new Imperial  groceteria building at Croston.  Canyon was well represented at the  C.C.F. mooting at Croston on Monday  night, and all wore much taken with the  address of Mr, Prltchurd,  MJbh Nisslo McRobb has joined up  with" tho office staff of Creaton Co-Opor-  ativo Fruit Exchange at Croston for tho  Huason.  Andy Wickholm and Axel Borgrron  w**ri������ biinln<0Rf* vifiitorn ai Cranbrook tho  lattor part of tho weok. ���������  '  In addition   to   working on the dam  dropTof. .79.' Desipite  'r5i|7$*f^  7 Mra.:T7Rbgers recently returns^i from  Nelson, where she spent a week visiting  ;with friends. 7 ;77 ���������..;,. 77.,...'.'., ^ , ���������; 7'.7;:':." r:':.;: ,  T, Rogers left on Monday for a holiday  to be spent at Spokane, Seattle and  coast points.  Miss Daisy Rogers has received word  that she successfully passed her entrance  examination. Miss Sylvia Taiarico who  attended school in Crestoh last year  passed on recommendation.  A Jersey cow belonging to Mr. Man-  narino engaged in mortal combat in de  fence of her young calf against a black  bear. The cow succeeded in killing it  and escaped with but a few scratches in  the buck  Mr. and Mrs. J. E. VanAckeran and  Miss Ethel and Phonae Huygens of Canyon were Wednesday visitors at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. James Wilson, continu  ing to Boswell, where in the afternoon,  they attended the regatta.  FiBhlng the past week is reported pretty  fair so far as bass is concerned, and a  party from here, fishing* nt Midge Creek  across the lake for a few days, were very  successful. A large sturgeon was seen  above the bridge at Atbara by several  people. Usually they are to be found  below the bridge.  at- Slough  bridge j ts^h*t8 on another tally in the seventh,  and an additional five in the eighth.     7  ^Ih^th&Tl-i-jt^"^-^^  Mr. arid Mrs. E. Strudwicke of Calgary, Alberta, arrived last week on a  two weeks' visit with the former's father,  A. G. Strudwiclc.  MrB. Ernest DriiTil spent a few days  last week on a visit with rolativos in  Creston.  Mrs. Gordon McPhail and daughter,  Maxine, were visitors with Mr and Mrs.  Douglas Putnam at Erickson on Saturday.  Mr. and Mra. H. H. Rodmile and Mrs,  A. Lepage were Cranbrook visitors at  the weekend.  Little Misui Louioo Lepage is away on  a visit with her aunt, Mrs. Allan Mooro,  at Fort Steele.  Dennis Cyr is homo from tho Sash &  Door Company nt Hur-el Crook, whoro  ho cut hia foot while at work.'  Mr. and Mrs, W. h, Hathaway and  their sucnt, Mlfti Hntton, *}\) of Bnn  Francisco, who hiui bean at Camp Hathaway since oarly in  July,  left  on   Mon>  ������cod-haiFWrjas^^^  b^f^^e%ri  work at shore wa^ senBationali euhninja.t-  ing with a fast- double^ play in��������� tK6? sisth,  when he took Harris' fast hopper to get  over to second in time to force Cameron  arid then get the ball over to McKelvey  to retire Harris on a very fast double.  Art Couling waa equally effective around  second. In the batting the honors went  to ieft fielder Chapman whose hitting  was sensational, his blows accounting for  six of the tallies registered by the Athletics. In the field he was equally reliable.  . King pitched good enough ball to win  but at the critical times his infield support was ������rratic. This was particularly  noticeable in the seventh when wild  throwing permitted Earl Christie to make  a home rim out. of a Texas leaguer that  lit just out of s-eseh of the first baseman  and too far in for the right gardener.  Baldwin's batting was the outstanding  feature of Porthill's play.  day on their return south, going by way  of Yellowstone Park,; Miss Hanson,  who was in charge of the household, left  for Creston on Tuesday.  Miss Jessie White, principal of the  public school Is on a visit with friends at  Arrow Lakes points.  G.H.Kelly of Creaton was here on  Monday nt tho Russell Hotel, disposing  of the household goods which were 'on  Bale.  A wedding of wide interest in the district took place at tho United Church,  Nejson, on  Saturday, July 15th, when  Miss Laura Augusta, second daughter of  tho late Mr. and Mrs, Gub. Andeen wn������  united   in marriage with Harry Hugh  Redmilo.   Witnesses   to   the ceremony  wero MrrvB. Johnson and A. E. Dal gas  of Creston.   Tho brido looked lovely' in  a blue silk crepe dress ankle longth with  accessories to match, carrying a boquet  of carnations    After the ceremony the  happy couplo spent a fow days in Spokane.   Tho bride is a natlvo daughter, her  home being at Kitchener Binco childhood.  Tho groom ia a resident here for bo vera!  yeara past, and Eor tho past two years  has boon superintendent of the local relief camp. -Thoy aro to resldo horo.   On  their arrival from Spokane on Monday  evening, Mrs. Lepage, ulntcr of the bride,  waa hosteBH at a dinner itri honor of tbe  nowlywcd whon covers wore laid for ten.  ThlH won followed later hy a charivari  by the young follca who were handsomely  TOmemlnired. tjmi*t vwm mmj. i i'tfta**������*^*f*<^i'������Tt>������it'aw*Jatri ���������ant',,!*mm i������ w ma ���������wia* .71 mm  J4>-������7j;&te,->  "SHB   BlsVii2-W.   CTGESTON," B.  "LSb  v": fi*������l  1  &&��������� S$i  Bisisufiisis Are Istcr&siddr  Life   Means   Cbange.  Occasionally the writer of this column feels the urge to pass on to  the readers of it some thought, or idea, or .even complete article he nas  come across in his own reading. In surrendering to that urge this week, we  ���������..-,-.���������        ...    t . .-,  s������ .-i   -_;���������*. **_._"**_- -,���������,__.-.���������    it J,,   r,.t *... _ IU11- TT~,'A-J bTI 4.   ��������� -4. -s. mm        m-mm. -,  *wa-������  **.1 -������ ^a ������.V.S-~bW 5l^^aO  pCiaiS     "l/Ll     CLXA     CLX \,X\^iXm7     CXfJ^JX^tLL 4-iig      til     ci      UCiit'      UiiUVVi      OV<*V*-������J      ���������.*..>**.������*, *_������������-. b.������*w       *������������������ ��������� ���������-���������*.--     -*-w-w  -  not go Into general circulation, which has no subscription list, but which iaj instructions   lor   thei  Awaiting News Regarding- Discovery  Of Musk Plants In B.C.  Botanists everywhere are awaiting  eagerly news concerning the musk  plants with the long lost odor on  Texada   Island,   B.C.  In connection with the reported  discovery by Stanley Boys on Texada  Island, on the British Columbia  Coast, of a musk plant carrying the  distinctive odor common over twenty years ago but s'rtce unkown, Dr.  Arthur W. Hill, director of the Royal  Botanic Gardens, Kew. England, is  keenly interested,  Dr. Hill has written to Frank Ker-  mode, of th.������ Provisacial museum of  natural history, Victoria, saying the  discovery, if It can be substantiated,  is of every great scientific interest.  He asks that if possible seed or plants  with a strong muslt scent may be  forwctrdsKi to him _j������t  K?w.  and srives  safe   packing  distributed free to a selected list of people in all parts of the world. That  article follows:  To prepare us for life in a world that is continually changing, that is a  very small part of a universe in which nothing is or ever will be static even  for the journey and  outlines special  precautions to be taken in forwarding  them.  The musk of the odor well remem-  for the space of one brief second, humanity has been taught, from the bored by most persons of English up-  earliest dawn of reason, to strive for permanence, security, saf-?ty, ease, bringing���������it was common as a pot  something which, we may accept as settled. Thus we find ourselves mentally , plant for houses in England a quar-  and spiritually unprepared to meet the apparently sudden, unexpected j ter of^ a century ago���������is said to have  changes which follow inevitably upon some wide-spread emergency. Instead! been taken io *j*ugland originally  of schooling ourselves to meet emergencies in their varied and unpredictable ! from British Columbia by the famous  phases, we bave preferred to be lulled or to lull ourselves :nto a sense of false ! Douglas whose name is perpetuated  security, to surround ourselves with an atmosphere of spiritual anesthesia. j In our Douglas fir.  Instead of taking life as a tremendous adventure���������and it Is this or nothing��������� i It ������������ given as having originated on  we delude ourselves into the belief that we have made of it something rest- j the American continent by author-  fully secure, that we have created, in some measure at least, a lasting order j ities. It bad commercial value for  of things. And we commit tho added absurdity of telling our children that j perfume manufacture years ago and  these things are so, when our whole experience, the experience of alli there are commercial possibilities  humanity proclaims them to be utterly false. | about its rediscovery in British Col-  How different would have been our reactions to the experiences of the j umbia  apart from  world-wide scien-  last three uncommonly trying years had we been free from the tradit'onal ��������� tific interest.  fear of change. And why should we fear change when it is the most certain j   thing that life brings us? It is the very essence of life;  the vital germ of j LOCaieii LOSE GalieoHS  growth;   the stimulus  toward  achievement;  the  point of far-flung outlook! ������������������   along tbe road of progress. Change gives life its vitality: lends    it sparkle J Pirate   Loot   Within    Grasp  Of    An  and variety and fhe lure of glorious adventure;  makes it worth living to! English Adventurer  those who have   learned   the   most   precious,   most   helpful   of   its   secrets.       Treasure buried long ago by pirates  Acceptance of this fact is the one royal way to spiritual freedom,  and in   who had  stolen  it  in  raids on mer-  spiritual   freedom   lies   the   only   assurance   of   surety,   of   permanence,   of! cbantmen is believed to be within the  safety, of ease to be found in all the range of created things. For only when | grasp of an expedition led by Strat-  the spirit is free���������free from delusions and superstitions and intolerances and ( ford D. Jolly, an English adventurer,  fears and traditions and narrow prejudices and selfishness���������free to venture' who,   with   his   party,   set   out   from  where it will and when it will, is it prepared to meet, with profit to itself,   Brixham more than a year ago in a  the ever unexpected  possibilities and adventures of life. The accumulation'; converted   steam^ ^trawler.   At   least,  of these spiritual profits is: the one sure laying-up of treasure where neither! Jolly believes <th^"treasure is within  moth nor rust can corrupt, and where thieves  cannot  break through and  steal.  It  is  the  one  treasure  not  subject,  except   in  enhancement,   to   ths  viClsaiiuuca ui luc.  The chief thing in living is life itself. The chief purpose in life should  be to live it abundantly, joyously, zestfully; to savor each of its constantly  varying phases; to get air we can out of it and to put all we can intp it. We  should not fear to meet any part of it. We should prepare ourselves for the  realities of life, frankly admit them as realities, and reap the fullest possible  advantages from them. And if we do this we shall come to the inescapable  conclusion that the genuinely desirable advantages of life have little if  anything to do -with material things.  If we would enjoy life to the full, we must change our traditional  attitude toward it. Instead of building upon the illusion of permanency,  we must build upon the certainty of change���������constant cbange both within  ourselves and in all other created things; physical, mental and spiritual  change. For without change life could not exist. To imagine any possible  permanency  in   life,   anything  static,   anything  unchanging  even  for   the  Covlnn'c Fi������������cfr Wnman I������wrw������������������  -m. . ���������*������.-������.   m*    m  m.mm t   .*  m.mm.m.m.    mm.v. .w V m.m  Nineteen Year Old Girl Was "SsiWianft  Scholar In London  Among those to pass the examination for call to the English Bar is  Miss Avardia Mehta, of Colombo,  Ceylon.  Miss Mehta is only 19 years old,  a slim Parsee girl from Ceylon, whose  appearance would give the impression that her school days were hardly over yet. She wa������ a brilliant scholar at the Maria Grey Training College, London, England, and after she  matriculated she read for the Bar in  Lincoln's Inn.  I saw her at her home in "frlamp-  stead, where she is living with her  mother���������writes an Evening News  representative. She was wearing a  native dress of blue and gold.  "I shall be the first woman barrister in Ceylon," she said. "There  five. *>*p ���������***<>?!*���������*of* <* *���������������mxsJD^ir o������ woixtci^  lawyers in India, but up to now  there have been none in my own  country."  "I am eager to begin work at the  Bar in Ceylon, but I have to wait  some time yet before I can do that.  I cannot be called until I am 21, and  I have to eat my dinner for three  more terms. I may go to India first  and practice there for a time befcre  going to Colombo."  ~&������iss lyiehts said there was no  branch of the law In which she took  especial interest and ber practice  would be a general one. Her father  is a marine superintendent at Colombo, and one of the few "Parses?* in  Ceylon. "There are only 200 there,"  she said, "but there are 100,000 in  India."  g Partis H  It   dusts���������as it cleans  ���������as   it   polishes.  Wanted To Look Around  reach. He has returned to England  for a short time^ but will continue  the search in another vessel the  trawler having been sold.  One of their party, Frank Cooper,  who gave up a post in the glove-  manufacturing industry at Yeovil to  joint the expedition aa ��������� gold diviner,  was able to locate at Trinidad a number of sunken Spanish galleons, which  were scuttled in 1797 to avoid capture  by the British Fleet, according to  Jolly's story.  Finding the galleons, he said, was  as easy as could be for Cooper, who  used for the purpose only a gramophone spring,     "That Cooper's work  *.VS      U%,UUt|       \JX.mJf  xeu.ri.tu  unu  iiupuitss  coi-.cepi.iCm  change, and continuing life.  There is no thought in anything I have said here that -we should not  strive intelligently and courageously for some measure of stability, some  temporary standard of thought and action, in our material affairs; but that  in our thinking, our planning and our striving we never should for a moment  lose sight of the realities of life, and that neither permanency nor absolute  security is one of them. Our ideas of security, of any settled order of things,  should be relative. They should be held loosely and subject to the certainty  of change. In other words, wc should prepare ourselves for change as for  the one sure thing which life offers us. Our accumulations of things  material should be secondary to our accumulations of things spiritual. Tho  Insecurity of material accumulations should make us value more highly tho  security of spiritual accumulations���������our experiences, our memories, our  generous and friendly impulses, our unselfish and tolerant motives, our  whole attitude toward our fellows, our confidence in the eternal beneficence  of life, our love of what is good, our desire for continuing human betterment, in short, all that our experience has taught ug i3 most to be desired.  Let us then accept life frankly as a gloroius adventure, and face it at  all times cheerfully and bravely. Let us banish fear, fear of present  insecurity, fear to venture because of uncctnlnty, above all else, fear of  change. Let us be constantly prepared for change, ready to take advantage  of it rather than to have it take advantage of us. Let us live our lives to tho  full and go forward cheerfully, bravely, confidently, and with light and  hopeful hearts,  smallest period of our conception of time, would be to imagine our most j was successful we   know,"  said  Mr.  Jolly, "because wc took soundings  and were able to trace the actual  shape of the sunken ships. They are  down in only seven fathoms of water  ���������a depth easy for-divers to work in  ���������and, above all, they are In a very  sheltered part."  Prince     George     Climbed     180-Foot  Scaffolding-  Beside  "Big  Ben������  Prince George demonstrated remarkable nerve before a small crowd  of people when he climbed up the  web-like scaffolding surrounding Big  Ben's tower at the House of Commons. No one looking on knew who  the "human fly" was. To them it was  simply a young man !n a gray suit.  The prince, had; expressed a^desire  to climb up the ladders from platform to platform until he reached Big  Ben, and then have "a good look  round." Accompanied by two of the  men engaged on the scaffolding work,  he reached the highest point. After a  few minutes he climbed over a parapet leading to the gallery where the  bells that chime the quarters are installed. The prince ascended by  means of a long spiral staircase inside the tower.  "Climbing the ladders to such a  height is not an easy job for one not  accustomed to the work," an official  told a reporter. ''But thc prince got  up very quickly, and showed fine  nerve. He told us that he thoroughly  enjoyed the experience." During the  180 feet uaOciit the prince had to  climb up steep ladders from which,  when glancing down, he could ace  nothing between himself and the  ground. In many places the scaffolding upon which he had to walk consisted only of a couple of planks.  more Aeroplaiae Passengers  ousin.es;*   Increasing   On   "U.S.   iJ.aoim  and Competiton Is Keen  ,. The skyways Of North America are  being "double tracked."  A survey of major air lines carrying passengers to every corner of  America���������and one of them planning  to extend across the ocean���������showed  that commercial aviation has increased its passenger income by one-  third in recent weeks.  The reason: Renewed activity in  general business and loss of what  aviation men call "air anxiety" by  the public.  The result: A battle for the new  business comparable to that of the  railroads several decades ago.  In the scramble for passengers,  millions of dollars have.been poured  into new equipment. Soundproof cabins bave been evolved hy United  Air lines. American Airways has responded with ships in which passengers can sleep ca comfortable berths  during night trips between. Chicago  and the Pacific Coast.  A smaller line, Northwest Airways,  has ordered a fleet of 'planes capable of 215 miles an hour with a cruising speed of 180 and announced a  plan to compete for business between  Chicago and the Pacific northwest.  nect with Pan American Airways,  which plan to extend its present lines  to Alaska across the Arctic to Asia.  At present, Northwest operates between Chicago and Montana and  northward to Winnipeg. Man.  As proof of increasing business the  Chicago municipal airport announced  that . ������,927 -^ passengers were , carried  out of Chicago on regularly scheduled  trips during June, an increase of 100  per cent, from a year ago.  Many licensed pilots have obtained  employment in the past few months,  air line officials announced, because  of additional 'planes placed on schedules.  Trips between Chicago and New  York have been doubled by three  lines. A traveller between the two  cities now has a choice of more than  20 'planes daily, the time of the schedules ranging upward from four and  three-quarter hours eastbound to five  and one half hours westbound.  Prairie Wheat-Sales Higher  Show Substantial������ Increase Over  Correspomdlsr-g Period In 1033  Prairie wheat marketings showed  an increase of 2,651,379 bushels over  thc corresponding period last year for  the week ondlng June 23, according  to Dominion Government figures released this week.  Total marketings jfor the crop year  to date woro 356,742,210 bushels aa  compared with 259(022,190 a year  ago. For Saskatchewan tho year's  galea woro 180,485,5Q7 as compared  with 115,863,839.  Germany  ���������palgn.  has    n "renovlzo" cam-  Drouth is    threatening    crops    in  parts of Honduras.  Summer Complaint SPlays  -   Havoc With the Bowels  Fow people escape an attack of summer complaint.  It may bo iilight or it may bo severe, but both tho young  and the old are liable to it during the summer months,  You cannot toll when it seizes you how ib is going to  end. Let it run for a day or two and see how weak and  proHtrate it will loavo you.  On the lirut ii'tgn of an attack of any lomionciw of tlio  bowels tako a few doHou of Dr. Fowler's Extraot of Wild  Strawberry and ueu how quickly it will givo relief.  MiUiiif-M-l.ur������>d only by The T. Mllburu Co., lAmUiai,  Toronto, Oat.  I������  ^^mfa^mmZj^SLSmV^J^':',  Ituasla'n New JT&ot lYaln  With a now idea for locomotives,  S. S. Valdnor, an official scientist of  tho Russian transport commissariat,  has invented an exceedingly fast railway engine which la called an "aoro-  traln." Tho prefix "aero" is a trifle  misleading, because .the locomotive  doea not iiy, but tho term is intended  to doflcrlbo tho engine aa of tho aeroplane typo, with propellers. It Ib stated that tho train la atablo at a spood  of moro than 150 mlloa an hour.  Matter Being Considered  Train Ferry May Be Inaugurated Between England and Sweden  A train ferry between Sweden and  Britain may be inaugurated, if present plans materialize. A., minimum  capital of one-half million kronor already has been subscribed, due to tho  confidence with which the project is  regarded In Brltuin.  Drawings for thc ferry have been  mado and tho boat is estimated to  coat 3,500,000 kronor and havo room  for 54 refrigerator cars, 10 freight  cars and 430 first-class passongora.  Tho Swedish tormina! will bo Vur-  borg.  It has boon suggested that during  tho summer months tho ferry malto  an intermediate stop at Copenhagen.  Home For Orphan Boy  Auupteu   By    yVetuwuy   Couple   Whose  Dmd Son He "Resembles  The home of a wealthy silk dyer  and such advantages as a college edu- '  cation were ready for a 13-year-old  orphan boy from Omaha, Neb., in  what seemed like a modern version  of the old story of Cinderella and the  prince.  The boy was Peter Chrlstopolis,  and inmate of Father Flanagan's  Boys* Home near Omaha. A picture  of the lad, an orphan since early  childhood, was the medium, through  which he has become just like a son  In the home of Mr; and Mrs. Jej-i.n  Strongs, who live at Patersc. .*p'\Slow  Jersey.  It seems that Strongs saw tho  picture of Potor and was struck by  tho resemblance of his son, Henry,  who was drowned In Green Pond,  N.J., a llttlo over a year ago. As a  result, arrangements woro made to  bring Peter in tho Strongn household  to t&kt* tho place of Uio dead boy.  The production of potatoes in Canada  In  1032  amounted to 39,410,000  cwt., tho amalleat yield iwconlQd j,J-aco  1010.  Somo Birthday Dinner  Poter tho Groat, throe tona of hippopotami! 3 la HO years old and  Bronx -too officials proparod hla four-  course birthday dinner, Tho appetizer  was a bushel basket of mangols. In  liou of Houp wan nerved a ah oaf of  young corn atalka, Entreo conciliated  of two loaves of brown raiain bread.  And tho ploco do roalatanco was  Potr-r'a standard dlnnor, 100 poundo  of hay.  Hardly Nooossary  With tho nations feeling tho way  thoy do about each other, what need  Ih thoro for trains that go 110 mlioa  an hour and, airplanes that go 250  miles an hour? It must bo that wo  aro perfecting communications in order, to get away from each other aa  fast ao wo can.  A fence twenty mlloa long without  a bend' or turn lias boon completed In  Klngavillo, To::., on tho boundaries  of a ranch.  W.   N.   U.    5UMM.  )]  ���������711  i  v  J  ,,,������f.,t.,,,r���������;r,���������;..,;^���������Y.,  ���������WIAOMWi'IilKdi'HCTitv  r. iffs-.; ���������������������������������,' i ms *"M'ii'tt"M������.������:  ^.^������;*������^.������i������i'���������  ^ttlflEMSm.'l'KMffittsatK!!  IM^WJWWMW^^  ma40m*mmmim  HMrttfritf||i^M RKViiiiW.   CIKIJSTON.  e r v MhmvnsTt.  V������ \/������ *   ���������      Ulnil A A   mUmJ 4% v  BS^LARESIAR  Regina, Sask.���������-What the Co-Operative Commonwealth Federation seeks  for its hew Dominion of Canada and  l������ow it aims to achieve its reforms is  *aow before the public.  In a 4,000-word manifesto, issued  on the opening df the first' national  convention of the organization, here,  ti>'C*' CC^F fHRo.losed its program for  a national planning commission to  guide the nation in its transition,  boards of management for control of  public utilities and other social enterprises, and set forth the changes de-  Bired. ,  Under the new" regime which the  organization hopes to establish after  the next federal election, when it will  seek, governmental 7; power, banking  and insurances-would become socialized and gradually socialisation., would  be extended to industry.^ First of tire  industries to come'unGer public control would be transportation,, communication and "electric power production, to be followed by mining,  pulp and paper, distribution of nsilk,  bread, coal and gasoline. New policies for foreign trade and external affairs would be established and the  system of taxation would be radically altered. ^  Throughout it all was sounded war  on. capitalism with the declaration  "no C.C.F. government -wiii rest content until it has eradicated capitalism." ..'.'''  "In the type of economy that we  envisage," declared the manifesto,  "the need for taxation, as we now  understand it, will have largely disappeared. It will nevertheless be essential^ during the transition period,  trade With Russia  BEFORE CONITORENCE  \\ Assistance Gives Manitoba  j  Great   Britain Looking   For   Greatly  Increased Business  London, Eng,���������-With an Anglo-Russian, economic warfare ended as a result of negotiations between Maxim  Litvinoff.[ Soviet Foreign Commissar,  and Sir John Simon, Secretary for  Foreign Affairs,- Great Britain is looking fo-rward;-to?a 'greatly increased  trade With the Soviet; Union, officials  said.  Steady progress is being made towards a new trade pact to supplant  the one scrapped at the beginning of  the economic troubles, -which reached  dramatic heights with the trial of  six British electrical engineers on  charges of sabotage and bribery in  Moscow.  Products such as timber find a good  outlet in Great Britain, and the new  trade pact will facilitate such business. ���������:.'���������"..  The projected accord also will enable Great Britain to exert more  pressure on the Soviet Union for a  correction of Britain's unfavorable  -balance7of trade. .;���������-"'        7;  Any increase the British will gain  in the Russian markets -will be mainly at the expense of Germany, wher^  half of all the    Russian    purchases  abroad have been *>]aced.  Arrangements Fpr Financing  Winnipeg, Man,���������Apart   from   the  financial   assistance     rendered    Saskatchewan in   respect   of   areas   in  which  there  was a 'three-year  crop  failure, the Dominion Government has  helped the province of Manitoba more  J than  any . other" 7province,   according  j to a statement issued by Hon. T. G.  Murphy, Minister    of    the    Interior,  here.  J     The statement    detailed    financial  [aid   given   Manitoba    and    claimed  1 in  view of  the  assistance  rendered  Wilftiii WUIWlMi  u������ a ftn^ifV*&**"-S*j    Wmvna m  mrmwrn  NAHUNS K&AtlT  at M        K FJj'mllmm* mVfcml^^V  An Alili&ElflEiiil  Manitoba Crops  Drouth   and Hoppers   Reduce   Yield  In Many Sections  Winnipeg, Man.���������Varied crop pros-  , Fracls Edward Powell, chief of the  International Sugar Board, who  was called before the Sugar Commission at-the "World Economic. Conference on the sugar situation.  sibilities, it was incumbent on the  Manitoba Government to make its  own arrangements for financing  direct unemployment relief.  Conversion Loan Plan  Home and School Federation  Officers "Elected   vt Bienn'al Conven* "  tion In Port Arthur  Port Arthur, Ont.���������Dr. G. W. Ker-j  by, Calgary, was elected president ������>f j  thc Canadian    National    Ho no    and  Great Britain Is Seeking To Convert  War Loan  London, Eng.���������Great Britain, seeking to convert 5% per cent, war loan  bonds floated in the United States in  1917 into 2V2 per cent, sterling bonds,  asked the American holders to accept abrogation of the bonds' gold  clause.  As as "ndu'-''^n*i**nt an offer was  ' made of conversion of each old  1 5% per    cent.    51,000   bond    into    a  School Federation at cios^.'i*; sessions, ���������.������������������    *.������. ������.   *        a  J a*. ��������� a*.* * -m-       - , *���������      -l. sterling   bond   of   ������260���������that   is,   at  of the third bienma! convotitx^n her������.' b  Other officers were elscto.l as follows: Vice-President, Mrs. It. S. Mc-  the rate  of $3.84 against the parity  of  $4.86   which   the   United    States  rate  pound    exchange  ��������� Hoiia*.   and  Laugh]in,   Oshawa,   O^ ;   Provincial' .    **.���������._���������  -*t-' . ;     +mf^mm*mmai*mmmm    ^*T>  vice-presidents:    Onta:*j.    Mrs.    Me- j w^"r"~ul .'T'5T~~~~~*~ __  pects in Manitoba, ranging from ex-i LaUghlin;  Bri^i Colum������,a   Mrs. A.   . The,bonds  wer*   fiofte*  3US*   be"  ������������������.������*������. .*������-������.    a ���������������,,...������.������     entered    the    Great  cellent in the area north of Riding'  Mountain to poor in the extreme  southwestern corner, are reported in  the summary issued by the Manitoba  department of  agriculture.  Absence    of    adequate    rain    and  grasshopper damage continue as out-  now infested with fuil-grown,  flying  'hoppers, says the report.  Rather than chance loss through  drouthf and1 'ho-or>ers. some farmers  are cutting their crop for green ieed.  standing factors. Rain has besn into use the taxing powers along with: sufficient for seven weeks. A consid-  other methods, as a means for provid-! erable section of the Red River Val-  ing for the socialization of industry j iey an<j a strip across southern Mani-  and for extending the, benefits of in-1 toba near the Dakota boundary are  creased social services.  "At the present time capitalist governments in Canada raise a large proportion of their revenues from such  levies as customs ;duties and sales  taxes, the main burden, of whichfalls  upon the masses. In place of such  taxes upon articles of general consumption, we propose a drastic extension of income, corporation and inheritance taxes, steeply graduated according to ability to pay .Full publicity must be given to income tax payments and our tax collection system  must be brought up to the English  standard of efficiency.  "We also believe in the necessity  for an immediate revision of the basis of Dominion and provincial sources  ���������of revenues, so as to produce a cor-  ordinated and equitable system of  taxation throughout Canada."  The  manifesto  assailed  the   "debt  E. Delmage, Vancouver: Alberta, Dr.  Kerby; acting vice pressments: Saskatchewan, W. J. Toung. Saskatoon;  Manitoba, John "rlal3tead, Winnipeg"  Maritimes ani Newfoundland. Misa  Dora Baker, Tiu- c. N.S.  Vancouver was chosen for the 3835  convention and the Brit's 1 Columbia  federations *8.mpaign,w ���������.*- ;&���������-!���������-pled as  part of its poi" jv by the otyan'^-tion.  fore   America  War in 1917.  No Stabilization Plan  Dollar Or WiGi Sterling  Ottawa,  Ont.���������No  actios is being  taken with the United States dollar  or with the sterling. Accordingly the  __.        _. _ aa* Canadian dollar cannot be said to be  f^nafjian  KlJ$?H6SS  Il3!!!0nant" definitely linked up with either. This  London, Eng.���������Henry Morgenthau,  United States -wheat negotiator, announced that the "Big Four" wiies.-  producing nations had reached an  agreement with Danubian countries  providing for restriction of exports  from the Danube area to 54,000,000  bushels this year and 50,000,00������ next.  As regards the agreement -with, the  Danubian states, assent was given on  the part of Australian and Argentine  experts for their countries, and final  approval awaited the decision of the  chiefs of the delegations.  There was reason to  believe that  an arrangement would be made with  { the Russian delegation fixing the So-  I viet export at 75,000,000 husliels.  The  accord  is  held  to be  of  the  highest  importance,   since, it   reprfe-  sents the keystone of provisos set7^  by Australian delegates to participation in an acreage restriction scheme,  which is considered necessary to User  up the large existing -wheat surplus  in order to raise prices.  Negotiations for an agreement regarding reduction of the world wheat  acreage and exports bave- been isn oro-  gress during the World Economic  Conference here by spokesmen of  Cana.da, the United States, Australia  and Argentina.  The "Big. Four" representatives  went directly from a meeting with  delegates from four Danubian countries���������Hungary, Rumania, Jugoslavia and Bulgaria���������to a session  with Russian spokesmen.  The Danubians had first been asked  to limit exports this year to 40,000,-  000 bushels and then conceded a volume of 45,000,000 bushels.  Upon representations, however, that  this year's crop in those countries is  -���������I  *sja "*WC*Vta'������V������4������t;        ���������kt-AJ.%mUA <U������W WO*  fju. C������������C<B������*i>*'wicabjr  government financing. "The C.C.F  proposes," it saidr "that in future no  public financing shall be permitted  which facilitates the perpetuation of  the parasitic interest-receiving class;  that capital shall be provided through  the medium of a national investment  board and free from perpetual interest charges."  Glasgow, Nurse In Rifle Shoot  Bisley Camp, Eng.���������A Glasgow  nurse and daughter of a famous military family, Miss Helen Rotten-  burgh, was one of the five women  competitors as the classic King's  prize service rifle match opened in  the National Rifle Association empire  meeting. There are nearly 1,000 in tho  King's nhoot and 14 aro from Canada.  British Imp Ire Conference  Advances  Proposal   For  Empire   To  Discuss Its Own Affairs ]  l  Melbourne, Australia.���������Australia  joined in the expressions heard elsewhere, official and unofficial to the  effect the empire should hold its own  conference if the World Economic  Conference proves a failure.  Addressing a gathering of ex-servicemen here Hon. H. G. Latham, A t-  torney-General in the Commonwealth  Government, declared: "If the World  Economic Conference fails I earnestly.    V-���������������.~     n*.    ,.*������.-.-w* ��������� 4.     ...til      l������^.     r*.nA*.     ���������".  *Jf       mm\Sm*\s     %**.., 14<������..b%*A*������J^'V  .   W ...      hSV      ������������..������*.-..^.       .. ������s  hold a British Empire conference at  which empire affairs- may be placer,  upon a co-ordinated and co-operative  basis."  United    States    Pleased    To  Recovery  jOtC    Canada  New York.-���������Cornmenting on the  "evidence - of wide-spread ; improve-'  ment of business in , Canada," the  New York Times says:  "That these gains have" been made  without any' plan deliberately to depreciate the Canadian dollar offers  further proof of the strength of natural forces now tending to promote  recovery."  The Times also notes: "the evidence of Canadian improvement is of  special interest to the United States,  inasmuch as more American capital  is invested in Canada than in any  other foreign country, and Canadian  markets are second in importance  only to those of the United Kingdom  as an outlet for American gooda.  -was the explanation given here when  Note' the discussion over empire currencies  I in the British House was referred to  ��������� government omciais.7  -    .77       -;  Leslie  Hore-Belish^ sec  retary to the treasury, told the British House that no fresh proposals  were under consideration for the stabilization of empire currencies.  likely to be very large, they conceded  a quota of 54,000,000 bushels, providing that next year's amount will be  limited to 50,000,000 bushels.  To Silence Gun  Vancouver, B.C.���������The gun v.hose  booming note at 9 p.m. has set Van-  couverites to watch-pulling for 39  years, will be silenced after Sunday  night next. Its original purpose of  supplying time for .ship's chronometers having passed, the Dominion  Government has decide! to save its  annual cost in powder of $."5,50. Tho  gun waa cast in 1836 and br ju,������ht out  to defend Esquimalt.  HAPPY JACK TARS ARRIVE FOR BISLEY  Much SulTorln,*r Xn Russia  Hamilton, Ont.���������"I never saw such  suffering in my life,*' was the comment of Humphrey Mitchell, Labor  member of parliament for Eaat Hamilton, in writing of life in Russia under the Soviet regime. Mr, Mitchell  has been visiting the U.S.S.R. and nt  present is in Germany. His message  wa8 addressed to Mayor John Peebles.  Caught In Drifting Ice  Motor   Schooner   Delayed   a   Week  Reaches Churchill Safely  Churchill,���������After nearly a week in  the ice floea of Hudson Bay, the motor schooner "Fort Severn," Hudson's  Bay Company, with Capt. D. O. Morris In command, docked here July 18.  When seen upon arriving here,  Hugh Conn, district manager, said  there had been no suffering. Tho  "Fort Severn" had been caught in the  drifting ico, When the wind was favorable the sails were ru'sed and tho  ship moved slowly through the Ice.  A cargo o ffur from the post nt  York Factory was unloaded. The ship  loaded supplies lor northern trading  posts and nailed for Cape Eskimo,  Wage Increase  Winnipeg, Man.���������A 10 per cent. Jn-  ereanc In wages of overall makers  ���������employed by tho Western Shirt and  Overall Manufacturing Company was  announced..  W.   N.   IT.   300*  Princo'N Herd Big Winner  Edmonton, Alta.���������Tho Prince of  Wales' herd from High River wap  again a biff winner at the Edmont >n  exhibition, In * tho Shorthorn class  Princeton Marion won the junior and  grand championship, also firsts on  junior got-of-siro, progeny of dam  and breeder's herd, Campbell Farma,  of Moffat, Ont., allowed the senior  female champion, which waa made  1 renerve grand.  Visite Western Provinces  Trip Of Dominion Liberal Leader To  7^. Last'Five' Weeks   .  Ottawa, Ont.���������On the first stage of  a western trip -which will occupy five  weeks and probably take him to all  three prairie provinces, Rt. Hon. Mackenzie King, Dominion Liberal Leader left Ottawa July 19.  The Liberal leader may visit th2  World Grain Exhibition at Regina.  He will go to his own constituency  of Prince Albert for a couple cf  weeks.  Mr. King may also visit the constituency of Mackenzie, Sask.t where  a by-election to fill the seat vacated  by the appointment of Mr. N. Campbell to the tariff board   Is   to    tako  ������"���������   Sunken Continent  Submerged Continent In Pacific  " Twice the Width Of America  San Diego, Cal���������-Captain C. B.  Mayo, who as captain of thc naval  tanker "Ramapo" plying between San  Pedro and Manila made an extensive  study of the ocean bottom, said ke  hud mapped a submerged continent in  the Pacific twice thc width of America. Last May Captain Mayo discovered a new deep with the sonic depth  finder off tho coast of Japan, where  the bottom fell away to 5,501 fathoms. It was one of the groateet ocean  trenches ever discovered.  Our press photographer, looking around for an optimistic tiubject to  ���������'ahoot," bumped Into these naval entrants from K.M.B. Pembroke, arrlvlni*;  iii Surrey to participate in tho National Rlflo Ascoclatton mcetlne* at Bisley,  [Judging by their faces, tlio long rangca at Bisley hold no terror* for Oiom.  Prominent Rotarlan Dies  Vancouver, B.C.���������James W. Davison, former Calgary business man  and prominent Rotarlan, died be c  following a lengthy lllncoa. He won  61 years of age. Mr. Davison was r.  former president of tho Crown Lumber Company in Calgary. He had  spent two years travelling in India,  tho Orient, Australia and New Zealand organizing Rotary clubs.  Seelting Church Control  Berlin, Germany.���������Rudolph H sr,  Chancellor Hitler's general representative, ordered all Nazis to reg'ate ���������  for church elections, which ar*> 00  pectcd to deliver German Prote-tar.*  lam into hands of tho Nazi Government, V's.  THJfi   CJtt*-STU.K   KJK V115 W  \  ji'k came  that afternoon  by telephone  An unemploymed Vancouver  women had a telephone installed with the hope that it would  morning the instrument was installed, she canvassed a number  of business houses, stating her  qualifications and experience,  and leaving her telephone number. That afternoon, a telephone call notified her  T>ositio!i was available.  at over 4,000,000 boxes even an  uncontrolled 10 per cent, represents 400,000 boxes���������plenty to  play havoc with the prairie  market in times like these. A  look over the Cartel situation  convinces that while the desired  90 per cent, is agreed that some  sort of Cartel is advisable, so far it  has been found impossible to  draft a sufficiently elastic plan of  control to bring them all in, and  right now it looks as if a consignment deal on the early varieties  up ta and including v Wealthy s is  the only thing that may save the  I day.  2.1 a.    -.  max a  The person with a telephone  has the best chance of getting a  job.  Still another of those "straws"  that are all blowing Liberalward  these days, is the observation of  the Commoner which says:  "The political party whose members stand loyally by their  leader  Bonners Perry now has four  places licensed to sell beer, one of  which is spending $700 on a new  style dispenser.  At least one U.S. buyer is already in the Okanagan contracting for the shipping of Christmas  trees this season.  Bonners Perry has designs on a  50 x 80 foot swimming pool, to  cost $2100. $800 is already on  hand forTtheiproject.  A recent survey shows that  deer are increasing in the Penticton areabufefur'bearing animals  are becoming fewer.  The Okanagan cucumber Grot-  is lighter than formerly and there  is not likely to be any carload  shipments this year,  Vernon News says there is  grief in store for the Okanagan  cherry growers. Quality has  been   poor due growers sniping  STilit.R.  u u  AiS\ ^n f J^rtSmJSm SV\Af. A*\ *t\  U RcM  *���������,*.l  lUitir  Kootenay Telephone Go.  OUSTED  "^-���������LS'T  t   mmm.  iFfSTflN RFVIPU!  is certain of victory in the  coming provincial election. 1 -  dependents who have been disloyal to their leader and broken  away from party and party organization and seek by methods  of piracy to save their political  skins, are certain of defeat."    Be-  rore the month is out the Liberals eastern cities.  For the term endin9 June 30th  Fernie public school had an enrolment of 569 pupils, and there  were 179 students at the high  school.  "Tivlf*?^. land farmers at Bonners  Ferry are being canvassed to  grow green peas next season.  These are shipped in iced cars to  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription:    ������2.50 a year in advance.  $3.00 to U.S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON,  B.C.,   FRIDAY, JULY 28  will have abou 40 candidates in  the field out of a legislature that  bumbers but 47 members���������a  total that is probably equal to all  the ''Independents/' Bowser-  Donaghy, Unionist-Conservative,  Labor, C.C.F. and United Front  standard bearers combined-  The old saying about having  nothing to lose and e\ erything  ?ain," appears to be most  appropriate in the case of Premier  Tolmie and his somewhat lengthy  UciUy    ill     going    ij*t    wc   cuuuu!}.  While few, if any, of his followers  are optimistic enough to surmise  that  he has even  a ghost of a  chance to survive a bad beating,  a reading of the daily and weekly  press of the province  reveals the  fact that while the premier may  be   not   more   than  holding his  own, certainly those of his followers who quit him and  have  since  announced   their    intention    to  either   run    as   independents   or  carry the Bowser-Donaghy  non-  partizan banner, are not benefitting   by the delay in naming polling day.   Listen to this from the  Enderby  Commoner,   about the  best editorially written weekly in  British   Columbia   and  a paper  that has never been  allied  with  either of the old parties.    Says  Editor Walker, in a scathing indictment of those who have   quit  the   premier:   ''Canadians  have  no use for a deserter;  no room  for disloyalty.   And it  is doubtful if a single one of these deserters will be re-elected  when  they  go to their people again.    Infidelity to leadership deserves nothing better than defeat."  The appeal of the local library  for donations of books in order to  keep the library open is one that  almost everv home can respond  to with one or more volumes, and  for the most par of the desired  variety���������works of fiction. The  critical period through which the  library is passing is only temporary. In other, and larger, centres  the same difficulty is being encountered1 and already plans are  being laid to make it possible for  these organizations to be more  self supporting by a co-operative  effort as between the several  libraries. A prospective solntion  is to establish what is known as a  library unit which would take  care of the territory from Grand  Forks to Fernie, with a central  either at Trail or Nelson. The  plan has been tried out successfully in the Fraser Valley, which  unit has had the good fortune to  secure some help from the Cam-*  egie Foundation.   Take   a good  A recent examination of the 25  dairies selling milk in Penticton  showed that 15 of them were  supplying milk unfit for human  consumption.  40 women are employed at  Penticton taking the pits from  processed Royal Annes that are  to be shipped and treated into  marschino cherries.  The Bulman plant at Vernon  has secured a contract from  Libby, NcNeil & Libby for  15,000 cases of tomatoes, ketchap,  baby beets and beans.  The Vernon News is authority  for the statement that the Okanagan cantaloupe crop is 150 per  cent, greater than last year, and  that the growing season has been  none too favorable.  TaiLMOST  EVERY WEEK  we have  in-  A*.**.*****.   U II at-o������-Ti*ox\c-   Vv*������i-v*m^������Va*-    i-mr\    rvnn    <*������ fr frrt*r\i-i An    wHf^S*^  mr   my-   mm-   mm- my M Am* Af%JA A A km* *W AJf ������_,������.   \J> U^ "L* %/        m**m������* *������T 9Jm. m. UVVVUViVU WY   t\ml\m/S   V  the use of our columns has resulted in unusually quick sales being made.  Only last week W. H. Gobbett advertised a  Jersey cow for sale. The animal was sold to  good advantage in less than 24 hours after The  T?n*iTiauT   tnop   Vv-r^*ir������*-������   -ho-o^-or"?    *>?"������**,   T^f������?nl<������ mr ������������*>l*p!*>���������rw  jl������v-������   *v/������f ww  mmmmmmw      ������ w ������..������*������      ������avBrHUiv/������A      -w -Am. m,     ***.   m. mASAAsmj      mmmamym������   m*\      m    ^^  If you want to buy or sell anything do not  hesitate to advertise. " Many people may have  use for the things that have already served  your purpose.  This class of advertising is inexpensive: Two  Cents a word first insertion: One Cent per word  additional insertions. Minimum, 25 cents.  These rates are strictiv Gash.  IB  51 UN  PHONE 1  Bll   BBOIBB  m   a   a-a-a.-aaa.-a-  ��������� A ��������� A mAmmA. A.A.Am.k mAmmAaA^aALmAaJmm.  I  2���������EV^5    5    2 r-\l^mm*?      *   Mmmmmr^m*!      a  with-,  assurance that the Dominion cannery will operate this year. In  1932 its payroll was $20,000 and  another $60,000 was spent for  fruit and other supplies.  The Gazett believes that  Grand Forks will undoubtedly  become known as the halfway,  house in the trans-Canada air  mail 'service between Vancouver  and Montreal next year.  Some Kaslo cherry growers,  according to the Kootenain, are  planning to ship this year's crop  to Chicago. They vision high  prices with the Century of Progress Exhibition in  full swing  in  lAJiiignu    juonaiions,      migt*     or  small, will be thankfully received.  * that citv  look through  your  book shelves] ,  ���������=* Co-Op. selling agencies in south  Okanagan are guaranteeing 32%  cents a crate on cucumbers.  They will pocket any losss sustained below that figure, and any  rise in price will split .50-50 with  the growers.  U.S. federal funds will be  available to pay for labor, provisions and meals of those engaged in saving dyked lands at  Bonners Ferry in June. Drainage districts, however, must pay  for the sacks used.  HAULAG  With our equipment-we  are  prepared  to   take  care of all your transfer  needs.  Try a load of our Dry Tamarac for Summer Fuel  ���������  X  FO. BOX 79  ��������� -p ar^y^a- ��������� ajgti *~\M iMi^������ ijyunii ipiin^   ii Jl*'^  ALBERT DAVIES PHONE 18  'ww w w* v,y,ty,y,,y,'9,'y',i-y,*y,y'yi^'Ly''y"'y'^*ty'''y'^  OUR 0,0. BROADCAST  Whether fruit selling agencies  will     operate a   1933     Cartel���������  bettered by the experience gained  last season���������is still problematical.  With the B.C.F.G.A.reorg nized,  after being declared bankrupt a  few   months ago,   the  Cartel  is  again to the fore and from reading the Okanagan papers it would  look as if 86 per cent, of the ton-  age is signed up for  controlled  marketing but until 90 per cent,  i* nignecl it is very boubtful if the  orderly  marketing   plan  will  be  effective.    One of those  holding  out is H.  Harrison  of Creatland  Fruit Company with control  of  360 cars, and Crown Fruit  Company with an  output placed  at  107 cars, neither of whom seem  willidg to como under  the  Cartel  umbrella.    With a crop estimated  Christian Scientists at Kelowna  are erecting a $4,500 church.  Fall sown onions in few-ton lots  are moving out of Kelowna at  prices as high as $52 a ton.  Penticton has just shipped 839  crates of Lambert cherries in  strawberry cups to England.  After about a two months'  trial Bonners Ferry has discontinued daylight saving time.  At Nakusp teachers' salaries  were cut 15 per cent. The school  attendance is about 90 pupils.  Penticton is estimating a public school attendance of 660 next  term. 100 beginners are in sight  already. ,  Kimberley has cut the teachers'  salaries 15 per cent. $22,000 will  be required for school purposes  this year.  At Nakusp local citizens are  allowed to have free baths at the  hot springs. Outsiders are chrrg-  ecl 25 cents.  Cranbrook school board has  notified all teachers that salaries  for tho last half of tho y������ar will  be cut in proportion to 'non-payment of taxes.  Wtm4m%mA%mmmmmm������mmmmmmmm  J&#������#������#*0^    9 #  m     a & m*w S & m^fy   gum B  for  4  4  4  4  4  4  IMPROVED and UNIMPROVED  Ranches For  Sale  Five and Ten-Acre Blocks  ��������������� Easy terms  LISTINGS WANTED.  J. G. CONNELL  CRESTON  KM  IN ALL ITS BRAtVGHES  Haa mmm-mmm.. a m mmm* .      m  .  A* F*QWELL  Cf?e8TOiV  IMiitvli:'. ICci-irttnr.iiliiMun MutiUil Life  (i-Huritiuu- ('(mi'tany of (Jaiiiula,  H. S. MCCREATH  OOA.L,    WOOD.        FLOUR,   FEED  m,mjApmrmamA WM 1 mA anMM"K mm ~1 Am V'Mlf "B m 11 AAf  Do Not Lose Interest  -by   delaying   to   deposit   yout  savings.  TfF yow cannot visit us personally,  eend your depot-its by mail. Have  tine satisfaction of knowing that your  money is safely protected and is  earning interest regularly* ������oo  THE CANADIAN BANK  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fundi $20*000,000  (Crouton Drwnch  ft. T. Forbes, Kfnn&Kci-  ���������B*aaaaam������aaMBaMaaiaBtWNBMiamuia*ii������aa  .WfUiW/'+tlilHi!,,*!- VfiV'i [ ,ln lhft'iw- -.'ill ...<>������������������������, i 'x>Wi\a.\^i*.Zi\^fititJ*vtlMmtn>������iii-������ *���������<*'  ftti^.-^re-'ftW^rfrifrJ.K'^^ 'THIS   <CKJttS*TOJN   KK VJJK W  /  %sj  w  Boswell Regatta  99 in Shade Weather Limits the  Attendance-���������Creston Juniors  Dn Well���������Surf Riding Thrills  ���������BanyVery Popular.  The second annual Kootenay Lake  regatta at Boswell pa. Wednesday,  handled by Boswell Farmers Institute  and Creston Board of Trade in aid of  Creston Vattey public hospital, featured,  the usual attractions, but due the excessive heat the crowd was somewhat smaller  than last year. Ccmpedstions, however,  were as keenly contested.  In the junior events Creston talent  was much to the fore, a notable win being in the swim for boys and girls under.  12 years, which was won by Audrey  Weir and  Frances  Bourdon in a very  lartre entry 5  j    Swim, boys   and girls, 12 years and I  under���������Ardrey WehyF.. Bourdon.  Swim, boys,  16 and under���������S. Horswill, Bill Bourdon. .     v  Diving,    boys���������S.    Horswill,  Ardrey  Weir.      *'.  Diving,   'r;rls������������������Doris Ferguson, Margaret Miller.  Tilting, boys���������Bill Bourdon and Harold  McLaren.    '  Sculling men's singles���������Sid Curanrnngs,  D. West.  Sculling ladies' singles���������Ruth Cum-  "mings, Winnie Bebbington. ���������'���������"���������������������������'   7  J Sculling, mixed doubles���������Ruth Cum-  mings and - Ray McGregor, Winnie  Bebbington and Jim Hugher. 7"V  Motorboat '.race���������Miss Home, S.  Tilting, senior���������L. Cummings and Ray  McGregor. S. Spence and BUI Bourdon.  100 yards swim, men's���������S. Horswell,  F. Cummings.  100 yards swim, ladies���������Miss A. Dean,  Ruth Cummings  Surf riding���������J. Horswill, Ed. Home.  Swimming tug of war, men's singles���������  Fred Kuntz, S. Horswill.  Swimmiug tug of war, ladies' singles-  Miss A Bean, Ruth Cummings.  Swimming tug of war. mixed doubles���������  F. Kuntz end Miss A. Dean.  Diving, men���������K. Packman, S. Hors-  wiii.  A very large crowd of * dancers from  lake points as well*as Creston. Wynndel,  Sirdar and Nelson the light fantastic in  the Memorial Hall to excellent music  supplied by the Crestonian   orchestra.  Successful Students  summer depa*rt.me������tal entrance to high  school examinations. The successful  students are: Lister Clara Domke,  David Custafson, Rose Hayward. Hus-  crof-���������Waddy Huscroft, Roy Sakata,  Burton Huscroft.  S. Kort?will of Nelson annexed the Col.  Lister trophy for mest points, his best  showing being in the swiming and diving  for boys under 16 years. He had to take  second however in the senior dive, which  went to Kenneth Packman of  Wynndel.  The water was ideal for the gala and  the committee In .eh&rge bandied all  events but two on schedule. A new-  feature this year was the surf riding in.  whi h S. Horswill and Ed. Home of  Boswell   were-  winners.   Roy    McKay  -Pat   Duffy,  walk���������Irene  W. Van-  Bourdon,  v/uurtni������ng5.  Log    birling-  koughnet.  Greasy    pole  Frances Bourdon  . Ladies tug of war���������Boswell.  Tug. of war, mens���������Crawford Bay.  Grand aggregate points���������S. Horswill.  A competent staff of ladies handled a  a trio of refreshment booths that were  literally patronized, and the afternoon  was brightened up by Creston band  which waj most liberal with its  select-  Tbe pass list in connection with tbe  entrance to high school and the junior  matriculation high' school departmental  examinations were announced at the first  of the week, and in every respect Cres-  ton school has, made an exceptionally  fiheVsliowing.77,.".JJ���������'...  Ini     the; Entrance   exams. Principal  Marriott has scored a 100 per cent, pass,  everyone of his students being successful.  Xn the ciasa of 12 nine passed  on recommendation   and   the  other  three were  successful    on the departmental  exam.  In the latter those passing are Robert J,  Willis,    Michael   Joy   and   Bill   Bourdon.   Passed    on   recommendation   are  Raymond Bevan, Marion Cooper. Irving  Ferguson, Margaret Hendersqn, Nila j.  Ruth I **!ntz' Rachel Morrow, Arthur Nastasi,  "    "   I Sylvia Taia ico, Tresa Torchia.  Miss Curtis and her sister, Catherine,  who have been here for the past two  weeks in charge of the store and post-  office, left on Tuesday for their home in  Slocan City.  Raspberries in considerable quantityare  moving from the Yerbury, Jacks and  Wellspring ranches, but the prevailing  hot weather is shortening up the crop.  Mr. hndMrs John Bird and Cyril got  back on Sunday from a most enjoyable'  week's vacation at Spokane and Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs, Larry Andreason of Potlach,: Idaho, accompanied by Dr. and  Mrs. Wygant of the same town, were  Thursday to Monday visitors with Mrs.  Andreason's parents, Col. and Mrs. Fred  Lister.  Come unto me !   Come unto me!  Vou heavy "burdened girl:  111 bear the burden of your heart  If you your sorrows tell.  Upon ray knrpes, O God, I kneel,  : And meekly close mine eyes,  And pray, eternal God, to thee.  For thou art only wise.  Oh fill my soul with thoughts of thee     ������  Each hour of every day,  Then will my life a heaven be;  'Tis then I learn to pray.  The trials 'round my home;  O Lord, my aching heart;  Make it thy humble throne,  Then cares? will all depart!  ���������T. M. EDMONDSON.  i -  i  LUTHERAN GHDRSK  Aa^B> A \*  ,������������it w   ctr\  4m*%m4 AmW.      %afm~  11 a.m.���������German Service!  7.30 p.m English Service.  3.00 p.m���������Camp lister.  In a class of 14 in Grade 12. Principal  Leuirs of tbe high school has graduated  9, as follows: Herbert L. Dood, Opa  LaBelle, Marjorie Learmonth, Roland  Miller, Arthur Nichols, Iris Taylor, Muriel "Thurston, Fay Tompkins and Jack  Young.  thrilled the crowed with his exhibition of j ions. At the conclusion of all the events  skiing on water. The prize winners were Col Mallandaine in very happy fashion  as follows; presented the prizes.  ^fif  % Text Books for September School Opening  We invite your order for School Textbooks.  We do not guarantee delivery at School Opening unless books are ordered before August lst.  A 10c. deposit on each book ordarod must  accompany each ordea.  Full list of books is available at the store for  the asking.  ?t IS THE LAST DATE TO OBDEB  BOOKS FOR SCHOOL OPENING.  &t  A. "JTf-iTTQT  Local and Personal  Rev. M. T. Percival who, with Mrs.  Percival, has been holidaying at Ainsworth the past three weeks will take  service at Christ Church, Creston, at  7.30 p.m., Tuesday, August 1st, and  there will be a celebration of Holy Com-  Mr and Mrs. W. M. McKenzie, of  Vancouver, spent a few days here this  week with their son, Dr. G .G. McKenzie, on their return from &  motor trip to eastern Canada  aid were accompanied by their  daughter, Mrs. R. H. Miller,and son Ian,  Travelling in a fleet of specially design  ed buses, which included a coupie of diners, a party of about 150 high school  and university students from points in  Georgia, were here for an hour on Sunday, on their return south after seeing  the Calgary stampede and visiting Banff  and Lake Louise.  Fred Thompson, jr., of Nelson, is here j  for a month's holiday with Cyril Bird.  Mrs. K. Yerbury and Raymond Mc-  Kee are back from Kimberley where  they spent "a-"holiday visit with her  daughters, Mrs. McConachie and Mrs.  Holland,      . '  Arthur <vH"i"ry, who has been an  appendicitis patient at Creston hospital  for the past ten days, is well enough to  return home, and is recovering nicely.  (ttB*"**"~~'L S| s^^S "  Work ready when  A  Child's Desire  Oh. Lord, I am of tender years.  And I would like to pray;  My heart is sore with inward grief���������  I'd like to know the way.  Charges reasonable.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Shoe and   Harness Reoairisis  **m99Sr9mV9AVMA^9mWiimrSA%?ii  s  At.  m.  1  I  immWmAZAtmKAm  i^lfmnV^ilmmmm.  '���������r PAYS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  RRESTnN irniin Jit Rilfii ������TilRF  m-a\-mm.mm.ma.A..mm.ma.a..A.A.A.mT*.  ��������� b>.A.^.A.i ������>.<a.a. A,. A,  .A^.  Announcement!  We have secured space temporarily jn the store owned by  Mr. S. A. Speers to display ELECTRICAL appliances. We  have for sale  Hot Point Ranges  Westinghouse  Refrigerators  General Electric  Refrigerators  Washing Machines  Radios  and an assortment of  Floor and Table  Lamps  We invite you to call and inspect the above  Electrial Appliances.  *  i  Ii  i  I Wed! S^UUiuSBdj rUWul ������������ LllIS'i tjUt Liu,  PHONE 3 CRESTON,    B.C. CAHVON ROAD  ���������iju'iiWW"U|J������^M''W'>'*'ii'11"^  *  ������  *  *  mmmm<^tmm^A9mmmmmmm aatiyvii*  A.m*^mAmA,.mmmAmmmmaA\am\aM,\.m.A.A.A.Atm.A.m.A.m..A.m.m.a\..m.-mm~m-m..'m-ja! -t iiift-t-Tii^-���������-���������--��������� -i^-  SERVICE  RIGHT  NOW  Try us on your next repair job. Work  guaranteed, i\m\ prices are' reasonable.  We arc equipped to handle any job.  DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE  Rev. Carl Baase got back on Tuesday  in New York state, during which he was  speaker at the anniversary services of  the home church at Hamlie, N.Y.  Lutheran,.,services are resumed here on  Sunday at 11 a.m,, and 7.30 p.m., and at  Lister at 3 o'clock.  Announcement is just made of the  marriage of Dorothy Marshall, second  daughter of Mrs. E. Garfield, to Walter  Barrett of Cranbrook, a former manager  of the local Your cash store. The happy  event took place at Bonners Ferry earlier  in the month. A host of friends extend  hearty congratulations.  'it -  The band attracted another large  crowd to town Saturday night for their  open air concert, which was fully as popular as its several predecessors this sum  mer, all of which have been well received.  It is not likely the band will make another public appearance until early September, according to Bandmaster Hendy.  Rev. A. Walker officiated at the marriage of Miss Dana Margaret Jacobson  to Joseph Charles Ink at the United  Church manse, Creston, Thursday afternoon last. The young couple were hup-  ported by the bride's brother and sister,  and members of both families were here  for the happy event. Mr. and Mrs. Ink  are to reside at Kootenay Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mtiyltad and two  sons of Ponoka, Alberta, were renewing  acquaintances here at the end of the  week. In 1919 he had the present W. G.  Handy place, but left tha) year for north  Alberta and shortly after joined the garden staff at the home for men ally defectives at Ponoka, and is now in charge of  grounds, gorden and greenhouse.  Carl Wigen who owns the summer resort ut Twin Bay, was in town at thc  first of the week and reports that with  the high water passed the cottages are  beginning to fill up. For thlt* year he  has improved the bathing facilities, pro*  vldod camping apace, added n community kitchen and rustic dining porches  and now has a lakeside reuovt complete  in nil respects. Twin Bay Is four milos  wont of Kiiskanook and providos tho best  bathing anywhoro on the lake.  Saturday and Monday Specials  Stock up -with these Quality Supplies for  Satuj'dfi'V  Slid  I^Ofld-HV  S���������liisii7  1    DEAL  Fry .Pan  Sliced Side Bacon  |~lb. Sliced Back Bacon  1-ib. carton Lard  *lb-  ALL FOR  .57  J6     Z  SAIRIDATES.2 lbs       Cello wrapped, fresh stock.  GRAPENUT FLAKES, 2 pkgs       .23  Something new and tasty.  RICE KRISPIES, 2 pkgs 23  With Rhyme and Color Book FREE.     .           .mmt%f  Am  s  i  i  i  m%  mt  tt  I  ���������At  I  At  I  Ay  C&B CATSUP, bottle    Large bottle.   Save the tokens.  TOILET PAPER, Checkers, 7 roils     .23     |  ^ijii.A-f frtu ^���������tll.4ii>ilnA-i4i-'riA rifam^ ~ -**|-A1 A. A-A-A... Am.^ A^^mm\a,A\.Tmm\a Am.-. Am dm. mAm^^A^^ Jhiltfha-'tr������-i|iliA������Ai������A������|-|h  RmfCmT  IAL.1  NEXT TO GOVERNMENT l/EWDO/?  Meat is a good food���������palatable, easily digested, nourishing-  CHICKEN FRIES  PRICE IS RIGHT  BEEF,     LAMB,      VEAL,     PORK,      BACON  Phone 8  J. J?. ROSS  We deliver     *  ������|MM|MHVUIMUMw������MMI������^MWa^^  CENTRAL   MOTORS  Caifsyon St.  Fjp**l *o l**\  w at. WmJf  b^-ISJ* V C T*."l /If  '*l*Mii������<yw^w<i|ywi^'*f<yw^w^ywi^M'<y ������iM><'^ii<^ ^     ^ ir^-K^1l ^f^"l  Try Our Service ��������� You'll Like Itf I  Q/I/JE YOUR OAR A  &\������mt%mJAR������     JLmjEAmmm, /  LtBfwr  Very hearty congratulation-* are in  order to Miss Curtis nnd Mrs. R, Foxnll,  teaches at tho Lliitor nnd Huscroft  ���������tuliooH wli<> wore BucmmZul In paualng  nil their pupils who wrote nt the mld-  3  tt  You paid good money for it; you take great pride in it, so   ^  deal.    Keep it well Rreased and oiled.    ������  r well tightened  and^djuflterl���������than it will perform like new throughout the  life of tlio car. It will be a constant source of enjoyment and  satisfaction.   LET US DO YOUR WORK.  why not give ii a square  wny not give ii a --quart* uuui.    jevuuf i^ wcu biw-k-u **������vi wku.    ^  Keep the motor tunad up; keep the entire car well tightened   g  CAMAmmfm uggg^a.        a^gStka      Hg^M^ft      ^MHkk       HML     HH  CANYON STREET at BARTON AVE. GRESTON  W������AV.mWU&.Mr>mm*mMy.m***V*W*M ���������;���������,-::���������-���������r~r ���������. =.--r^--y---;���������~--r-r-.  ���������-. ���������   : ---������������������-  -;-���������������������������r -".r^  SS "RE V1S.'W,B" "^BESTOrT^  'fc  'H  m-  t.'I.Sr  aw  WORLD HAPPENINGS  BRIEFLY TOLD  mnwwhmh  Wimiiii^ ^wipap������ Ihi^  The four-power European peace  pact has been signed here by Premier  Mussolini, and representatives of  France, Germany and Great Britain.  Sixty Jersey cattle, including three,  bulls, valued at more than ������10,000,  left Jersey on their way to their new  owners in Canada and the United  States.  Drought is parts of Southwestern  Africa is now in its eighth year, and  many farmers have been ruined while  others are treking over the counttry  with their cattle in search of grass.  During the four weeks ended June  SO, Canadian grain exports through  New York totalled 2,425,000 bushels,  a decline of 2,027,000 bushels from a  year ago.  With severs.! thousand m������*-n on the  waiting list desirous of entering the  Royal Canadian Mounted Police, the  list has been practically closed for the  time being;.  Edmonton ins tbe most air-minded  city in Canada,    according    to    Cot  George A .Drew,    of    Toronto.    Addressing the Empire  Club at Winni- (  peg. Col. Drew said Fort MeMurray, i  uorth of x-uixioaioii, was uie greatest j  .n ..������.. + ���������������.������. -������->������.*..*. ������*. /~^������. ������. ������. .3 .% \  n>ia;iun   vcuvlc   ill   v_.e*n<������ua.. |  There was a very definite pick-up  in the exports of Canadian agricultur- j  al products to the "United States in j  June, the value of tiie total being;  5546,000 compared witn $217,000 in!  Jane, 1SS2, a report of the Dominion.;  I  The -'Royal Scot.*' crack BritisU!  railway train now on show at the;  Chicago Exhibition, will likely visit  Winnipeg this fail after the elose of!  the Chicago Fair, according to a let- j  ter received by Mayor Ralph Webb |  from tlie Montreal renresentatives of i  *,**** London, Midland and Scottish Co.*  With an Anglo-Russian economic  warfare ended as a result of negotiations between Maxim. Litvinoff, Soviet Foreign Commissar, and Sir John  Simon, Secretary for Foreign Affairs,  if-irvw  ���������������>  ^. p������el9  ft tf������  mm&j[$&m������  m  ^JjAW^jLm^^l.  **"fV*s^  4&SR   iH        mS'���������>i       jHk^BP  V    .j.   k.Cd  *". *afE*I**  Recipes For Hsis Week  ���������"By Betty Barclay y  CHEESE* SOUFFLE  tsp-  FOB    51ATRONS    OB    YOUNGER  WOMEN WHO FEEL THEY  CAN   SUPPORT   SLIMMING LINES  Here's a snappy Paris model you  can make at just the cost of the  material.  It  is   a dress  you  can wear   and  Great Britain, is looking forward to a j wear and always look smart.  .  ��������� ^     ^ ,  i     It is a- black and white eoi  feiv.���������������^   ������*������-.. _������^.v.       t~ , tive checked soft crinkly crepe  the Soviet Union, officials said,  Parasitological Research  fiScGilE    University     To     5m estimate  Parasitic Diseases Of Domestic  Animals  Last years report of the Empire  Marketing Board referred to a decision of the boad to share with the  National Research Council of Canada  the cost of maintaining an Institute  ������f Helminthology (study of maw  and intestinal worms) at Macdonald  College, McGill University, Montreal,  for tbe investigation of parasitic diseases of domestic animals.  The laboratory buildings have been  "Completed and equipped during the  year with funds provided by the Quebec Government. Dr. T .W. M. Cameron, formerly of Edinburgh University, has been appointed director of  the institute and work started on  April 1, 1932. The establishment of  the institute has been welcomed by  agricultural and lay opinion in Casa-  ada. The administration of the work  Is under the control of a specially  appointed associate committee on  Parasitology of the National Research Council, of which Dr. H. M.  Tory president of the council, is  chairman.  coaserva  nkly crepe silk.  ]     It depends entirely on its lines for  ( its   smartness.   It   needs no   further  I adornment.  ] It has the slimming wrapped bodice and interesting curved hip seaming to lengthen thc silhouette. The  sleeves not too full, puff just above  the -wrists which gives a certain grace  to the hands.  Printed or plain crepe silks are  equally smart to fashion it.  Style No. 529 is designed in sizes  16, 18, 20 years, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44 and  46 inches bust. Size 36 requires 4  yards of 39-inch material.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union.  175 McDermott Ave.. Winnipeg  Pattern No  She....������������������.���������^  *NflJ*flO    mm . . . . . m . m. ��������� . mm . mm . . mm . mm ..mm  S tablespoons   quick-cooking  ioca*  1 cup milk, scalded.  1 cup grated, cheese.  3 egg yolks, beaten until thick and  lemon-colored.  3 egg whites, stiffly beaten with i  teaspoon salt.  Add tapioca to milk, and cook in  double boiler 15 minutes, or until tapioca is clear, stirring frequently. Add  cheese and stir until melted. CjoI.  Add egg yolks and mix well. Fold ln  egg whites. Bake in greased baking  dish, placed ia pan of hot water, 3n  moderate oven (350 degrees Fahrenheit). Souffle is done when it shrinks  a trifle sndj& h"^������n. Seryes 4.  fi  When ma\le^tvitht' quick-cooking  tapioca and properly baked, souffles  do not fall, but stay tender, moist,  and light -while being served.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JULY  30  GIDEON  Golden Text: "Jehovah is the  strength of my life; Of whom shall I  be afraid?"  Psalm 27:1.  Lesson: Judges, Chapters 6-8.  Devotional Reading:  Psalm 98:1-6.  Canadian Landscapes  RASPBERRY ICEBOX PIE  1 cup small vanilla wafers, rolled  fine.  1 package raspberry gelatine dessert.  1 pint raspberries.  Vz cup cre������������n, whipped, sweetened  and flavored.  Roll wafers fine and line buttered  pie plate, with the crumbs. Prepare  gelatine according to directions on  package. Chill and when beginning  to set, pour into crumb lined plate  and chill. When set add a lays? of  fresh raspberries* and cov-* with  whipped creaf.    6 ���������portion*-'.  Exhibition Of Water Colors Shown Im  England  London's gallery-goers are showing:  keen interest in an exhibition of  water colors, macy of Canadian-  sceneSj being shown at the Graham  Gallery ia new Boad Street by Miss  Elizabeth Harper, of the Overseas  league. Queen Mary is among those  who have attended the show.  Miss Harper, great admirer of  Canadian landscape, has painted  scenes as far north as Hudson Bay;'  and includes in the present exhibition  pictures done at Windsor, N.S., Ottawa, the Rockies and as far west as  Vancouver. Among her subjects are:  "Mount Edith Cavell," "Mount Rob-  son," * 'Great Trees Stsnle" Park '*  "A Sunrise on Hudson Bay," "Moose  Factory," and "Scenes on the Moose  Rtver in Northern. Ontario/*. "Theu  Lions, Vancouver," "'-Grouse Mountain," "Lake Louise and Emerald  Lake."  Capture in her strong water colors  of Canada's  brilliant atmosphere as  well as    the   country's   more    sober  moods    occasioned    much    favorable  Her show contains also  Explanations and Comments  The i0a3n.t-Hearfied Depart, verses  1-3.���������Gideon and his band -were to  fight the Midianites under God's banner, and to God mutst be accorded the  victory. Lest they should boast of  having themselves defeated the  enemy, their numbers must be reduced. Gideon therefore directed all  who were fearful to depart, and more  than two-thirds of the warriors left  the camp. Possibly the Dbbjb who bfed  bragged most of what they would do  tO   the   "*^"idiBJ*i*"f'*>e"   "**/**;"**    th^   if^wt,   *\-rya*a  who were afraid when they stood on  the height and looked sit the encampment of the enemy sp-tead along the  opposite side of the valley. The  Crusaders who were the boldest in  the council-chamber were the first to  cry, "Sauve qui peut" (Let him who  can, save himself)).  When God needs men for His work  He chooses   the   hearts   courageous..  When  the  bugle sounds  the martial j  note,  some  one  has  observed,  there ] comment  are many in the Church who suddenly 1 pictures painted in New York and in  remember an engagement that pre-' *���������������-- *-���������-*���������* -*-"'��������� ���������  Town  ���������>������������������  1 w~m  ���������  fta* *  Old Document Found  Sinned Thousands Of Shoes  Prince Buys Sixth 'Plane  Neuent Machine Hat? Armchair Scats  For Passengers  The Prince of Waled bus purchased  another aeroplane���������his sixth. The  new machine is a De Havilland Dragon Moth, with a maximum speed of  about 130 m.pji.  It is a biplane with six arm-chair  floats for passengers in tho cabin, und  separate accommodation for the pilot  in the cockpit. Thc arm chairs arc  iipholstcrcd In scarlot leather and the  cabin la decorated in fawn and red.  The 'plane is two-engined with 2G0  b.p. It iu Jmhthoii, like ull tiiu prince's  'planen, In the red and blue of the  House Brigade Flying Club.  Flight-lieutenant P. H. Fioldon, tho  prince's personal pilot, took the machine ncrona the channel on a tent  flight. Tho prince Jntewln lining It  rMmiielf.  Colored    Man    Has    Been    Railway  Porter Forty-Six Years  In forty-six years of service as a  porter at thc union station of tho  Maine Central and thc Boston and  Maine railroads, in Portland, Moses  Green, colored, figures lie has put a  bright gloss on approximately 671,000  chocs, and grinned for 335,000 customers.  What's more, he Aguro-j that about  $1,560,500 worth of shoo leather has  gono under his jpoHwhlnR cloth. He  Is known to travellers from all over,  tho world who comc^to Maine for  thoir vacations.  W.    N.    V.    2004  Bad TlmeH Man-Mario  Dr. Beaumont, English poet, wrote  ln thc. seventeenth contury "If wo  would rightly wean, It's not the Uuicsi  arc bad, but man." Tho comment la  Btill correct. Mossoa nro mostly man-  made. Thoro is an occnnlonal catastrophe brought by tho forces of nature. But natural dlflantei"fl do not  moamire In effect with man'n economic nodal, political bluiidoro, Wo arc  tripped by our own -stupidity. Brandon Sun.  Letter    Written    In    1S76    Offercil  u!Ui9gcs.tip To Nova Scotia  Senator  A letter in which Canada's second  premier, Alexander . Mackenzie, offered a judgeship "to Senator William  Miller of Arlchat, N.S., in 1876, has  been found and presented to the  provincial archives.  Written in tho premier's hand-writing, the letter reads:  "My Dear Sir: Wo expect within  a few days to make tho several appointments to the county court hi  Nova Scotia at* the local government  dcalres to Issue the proclamation  provided for by the statute.  "I write to request you. to allow  me to submit your .name to hlfl excellency for tho Capo Breton distriot.  "Mr. Biako loft for IQngland throe  wcekn ago, or he would have communicated with you on. tho subject.  I know, however, that your nomination will be entirely satisfactory to  him, and I have every reason to believe that it will c-|v'* !!!ro"������*"������' watta-  faction In thc dlatrict and in the  province.  "I will feel greatly obliged by -receiving your early anuwor, and ro-  nwain, My Dear Sir, Yours Faithfully,  A. Mackenzie."  vents their joining in the battle. The  proportion of cowards at Gideon.  turned out to be two in three. Would  it be as low in the moral battlefields  of today?  The Force Reduced To Three Hundred, verses 4-8.-���������"The number of  God's army looked well, but God took  to auditing it; He audited the figures,  and a most savage audit it was"  (McNelle). Gideon brought his army  to the water and there tested them  further. All but three hundred "bowed down upon their knees to drink,"  The Hebrew for thia Is said to nvszx.  strictly "to drink by putting the  mouth in the water," as, for example,  a horse or an ox does. Three hundred  of them carried the water to their  mouths with their hands, "lapped it  with their tongues, as a dog lappeih,"  and they were the men chosen to  flght.  Russia Spoiled Plans  Of Finnish Aviator  Flier Was  Not Allowed  To   Go Up  "East Coast  Bronzed by sun. and wind after 16,-  000 mlJ.ec of flying which would havo  taken him more than: half way  around the world if it had not been,  for international complicatSt-ms, Captain Waino Bremer* young Finnish  aviator, brought his monoplane to  rest at the Ottawa air atation. Hla  Atlantic flight was cancelled.  Captain Bremer left .Finland on  May 1, intending to fly hla small all-  metal 'plane, which took him to Cape  Town and back last year, around the  world. After aucccnafully navigating  the route ovor Germany, Arabia, Persia, India and China, he finally arrived nt Yokohama. From there he  intended ti> hy to VUulivoatoek, In'Siberia, nsncl ao on. to Nome, Alaska.  However, RuBfllan officials refused to  allow him. to fly up the cast coast ho  he waa forced to ship his 'plane to  San Francisco from whence he flew  to Ottawa.  the West Indies.  An African Superstition  Bo  Natives   Believe   Babies   Should  Soa-oked Oyer Fire  One of the most peculiar tribal customs among natives of darkest Africa, is the superstition that a baby  must be held over the smoke of a  camp.Are In order to make it "pure"  and such a baby must not associate  with one which was not "smoked" as  on'. Infant.- ��������� ,7,'- /  : Such was the report of Miss Ruth  C. Cowles, FUN"., at Johannesburg^..  South Africa, a nurse o* the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign MlssLons. Sho ib a native of New ,  Britain, Conn., and her parents live  In Alhaxnbra, California.  "But we are gradually proving/*  Miss Cowles wrote, "that such superstitions are groundless, and that tots*  smoked or unermoked, are safe ln tho  hands of our native Christian nurs-  ea,"  tt'a nn Rimplo aa thia. The nations  must come to ponce or go to plecou.  It Im -wittm atari, that th������r*i inrid nearly  125,000 lKlndu of -flowering plants.  Heavy Tourist Travel  Indication* That Visitors To Nutlocml ������������������:  Paris Will EkHiiil Pcuk Year  Of 1020  Tourist travol in Canada's national  parks this season has given indications.  of equalling in volume tho peak year  of   1020,   according   to   Information -  reachlnfy Hon. T. O .Murphy, Minister of th������ Interior, Tho first day of  July marked, the .opening of tho Mva-  e'on in moot,national parks, parti^-u-  larrly In the Hoclcy Mountain region,,,  and th** number of vlnltoro ovor the  DomHon "Day holiday Is usually taken  as an indication of what tho aonwon  will produce. 1  At Banff -national, park in Albert a,  all avalBable accommodations weroi  occupied on Dominion Day and muuy  Uhtu Intii alopt in their cars It wiua  reported.  .,i,,,^,^'H<^kyti.,,u.i)iu..ft..>.M.i>.^i,Mj^bM^  .���������^^,..,.��������� ,...,.,.,..,,...,..,..:.���������..,..,....',.;i���������,���������,.:������������������; ....J...:.^,,....!...^...,,, i���������'...,Ji,L .^....l^..l.^l: : :.,.���������.. L.,���������-^.^..i1|t  mmmm THE - BEVJLKVT.   CRESTON   H.  asrV  -S  ��������� ������ b:  /f  gives^yy^c^^l^y^fi^^  .���������'������������������' tf\- ���������  'M. -.veaaty=i\ro to .Forty* per;-  ������eut. longer tire life at ru> extra  cost ��������� . ���������������������������������������������'��������� that's the bonus you  get for buying Pirestono Tires.  Firestones do not cost one cent  more than ordinary tires, but only  In Firestone  tires can you get a  combination   of   Gum-Dipped  Cords, 2 Extra Cord Flies  under  \m\\M\vnmm%^mmmmmmmw^WmXmWmVmm  J^U^BBttSBmm%mwWkmmW1m\mM\  fia-*aS->$Sp--������ed ;������erAB  -with every fibre of every  cord coated antSsaturatetS  With., rubber Have 68 %  longer: tiexlns life.  th������ tread,  .JSSwluCou   v>0������iSta. ������*Ctlv������*a.  and a scientifically designed Non-  skid tread ������vh5cbv make for extra  strength ��������� ��������� ��������� ������"**������* safety and  extra mileage.  Firestone Tired are guaranteed  for 12 months against blowouts*  ������uts, bruises and ail other road  hazards except punctures*  Replace *wo"rn tires today.     Buy  jFireston������ . . ��������� the strongest, safest  and   most   economical  -of   tires.  See the nearest Firestone Dealer  to-davc  ***~r   m  a  a. a   -J^^_    _^^*--*4���������m  fJajfT. J5S������ mm '  , mmm^mmmmpr mm,  a Extra Cord Plies  m.mmJ4ag, *\.m +maaA mrim^m 26*"?,  extra protection against  blowouts, and punctures  end makes Firestone tires  safe At eny speed.  mmMWZ^Z'JmMgZr  itlw% more  Non-Skid  tSVesr ';  The "Firestone tread fa  wider, deeper and scientifically designed for positive traction and safety.  inclined to, rejoice that any cirp.;un- Camilla thought she detected an  stances of fate had placed her in-the' amused flicker at the corners of hia  same art class ���������with the young Nordic ' mouth that leaped up and sparkled in  giant whom Professor Drake ad- his eyes, but his expression betrayed  dressed as Mr. Anson, and whom she' nothing to the waiting class,  ascertained by subtle questioning I Everyone recognized that Peter  among    the    students,    -was   named J Anson was the outstanding genius of  the National Art School and a favorite protege of Professor Drake. But  no one resented Peter's superiority,  because everyone liked Peter, whether they knew him well or not. He never was CGuueaceading or supercilious,  rather the contrary; and out of class  he scorned any claim of superiority.  His shy reticence even added to his  charming manner a certain diffidence  that appealed to everyone.  After a moment's sober inspection  of Camilla's sketch and several corroborative glances toward the still-  life study, he remarked, "I "think,  Miss Hoyt that you were not seeing  the study-object when you made this  ������������������there is so little resemblance. And  ! vet ���������������_, SIS'  Peter. Simple; straightforward name-'  ���������Peter Anson. It suited so admirably  his splendid physique and his frank,  amiable manner. Camilla sighed and  dropped her charcdal pencil on the  drawing* board with, a^gegture of resignation. Her sketch 7already resembled   a   man's   head, more   than   a  "Having  wtUb;,  Miss Hoyt?"  Professor Drake's booming voice recalled her to still-life consciousness  and, what was worse, drew to her  the attention of "'the, whole class, including Peter Anson.  Camilla coloured painfully and confessed, "I���������I don't know���������just what  is the trouble. My sketch isn't going  very .well."; ....... _   _  "Ahem! I see no reason for that, [ shall I say���������real���������snore alive ? If you  Miss Hoyt.  You have mastered far, will notice, the handles of the urn in  i MJi7JlRI"l)SI^^  more difficult studies. This one is  very simple���������ah, here is a splendid  piece of work," taking up Peter Anson's sketch as he passed on his way  toward Camilla, and holding it up for  the inspection of the class. "You  see, the proportions are perfect���������in  fact, it is a replica of the original.  Mr. Aason," he turned suddenly,  "will you look at Miss Hoyt's sketch  and see if you can find her trouble.  You "want experience as a critic, so  tell us what should be done about  it."  Peter and Camilla exchanged appealing glances that escaped the instructor's professionally .keen eyes.  Peter hesitated. r*But I'd much  rather not criticize' the work of  fellow students, sir  your sketch look more like ��������� ears,  perhaps. You must have been sketching some other object from memory,  unconsciously." He turned to Professor Drake. "Sorry, sir, but I don't  think I can offer a fair criticism of  this, under the circumstances."  "Very well, Mr. Anson. I would  suggest, Miss Hoyt, that you follow  the study object more closely,, hereafter. When we have occasion to  work from imagination you may do  so." .  "Yes, sir," agreed Camilla, collecting her materials and looking neither  to the right nor left. Scorn for Professor Drake' and Peter Anson burned  and seethed "within her breast. She  felt like a troubled volcano ready to  erupt -with anger and humiliation that  ALBERTA "DEALERS ?  ACME���������R. N. Wisdom. . I  ARROWWOOD���������Larsen     Implement  Co  BANFF���������Banff Motor Co.; Bow Garage.  BIG VALLEY���������McAllister Motors.  SEDGEWICK���������Richardson Bros.  STONEY PLAIN���������Barth    &    Anderson.  VERMILION���������D. L-. Kennedy.  VIKING���������McAthev &  Sons.  WESTLOCK^Ray's/ Service  Station.  WETASKIWIN���������J.   N.7 Schreifels;  DAWSON CREEK--W: C.^Haug.  FORT ST. JOHN���������-Bowes & Herron.  MANITOBA DEALERS  BALDUR���������Hunter & Gemmill.  BELMONT���������D. Maloney.  BINSCARTH���������Drever Bros. Garage.  CARBERRY���������C. A. Sear.  CARTWRIGHT���������J. H. Newman.  .DOMINION CITY���������Maynes Bros.  -, SHOAL LAKE���������Mtisgrove & Nixon.  SOMERSET���������Louis  Girouard.  STONEWALL���������Stonewall  Motors.  WAWANESA���������R. J. Sweeney.  SASKATCHEWAN DEALERS  ASQUITH���������Caldev & Pickett's.  BATTLEFORD���������Basil Bridges.  BIGGAR���������Sid. Willis.  BLAINE LAKE���������P. M. Green.    -  CUTKNIFE���������C. A. Barsatoux.  HANLEY���������Fred Gatzke.  HUMBOLDT���������Miller & badgley Motors, Ltd.  KINISTINO���������Miller & Badgley Motors, JLitd.  LOVERNA���������Loverna Garage.  LtTSELAND���������0, C Becker, .  .\  MACKI-TN���������HilKs Brothers.     *! .  NAIGAM���������J. Rousch.  PERDUE���������J. J. Brehler.  RADISSON���������D. E. Crabb & Son.  ROSTHERN���������Alex  Bettger.  SASKATOON���������A. L. Badger, DeAr-  mond & Wilks, J. H. Early Motor  Co., Ltd., Hillcrest Garage,  Irvine's Master ' Service Station,  Regal   Service   Station.  SHELLBROOK���������Floen Brothers.  TURTLEFORD���������^Central  Garage.  VISCOUNT���������A. Siekawitch.  WATROUS���������Geo. Agar.  WATSON���������Hamers & Sullivan.  1 Occasional Wife^.  EDNA R06B WEBSTER  yiut/tof our-���������1  ���������JOBETTA*  LIPSTICK GIRL are.  CHAPTER I.  Camilla gave her smocked shoulders a little shake of determination  ami huuehed thesa. over. her.... sketch  pad, focussing her eyes intently upon  the still-life model which the art instructor had selected for the next  ���������progressive step of his class toward  artistic appreciation and creative expression. With detailed precision, he  had called their attention to the perspectives, receding contours, highlights and symmetry of the Grecian  art. A still-life study, ho had called  It.  It was much more of a temptation  to sit idly and watch the back of a  certain young man's head which  jerked up and down intermittently  with his contemplation of the lesson  object, and the stalwart shoulders  that moved rhythmically with the  motion of his pencil on the pad. A"  handsome blonde head, it was, with  hair that curled roguishly and set  gracefully above the broad shoulders,  with just a line of immaculate linen  visible above the coat collar.  Camilla was glad that their respective  positions  made  it  possible  for  Hand Touched Her Shoulder  her to watch him without his seeing  To Camilla, the word had implied her or beln& conSclous of* her, even,  vaguely some horrible tragedy. At Truo> he lmd loolcetl at her SCVeral  any rato, no two such antithetic tlmesrdircctly, which had caused hor  words had any right to bo hyphenated heart to flutter up into heir throat  . sho thought. She preferred studies in so that, sho became confused and  active life, nnyway. Virile, robust, breathless. ' But those glances had  glowingly allvo, like���������well, like tho moant n5thing to him, because his  study of real life which interfered too interest had seemed to stop  much with hor lino of vision toward, th<;ro.  "And how," demanded Professor  Drake, "do you expect to criticize  the work of professionals if you do  not begin on students?, Perhaps;" he  suggested, "your criticisms would bo  of greater value to Miss Hoyt, oven,  than mine would be."  Peter smiled pleasantly and stepped . back to Camilla's chair. "In  that case," he said, "I'll bo glad to  offer suggestions," and his smile was  transferred to Camilla na his blue  eyes mot her startled black ones.  Like 'sunshine scintillating    on    blue  the Htlll-Hfo study object that sho was  sketching- with impatient difficulty.  ice, she thought, reaching her sketch  rhj*ht | pad toward him at arm's length bo-  She was just an unusually fore ho had a chance to como closer.  3 ���������     Ma LWm I aTO Am  nub Mlwani** In &������mly. It  penetrats* ������������������������������������ llfiMmcnt*,  aW.v. iiintf-nrtuMtion, ,<,0tli*������,  Ii������b|������. ' !  Puff you on your fool I  pretty girl who attracted men's  glances easily. There was nothing  now to Camilla about that. MJvor  since she had entered formal society  three yoara ago, sho had boon a  cynosuro for all masculine eyes, old  and young; but their glances had not  interested her in tho least,  Camilla was a product of ono of  tho queerc.'-t quirks of fate that life  could wish upon anyone. She horsclf  nover know whether to resent it or  rejoice ovor it. . The olements for  olthor attitudes wore thoro, Usually,  sho resented It, rarely, she rejoiced  ovor it; and in occasional optimistic  miods who decided that only hor destiny could 'do'tnr'mln'n h������*>r Tflrial attitude. On this particular day, oho waa  Sho wanted to ������scape from tho  room, to hide her burning fnen; but  hor fascinated gaze was hold by* his  face    as   ho   inspected hor,   work.  Talc������ Lydia E. I*inkUam*s  VegelttMt* CompouticB  . Wive* flot tUetl dMrlnfl th������Mw Umrt.  tlmea. Thoy ������ro tha ones who- mnaC bene  tho Iturdon* of tho family. Whou tli������  liualmnd cornea liomo with Immi money in  Half* pay onvolopo . . . it la tlie wile who  ���������mint ���������trutlivio alo������a aud maka tha lx������te  eftlilnai.  If   you  or*)   tired  IfiaaiavaBr  out  nttnrout, try K>y������l������ B* Wiakham'o V������il������t������>  l>lu CoiMinoiuKf. What you n������������il t������ ������ tonia  time will ill������������ you tu������ ������tr������nfitlk to ciurry  ���������������������. ,  ' *)fl out of ������fktf WO women wlto -roixirt  Co vft cay tlist they ������t"o J-esaoRte-S ������y this  wiaxllclnn. uiiy ������ lKittla������ fnim your <lrud������  &Mi)t twi&y.. .f.mmi watch th������..r������������uit������.  would manifest itself in " scathing  words and violent tears, if she did not  escape soon from, tho roam.  Which she did, the moment the  class was dismissed, hurrying, almost  running out of the building into the  spring sunshine. The art school  building boasted a classic setting  along a magnificent parkway that  followed on toward tho art museum,  a formal garden and a lagoon that  mirrored walls of Georgian marble,,  splashing fountains and verdant foliage.  The park benches already had been  put out by tho custodian, testifying  to tho season with thoir now green  paint. Camilla slipped through the  lilac hedgo and sank down upon one  of thorn ,wlth hor head pillowed on  hor arm ilung across tho.'back of it.  Silent, angry sobs shook hor shoulders. Turbulent thoughts seethed In  hor mind. Liffo was a wretched thing,  It pushed you Into some quoor circumstance, like a foaming whirlpool,  nnd then chnllriyiged you to struggle  out of it, jeering at you from tho  shore and pushing you back into thc  torrent again when you managed to  gain a secure hold that promised  safety and serenity,  Ev*3r flinco sho had discovered,  three years ago, that lifo was  a mad whirlpool, alio had mada  ������ valiant effort to conauer It.     And  just -when she grasped a rock of  hope and was feeling its solid security, she had slipped back into the  ������-*������u,yi"5g Cuava ������*g alii. MeeLiug reicf  Anson had done that to her. And today's experience was like & violent  shove of a hand that pushed her below the surface and left her groping  hopelessly.  A more prosaic person might scoff  at Camilla's mental simile, and call  it hyperbole and fantasy. But, of  course, Camilla was not prosaic, Her  aesthetic mind matched her astonishing beauty. She was dramatic and vivacious and imaginative, as she waa  lithe and colorful and radiant. Which  describes Camilla in the abstract.  As for visible features: the sparkling depths of her brown eyes first  attracted you, then the childish curve  of her red lips; her nose was an inconsequential thing that served to  complete her facial requirements and  her skin was like ivory satin that  tempts the caress of your finger to  see if it is soft as it looks. This  picture was framed in a cloud off  shming hair, black as ebony, and  you could not soon forget the sweet,  lingering way the black curls clung  to the curve of her neck.  These are merely suggstions of the  glowing beauty of Camilla.     But the  Greeks had  a  superstition  that  the  gods were jealous of a man���������or woman���������who had  too  much  tune,   so  they  pulled  him  Solon    neatly    put    it    to    Croesus.  "Count no man happy -until    he    ia  dead, you never can tell what might  happen to him." /  So the gods had conspired to complicate affairs for Camilla, who was  almost too beautiful in their covetous  eyes. But Camilla was not weeping  at the Acropolis in ancient Greece.  She was crying on: the art school  campus in twentieth century America, and held no superstitious respect  for Greek gods or any others���������unless it was a fair-haired youth who  might have personified a god ha  Norse myths, so much like a Thor  or a Balder did he look. But she resolved how that even If she had the  opportunity, she never would speak  to him. He was as vain and conceited as he was handsome. So ran  hor distorted thoughts that were a  mixture of resentment, humiliation,  and love.  A hand touched her shoulder,  lightly, then rested more heavily  with gentle entreaty. Chills of panic  quivered through Camilla's ienso  body.  <To Be Continued).  guuu  Made Poor Choice  Garbade Mcghrigial, a Syrian,  found a dandy place to stow away on  tho "He de France" whon she sailed  from Havre. It was a ventllotor.  Three days at son, however and Me-  ghriglal discovered why it was called  a ventilator. It ventilated. Ho caught  cold, sneezed, and was thrown into  irons.  ft m  -r"^j--"f'���������v''������i*^-^,Y>|*^j^  THE   CREMOH  BEVHBW  mm, aa, al'  iiiiU  The ECLIPSE  Safety Razor  No other Razor like this, a  tonic for the face. Tne use of  the "Eclipse" Razor will speed  u"-"* shsvin0* *2,*fid e!i"*ni!"**"*-t-6 all  its vexing problems. It gives  a shave a noticeable difference  ���������exquisite in comfort and  perfect in safety. I have the  sole agency for this well known  English made razor for Creston. Call in and see this new  razor.  iS������������  1  Out of the Air !  On to the Screen !  All the Stars of Radio Land!  Stuart Erwin  Bing Crosby  Leila Hyams  Burns & Allen  gr~~- c���������i+h.  jLat*������o u������������ir,  Mills Brothers  Boswell Sisters  Arthur Tracy, the Street Singer  Vincent Lo&ez and his   Orchestra  For that electic hot  iron see Vic- Mawson.  ^���������ammm'mm^mmmmAlJi']    The stucco work on the new Imperial  A ������E'S^jplies** j groceteria, building was completed at the  1 first of ths weeks and the finish-up work  plate, toaster or  FOB SALE���������Pout acres second crop  alfalfa.   J. G. Connell,   Phone 42X.  Central Motors reports  the sale of a  1930 Ford coupe to Andrew Johnson.  on the interior is being rushed to completion, an early opening being planned.  The strawberry shipping season came  to an end on Sunday. The Exchange  truck made its last trip into Arrow  Creek the day previous.   The crop ap-  Lorraine Olivier is spending a holiday | peart to be well over the estimate of  visit with friends at Biairmore,  Alberta.  Mrs. W. H. Crawford is at Goldeu, on  a visit with her daughter,  Mrs. Chas.  Cab   Calloway and his   Orchestra  LW&r-Bm "J*"*  *aJ"-^rA"i  CRESTON  i  j| ��������� ^ ^A  laiesies oi  every star of the air to gloriously entertain, but the great heart  story of people behind the mike.  ~7C  a ea  ���������S B ���������  a  iflilOW  .mi Wnur _   IIIVIIV JF VRI ���������    AAA mm m mm   mm   aSffA  Several   people   are    taking   advantage   of   our    low  installation rates and are having their houses Wired now.  at ^������Jir earliest opportunity,  Free esUmatz-% and H^Gth Guaranteed,  BTO  ESS    ^LECrTT  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  T>   a-ct.j.  Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Powell and family  are away on a camping holiday at Koote  nay Bay.  COW FOR SALE���������Jersey-Shorthorn,  milking, price is right. H. Clements,  Erickson.  See the display of fishing tackle at Vic.  Mawson's store. Any article in the  window 25 cents.  FOR SALE���������Ford truck, in good condition, cheap for cash. Mrs Albert  Stewart, Creston.  Mrs. Speera a- d Mrs. Joyce were  Spokane visitors a couple of days at the  middle of the week.  FOR SALE���������Chevrolet touring car,  1926 model. $150. Can be seen at A.  Andestad's, Wynndel.  - The August meeting of Creston Valley  Post Canadian Legion will be at the  List t schoolhouse on Tuesday, 8th.  LOST���������Between Grand theatre and S.  A. Speers" residence gold wrist watch.  Finder leave at Review Office.   Reward.  According to Telephone Talk 128 telephones are now in use at Creston. as  compared with 132 at the first of the  year.  With the water on the fiats failing  rapidly and with the excessive heat, the  mosquito pest is now the worst of the  year.  Mrs. Joe Lang and daughter, Elaine,  of Trail, arrived on Monday on a two  weeks"  Moore.  10,000 crates,  Although the flood water on the flats  has gone down rapidly since the end of  ihe week, it will be ������ariy Septvijib"'? bs  fore hay cutting is likely to commence.  The high water is sure to shorten up the  crop of rushes.  FOR SALE���������Goine cheap, mahogany  chenonier, bevelled glass; bir.h cbiSficn*  ier, bevelled glass; occasional table, 24  Inches square; , bevelled hall mirror with  hat an 1 coat hooks. McClary f urnacette.  W. J. Greig, Wynndel.  Adam Robertson left on Tuesday for  Lethbridge and Grassy Lake, where he  will visit old friends for a month. Adam  'is principal of Sirdar school, and enjoys  the distinct!������!*! of be!"***"* th������ only valley  teacher who got a raise in pay for next  year.  The best baseball of the league season  was seen at Exhibition Park on Sunday  when, after a shaky start, the Athletics  played gilt edge ball and put over a  16-7 win on Porthill, and are now on  even terms with that team for the league  leadership.  Excavation for the community swimming pod was completed on Saturday  and on Monday contractor A. Anderson  commenced the cement work, which is  making rapid progress and no time will  be lost in opening tbe big pool for  swimming.  Vice-principal O. Sostad of Creston  high  school, who has been at the Cen-  Mrs. Robt. McKay, nee Ens Christie,  was honor guest at a miscellaneous  shower at the "boaae of Mrs. 7B. M.  Chandler on Tuesday evening, at which  she was handsomely remembered with  suitable gifts by quite a large party of  her young friends Bridge was the feature  of the evening with the high score prizes,  annexed by Mrs. Canute Anderson and  Mrs. W. Fraser. The hostess was assisted by Mrs. Weir and Miss Florence  Craigie and a delightful lunch was served  after cards.  Tl&etHS run i-Luun  AHV  ���������iinnnnnrn  WUUU-tflCW  Tenders will be received by Sirdar  School Board up to August 7, 1933, for  flooring school, 35 s 16 test, 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.  I  i  mm _ a������ _^ I  ���������i i  .A ,A   A.A.A.  a   a-a    ������..  THE FRiENDi-V &T&&S  Il/ha.  rr r+y  ttfm-i-    +..mr%<**<4wm       ZM <i\4m1a*>    St/tASt  A     thSM"  JTk JS ������ - ���������     ��������� ' <a"*������  jl������0LV6S fHUu��������� ggLViy flltS y6UT s  We have a full line of  Apple Box Nails  Crate Nails  visit with  Mr. and  Mrs. Cecil  LOST���������On July 22nd, on Hillside  Road or in vicinity of school, set spring  scales. Finder leave at Review Office.  Reward.  Bus business out of. Creston, east, west  and south on Sunday was the biggest  since the stages commenced running out  of Creston.  MJUM  Zjr-m~H.~*a      SSa  AJ.I**%,nVwO.  Wis a  at the lowest possible prices.  SEE OUR DISPLAY TABLE for Saturday  and Monday Grocery Specials.  WE DELIVER  Greston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  CRESTON  Phone 12  SkmAmmAmmmA  Ik ��������� BaWl������^h^^h������^BB^4a^������aaVaMBBBi<������aB*V������aBBatJhaMUMBBW  ��������� 4aA.fll.A������A<i.aiat������A>Al4Bi> ������il  ���������MBflBUBaBahaBBBBaAaBBBBtoaBHAatBBBaViBftBi  t"*~ai"-*s������t**re������"&r*i"'^  1  ^ith  H. Keiiyleftby  for a couple of  friends  at  "Mew  tury of Progress Exposition at Chicago.  since early July, arrived back on Sunday,  and after a short camping trip to S&nea  will be tea vis*"* to s-^end ths feftlsnce of  the vacation at tbe coast.  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 enquire from CARL O. WIGFN, Wynndel,  B.C.  You will like its appearance,  and its good looks is excelled  by the still better service   it  m mm mi-,** HT/\A VW #Vm   4-%k c* */-.      *fr f**������ ���������������*.   "Bit ������3**������ A1  gl������tCO������ ...JLJL-Gti* V  HCl        \SMM*mm.m.A %>*,**&      W= felti**  enamels, it holds the heat better and longer thereby giving  the utmost satisfaction. We  have Judgeware in  Preserving Kettles  T������������ Kettles  Covered Sauce Pans  Doable Boilers  \  9-lnch  MIXING  25c.  BOWL  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  .  pi Wmsm  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.  AN K LET SOX, all sizes, at 30c.    These are all  Super Lisle, in White and Colors.  TENNIS SHOES for the family.  (GROCERIES. HARDWARE.  COMPANY    n~. %**.  LTr*  Mr. and   Mrs- Geo  auto   on   Wednesday  weeks' holidays  Westminster.  Ruth and Edward'Davis have gone to  C eur d'Alene, Idaho, on a visit with  their mother for the balance of the  school vacation.  Father L. Choinei will say Mass at  9.30 a.m., in Holly Cross Church, Creston, on Sunday, July 30th, and will then  leave for Porthill.  . Crestot Motors reports the sale of a  new 1933 Chevrolet Eight to G. H.  Kelly, which he is breaking in on his  holiday trip to the coast.  With no rain ih over two weeks  the raspbeny crop is being shortened up considerably and shipding will be  pretty well over early next week.  Just to remind that orders for textbooks should be placed with Creston  Drug & Book Store, to acsure deliv-ry  by school opening on September 6th.  PIANO LESSONS���������Miss Dorothy  Olivier pupil of Miss Madeline Chardon  of Biairmore, Alberta, will commence  piano classes. September 1st.   Phone 79.  J. A. Avery has joined the staff of  Creston Farmers' Institute, replacing P.  Argyle who resigned at July 15th. Mr.  Avery will have charge of the grading  station.  TREE PROPS���������You will be requiring  tree props to protect your trees from tho  heavy crop We ran supply 2 x 2's at  %c. per lineal foot. Chas. O. Rodgers,  Crepton.  Crop report issued at July 18th states  that the apple crop is remarkably freo  from scab. Pears aro sizing rapidly with  growers obliged to thin early varieties on  account of tho heavy set.  Creston Tennis Club announces tho  following reduced fees, effective August  lst: Single membership, $2. Jnnior  membershir), 60 cents; Family membership, $5;   Ono month, $1.  Mr. and Mrs. Art Re. d returned on  Monday from their woddlng trip, which  took thorn aa far as Red Door, Alberta,  and arc taking up housokooplng in tho  Spoors' cottago on Creston Avonue.  Exceptionally hot weather has prevailed since Sunday, tho mercur   going over  tho 90 mark every day since. Wcdnodsny  with 99 in tho i-hado waa the hot tost  touch.   Tho same day Trail had It 102.  Tho all star Creston baacbtill lonm will  journey to Nelson for a game with tho  town In thai, city on Sunday afternoon.  There In a Jate trip of tho forry that ovening tiiui iliuy will niiiUv the iouihI trip in  thc one day.  f^^a.a    ^    a    a   a.a   a.  ���������A. A. A. A. A. A.. A.  ��������� a rfs.^i.o.A.  ���������A.ArA^-  . *s, AAiA^a^AAAi  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Hearts  Spare Ribs Tripe Liver  Corned Beef Tongues Pickled Park  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  IS W GAM  PHONE 2  V T ���������"������������������������������������������������  ���������*������������������������ w*w-vu  ���������--^pw^prv^FiffB^w^pp^w^vv^Piqy-v^ifw*^*  , >������������B^ai mwmm.,mm , Am.,,, jfg^. A mjh, m 4% ��������� B^afcJ^j^ajtkdfca^aVa^a^AtafcaBBWB^aBBBjBtBB^^  haBfeaB*BB8������������BAM*ABBBj'B������B������aaBBB������>BBHBteBfta������4B^^  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,  m2Sc. per pzui'a.  LINENS���������Special for Sports wear, fancy figured effects  J and plain Pastel shades at 4Sc. yard.  SEE OUR BARGAIN TABLE  This week we  offer you  an assortment of LADIES'  CANVAS SHOES, Leather Soles, at 50c. pair  SA     Q> f^ IP P O ft  ��������� XJ-. ft 4mkmJr      ML Mmmmml   ���������   J-L-ttt/        M/X^   -tW^  Dry dood������.        Clothing.       Hardware.        Furniture  1  W^M^'i ���������*������'MI'WM1'#*W������ y * ^^'B)^ii^gMw^wiMMti^������iB|Ma|^ni^JLi^^i ytfw'^'gaj* !TMtn������iqW*a ||^M|l������iMi,*<gf'*"M������������ \AmA-m0nr\mfiKmmrmm-m %m/) ������oyw������MTtt  m  i-a  II  /i  Mi  hi  %  ���������M^-1'^t*lH^������*������'l*W*'**-'l������*������Wtflta'ft*4(l!ll!Vlt.1(  ^���������v'^u^-M.w^mmmv*,^  ���������������������������,..^,,,... ���������,.,.,.. .....^ ,_^_; ;..L.... '���������'-���������-wn'iriimnrniriiii-]  *���������������


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