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Creston Review Aug 25, 1933

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Array v*v  A<t  t n  D-  Vol. XXIV  .41.-  CRESTON/B. C.t FKID.AY. AUGUST 25, 1933  No. 23  Loading Mixed  .ai  mm-rn  Wer^k^rs-rl  Boswell Friday evening last and  ed the dance in Memorial  Hall.  -was  also ; represented   at the  uuiice, the aame night.     _  Mr. Gerkev-'pf. Kimberley  -~   j uObs   ViaiiAor ��������� -to. SUdsr  attend-  Sirdar  Canyon  busi-  was a          "??"���������    * ^     ���������  First of Wealthy Apples Moving  ���������This Week-Plum Demand  ���������Heavy, Crop Short���������Cherry  "Berry  O��������� ������������������,- ������r**B _ _ _ Jt  a. UU33 ^iiuscu.  rtcv^-r  Mixed carload shipments of valley  fruit and vegetable will commence before  the wepk is out. Exchange growers have  been notified that a car of Wealthy  apples, Tr~RSi:e-*idant crabss Cls-rap s  Favorite pears, tomatoes and cucumbers  will be loaded on Saturday. Sunday's  rain and the rather cool nights that  have followed has put the color into the  Wealthys. and as early as Monday a few  boxes of there -were on the move.  There, is considerable I.c.l. express  shipping both at Creston and Erickson:  with tomatoes besinning to. come fairly  strong, poppers. Transcendant crabs and  Clapp's Favorite pears. There is a good  supply.of cucumbers but there is node  mand���������and not likely to be until a heavy  frost strikes the prairie to kill the homegrown supply.  With & snort crop Peach plums were  practically cleaned up at the middle of  the -week, and the outlook is promising  for the later varieties as the demand is  strong The latest crop bulletin estimates the slump in the plum crop as  from 8800 crates in 2032 to not more  than 5000 this season. But with crab-  apples there is an expected increase from  2442 a year sgo to possibly 3-500 this season. The figures on pears show a rise  from 7240 a year ago to 10,000 this crop  Landing diiring the week.  Sydney ^i^gers and Charles Wilson  were visitors; at Creston on Saturday  evening and attended the weekly, cinder*  ella dan<������JbOld in the pavlion.  Mr, M&'-te'ld- of Kimberley has been  appointed a^w>ol principal for the coming: tenna i!i"f#^ the resignation ptj^ds&va  whose resignation is much  sihie community.  Little Change in  AjkJ  C   JLlOMTV.S  Creston, a^  regretted"!  New Game 7 Guardian Takes  Charge District���������Three Deer  Legal Kill������������������>*& Must be Doe  ���������Tferee-Day Pheasant Season  High h("StK^pids tof severca! days past  have beettffereventine the normal run off  of water,^a' it is believed the water wiil  be requir^^b fa!! about two feet before  haying caji7 be commenced in earnest.  Asa rule the haying is finished beTore  the apple cw>P is ready, but this year  both crops wifl have to be handled at the  fi^m&.ti|*ae.:-.������777^^.. .. ,,    ..,.........:..:.  mm*Zm\B***&sa &i$y  Mr. and Mrs. Ridd, Mr. and Mrs.  Wearmouth and H. Young were Bonners  j-'eirry visitors at the weekend.  ��������� "Geo. Connell of Erickson, who has been  ������rs a holiday ^.'isit at Edmonton^ was a  Sunday visitor.with."Mr. and Mrs. A. A.  Bond.  H.' Cartwrigrjfe^ who will be in  je. of game law> enforceme -t in the  Creston district, a*r)f������-t*ed at the end'of  the week, and is attiresent busy getting  acquainted with the district and generally  getting things in shape for the opening  of the season at the njtddie of September.  The big poste-fS gi-^big full information  about the season, bafe limit-*, etc., are  now availableand ;7a look over these  indicates that with the exception of bear,  "none,of the seasons often until September  15th���������at 5.35 a.re  pGSsijjjy ������.s^ uSS** ������.isnc svsi  ������.*    .UIO  ter, of Nelson, were renewing acquaintances here at the first of the week, guests  of Mr. and Mrs. John Bird.   They re-  j. j   ^    itt^.j������.^������,j__. __   -._��������� i_3' 1   lurucu   via    ncuucauojr   avcuiiipanieu   wy  her son, Fred, who has been here for a  few weekc  Hon. Joshua HincbJiffe, minister of  lands, was here on Thursday last for a  conference that--morning with the Lister  settlers at the schoolhpuse. R.T. Millner was chairman, and the problems of  the district along with some very practical suggestions as to future policy to  assure settlement of the lands, were  placed before the visitor, who gave a  sympathetic hearing, but made no defi-  nite promises as to what action would be  taken.  Wynndel W.I.  Active. Hosmia!  Propose Furnish Room���������Want  Information as to Charges���������  Having Hospital Dance Labor  Day ���������Discuss Linen Chest.  'mW������t&mm)������58@ia  ���������������#��������� 4.^��������� T������-.l- /-i������-,__^..^v  -.*    -Erj������������.i .1...  iviocifcci  timmMSb. uavunuugu \j.    nuuuciicjr  is here on a visit  with his aunt, Mrs.  B. Johnson.  Mrs. Dan MacDonald, who has been  away on vacation at Nelson and district,  returned on Friday.  Regular monthly meetings of Wy&H  del  F. Pym of the  Cranbrook, was a  Boih local firms report pools closed on  some varieties of fruits, and before th  week is out the Exchange will bave settled with their growers for strawberries,  raspberries. Ring and Royal Anne cherries as well as the sours, alone with black  cur ants and gooseberries/ Cherry prices  are much better than 3r- 3982.  Both the Exchange and Long, Allan &  Long, Limitpd, are getting: the packine  Quite  Creston  meeting, w-hich  a /, number  from here  were  at  on TFriday night for the C.C.F.  was addressed by Win.  i"  lBrrriwt-Bs mmfm ������������������  afcS i -        .***        fU������* ������������*-r* <4A������~-a CW**aV| fl   iV* AaPV't'O  I 9 IxrGi   IMA* ������������������>}���������'  ������U*       "ft ���������������"Uc**-ja������Airt*A.ai5     iM.ii/vivwi  Geo. Hendren has charge of a crew of  csf^sjiters w~o are at work this week  replanking the high level bridge oyer  GoatRiver.  particular section thete is to be an open  season on caribou; from September 15th    w  to the end of the month, with a bag limit on Tuesday last,  of one.''- :-"'-;': ���������'���������'���������'���������';:.��������� .  Th - deer season will run from September 16th to December 15th, and for the  last two wpeka of the season it will be  lawful to kill does, but only one may be  killed. The, deer limit is three but of  thpss two must be feurks. ��������� ^  There will be a three day open season  on pheasants in the area as far west as  Kootenay Landing, with the shoot limited to cock birds and but two a day may  be shot.    There is a 30-day season on  B,C   forestry  service,  business visitor here  grouse, f rom  a.nnnA  September iotn to October  leas  in pfcap?  for the fall rush.  year the latter will operate their own and  the fonnerJScott, "Fruit Company-ws****}  bouses at n.ricks6r������. the latter of whif\bf  they-recently purchased. Fred Hale will  be the 1933 warehouseman and it is  planned to;use tbe Scott buildins* as the  packing house, and the firm's'shed for  assembling and shipping Both buildings  have b������?en wired and the firm has been  assured the el*-*etric li'rht'W3ll>.be available  before th   end of September.  Pentecostal Assemblies9  Fellowship Meeting  The East Kootenay Dis rict of the  Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada will  hold their fe low?bip meeting this year at  Creeton, Wednesday, August 30th, and  will take the form of an all-day open air  meeting, to beheld on the flatp, about  opposite the A. Comfort residence.  Rev. E. B. Neve of Kimberley will preside at all the services. There will bo  speaker? from the different Full Gospel  Assemblies throughout the district���������Nelson. Crawford Bay, Fernie,, Cranbrook  and Kimberley.  The opening session will be at 10 a.m  The afternoon meeting at 2 o'clok.  These will be In the open air. There  may also be a water baptisimal service.  The evening meeting will be.held in tbe  Tabernucle at 7,45.  The public aha cordially invited to  attend these meetings, and are asked to  bring their baskets and eat in the old-  time picnic fashion. The attendance is  expected to be good aa a number of auto  owners at various points have signified  their intention to be present.  Aubrey - Cross of Winnipeg, Man., ia  here at present on a visit with his mother.  Mrs. A. E.* Cross.      .:'...  The Farmers* Institute are taking  matters up direct with the department in  connection with their recent complaint  regarding highway matters in the Arrow  Creek section.  f^"H'.-*"������*������u^  'la'jt for a Conservative gathering,-that  organized a central association for the  Nelson-Creston constituency- .  The contract for painting the exterior  of the school has been awarded A. Gop-  lin of Creston, who is busy on the job.  The co!������** scheme is changed from the  old reliable green and cream to brown  and cream.  The Swedish Young People's Society  had quite a good turnout at their, picnic  at Diamond Park on Wednesday afternoon last, though the weather .was just a  little too hot for the usual picnic activities. '  The Hall Association dance on Friday  .night was fairly well attended, with  music by Walde's orchestra. J. Bullough, l*who has just opened a music  studio at Creston, was popular with his  piano dance numbers which he contributed while the orchestra was off duty.  Canyon ladies softball team, with Clara  Nygaard doing the pitching, annexed a  couple of games last week, beating Kitchener Pine Katz in the return game  here on Tuesday night, 21-20, and the  following evening they took Huscroft  girls into camp by an 18-7 margin.  15th, and ducks and geese are open from  Sepremberloth to November SOtfc.  Witli game birds the bag limit are as  follows; Grouse, six per day, and 50  for the season. Ducks, 20 per day and  150 for the season.s Geese. 10 per day,  and,50 for the season.  Special attention of hunters is called  to th-' paragraph in tbe regulations that  ssys'C; "No person shall at any time kill  or attempt to kill any migratory game  bird ,with a rifle^ nor kill, or attempt to  kill any pheasant.. partridge,   or  quail  Mrs. C. Kost left last week on a visit  with her parents at Brilliant.  "Red" Qranna of Creston and his  hrother, Donald, of Penticton, who is  visiting him, were weekend visitors at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. Senesael.  Women'- Institute were resumed on  Thursday last, after a holiday during  August. Tbe ladies made it an outdoor  session owing to the heat, the gathering  convening on tne church grounds.  , M inutes of previous meeting as well as  treasurers statement were read and  adopted. Details . of dance in aid of the  community hall and proceeds were discussed, with a motion carried that money  be not handed over until financial statement from the Recreation Company is  M. Porter of Nelson arrived on  Monday on a visit with Richard Molander.  The Pine Katz softball team  beaten by the Huscroft Raiders on  day afternoon, the score  ivacueucf uavter^ was   JVir.  and Hazel McGonegal.  were  Sun-  standing  wxrS./ ������J.   rxuQKey  Miss Jessie White arrived on Monday  from points up the Arrow Lakes, where  she has been on an extended visit.  witr  ;h a rifle, or hunti! as defined in Section {   j?  The Pine Katz softball girls are to  play the Slaterville girls of Cranbrook at  Moyie today... The ... garae is called for  5.30, after which a banquet and dance is  being tendered them.  2 of the Game Act, any game bird in any  field or ^orranstJJcuJt"e<^ed.land' by. usine.  an automobile or'other vehicle thereon.'"*  Ralph Glasier, who has been visiting  at Spokane,  returned  WS^"   VTCV.  Leach  Sfrllmf'mi'SBm'*  Representatives of the People's meat  market, Trull, were here and took away  anothel* shipment of beef from the  Boraoto ranch.  Mr. Christopherson of the United  States geodetic survey wnB a business  visitor at Sirdar imd Kootenay Landing  checking up tho water guages,  Thc cuago at Slough bridge indicates  <U.72 a fall of .GO'for the week. ������������������  James S; Wilson was at Nelson during  tlio week, returning on Saturday.  J. Lombardo has tho contract for tho  construe tion of tlio out buUdmga from  tlio School triistees, and . has tho work  well under way.  Meanra., Craig nnd  ImHivioufH  vMtorH   to  week from Erickson.  home last week.  Paul Ofner was a business visitor at  Cranbrook last week.  Oscar Ofner and Paul Ofner, jr., left  last week on a prospecting trip in the  Cranbrook district.  The J. B. Winlaw mill resumed operations on Monday. The planer operated  all last week and caught up the lumber  supply.  West Kootenay  Power & Light Co  crew are busy stringing the copper wire  The main lihe is complete.   Work is now  being done on the sideroads.  Misses Spelman and Adams, with the  Anglican Sunday school van, were in  Wynndel distrjet last* week, and. visited  a number of homes. A children's  service was held outside the church  Thursday evening.  The .huckleberry crop is pretty well  harvested. Berries have been- a nice  si-ce^on-ihe i^on.^ r^hge^^and.TPeople have  oeerr^ taldng^ dowrx.a^gej.QuactrKes 'Hie  past two peeksl-7 . - >   :  Mrs. C. Fransen of Creston -was here  on a visit with Mrs. *G. A.' Hunt a few  days last week, and was entertained by  her hostess at a smart bridge one evening. High score prizes went to Mrs.  DrifHl and Mrs. A. Simpson. A dainty  lunch was served after cards. The invited guests were Mrs. DrifHl, Mrs. N.  P. Molander, Mrs. C. Senesael, Mrs. B.  Johnson. Mrs, A: Simpson, with Misses  Olga Nelson and Clara Hunt helping  serve.  usucu.  Furnishing of a room in the new hospital at Creston was discussed and it was  decided that a letter be sent the hospital  directors asking for a tMrd choice in  selecting a room to be furnished, and to  enquire as. to roona charges. Plans for  the hospital, benefit dance on Labor Day,  September 4th, were "made, and s. committee appointed. 7        ���������"'*"'-  Fall fair% prize list was discussed and  some additions that have been made were  read. Drawings for fail fair were considered and it is hoped that the wool  afghan will be completed in time for  drawing at the fair, if not a substitute  willbe drawn for.  - Linen eta est was considered and whether  ^...ww  uuvu.v.   **v.   .m.mmm**f   w.   J.M.W   a   ^.UUvalUfF  supplied. It was decided to secure a  chest if cost was not too great. Committees were named to enquire as to  material and workmanship.  A letter was read from the department  intimating a small grant maybe available this year. Donation was made to  be given for the best pint jar of mayonnaise dressing. Part ol: complete afghan  was shown and more blocks were handed  in. . '-;;:";  Tea hostesses were Miss "3. Hulme.  Mrs. Packman, Mrs. Abbott and Mrt?.  Robinson.  Present Carving Set  1},. Lovequo wero  Sirdar durinft  tlio  P MacDonald was a visitor to hla  homo In branbrook ovor tho week end,  making the trip by car  A party of young folks, who havo been  camping ncrous tho Tako, returned homo  at tho middle oi the wcioU.  A party of   young   folk**   motorod  to  Trinity United Church hall was filled  almost tc overflowing oh Tuesday night  on tho occasion of tho congregation  tendering Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Martin and  family an informal farewell reception on  the eve of their departure for their new  home near Montreal. Proceedings opened with a shorl7 programme arranged by  Mrs. Walker and Mrs. W. Frasor, In  which Bert Young and W J, Truscott  contributed vocal solos, Fred Duck a  trombone solo number, and Messrs W.  J. and P. R. Truscott and Mr. Duck  favored with an instrumental trio, with  T. Goodwin us the evening's accompanist. Tho pastor, Rev. A. Walker, spoke  in appreciative terms of tho splendid  Horvico rendered the church and tho  community by t.Ho Martin's and humor  ously referred to Ed's migration west by  ox cart, Inter to do his transportation by  wagon and top buggy, and then by auto,  predicting that with prosperity just  around tho corner it would be fitting for  tho guests of tho evening 10 be returning  in about throe years by plane and landing on tho Creaton airport on. tho flats  Somfthing with which to recall tho old  friendB and old times waa preaonted ^Mr.  and Mrs. Martin in tho Hhapo of a carving sot, with Mrs. Goo. Ca.twright making tho pmi-tmtation address and Mr  Martin replying in suitable terms. Mist-  Ruby Martin waa remembered with a  Imndnomo boquet, preaonted by Lama  Donnlddon, by tho children in hor Sunday -school claea which alio feolingly  Acknowledged, Lunch wan nerved and  proceedings are appropriately terminated  ���������with Auld LanK Syno, and ovcryon***  wlBhtng tho parting gucnto long llfo and  "ihn boat of evcryt*rnn(y thtitV Rolne*.  Ernest  five-day  Stevens.  Stevens of Trail is home for a  holiday  with   his   father,   R.  Mrs. Ralph Byrne of Picture Butto,  Alberta, is horo at present on a visit with  her son, Martin Byrne.  The Listor ladies' softball toam was at  Kitchener on Sunday when they handed  the Pino Katz of that town a 24-18  trimming.  Mrs. John Huscroft and family left  this week for a short holiday at Twin  Bays, where they aro guests of ner sister,  Mrs. Carl Wigen.  Miss Curtia of Slocun City, accompanied by hor father and mother, woro callers  hero on Saturday on routo to Cranbrook,  for a few days* stay with friends.  Tho Anglican Sunday school van, in  charge of Mlssos Spolman and Adams,  made their annual call in tho Huscroft-  Listor area on Tuesday,' and had a children's service at tho Bchoolhouae that  afternoon.  Quito a number of grownups and children from Listor wore at Croston on Sunday for tho Legion picnic at Goat River  which wart n gala day for the children  Eartlcularlyi  ovor 500 Ico cream conoH  oing poliahcd off.  Mra. DoughiH McICeo la back from a  two wooIcb' holiday with hor aiBtora at  Kimborloy, and returned with Mr. and  Mrs. Pat Holland and Joan, who spent a  fow daya with Mrs. Holland's mother,  Mrn. Yoi/buiy.  MrM.  F.   N. ThompHon and won, Wol-  tEs^iiskmon  Miss Leona Heric is a visitor at Yahk  this week.  Lee Heric got back on Tuesday from a  business trip to Kimberley.  Frank and Floyd Celli left on Wednesday on a business trip to Fernie.  Mrs. Jas. Carr is taking a couple of  weeks'vacation, and is a Jaffray visitor  with her sister, Mrs. W. Belanger.  Mr. and Mrs. Kitelinger, Mr. Monta-  betti and Mrs. and Miss Annie Bortelli,  all of Corbin, were visitors at tne first of  the week with Floyd C������?lli.  Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Connell, Florence,  George and Jack, returned on Saturday  from a two weeks* motor trip into northern Alberta, visiting with old friends at  Edmonton and Lacombe.  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Pittman and son.  George, of Athena, Oregon, were visitors  here at the end of tho week. Mr. Pitt  man is a brother of Mrs. Tom Kirk, and  wore hero for the funeral of Mr. and  Mrs. Kirk's 6 year old Bon, Billy, which  took placfc on Thursday last.  Miss L. Cookson of Nelson is here at  present, on a visit with MiBS Betty  Kemp, and is accompanied by little  Betty Kemp of Trail who is visiting her  grandfather, W. H. Kemp .  A special mooting of Erickson Ladies'  Hospital Auxiliary was held on 'fuoaday  at the home of Mrs. F, Putnam. Plans  for tho openinjr of tho new hospftal in  September wero discussed.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Colli returned on  TuoBday from a trip to Vancouver, to  which city thoy accompanied their Bon,  Cory, who will again attend college in  that city. Their son-in law, Mr.  Morroni and young son, who havo born  qlHitintj with tho CollvV returning to  their home in Vancouver with them.  Hospital Auxiliary Meeting  The August meeting of Creston Hospital Women's Auxiliary was. held at the  home of Mrs. Jas. Cook on Thursday  last, with 14 members present and the  president, Mrs. R. Stevens wasr in charge.  Mrs. Chas. Murrell, convenor of the  linen committee, reported on activities of  the past month. Mrs. W. M. Archibald  reported visiting the hospital and found  everything.in order and the patients well  satisfied. Mrs. M. Ross and Mrs, Maxwell will be the' visiting committee for  the next few weeks.  Mrs._ Fransen donated a wool cushion,  and this will be disposed of and proceeds  go to the general funds of tbe society.  The date for the opening of the new  hospital is not definite as yet. All arrangements for the tea and entertainment  in connection with the opening by the  Auxiliary.- will be dealt with at & later  meeting.  A vote of thanks was given Mrs. F. H.  Jackson for having the June meeting at  her home. Also Mrs. G. Sinclair and  Mrs. F. V. Staples, the tea hostesses that  day.  Mra Cook donated a boquet of flowers,  and these were raffled at this meeting,  netting $1. The meeting adjourned,  with Mrs. (Dr.) Warren and Mrs. W. L.  Bell as tea hostesses, and a freewill offering of $1.60.  Mrs. (Col.) Newcomon  undergoing treatment at  of Kitchener  present  is  Tho high regard in which tho parents  aro hold and the koon sympathy arpuHod  by tho unexpected death of their non wan  strikingly evidenced last Thurndny at  tho funeral of Billy Elwood, 6-year old  non of Mr. and Mra. Tom ������T, Kirk, who  puHBod away after but a brief Illness at  Crouton hoipltnl on August 1Bth. The  burial aorvlcOD waa conducted by N. G.  Smith, student  pm-tor of Creaton'Proa*  Miss Neola Clark of Erickson, who  waa operated upon for appendicitis on  Friday, is improving.  Miss Reetha Phillips of Creston, nnder-  went an operation for appendicitis on  Thursday lust, and is improving. .  Kathleen Tedford of Canyon is a  patient at the hospital this week.  Mre. B. Hollis of LiBter was a hospital  patient for a fow days, leaving on Tuesday-  Lionel  Mooro was able to leavo tho  hospital on Saturday, much improved.  Mrs. W, Bouey of Arrow Crook was a  patient fora fow days, leaving on Saturday.  Th<-������ matron nnrt wtnff of Crontnn Vnl-  loy Public Hospital wish to thank nil  those who donated fruit, vegetable** and  ilowora tho past two wooks.  bytorian Church,, with Billy Craig.  Goorgo DodJ, Doamond Truncott and  Richard Avory aa pallboarerB. Tho floral  romombraneofl woro many and thorp wo*  a very largo turnout of friendB to pay  thoir last reapecta. ���������������������������-J ���������''77^'7'';;v7.;:777r7'.;:7.7..;.777:; "���������:;, -7^7 '777W-77 7Y7-77;V^  1   WORLD H*ppl?  1  iiamt   1   aaVii  BRIEFLY TOLD  Hundreds of men have gone to  work in lumber and fishery operations on the British Columbia coast,  according to government officials.  Harold Lake, who wrote the words  for the song, "I Hear You Calling  Me," died at his London home after.  a long illness. He -was 51 years old.  Forty-six blind. World War veterans travelled from all ports of Scotland recently to hold a reunion in  Edinburgh.  Though patchy in some localities,  the honey crop of western Canada  will be a little higher this year than  last year, according to C. V. Gooder-  haxn, "Dominion apiarist, who completed a trip to the Pacific Coast.  K.m.lmimmm.m  OC  Cl.������..M-.  Not So Easy To Manage Affairs In  These Days  It ,is, of course, unfair to judge  modern statesmen by the old standards.; Statecraft today has not only  to handle complexities that were undreamt of fifty or a hundred years  ago, but it has to reckon with a democracy so "keenly alive to its own  importance that in all the chancelleries of the world it has become the  terror that walketh by night. It was  easy to run Rijrope- -ever, to-tuiw it���������  when the" Man on, the Street -was  merely a speck on the horizon. ���������  Glasgow Weekly Herald.  ��������� IMj^ajiiBpajBjQ^B]  Caravans Travel By Tractor  Camels No. Longer Take Mohammedans To Holy City  The romantic camel caravan of the  Prominently mentioned as a possi-' Arabian  deserts   has  gone   into  his- j  ble Liberal candidate for Peel coun-j t0ry, according to Rev.'S. M. Zwemcr,  with   POKER   rl^ill)SI  Ypu can get these five keen,; w*dLl-honed safety razor  Llades (fit any <Gillette-type razor). Given free for  just one complete set of Turret Poker Hands . . .  any man would appreciate auch a gift!  Mild, yet sweet and full of flavour���������-Turret Fine Cut  is a particular favourite with men Who ''roll their  own." A 20 cent package of thia -mellow Virgima  Tobacco will make at least 50 cigarettes .. ��������� in it are  combined satisfaction and genuine economy.  66K^1I Y������*imt Own" with  ty in the forthcoming Ontario provincial election is Duncan Marshall,  former Alberta Minister of Agriculture.  Renewed efforts to untangle problems that must be solved before the  steel and oil industries are brought  into the fold of "Nira" were promised  ~oy Hugh S. Johnson, "U.S. Industrial!  Administrator.  Thomas Laughran produced a sock  and poured 3,000 coins on the desk of  Miss "E"*molyn Robert, secretary of the  Golden Gate Junior College in San  Francisco, to pay his entrance fee.  He saved the pennies during his high  S3aaVa\f\Fm   UCfeJT a.  "First of its kind in Australia is  the special police branch organized  hy the air force, and first of the flying police is Aircraftsman Snook, j  who is being specially trained to head  the peace officers of the air. An ex- 1  pert fiyer, he has had no previous  experience as a policeman.  An improved mail service to  Churchill began recently and will continue during the navigation season.  Instead of only one mail each, week,  Churchill residents may now receive  letters and newspapers on "Wednesdays and. Saturdays. Outgoing mail  will also leave Churchill twice week-  iy-  i'resbyterian missionary.  Automobile bodies adjusted to  caterpillar tractors have entirely supplanted the camel, he said today, in  conveying the thousands of Mohammedans across Arabia on their annual  visits to the Holy City.  Even in these dull years, he said,  at least 50,000 annually make the pilgrimage.  WiBnipeg newspaper uoion j  CIGARETTE  SAVE     THE     POKE  ��������� mW^t ������������������' W g   7 map*  TOBACCO  I     HANDS  OITUIVlYr -C������/-(-|fafB4r.V     V Pf-AOKI  outwiti -suium. uidaGri  AUGUST 27  r~7C        tf^  %w+am*AmSkm**4kmi*Aa*AmmWA^^  SAUL  By  Ruth  Rogers  Mussolini Never Flinches  "Oven His Dentist Cannot Get Him To  Admit Fain  II Duce never flinches���������not even in  a dentist's chair.  "Questo si fara soffrire un poco,"  says his dentist, like most of his  profession when about to embark on  some delicate explorations of the oral  cavity.  And Mussolini's answer to his  soothing remark, when translated  means: "This is going to hurt a little," invariably is:  "Non temo il dolore (I do not fear  pain)."  Dr. Arrigo Piemo, of Rome, the  man who for eight years has been  the Italian dictator's private dentist,  told how his patient carries on  through the trials that "make some  strong men quail and whimper.  In Chicago to attend the Centennial Dentist Congress, Dr. Piemo  said II Duce fears neither the  snarl of the drill, or its descent into  recesses of the tooth.  Assured "by his patient that he  has no fear of pain, he has born  down pretty hard at times, said Dr.  Piemo. He hasn't been able to get a  sound out of Mussolini in eight years.  Not a Certainty  Nazi Regime Will Go The Way Of All  Such Movements  Chancellor Hitler says that tho  Nazi regime will endure forever. Tho  interesting thing about that Is not  that he is wrong but that he thinks  he is right. After five or six thousand years of recorded history tho  average man and women know that  nothing, in this world at least, can  endure forever, or oven for any really  long time. But movements such as  Hitler expresses need thc kind of humorless fanaticism ho enunciates to  keep (bom g-oinj*; even thn little while  that thoy may endure.���������New York  ISvcnlng Pont.  better than sacrifice."���������i Samuel 15:  22.  Lesson:   1  Samuel,   Chapters  9-11,  15.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 40:1-8.  "Explanations and Comments  Saul "Disobeys Samuel's Order,  verses 1-12.���������Samuel directed Saul to  utterly destroy the Amalekites���������all  the people and alt their possessions.  Saul carried out the order, only he  spared Agag the King of the Amalekites, and ��������� the best of their sheep,  oxen, fatlings and lambs. It was really a test whether the king would be  ruled by God through Samuel his  prophet, or whether he would be a  seif-willed despot. He proved to be  the latter.  On learning .what Saul had done  Samuel was yery angry and set out  to meet him.  Saul's Falsehood and Then His Attempt To Shift the Blame, verses 13-  15. "Blessed be thou of Jehovah,"  were Saul's words of greeting when  Samuel met him at Gilgai. This was a  common form of salutation, yet  Saul's use of it here may have indicated a guilty conscience and a desire to conciliate the prophet by a  gracious greeting.  "When my ten-year-old son comes  in from school with an affectionate  greeting, I begin to sit up and take  notice.   When  he  is  unusually  voluble, and his* laughter seems forced, I  think at once of a partridge fluttering   across   the   hunter's   path   with  drooping wing, to lure him from his  near-by nest.   When he manifests an  extraordinary     solicitude     for     my  health and for my fatigue under the  duties of the   day  1   am   sure   that  something  has  happened  at  school;  and If he is careful to steer all the  conversation  away  from  the  school,  I know that I must begin to conduct  a catechism.  Then Saul sought to forestall the  accusation which he felt was coming  by stoutly announcing, "I have performed tho commandment of Jehovah." He was convicted of falsehood  by circumstantial evidence, for Samuel asked, "What meaneth then this  bleating of the sheep in mine ears,  and the lowing-of the oxen which I  hear?"  "Ah, yes, those oxen and sheep,"  Saul may have aald, while he hastily  thought what answer he could give  for the presence of the largo booty.  "But those belong to the people, it  was they who spared them," ho then  said. That the king whoso word was  law should attempt to excuse his  violation of the prophet's command  by saying that ho could not help it,  thc people were responsible, was very  weak. Having shifted the blame from  his own shoulders he proceeded to excuse tho poople, claiming that tho  t    .      .     .  ,. animals wore  tlio host of the spoil  inches bust. ���������.--*., *������ tnm%u  an<1 lma bcon preserved for tho best  Size 36 required A% yard* 39-inch  of pilrpoW0Bf tn' hn ofTm.^ ,��������� flftcrlnco  to God. Recall Aaron's excuno for tho  golden calf. The people hncl brought  thoir gold and ha had cast it Into tho  furnace, "and thoro camo out this  calf," he said to Mones, when Moncs  their disposition to face the acts of  their lives and to recognize their own  personal part in the responsibility for  let me say to all my wickedness. Let  me refuse to listen for one moment  to any voice which would make nay  sins less mine."���������Phillips Brooks.  ���������VJti^ *t:-������-. lim. t :~"L*.  inn   iuui; **"jr   **���������&-  Huge    Clock    In    Paris    Has    Not  Regulation Face and. Works  Parisians*    are    seldom,    concerned  over the time of day.     There is inherent  in  the  French   temperament  too great a capacity for enjoying fully  the  present  moment  to  permit  any  particular    preoccupation    with    the  passage of  the hours.  Engrossed  in  the pastime of appreciating culinary  j delights,   for   instance,   the   Parisian,  would probably be inclined to resent  having  a  "Big  Ben"   boom  out  the  fact that he has been at the luncheon  table two hours already The a'cs^ncd  hitherto   of   any   outstanding   timepiece in Paris is probably explained  by some  such scruples,  and  at  the  same time explains the exceptionally  great interest taken in the debut Ijere  Of what is  authoritatively described  as "the biggest clock in the world."  ^^rtaSt^lyit-'is One of the "tallest," for-  it Is placed about two-thirds of the  Time   was   when   the   yachtsmeu . w������y up_   the   Eiffel   Tower,    at   the  would keep a wary eye on the guns  height ,of 6S6 feet, and it measures  as their craft entered    the . danger 163 feet in diaineter. Besides  its un-  Igaore SfseH Fire  Halifax Yachtsmen    Have   Faith   In  "Marksmanship Of. Artillery  Artillery men who direct their -fire  at floating targets in Halifax harbor  pay no attention to yachts that cross  their line of fire���������and the yachtsmen  pay no attention to them.  Racing yachts tack back and forth  in the firing area each Saturday afternoon but none cf them has ever  been hit. High velocity shells scream  directly overhead, passing* within a  few feet of the boats before they  splash into the water near the targets T ax0. >thfc y&eh.t^mea^ijonti^'i-  placidly on their cou-Jse. "-77*C'v<.7;;-  zone; but now, so accurate is modem  artillery marksmanship, they no longer regard it as a danger zone and  sail by with scarcely a glance at the  battery.  Recipes For This Week  CBy Betty Barclay)*  YOU'LL BE NEEDING SOMETHING  SMART   FOR   TOWN!   HEBE'S  YOUR MODEL  It's a yovithful affair rather sug-  gestive,. of military  styling.  Especially those who might consider a little slenderizing ��������� will find  this model exceedingly attractive.  While a slate-blue soft crinkly  crepo silk inspired the original model,  a red and white patterned crepe, a  dark blue and white polka-dotted  crepo or grey crepe silk are other  good schemes.  The cape is removable.  The pattern provides for long or  for short sleeves.  Stylo No. 740 is designed for slzca  14, 16, 18, 20 yoars, 30, 38, 40 and 42  with % yard 39-inch lining for cupe.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (coin Is preferred). Wrap coin  carefully.  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg News-paper Union,  175 McDcrmot Av������., Winnlp������������  FurlfilanB can now rend the time  by a clock on tho Eiffel tower, tho  Illuminating at night lighting up a  dial 01 feet in circumference.  W   N.    II    MOV  RIFE  GllAPE  JELLY  4 cups (2 lbs.)  juice.  7Vi cups (3% lbs.) sugar.  V2 bottle fruit pectin.  To prepare juice, stem about 3  pounds fully ripe grapes and crush  thoroughly. Add */% cup water, bring  to a boil, cover, and simmer 10 minutes. Place fruit In Jelly cloth or bag  and squeeze out juice. (If Malagas or  other tight-skinned grapes are used,  the juice of I lemon should be added  to prepared juice.)  Measure sugar and juice Into large  saucepan and mix. Bring to a boil  over hottest lire anU at once add bottled fruit pectin, stirring constantly.  Then bring to a full roiling boll and  boll hard % minute.. Remove from  fire, skim, pour quickly. Paraffin hot  jelly at once. Makes about 11 glasses  (6 fluid ounces each).  CARROT AND CABBAGE SALAD  1 package lemon-flavored gelatin.  1 pint warm water.  2 tablespoons vinegar.  1 teaspoon salt,  X cup raw carrota,  gratod.  1 cup raw cabbage, finely shrcd-  cd.  Dissolve   gelatin   in   warm  wator.  Add vinegar   and   nnlt.   Chill.   Whon  usual     dimensions,     however,      the  French version   of    "Big:   Ben"   has  *#������a*JM|������lt X>A������lVaV*VA**������ H.V AA\Mkm* A-LAA4m* *>4.W������*������> mA'   XmT A W.4*  though it is visible from almost any  point in Paris, it has no face, no  hands, and no works:���������at least not In  the usual sense of the terms. The  answer is that the new clock is a luminous one. , The hours, from one  to twelve, are simply great colored  lights, or reflectors. The "hands" are  lines of electric light bulbs, which  burn for a minute, then go out, and  the line further on is then Illuminated to burn in its succession for one  minute. The hour "hand" operates in  the same way, but of course more  slowly. The "movement" 'Is regulated  by a synchronized electric motor. ���������������������������  Christian Science Monitor.  Historic Sites  u  :  \  Movement For Preservation Of Places  Of National Interest Started In  1010  The movement for the preservation  of national historic sites in Canada  dates back to the year 1919. Representations   were  made   to   the  then  Dominion government urging the necessity of a national organization for  the preservation of historic sites and  as   a   result   an   honorary   Historic  Sites   and   Monuments   Board   was  1 created.       Thia  board  is  composed  of  a  number  of  eminent   Canadian  historians who havo given thoir sorv-  Icoa without  compensation.  Tho   recommendations  of     the  board     aro  made to thc Department of thi> Interior, which through Its national park.*]  branch takc$ tho necessary action.  arraigned hiui for hla aln, Ho, too, aiightly thickened, fold in carrots and  ?TO!a^d^5ftiH,0;,nf^tlV6w^s R0?mj' cabbage, Turn Into Individual molds.  he had built   (an   altar   before   tho b '  pattern No.,  titixo. ...,.��������� ������^  'JfOWU  imago and proclaimed a feast to Jo  hovah.  Adam  blamed  Kvo,  and  Eve  blamed iho nerpnrjt.  "Very rarely Indeed does a man excuse hirnflolf to other .men and yot remain abnolutcly oxoused in hla own  eyes. Whon Pilat*j ntood washing tho  responsibility .of Christ's murdor from  his hands before tho people, wan ho  .m*.mama* f0ellng himself un if hl������ hands gt.'ew  cleaner while he washed? Men dlfft-r,  a^ma.mm..mm.............mmmm, periiapf-, nowhorQ else more than in  1 mm 9 mm ..mm  1 ��������� ... ta������w  Chill until firm. Unmold on crisp lot  tuecv    G unites*     With     inayonnalt>c.  Serves 8.  *M**   ���������   +*+   '  License** to keep cowa aro Ifiaucd  toy tho London County Council to fifty  places in tho County of London, moat  of those being In tho East End. Thoro  aro more than 1,000 cowo kept in this  way.  Used Naw Typo Balloon  In a new typo  balloon,   Dr.  Max  Cosyn-j,    who   waa   with   Professor  Pickard laut'eummor in hia aoccnt into tho ������U'atoB������>l������ero,  and Emc-al Do-  muyt������r,   a  noted   Belgian   aeronaut,  havo  made  several   trlpn lasting  24;  houirn or moro. Moat of their trlpa  have been ovor Belgium and Franc*.  Thoir craft 1������ equipped with device*  to permit it'Wfl rltio or descend at will.  or remain stationary. Dr, Couyuu plan������  to piaiic a trip Into the Mt:.rninMplM������ra���������������  )  i''."3'.:f?,V.^fJ*!'t'A'tl.li  *Bc*������ ^t*W-^^**Wl������*|ir**HM  tfltt  'S.  itiifj������^^  ,,,</,'i''\ ,>'  ���������   ���������.'''���������>���������/ \i - /     s\  THE   REVTEW.   OTESTOK.   B.   ������.  J  w  lf7\  i  SYNOPSIS  Camilla Hoyt, young and beautiful  Student in an art school, unconsciously sketches the head of a fellow student during the class* and when she is  -supposed to be drawing a Grecian  urn. The professor, looking at her  sketch, embarrasses Camilla by braving Peter Anson, the boy whose head  she sKetcncd, criticize, her work before the class.," Afterwards Camilla  ****oes. to the *-*orlr .Q'*1*-*1*'**-**-'--!''* r\-**%������^ -jk^  hand touches her shoulder. It turns  out to be Peter, who apologizes for  bis action and consoles her.. Camilla  secretly adores him. He makes a  date to see her that evening but is  astounded when she names an expensive night club. It Is far beyond  his means but he resolves to go  through with it Peter takes her to  the theatre first and then to the  night club where they meet some of  Camilla's friends. After, taking her  home. Peter resolves not to take  Camilla out again, because of the expense. He is only a struggling artist.  Camilla wonders why he did not ask  her to go out again.  fWnw An  On   WIM.   4-ft.o  <2.r.m..1  I ���������������������������  ! CHAPTER V.  Peter iat himself into the ugly  room which he shared with Gus Mat-  son. He despised its blatant wail-  paper   and   clumsy   furnishings,   but  his artistic and imaginative eye Iook-  ed beyond it to the beautiful studio  suite that he would occupy some day,  .ivr.d endured it. Gus' hands were covered with gray modeling., clay.      He  "wore   a   soiled   red   suede   jacket���������  Peter's���������and smoked a briar pipe.  "This is a swell hour for you to be  checkin' in," he reproached Peter.  "Out with some skirt?"  "A girl," Peter corrected, hanging  tap his hat and coat.  "Another high-haj dame, I suppose, since you didn't invite me to  tne  party. If you'd  take nay advice    LIPSTICK OtttIL a  | lieving that he knew ail about, the  proper attitude toward a hard-boiled  ���������world At the same time he profited  by other advantages which his "association with Peter afforded him.  Obliged  as   he   was   to    economize,  | Peter never was penurious, and his  personal charm enabled "him to eaiu  more than Gus, who resented that his  friend was favored everywhere; by  the teachers, the landlady, employers,  friends and acquaintances, Peter was  popular everywhere Gus was an outsider���������only Peter's friend, which tendered hima certain advantage.  "Cost you plenty, too, I'll bet," Gus  continued his reproof.  "Too much," Peter conceded. "But  it was worth it." ,  "is she going to finance you. for a  couple of years in Paris?" ..'- ���������������.'.  -"No���������-oh, no���������I only meant that  being with her tonight was worth  the money it cost me."  - \jrua auuncu. 4.1 >uu uuij t watcn  your step, you'll be falling for some  (dame and lose your balance completely. Well, c'mon, it's time we hit  the  hay."  "You insist on waiting up for me,  don't you, mama?" Peter grinned  with good humor. "I appreciate your  concern, but really Fnra big boy now  and can tuck myself in."  "That's what you think. But you  kBOw I can't sleep while you're  prowl in' around, and you might be  considerate enough to turn in at a  decent hour once in awhile."  Quarrelling with Gus was worse  than arguing with a woman, because  he not only had the last word, but  he never sought a reconciliation later, Peter kept hi3. silence. Ke was  determined to  see  Gus  through  the  v-4  year. Next month would be the end.  j He had offered to help him early in  itsSj  ever*  ~        Cm-**"*  He had been startled,  too,  seeing  Vtm-m   ^Iia..   **������x. ___   ..*_ . a   r.       .    *     ..     '-  ~.������.������    mmm^.^,   nuuc   lUCJ'   UUU   XIJT31,   caJKCCI  together, but had had a moment to  calm his violent reactions before she,  discovered him.  He smiled ruefully. "Is this a fav-  arite���������rendezvous of yours?"  "This is a public park, isn't it?"  she retorted with'a calmness that belied the furious beating of he:- heart  which:his sudden appear*n**e had dis-  irvmm+\\ekf\  Alt  * *-������. AJAaAAm* AN**   W kJm.B *^ K"f*U*0  "Cost You Plenty, 111 Bet."  and quit   tryln"   to   bo   a   highbrow,  you'd get farther,' 'he sneered.  "It's the highbrows who will put  me where I want to bo, Gus, and you,  too," Pater offered cheerfully. Tho  acene was familiar to him. Gus had  ambitions similar to his, but he was  envious of Peter .His plain almost  ugly face and sandy hair added  nothing to an unattractive personality.; He was" clevor at modeling and  a hard worker, and Peter wished  -mightily that he 'could persuade Gus  to piiltlvato moro graclouancss.- He  was fond of the follow In a way. But  Gua scorned all auch flugfiefltlona, bo-  Wmf*MMMlMM������W������BMM^^  .   *���������.!%,.  'I 1 1 -, mm^mmmmmm^mm. ������������-������%.M.w.^...^.>--.ww...������w.^,.,....M,������.������...M.,. ���������,. .*~mm  II  ia  Mix;:������qua! pan* of Minard'a  and .w*,et ull, cnitrir ���������������(, or  craam. .S proud an brown  pep������r. Apply to burn or?  ���������CbUI.    Dnfore lontf tha  painful imartliiig ufop-  W   N.   U   200S  the year and had taken him In out  of sympathy when he got down with  pneumonia and almost developed tuberculosis, due partly to undernourishment. Gus was banging on to finish Nationu"., with a tenacious grip  on Peter; thoi. he would show tho  world something, he boasted. Success to Gus,, was llko a high dive ���������  ono big spectacular splash, and you  were made. Peter suspected that it  was moro of an endurance swim, for  which you had to, train patiently.  Tho next few days went very badly .for Potor. Professor's Drake's class  mot only two days a week, so he did  not see Camilla again until on Friday.  She had feared that ho would not  communicate with hor' soon, hoped  anxiously that ho would, and  plunged into humiliation and despair  whon ho did not One evening with  tier had boon'o'riuogh for him, sho"decided. A, o'nc-nlfthtcr She might have  known. Hnndaomo. men like Peter Invariably woro conceited phllandorom  Tho conquest of a woman's heart did  not appeal'to. him, beoauBO ho know  that ho could liavb any woman of hla  choice without .'a conquest.  ("ho wished miserably that irihe ;had  tefuubcl to jrfo out with him tho flrut  tlmo ho uslcod hor. That might havo  stimulated his interest for a longer  tlme.7Then, what if he never asked  her again? At least, she had one  sweet memory to cherish in her heart  through the long:-.bleak years ahead.  They were going to be so desolate  ���������without j?eter.      .&. ���������  Their greeting, the: next time they  met, was constrained, Camilla was  aloof because he had made no attempt to see'her iagain; Peter was  reticent because there wasn't a  chanr.p   tha-**   K"   V������/>������i1.^    oair    k������.������.    ���������*?���������..   ��������� "    ' ���������   **      ������������������^       -v^m.m       mwm       mm\.m       a\*m.  another date. Seeing their cool hostility, no orfe could have guessed that  a  fsw evsniEsi-*������  t������������<M������-/Mioi������F  +\.~.. v>������*4  danced in ecstactic embrace, been oblivious of the world in their thoughts  of each other.  ���������  ��������� ������*.������.    ������������. ~������ . , .. .     v^a    ^ ��������� ��������� *.   ff. x>^wMM%r������     vv mw^J.  the worst work he ever had done and  Camilla - astonished even herself, by  doing her best. Such is the illogical  effect of youthful love. But Camilla  was spunky and determined. Whenever she resolved to do a thing, she  did it completely. Her latest resolution was to show Peter Anson that  she had completely forgotten him and  was devoting herself to her work.  So wheu Professor Drake exhibited  her work to the class as the best for  the day, her triumph was sweet. The  moment class was dismissed, she hurried away without a backward  glance. Professor Drake detained  Peter, "What's the matter, Anson?  Mot keeping late ho^rs, I hope?"."  ���������No, sir/' soberly. "My off day, I  'guess/'--" ������������������;< ���������.'������������������'��������������������������������������������� ������������������'-������������������-'*.- --?*:';' ���������--���������;���������:-'-���������  '���������Well, you can't afford to have  many of those if you maintain your  record. By the way, you are planning  to compete for the Paris scholarship  award in the fall, aren't you?"  "I planned to. But���������"  "There can be no exception to the  pla-i. I expect you to have an entry  In the exhibit."  'Til try for it"  "Something is wrong, Anson. Is  there anything I can do?"  Peter's head went up*���������. defiantly.  "Thank you, sir. No, there's nothing  you can do.    I'll manage somehow."  "Then if I can be of any assistance  in advising you about the exhibit, let  me "know."  "Thanks. I'll do that." Peter escaped his quizzical Inspection and  swung through the entrance of "the  building intb the path which cut  through the park toward the museum.  He usually took the shorter way, and  It was on one of the benches near the  lilac hedge that he had found Camilla several days before. She, not knowing that he passed that way often,  had gono thcro directly from class, to  bo alone and think what to do about  Peter.  Ho found her there again. She was  not crying this time, but even before  she saw him, ho knew by the forlorn  little picture'she made, that she was  afflicted with the blackle-blues again.  Why a girl Hko Camilla should have  any kind of blues was beyond hla  imagination. Sho had tho wotrld in  her lap. Perhaps that was just why.  Sho didn't know what real trouble  was, so tlio least difficulty assumed  exaggerated proportion-* for hor.  His stop, on tho path startled hor.  ������������������Oh!" she exclaimed and iluuhcd.  must resent anything Peter Anson  said to her, at the same.time that she  wanted so much f-jr i ins to talk, to  her. And y.rpndered. why she cculd resent him so much when fine loved him  so.  "Why���������of course.*' ais tone was  puzzled at the defejuoe in her voice.  "That is why I take this path from  the art school, to the museum. And  because I like to walk here, especially now wheu Vie lilacs are in  bloom."  "That is why I lik-j to come heie,  too,"  her voice  was"'softer, and  she  looked -������p at him wlta a timM smUe.-  (To be Continue"). -  Pure White Swallows  Strange    Albino    Birds    Found    In  Quebec Village  "Reports that a nest of pure white  swallows has been discovered in a  barn at Danville, Que., have aroused  considerable interest among ornithologists in Montreal.  Miss Edna E Wilson, ot Danville,  who made the discovery, declares that  the nest of pure white swallows has  been raised by ordinary barn swallows.  ** "There are three full-"- Town'birdi  now," she says.  M. Mousley, bird expert at McGill University, points out that while  white swallows are not unknown, it is  phenomenal that the entire brood of  two swallows apparently normal  should be albinos.  "The finding of a nest of. white  swallows," he said, "is extremely important in research work or ornithology and genetics. I intend to follow up the matter immediately."  If it is true that the entire,brood  are pure albinos./and that the parent  birds are riormall^^^pigmented, the  finding, it-is pointed, out, will cause  heated- discussion among savants in  the field of heredity, for such a discovery seemingly transgresses the  known laws of heredity. The natural  condition would be to find the brood  mixed, some showing signs of albinism, and others being normal.  -^'ifiS  izm>^^ raw*  Less work  stfSmy  Cookery Parchment  Cook fish, meat and vegetables  In Canapar. You will be delighted with their new flavor  ���������and no odors escape. - At  "dealers or write���������   '  mm. A    m     .     *        _.���������-.���������������,   IJ  UJj-UUffiX  I CSJttfS S3 QimmTT. _ .   -*t rtm mrrkVAUa. used  *250RaxTfiRMAt.Nse������     ea������4"  k'B Baa "fei������ "S9>a""?.  PILE REMEDIED  '������**������*������ at*__ nm /������i������m������t aawkcj. Oimrmmmr f  Little Helps For This Week  j  THE  ������KVMrrVT.n  M.XU.JL JL X������A4U.*������Vi  1  OPTIMIST  TIME  *T have taught thee in the way of  wisdom; I have leu thee Iu right  paths."���������Proverbs 4:2.  We know not what the path may be  As yet by us untrod;  But we can trust our all to Thee  Our Father and our God.  ���������-W. J. Irons.  We have very little command over  the circumstances in -which we zaay  be called by God to bear a part, unlimited command over the temper cf  our souls, but next to no command  over the outward form of trial. Tha  most energetic will cannot order tha  events by which our spirits are to be  tested.    Powers    quite    beyond    cur  reach,   death,   accident,   fortune,   another's sin, may change in a moment  all the conditions of our life. With tomorrow's sun existence may have new-  aspects   for   any   one   of  us.���������J.   K.  Thorn.  Look not out at what stands in the  way, but look in where the law of  life is written, and the will of.the  knonw what is the Lord's will con-  know what is the Lord's "will con������  cerning thee.. .1. Pennington.  Japan Stages Sham Battle  .'*.i  Tlmo is so kind, yet strangely cruel-  v kind,  For slowly* hour by hour, and day by  day,  He blurs the well-loved image In tho  mind,  Although the heart would have each  dear line stay.  He tolls unreBtingly, without a panne.  With Imperceptible, small movements-  steals  The memories that are the cheriBhecS  cause  Of all  the  grief  the  stricken spirit  feels.  His skilful hands thus in the end efface .     "    '  Those things once held most precious  in the thought;  Moro faint, more dim, until no misty  trace  Of voice or eye or passion's self Is  caught.  Forgetting,  then, all glories left behind,  Our  lives   grow  calm,  wo   say  that  time Is kind.  rrrrrs  T"fif""n_"| "Hdr'B 'm\       J^ *E"lg*H**Ek.  mtmvULZtMaP, .-HU^JLr   7  ', APmmm mmm m. ,������-| ��������� m  ' U^W.j-aj AA.  Tako Lydlti E. Plnkhnm'fl  Vegetal*!������ C������***ajp������w*&di  It otoadlcs tlio norvca an?! Isclpa  to build you up. You wilt out bettor . .. sleep bettor .. .look bet-  tec. Life will soom worth Itvlti-ft  nguln. Eomttmbor flint 98 out cn>ff  lot) woiinen ony, "It holpa mo."  !Lot It tselp you tot*. EiqwMi er tats*  lot form, au you prefer.  Population Of India  ���������Dewfrtifl- 8I10W-4 Inerenirw Of ~M,000,00*}  In Ton Yours  Growth of more than 10 per cent,  in tho population of India between  the census of 1021 and that of 1081  added nearly 84,000,000 to Its people.  Thl������ Is tho figure produced by tlio  final computation which has just been  complete*!. The incrca^ct Is nearly  equal to tho total population of such  Important "ffluropean countries as Poland or Spain. It brings tho total population to a figure higher than tho  latest oatlmato of tho population of  China.  Elaborate    Performance    Of    Aerial  Attack Seen By Millions  Fifteen million people in Tokyo and  surrounding prefectures tasted wartime life when a three-day sham battle for possession of the capital -was  launched by the army and the navy.  Three times during thc day "enemy" aeroplanes roared overhead and  sirens screamed warnings to thc populace. Smoke bombs and varl-colored  vapors wero loosed in tho streets,  bimuluting- poison gas and incendiary  explosives.  Emergency hospitals wero set up  and to them strotcherbearers wearing gas masks, carried the supposed  wounded, while from public parks and  the roofs of' big department stores  anti-aircraft guns and machlne-guna  boomed and chattered.  There was one genuine casualty.  A girl watching one of tho air raida  from a roof fell and was killed.  Thc assumption was that tlio ait  raiders camo from enemy battlcahipn  approaching Tokyo Bay from the mld-  Paclflc. Tho whole show formed th������  second phase of the grand air manoeuvres of tho navy.  Wl^ctHc powor ���������ihi������ and naHondln-yH  arc Increasing In Italy.  Chess  is  again  becoming populai  In Great Britain.  ���������aimMfca- *"**l'l*l*ll**'t***,**ll>*^  IT'S LIVER THAT MAKES  YOU FEEL SO WRETCHED  Wafee up your liver Bile  ���������No Calomel necessary  **~W you iu fool iiouiihy nnd linppy. your  nv������r must pour two noun-la of liquid bill) Into  your towftw, ������v������ry <li           Iny. Without tli*t Ullo,  trouuiftniKitit. t'oor ('negation, fllow ������Hmln*������tton.  H'olaoriB In tha Inxly. Cl������n(trnl vmtnhtMlntMW.  Jtowr okn you axpoot to altar lip a aatuntion  Uko thin <H������mpl������t<Uy with intMr* liowol-iuovlna*  unit*), oil, mineral water, lu*������tlv������ mmly or  ttlinWIii* jarum, or roiiiiliaKal They don't waik*  up your liver.  You iiooU OArlot-ai I.lttl. Urwe PilU. Pur������l/  viwtiUbU. Ruin. Qulok Html ������ur������ rMulta. Atot  Hor tlmiii hy iimiim. U������iu*������ auiwutuM*. mfro, mm  oll lUfiumJal*. ���������*   , "v"*??^^  TfitJS   *UKJfil!i-r������J������   KJfi ViSfiW  ii  YeSj, sir!    I owe  my job 4o  my telephone I"  "Oh, boy! It feels good to be  working again V Frank was telling a friend.    "I'm certainly glad  now that I kept my telephone."  effect that even with Duchess at  50 cents a .box and $20 a ton  bulk this variety i������  thins but satisfactorily.  ������w������ w /v  Conservative - Independent ?  "What did your telephone have  to do with it?" asked the   other.  "Why, the boss said he had  work for only a few men. So he  gave the preference to fellows  with telephones, because the  others were too hard to reach.  Yes, sir! I owe my job to my  telephone."  The man with a telephone has  the best chance of getting  a job.  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Still another "make" of candidate has been added to the almost 57 different varieties  already in the provincial field.  The newcomer . is none   other  than    Col.   Fred    Lister,  former  Conservative member for Creston  constituency, and  more recently  self-announced independent, who,  on Thursday night at Nelson, was  put forward as a sort of Nelson-  City-Conservative    Independent.  His "nomination'-was somewhat  novel, to say the least, emanating  at   a    meeting   that followed  a  regularly   called  get  together of  Conservatives of the Creston and  Nelson constituencies to organize  a   central   association   for these  two ridings which are now  merged into one.  So far as most Nelson delegates  were concerned they seem to  have no serious objection to Col.  Lister being put forward undtr  these somewhat unaspicious circumstances, but the delegates  from Creston were not so docile,  one of them vigorously as erting  they were called together for  organization  purposes only,  and  international VTsbpundary, and  knowing personally many who  lost their all in foreign banks, we,  as depositors, have ail adn-*Ji-������.$^  for "a system which saw us  through the worst of hard times j  without the loss of a single dollar  or even iihe necessity of declaring  banker's moratorium.  Our indebtedness, the sins both  of omihissioh and commission on  the part of political groups  opposed to C.C.-F.', and the de-  Up to -the middle of August  there had been no difficulty .disposing of the Okanagan cantaloupe ctpp in the iaige, medium  *Et"*id sro'*ili-,������!*?������3??i;i  i  Smut is almost completely  absent from the Okanagan wheat  crop this year. THis acreage in  wheat, however, i������ less,  ercro lierhter than usual.  and  i-Uc.  leets of our present system* sire  already known to the people, and  the reiteration of such statements, however well expressed, is  merely boreing. Instructive  criticism of any policy, of any  system, of absolutely anything in  the world is? easy; and useless, unless the critic has anything better  to put in its place.  Since Creston is none the wiser  for Friday's meeting I would  suggest that a speaker of ability  equal to the previous take up the  speech where he left off (with  our present system trampled  under foot) and tell us what the  C.C.F. are going to do, and  how. ENQUIER.  that    to    nominate  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C  Subscription:' $2.50 a year 5n advance.  "53.00 to U7S. points.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner   | party    certainly  CRESTON. B.C., FRIDAY. AUG. 25������ down��������� not at   Creston  meeting and hope to fool people  into thinking the nominee had  the blessing of   the Conservative  would   not go  any  OUR K.B.O. BROADCAST  I  If 400 tons tomatoes are guaranteed the cannery at Oliver may  reopen.  At\f\  ���������������\JKt  head  of  Caine  *iv  erg'  are,  Geo.  Nichols  ������������������ J.TU  uatu  CLUVt  Section foreman  is    prepared  to  make  affidavit that the ancient philosopher knew what he  was talking  about   when h-& said  something  about "To them that  have  shall  be given, ,and   from   them * that  have  not  shall   be   taken"���������and  work both ways with one and the  same person.    Local proof of the  soundness of the  oldtime observation is furnish d by the C.P.R.  which has just recently added  an  extra mi e to the trackage hand-  Jed by Nichols' men, and at  the  same time reduced the  crew  bv  one   man.    With   three   helpers  foreman Nichols is called upon to  handle about seven miles of track  while other maintenance of way  bosses have six  miles  and  four  assistants.    While    the    Nichols  crew   very   sincerely    appreciate  this unusual testimonial to  their  speed,   efficiency and   taken* for-  granted. willingness to help keep  down operating costsof the transportation    company,    they  just  can't see how the new  crder  of  things    helps   reduce unemployment.  But notwithstanding the protest, and the lack of support from  a considerable number of the  "delegates" (including all from  Creston), the nomination stuck  and, according to the Nelson  Daily News, Col. Lister can justly claim to rank as a self-made  independent with some Nelson  Conservative backing.  If the election is delayed long  enough and the Bowserites are  not on guard the next drive by  Col. Lister may be to capture  some ?ort of endorsation from the  Bowser-Donaghy party. They do  say there's safety in numbers and  in this election the colonel cannot  afford to take any chances.  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  What and How?  Prospects for a regulated  marketing of the B.C. apple crop  through what might be termed a  jobber-controlled central selling  plan, as outlined a couple of  weeks ago, may still be realized  but it must be admitted the outlook is not exactly rosy. Up to  the present only 70 per cent, of  the anticipated crop is signed up  for control, and there is no intention to proceed with the plan  until not less than 80 per cent, is  booked up with thc now deal. 15  per cent of the unsigned tonnage  is controlled by the Occidental  and B.C. Shippers who express  a willingness to come in provided  certain alterations are made in  the agreement, but these changes  70 per cerit. are unwilling to eon-  cede, but one more1 effort ia to be  made this week to effect a compromise. It would appear that  the Okanagan selling concerns are  keenly alive to the necessity of  control, and well thoy may bo as  reports from Venwni  are  to tho  Editor [Review:  Sir,���������As one of the capacity  audience at Friday's meeting I  wish to express my keen disappointment that the very able  speaker did not inform the public  what constitutes the C.C.F. platform, and how this party purposes  to put its plans into effect if  elected with a working majority  in the Dominion house. *  That the people cf Greston are  deeply interested in political  and economic affairs, and that  they desire this information, is  obvious from the large turnout,  and the close attention given the  speaker.  William Irvine closely resembled old-time politicians in his  treatment of his opposition which,  by parable, episode and ridicule,  he mercilessly flayed. Our  economic system likewise came  under fire, particularly the bankers' part therein. From the  scathing remarks on their activities it would be inferred that a  borrower never made any profit  on a banking transaction, whereas, here in Creaton, we know of  several businesses which were  built up from small beginnings to  a thriving and prosperous state  by the timely assistance of bank  credit.   Living   130   cIopc to the  cue     uuw  grazing on the lands adjacent to  the C.P.R. tracks near Yahk.  25 new claim-* were recorded  the second week in August for the  xasixakjia^ iccuiuci   ai  v^x c*w.iiui -chjxv.  July patronage at Cranbrook  tourist park was slightly greater  than- for the same month last  year.  The Kootenain estimates Kaslo  growers will not get more than  $1 for his 20-pound crates of Bing  cherries.  In the extreme southern end pf  the Okanagan the. tomato acreage  shows an increase of 50 per cent.  over 1932.  This   season   the    Okanagan V  best grade canta'oupes are going  out rubber stamped   "Okanagan  vine ripe cantaloupes."  Penticton's school buildings  have been revalued down from  $161,500 to $142,000 for insurance purposes.  The committee handling the  two days water sports at Kaslo  late in July, report the intake $25  short of paying expenses.  According to the news the  Vernon section in 1932 produced  five tons of onion seed. In 1925  the output was 990 pounds.  Invermere will have its annual  fall fair as usual this year, on  September 1st, and Cranbrook  brass band will be in attendance.  More people ride on Goodyear Tires than on any  otlhef fitijiciL 49 Owt of ���������"?v������ry  100 Canadian motorists  who answered a questionnaire declared for Goodyear. More than twice as  many as for any other tire!  That's a record to live up  to! We're trying to do this  by making Goodyear  service as good as the tires.  -t-2?-Tn bn'thj' ���������  ~jd$f$:ctsJaji<&;  oeft-a^a xa i" d'  ���������-���������**������-_���������*. ~   H %������������������������     HIV ��������� vsaw  Chevrolet Sales %snd S*=risZC������  CRESTON  jfriAi Jk* ���������*������������������-. ���������V^A.A.A.AaA>A*A,ABAaa#>>JluAiABJtMiBlLi  *sA*M*&<������Aa>.  ������A>a*^fe������kataTM*a*������4MB������  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain feci Pork and Vest!  Spare Ribs Tripe lAaer Hearts  Corned Beet Tongues Pieklea* Pork  Whitefish Salmon Halibut Cod  Finnan Haddie      Kippers  BURNS & CQMP AMY 1 "td  l#*yP 1%I^I^# ���������&&  V^jrS^Hl     JT1B*   ���������   9 Brat Hi  A  fwwm'ww;' w~mr  PHONE 2  vnp^^MM  .m>.^.Km.m,.m,.m?nw.^f.^.w.m,mf.w-  ���������yyy  .mj.^.mr.  With Duchess apples at 50 and  60 cents a box the Vernon News  states the demand for bulk  Duchess was noticeably reduced  last week.  Penticton has 200,000 boxes of  hailed apples, and in an effort to  keep them off the market it is  suggested selling agencies should  pay owners 15 cents a box.  Although Nakusp trustees  found it advisable to cut teachers'  salaries 15 per cent, they have  been able to find sufficent funds  to purchase a piano for school  use.  The Kootenain believes a  couple good commercial travellers  could dispose of the Kaslo cherry  crop on the prairies at a much  better price than is ��������� in evidence  this season,  Capt. West, a Kaslo orchardist,  claims it has cost him two cents  a crate on his 1000-crate cherry  crop to protect it from destruction by bears that are numeroim  in that locality.  The experimental farm at  Summerland this year haa a crop  of a new Mcintosh Red that  matures before the Weal thy s���������a  sort of cross between the Mac and  the Transparent'.  BMa-aiatt-Mra*-^^  1                            Try Oar ServiceJ-You'll Like It! |  I                       ���������:  ..��������������������������� .-��������� I  1 G.IVE YOUR CAR A ������  S SQUARE DEAL!                                         - S  ���������                                                                           - s  5          You paid good money for it; you take great pride in it, so ft  1  why not give it a square deal.    Keep it well greased and oiled, g  1  Keep the motor tuned up; keep the entire car well tightened g  and adjusted���������then it will perform like new throughout the 9  life-of the car.   It will be a constant source of enjoyment and *  satisfaction.   LET US DO YOUR WORK. *���������  t'A  wm  <r  H  <:  it  in  CRESTON MOTORS I  I      CANYON STREET BARTON AVE. CRESTON       |  -tt-%jti'������ji'<t^,tt*ftm  Do Not Lose Interest  savings.  by   delaying   to   deposit  TF you cannot visit us personalty,  send your dcpo-iitu by mail. Have  the satisfaction of knowing tjiat your  money is safely protected and is  earning interest regularly*  THE CANADIAN BAI^j.^  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20*000,000  Creston Branch * R. J. Porben, Manager  aaaaNtaN  mUMa.  .^. ,..i,iH.,������.,.M.I.IIMf*������..,.  ^.'���������^-^al^MM^^  ���������^to^fli^^  ""���������"���������^I'-Bfoll*''* rf-talhlMftJI. ..1 t-,^i 1 ,|  J.^uilfeMb.BaB-tHlakmA^JMiiaa.^^ THAI   UK.BS8TWJK   ������IS!.VIKY!  'Jffi  Local and Personal  E. G. Timmons was a  at Nelson on Saturday.  business visitor  bull.  BULL    FOR  SALE���������Ayrshire  Apply F K. Smith, Creston.  Jas. Cook waa a business visitor at  Sirdar at the first of the week.  WANTED���������Small stock saddle, roust  be cheap.   Enquire Review Office.  FOR SALE��������� Buggy horse, $10; harness, $3.   Fred Macht, Camp Lfeter.  COW FOR SALE���������Cheap for cash*.  Apply E. S. Hayward. Camp Lister,  Ness Electric has just installed the  telephone, and can be reached by 'calling  77x. '���������'-.-.   7  Mrs. Fransen was visiting with friends  at Moyie and Yahk s fes*- *dsvs last  week.  Mrs. Shawnadar of Calgary arrived on.  Friday on a visit with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Hills, Fourth Street. '  FOR RENT���������Residence, four rooms,  pantry and bath, close to school. A.  Anderson, Victoria Ave., Creston.  Miss Maisie Ferguson got back on  Monday from a six-weeks' visit with her  sister, Mrs. W. Defoe, at Nelson.;  7  Mrs. A. Gameron. Mrs. G. Mawson,  Mrs D. Weston, anci Miss Beryl Nichols  were Sandpoint visitors on Saturday.  - W. H. Cleland of I nvermere was a  visitor in town on Tuesday, a guest of  his oldtime frie d, Col. Mallandaine.  K. McLea*4ii of Cranbrook js in charge  of the local telephone in 'th* absence.of  Supt. Millen on a two weeks vacation.  Mrs. H. Christie and daughter, Mrs.  Alf. Speaker, who have had a cottage at  Crestoman  other of their  ������ &Ttm    paVlsaCn  with tbe usual  orchestra  are having an-  Saturday night dances at  to morrow  night, 26th,  admission of 25 cents to  H. Godderi?, assistant C.P.R. agent,  spent the weekend at his home in  Crari  brook.  Mies  visitor  F.  Perry of Fernie is a Creston  this week, a guest of Miss Helen  Can  us  ilu  Theatre u  NO ONE KNOWS THE  WEST LIKE  z  ane  and this is his favorite . .  his best ... story of the  real cattle ran^e   Twin Bays for-a. week,'have  "���������<J-������1**fM43ffl  F^e^fe-Sr^-fa^^  1  -'HeriLa^t?  ca  A-A4  %J1  rt������*  77  with  RANDOLPH SCOTT  SALLY BLANE  WAnn t^x t    ��������������� it  a^i  ���������������   m w ��������� _��������� m.. a     a  m.SXa\SLajLj   _-r-vrwT a r t-v.  m.<ZmZaJ\J\*t taamXJ  The September meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid will be at the home of  Mrs. M. J. Boyd, Friday, 1st, at .3 p.m  ��������� -  Miss Doris Beninger, who has been  holidaying at Vancouver for the past  three weeks, arrived home on Thursday.  Don. Archibald of Calgary, Alberta, is  spending his vacation here with his  parents,.Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Archibald.  Mr.    and     Mrs.   W.   Ferguson   and  daughter, Doris   were weekend visitors  at Nelson, with their daughter, Mrs. W  Defoe.  Mrs. Ralph Byrne of Picture Butte,  Alberta, was renewing, acquaintances in  town the past week, a guest of her son,  Robert.  Mrs: Redding of Seattle arrived on  Wednesday on a visit with her son-in-law  sad daughter, Mr, and Mrs. Irwin  Orcutt.  According to the crop bulletin written  at August 14th a few loganberries and  peaches can be expected but there will be  no apricots.  Miss   Phyllis  Hamilton of the New  Denver hospital nursing staff, is on a  visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J  w.-H miiton.  C. O. Rodgers and Col. Mallandaine  are at Nelson this week for sittings of  the waterways Commission on Thursday  and Saturday.  ladies and gents alike.  Due to opposition; by Al. Fredericks,  who had a dance at Porthill tbe same  evening, theCrestonians -Saturday night  dance at Park pavilion did not attract  the usual good turnout.  Following Sunda3"*morhing*s hail and  rainstorm the weatherhas taken on the  autum feel in the mornings, especially,  although nothing cooler than 40 has  been encountered,to date. "     *���������.-:������������������  ( The committee of management of  Creston and Erickson Anglican Sunday  schools wish to express thanks to all who  helped make the armrial picnic last Wed-  nesnay such a fine success.  Due to several of the players being  called out to fight forest fire* at Yahk  both the Athletics and the Intermediates  were compelled to cancel the baseball  games with Naples and Kaslo respectively.   .'  ' : .-  , ...  Considerable damage was done in  local orchards by a heavy windstorm  that prevailed for.a couple of hours during Wednesday evening. With the blow  ���������was Korae rain anca considerable thunder  and lightning. -        !  Shell Oil Company .have enlarged their  storage facilities at Creston during the  past week by installing two 2G00 gallon  tanks. These have been placed underground and are for storage of coal oil  and aviation gas.  Arrow Creek Sunday school had their  first picnic on Wednesday last at Arrow  Creek. A number from Creston. with  the pastor, Kev G. M. Story, were  among the picntcers, and. all report a  most enjoyable afternoon.  A group of ten members of the tennis  fraternity at Boswell were here on Wednesday,evening for a series of games with  Ureston players. Piay was under way  both afternoon and eveningr the visitors  being guests at a supper served in Park  pavilion.  I    U     V  IU-.>  SI  pj 9--*J(-.i/.v\J s__  N  ������  if- tfKKVS TO PAY CASSi AY THE ihiPERiAL  THEaATRE TICKETS are available with  all One Dollar Purchases.  Satiirday and Monday Specials  BEANS, tin        ..:$ .13  Choice, Quality.   Green and Wax  WASHING SODA, 2 pkgs   .27  Royal Crown  MOLASSES, tin ~.     .IS     ������  Sugar House.   2-lb. tins - 2  .""*:  BACON. 2 for                        .2S     5  Cello wrapped. >������ lb. pkgs.        . - S  SODAS, each.      ������J#      *  Christie's Family package y ,. ^  BAKING SODA, pkg ,...           .12  Magic.   1-lb. size?'  ff~    _A_    ��������� __^_ _f*    _'">     ^     a     a   . a . ^ r p^-a..a.~  ���������    a    -"���������   ^���������^l.a..ai.iml.a..a.a.a..a..m..m.al.m.A.m.  ��������� \JHA  One thrill after  another ��������� in the  greatest of all  western romances  two-quart sealers, organ, sawing machine,  wood, and two-room house. Mrs. 3.  Hills, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Kelly returned on  Thursday from a three weeks' holiday  visit with friends in New Westminster  and Vancouver.-  Anyone who is desirous of  contribution towards paying the cost of  constructing the community swimming  pool is asked to make their contribution  before the end -of' tb<? month to any  member of the building committee on-  sisting of Art Reed. W. J. Craig, W. V.  Jackson, Col. Maltandain and F. V.  Startles. .  Complete Lakeview   Tunnel  >f3  EVEREADY  Radio  Batteries  My new Fall "stock has arrived.  Why. send away for these when  you can buy them in town at catalogue prices. I carry a complete  stock-of Radio Tubes as well as  well as the following Batteries:  486 Layerbilt 45 volt B battery, each ....$3.95  870 Round Cell   45   volt.  B  battery, each -  2.95  771   ..*-}������������  Battery  414  volt,  each i _ 45  768  "C"  Battery  22 H volt,  each  _  1.75  7111 "A" Dry Cell Battery  each 60  A 600 Air Ceii 2 volt battery  each  ...10.50  Complete stock of Flashlights  and Batteries.  Central Motors this week reports' the  sale of a 1929 Ford sedan, to Geo.  Mawson and a 1927 model Oldsmobile  to G. Steiner of Wynndel.  Miss Erma Hayden of  San  Calif ," arrived  on Thursday la������-t on  a  two weeks holiday visit with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J......E; Hayden.  The youngsters are unanimous in their  opinion that the Legion picnic was a  success. Amongst other edibles the  juveniles polished off 512 ice cream cones.  Mr. and Mrs. Kitelinger, Mr. Monta-  bet i and Mr?, and Miss Annie Bartelli  of Corbin were Creston visitors the latter  part of the week, guests of Mrs J. F.  Rose.  SERVICE  m*m> ** *-A m mmmr*.  ...-'. NOW  Try us on your next repair job. Work  guaranteed, and prices are reasonable.  We are equipped to handle any job.  ���������^   a   m  L.*.S\ W    a-mWiJ   AVtKAfS ������  *> jrttrm w wwjmtv  &MLR Vlma-Sa.  BULBS FOR SALE���������Daffodil bulbs,  assorted, healthy stock, order early and  avoid disappointment- Prices on request. Phone 60T. Stark's Bulb Farm.  Creston.  With his contract for tunnel driving  completed,    at    the     Lakeview    mine  Frank     Staples     is    this   week   moving out the equipment he brought onto  the property" about   four  months  ago,  consisting   of   a 25 hp.    gas engine, a  Holman hard rock compressor and other  equipment.   A five by seven foot tunnel  I has been completed  a distance of 252  Francisco, j feet, with the lead crossed at a distance 1  of 230 feet, and boring operations showing the lead 90 feet below the surface  and 90 feet to the  north  of the surface  showing.   The Lakeview is on Kootenay  Lake, at Sanca, but a short distance east  of the properties now being developed  by Sanca Mines, Limited, and was located last year by   E.  G.  Timmons. with  whom Mr. Staples is associated  in the  present    activity.    Development shows  two leads of high grade order which can  be  shipped   direct   to   the  smelter for  treatment.   It is a silver lead property  with a showing of zinc and, we understand,     Mr.    Timmons   is   making  all  arrangements to thoroughly develop the  property at once.  CENTRAL   MOTORS  Canyon Si. FORD CRESTON  w-v*r"  i������i������'������"i  "*>-��������������� - -* - .*  ��������� y   ^ ' as  "JOf* *H*h ~. AV  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  B'������  ��������� ana ��������� if* i  ������B  IMPROVED and UNIMPROVED  Ranches For  Sale  Five and Ten"Acre Blocks  Easy terms  LISTINGS WANTED.  J*/"*''        /���������"fr af"Vlk I K I IP" I      1  .* G.  CONNELL  CRESTON  Provincial constable R. H and Mrs.  Hassard left at the end of the week on. a  two weeks* vacation, which they are  spending in camp at McBain's Lake,  near Fernie.  Mr. and Mrs. Jordan and Mrs.  Bennett of Kimberlpy were visitors here  one day last week with Roy. G. M. and  Mrs Story en route for Spokane on a  holiday visit.  The Academy of Useful Arts will open  in a few weeks for night classes in  Designing, Pattern Drafting, Dressmaking, Flowers, etc. Particulars from Miss  Lillian Lewis.  H. Christie of Burns & Co. staff, and  Alf. Speaker of Creston Motors are due  back this week from a short motor  holiday with the former's son, Fred, at  Salem, Oregon.  Rev. R, J. Douglas. D.D., synodlcal  mlf-sionary for British Columbia, will  conduct a communion service at St.  Stephen's    Presbyterian    Church next  Sunday morning.  If friends of Creston Hospital wtah to  fill jars with fruit, vegetables, pickles,  etc., for use at the hospital they can  obtain empty jars at the hospital any  afternoon or evening.  USiE  32 page Exercise Books, 8 for.....  112 page Leatherette Books 3 for  Pens,  ..25c.  ..25c,  .Pencils,     Inks,   Crayons,    Rulers,   Note   ������-j  Books, Drawing Materials, Etc.  School Text Books lists are free for the asking.        ^  Stock of books on hand.  ������    Phone  *k*-'m---ifc   ���������am.-a%.-am.-Jk_., aim- JL-Jp. -   ii. ..  .Ik ^ A^. - A ft... A ^ffc-J" ���������*������ - -bbU Im. - ..*��������� -M.^mK^ a% ^AX^Jm-^AX p Jt.^ ^ rfn jfo ff-{ft-y ftlljAll f% m Hk m ftlAlHAllAl  .1. P.'ROSS  We deliver  ; MjjEA TS Appetizingly A ttractive  ���������:��������� WITH TRUE FLAVOR.   We have  Local LAMB, PORK, VEAL, BEEF  Chicken Fries and Fowl* "". Homemade Sausage  Hamburger ground while you wait  Get THEATRE TICKETS HERE with $1 Cash purchases.  Opens School of Music  The Bullough Schdol of Music, which  is now open to receive pupils, brings to  Creston an experienced musical instructor of manyj-ears experience in Mr. J.  Bullough. principal of the school, formerly of Calgary, Alberta, in which city.he  has, for the past fifteen years been widely identified with the musical life of that  city, prior to which he was-similarly  active in both Victoria and Winnipeg,  coming to the latter city in 1906. He  has had long and successful experience  both as individual instructor, as well as  with orchestras, bands and choirs, and  amongst a very great many testimonials  as to his ability and" willingness to advance musical activities, he very Silghly  prizes one from Mayor. Andy Davidson  of Ca'gary, which was given Mr.  Bullough just prior to his .leaving that  city for Creston, and which reads:  Calgary, July 17,1983.  TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN;  It waa with a great dei\l of regret that  I learned a short time ago of the intend  ed departure from Calgary of my friend,  Mr. Jack Bullough. Mr. Bullough has  been a resident of our city for a good  many years, and is well and favorably  known to a large percentage of our  people.  For many yearB ho waa leader of the  Grand Theatre Orchestra, and hia work  elicited the highest praise from fitURO  artists of' international reputation In  addition he gave unaparin-jly of hit* .time  to many wortny local enterprises, not  only aa an orchestra leadur and accompanist, but also as n: composer. He  personally staged many successful shows  in Calgary and has iiBsiBted in other way������  in creating a desire for good music in our  city. I fool that the town of Croston is  to be congratulated In having Mr.  Bullougli an a citizen, and I would be-  upeult for Mm every support.  In -giving this testimonial I lmaw that  I am expressing tho Bftntimonta of Mb  legion of friends in Calgary and other  pnrfcfj of Alberta.  A. DAVISON, Mayor.  Mr. Bullough will gladly givo hia sorv-  vicoH, either aa performer, orRuniuw, or  instructor to any BocJoty or organization  with tho object of advancing miidic, and  th'pf'M'l Hf*1* of Crouton.  CRESTON DRUG &  0SlSB,,  ilt  GEO. H. KLELIiY  THE  TREJXAtati  STORE  t  ,A,.A.~m\mA.JA.���������&-!*..-*-, a.a-m.a.m-a.na.a,.a. a..a\-a..A.A.A.A.4..BB. at.al iA.a. ^������J>.^.J> nA.Atjk ��������� A . A  B** BJOejI Bt^BBISmBljmfBtK E^^^fcS^EfatLm^WiWm\\ miaW  :  .    Economy    and    convenience  weather we invito you to try our  GQim DRY Fit*  during   the   hot  With our equipment we are prepared to take care of  all your transfer needs.  GOOD GOAL  H. S. MOORBATH  COAL,    WOOD,  FLOUR,    FEED  wll",v^a'>vw1^^*Nvr*,v,  mmmmmmi\i wyiM ii imu my ��������� MM ��������� uj w "U" ��������� *p w Hgf i ^yi ^ ���������yw^y i ||i ��������� ayn ay i"|(||-iih^(|���������iy in^ ��������� m ryi 'I*?*** ������y������  ,AaA������AiB%������l4l������J.aAl������AlB!i������A������A������    *  ������A>A������I .{II*. iUAn Cw\m%mmhm*wXA, Am^mmmmmA mm. mJmk A. A. A A%.m A* A, A A ���������> , A m m%\ A afla ������,!���������,* Aa,,  Consult ua.   We arc equipped to give you the bes  service at the lowest coat.   Specializing in  fruit HAmm������  Heavy Draying, stnd T.������ight Delivery.  CRESTON  T RAN SFER  P*0. KOX 70  ALBERT. DAVIES  MRONF. 1.1  >  ^ ijiiMW'WWi''Ui W'iM r'~^'ii"lUJ'i"-||^ rriay i������^ tugii ijj 1 ^rAmirmMkm^AAmm-A0kmjmnmmm^mm--ii -m innyi-yr-yi y^~--A^-~-^-r^--m^-y-a^r^~-A^-r^^^g-���������mf---a0���������-1mf ---^ - ^ ''-'<:y.j ?.':^y$f:^.������&PJ* ���������"' ������������������-:'' ^v. .'-.';��������� v'"7\ .,������������������,'.������������������:.;'���������'-.';^w:-> ..'\ >'���������"*''"^"-i.-'^^ ,"7^*Vj-^:-J.yi^;'->ytJ-"������  49S^S  lha   A na  Hi. ' AIa������ma5ma������������n'   -!���������������=������������ ;%jra .faL.������aa������a������M������c.i5S-  "**���������������*  A. Call To Service.  Two!7.1F^ijro^:;:.'jCa-rs ��������� Made   Or   *3Phis  ^/..:Metel7*t^lbited At Chicago j  .���������P4yld:;^.leta*i:.,in an articte in New  York World-Telegram, says: 7   7s  VTwp7 jall-al*uminum railroad cArs  aire :- a-cttong7 the most in tercsting7 and  mbstg^D^pi't^^ in the Hall  of   "tra^pprtetion   at   the,   C&cagp  Century; pf "progress World Fair. ./  One- ig a combination of coach, par-1  lor and observation car facilities. The  other ia a   cpnabination. of   sleeper,  P������nr   Cr*.t%    fit    fmw.rn.Am  E.Vl-toaA  r,r-~.   "��������������� '  wvneaii ������jFop JL*r*vsstb Is 25 years With  Ono "Exception  Agricultural experts thumbed record  books', comparing crop conditions with  thoseTui past -years;. This is what  they found: 7^.7 - :/-.,"f      7;7"'  The condition of 7thei Canadian  wheat crop is the lowest in .-'���������he  records of the Dominion Bureau of  Statistics, going back -25 : years,  wlththe exception of 1031.  The   barley   crop   Is  in   the ^same  me qay jl yisitted the Haii of Transportation ';^.tii,iermipmeters  were  registering a. tenip^rature of 100 on the  J sidewalks of Chicago,   anci   the   alI>  j cooled* interiors  of   these   two   cars  The prairie provinces of Canada are again  this year  faced with  the were the tnost Jpomfortabte spots on  heavy losses,  and the resulting problems, wbich^ another crop failure over  the fair grbiaud^.  . r*    Hr-o   lira Lr������������  fA/**.  o*tf**.������������ '  rifviia-o^*    ������3*ofrAca    OT-r������   ir%    rH*������ i  The bodies and trucks of these two  same deplorable state. Drouth, grasshoppers and other insect pests, wind'-. cars, with the exception of the  and hail, have all taken their toll, and hundreds of farmers for the third, j springs, axles and wheels, are made  fourth, even fifth year in succession have nothing to show for their year's i entirely of aluminum. This is the  labor. It is a discouraging situation. j first time that this has been accom-  According to the reports of the Dominion Bureau of statistics the yie'd \ plished, although aluminum car bod-  of wheat will be the smallest, witli the exception of one year, since reports \ ies were fabricated two years ago.  parlor, and observation car. Both are I position as wheat���������the lowest in 25  gi-sttsasinc, Invitm*" works of art.: On 1 y?"������r������j w*,.** \t14-s exception of 1331.  The Sax and cat crops are the lowest in the records of the bureau.  Only once, in 1914, were Canadian  pastures In worse condition.  The crop year 1*931 was particularly bad for Canada because of drouth  conditions throughout the southern  growing areas of the prairies, particularly Saskatchewan. This year  drouth and heat,' reinforced by  plagues,of grasshoppers, have taken  a. toil of millions of dollars. Dry  weather this year extended from  Quebec westward to the Pacific coast.  began to be compiled hy the Bureau 25 years ago. What is true of wheat is  true of other grains. Officials "and inspectors of the Saskatchewan Relief  Commission state that the relief problem will be as great, if not greater,  than in any previous year in that province, while a Manitoba cabinet -minister  is reported as saying that 2,000 farmers in one section of that province will  not thresh a bushel of wheat.  The enormous direct loss thus imposed on the people of Western  Canada, and the largely reduced purchasing power of this country, will have  a direct and adverse effect upon employment not only throughout the West  but in the factories of Eastern Canada  national, provincial and municipal finances.  r**I������**f t^mst *->*** **>o*--hC"*-!",*-^ff- t  upon our railways, and upon our  meet  **13     ^>.py>li.>A    v>  solute nereis, or  r������������*  people, to prevent actual suffering, to conserve the health of people,���������:n a.  word, to sustain them and provide for their needs for another year at least.  This is the least that any government can do for its people; it is, in fact, a  primary responsibility of any government, a duty that must be discharged.  There have been periods of crop failure all down through the ages and  in ail countries, and governments have had to care for their peopie. But  plenty has also always followed famine. Discouraging as the present outlook may be, there is no cause for despair. Peopie wiii be provided with the  necessities of life; they are not going to be left to suffer and starve. They  wiil have nothing to show for their year's work, it is true, but they will be  able to start again next year.  But there is surely something that people can do for each other in  times of discouragement and need like the present. There must he scores of j eight   "North,   a  To many engineers, these aluminum cars represent the direction, in  which the railroads must go to recover their buslnesiMn other words, they  must make travel by rail so attractive and inviting that tourists will  prefer it to their own automobiles.  But in addition, many engineers  see more than railroad recovery in  those two cars. To them they are the  symbol of the new age, the Age of  Aluminum.  Many railroads are beginning to  turn their attention to the subject  of aluminum rolling stock."  Russia Caring  If,  Agrees On Wave Lengths  Agreement  ri������������wi Broadcasting  Canada    Satisfied    With  For Radio Oustid  Judge E. O. Sykes, of Mississippi,  chairman of the United States radio  delegation of Mexico City, in a press  statement, said Canada and the other  ways in which, people can assist and encourage each other even though they  may have little in the way of available resources. While Governments meet  absolutely essential needs, cannot people through voluntary effort of their  many organizations, and as individuals, extend not me"rely sympathy  but practical encouragement and help* to others who' have suffered -much  more severely and are in danger of losing confidence in themselves, in  their country, in mankind itself?  In this connection it is gratifying to read of the action taken by the  citizens of Kerrobert town and district in Saskatchewan. Representative  citizens have banded themselves together, and are promoting a relief organization for their district, which will not interfere in anyway with the work  of the rural, municipal, or town councils, or government relief, but which  will be supplementary to all these official agencies. These citizens will  themselves bring that sympathetic human touch, and provide assistance in  various forms which, no official body can do. but which are so essential in  maintaining the morale of people.  Voluntary organizations of all kinds throughout Western Canada  should appreciate the fact that, whatever the object of their organization,  there is no finer, better, more important and necessary work they can do  this winter than in extending co-operation in alf measures of relief. There  is really little excuse for the existence of any organization in our community life which does not at a time like the present forget all else but the  welfare of people who are in need, and arouse its membership to assist in  meeting those need's whatever they may be.  The State, representing all the people, will discharge its obligations, hut  let the great heart of humanity as represented by each and every one of us,  and by so many of us organized under different names and for many different purposes, respond to the call, carry all the cheer that is possible into  discouraged homes, scatter all the sunshine of life that can possibly be  spread about, and thus bring encouragement to those who are inclined to  think there is no longer even hope left to them.  A %���������*������������������ a������k'*B������Jrf������r* v������  countries represented at the recent  radio conference, reached entire  agreement regarding frequencies or  channels for radio other than boad-  casting. He naen*tioned:in: this classification television, . aircraft, state  police, point to point telephone and  telegraph, coastal telegraph and telephone, ship telegraph and telephone  and amateur.  He further said agreements reached  on technical matters relating to  broadcasting would be of great benefit. While the conference failed to  reach agreement on assignment of  channels for broadcasting to various  Animals Now Given On������ "Free Bay"  Each Week  "Every dog has his day���������hut now  it's Old Dobbin's turn.  The**e o*w'^ ""i** b"ioa .numAQ !������ ^������osco^v  and they are poorly fed, badly cared  for, .and abominably treated, even  though, drivers caught beating or  otherwise maltreating their horses  lose their driving licenses and food  carts and are liable to prison sentences.  The plan of the transport departure Moscow Soviet has taken steps to  remedy this distressing state of affairs. It has decreed that each horse  shall enjoy a "free-day" every sixth  day, just as the human being is permitted to do in the U.S.S.R. Thus  5,000 horses -will be out of service  every day in the year.  Th.** T������iaT> nf this ���������rtiiasuo'S't depart-  ment for the care of its animals goes  farther.lt is establishing a rest  home for its horses: Free, green pastures for. the lame and the tried; special diet for the poorly, nourished,  medical care--fpr^thesidk.      7 7  Canadian Katiio Broadcasting  Western  Canada  To  Have  Its   Own  Regional Directors  Western Canada wiil have its own  organization working within the  Canadian. Radio Broadcasting commission and this machinery will be  set up shortly, according to T. Ma-  countries, it agreed on certain tech-1 her, vice-chairman of the commission.  0 *-*%���������*. * S5* k-% ������������������'���������" ��������� ��������� ���������'��������� na������4 ���������'���������iitfiaiv  m������������& HlfflSELr t  All&':Slffl7^  How many of us, when we are 82,  will be equal .in health and activity  of this 'vigorous old Scottish engineer? In a letter tuv says "-^-7  ' 'T arrived here : from Scotland on  the.7th; April. 1870. I - am . over 82  years, old. I drive my Ford Car 40  miles over hills and dales to a factory,  and can still play a little golf. I;have  taken the little doss of'Kru**chsn Salts  in my cup of coffee every morning  for some years, and I believe it ia  keeping me in good health and enabling me to keep on working at tho  factories as engineer."���������L.A.  Whether you are still in your 'tcenai  or past, your prime, it is neither to������  early nor too. late to start on  the -'little daily dose." Just a tiny,  tasteless pinch of Kruschen Salts  in your morning cup of tea or coffee!  They ensure internal cleanliness, and  keep the blood-stream pure; New and  refreshed blood is sent coursing to  every fibre of your being. Rheumatism, headaches, indigestion and backache all pass you by.  **.  ���������  .      '��������� - - -  ���������" ���������". ' ��������� ���������   '   ��������� ��������� " -      "���������'���������'...'..������  Alberta Sugar Beet feif-istry  Has  Brought  Greater  Stability AnS  Security For The Farmers  Introduction of the sugar beet  industry to southern Alberta; haa  brought greater stability and security  to farmers in the irrigation areas and  the factory at Raymond, Alberta, is  now a steady source of revenua for  the grower.  Outlining tha growth of the industry, D. W��������� Buchanan, student of  western affairs, points to its success in a paper prepared for the  Institute of Pacific Relations conference. Effective control has made  development of sugar beet growing a  great aid to mixed farmers of the  area, he finds.  For the past two years the total  sugar tonnage secured has run. over  100,000 tons. The factory was increased to a "capacity of 1,250 tons  daily and in 1932 the factory Worked  120 days to handle 150,000 tons of  beets, though only planning to operate 100 days during and immediately  afterthe cutting se4spn.  Dealing witb payments tofarmers  for the sugar beets, -Mr. Buchanan  points out the basic price varied with  a bonus being paid'to..growers' of the  sale of the sugar -warranted. The  basic price has been around $5 arid-  $5.50. " '    '   ._ 7     ;   '.. 7.-.-;':'';" :~   '  nical  radio.  regulations   of   this   class   of  Functions Of Central Bank  Submerged Village Uncovered  A fishing village near Tellicherry,  North Malabar, with a temple at one  end, was submerged by the sea in  1895. With the coming of the 1933  monsoon the village gradually is being uncovered. An extensive stretch  of sand has emerged connecting the  site of the village with, thc mainland  and people are visiting it searching  for relics.  At the London economic conference  thc Germans installed their own telephone switchboard and German operators.  India   t'f  Importing  more  commercial motor vehicles.  Harley Staple Crop In Japan  Barley, naked barley (rye) and  wheat constitute the staple crops  raised on the upland farms in Japan.  Owing to the high protein content  and excellent milling qualities ot  Canadian hard wheat, the Japanese  use It in a standard mixing substance  with the softer wheats from the other  countries from which Japan draws  her supplies.  At 452 degrees below zero some  motals, such as silver and copper,  lose their resistance to electricity,  becoming superconductors  Would "Not Neccssally Do Away With  The Present System  Warning against Canadians adopting the view that the particular  function of a central bank, in the  event such is established in Canada, is to extend credit to agriculture, was given by Prefesabr T.  B. Gregory, British economist, who  addressed the : Canadian Club in  Regina.  "It is fundamental to my view  of central banking that it should  keep its hands 7 off any one particular industry/', said.\ Professor  Gregory," whose address dealt with  the subject of central banking, W.  G. Yule presided at the meeting.  " If Canada, as a result of the work  of the MacMillan commission established a central bank it would not  necessitate doing away< with  present banking system, ho said.  Three regional directors will be appointed, for western Canada, one stationed^, at Vancouver, another in Winnipeg,, and the third appointed from  Alberta and Saskatchewan. These  men will constitute a beard to govern, under the commission program,  the western regions chain, Mr. Maher  said.  In addition there will be appointed  in Winnipeg, Regina, Moose Jaw,  Saskatoon, Calgary, Edmonton and  Vancouver, representatives of the  commission.  the  Peru's   exports   are  higher than last year.  no   per   cent.  war  Summer Complaint Plays  Havoc With the Bowels  Few people escapo- an nttnelc of Hiimmw mmpliiint.  It may bu t-li(j;lit or ib may be severe, but both Lhu young  and tlio old aro liable to ifc during tho summer months.  You cannot toll whon it Heta������-* you how it ia going to  end. Lot it run for a day or two and boo how weak and  prostrate it will leave you. '  On tho firnli eign of an attack of any looaonefln of the  bowcln tako a tow dones of Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild  Strawberry ana aco how quickly it will givo relief.  Maniifaclurtid only by Tho T. Milburn Co., Limited,  Xorouta* Oat.  Ocean Spnco limited  A considerable number of cattle  are finished and ��������� now , available for  export. Ocean sp$c'e, however, acemo  to be inadequate to moot tho requirements of many producers who wish  to export their own live stock. Duo  to thc steady lloV ������# cattle, leaving  Canada, this condition ehpuld remedy  itsolf in duo coqrso. Intending shippers should try to'secure space from  the broker some qonaideraWe xm-iod  prior to tho contemplated date of  shipping.  Abandon Trackage  / ���������������������������'  United States Railway-? Find Truck  And Motor Bus Best Business  A combination of factors, of which  officials find the primary ono to be  the rapid development of hard-surfaced highways, Is causing the railroads of the United States to abandon trackage at a greater rate than  ever before.  Figures in interstate commerce  commission reports show 1,800 miles  of track were abandoned In the 'nine  months ending August 1, which nearly doubles the 945 miles abandoned in  the entire year ending November 1,  103'  Canadian Es Appointed  Former JEdmonton Alan Made  Focd  Oosssssisiiloise"** For "CJ.Ss  S. W. Lund, general Isnanager of  the Edmonton plant of the Swift  Canadian. Company for nine years  and later assistant general'manages  in the office of G. F. Swift in Chicago, has been appointed food commissioner of the United States by-  President Roosevelt under the recent  agricultural stabilization bill passed  by congress, according to word received by Gordon Robertson, manager  of the Edmonton Swift Canadian  plant.  According to meagre information  received the former Edmonton man  was requisitioned for the important  post by the stabilization bill board  because of his extensive experience  and knowledge of the provision Industry. ���������  Mr. Lund was appointed Edmonton  manager of the Swift Canadian p'ant  In 1917, coming from Toronto where  ho had worked for tho company for  several years.  He loft ln December, 1926, to as-  sumo duties as assistant general  manager in the Chicago office of tho  company.  *-"*-*  While tho human population of tlio  world in estimated at 1,849,500,000,  tho rat population Is placed at 10,-  000,000,000,  or at the proportion of  g1j: to every human bolns*. t  Upside-Down Flying   *  U.S.   Aviator   Travels; J8GQ. .MUcki  Invertod Position  Flying with his landing gear turn-  od skyward, Lieut. Tito FalconI, Ital-  invi. Royal Air Force officer, regained  his upside-down flight rocord only 24  hours after he had lost it to Milo G.  Burcham, SO-yoar-old Long Beach,  Cal., aviation Instructor.  FalconI flow in an inverted position  two hours, eight minutes, R4 seconds,  making a round trip to Santa Barbara, about 200 snllca.  Cigarettes smoked ln Australiff  in tho last year averaged 875 psr  each perwon.  V  \v  a.  A  ���������m  4  u  ��������� ������.���������-������-���������  ' <J  -ii  i  \\  '''^'^n^^ffj\^mh,*t^^iti^^  tet'"'^mtettm^  nki *EHE   REVIEW.   CKESTOK.   B.   GLT  L  'fl  1E11EASE M  DEI TOP ^nOTi?  1C  RLlLUaT \Af0lO 1-3  FAVORABLE SIGN  w  Recompense rangers  FEARS STRIKE POSSIBLE  To  Toronto, Ont.���������A substantial drop  ia unemployment relief costs  throughout Canada in the last two  months is giving -governments, -national, provincial -and municipal,  grounds for hope that the load is being more than- seasonally lightened  and that a ������"rs.dus.l ta^erim"* off in  expenditures may be expected. -  Figures gathered by the Canadian  Press in Ontario and the western  provinces reveal a considerable flow  from relief columns to regular pay  rolls as industry stirs here and there  iiato new life. In Ontario where relief  exneriditu res reached -a! total of < $17,-  000,000 iia- the eight* months between  "November 1 last and July 1 this yejir,  tiiei feeling persists "r thait the 25 "per  ������������������cent, drop - in direct relief costs in  May and June reflects decided improvement.  In British Columbia ranks of unemployed were thinned to the extent  of 22,000 between March and June.  "The number of * men in.' federally-  maintained camp3 was also-, reduced  by about 2,000 in that period. . The  numbers under provincial care in  Marca were-132,838; April,' 125,405;  May, 120,515, and June711O..480. Im-  provement in the relief situation is  due to the fact that thousands of men  have been absorbed by the lumbering,  -fining, and fishing industries. Coast  ���������lumber companies are reported to  have resumed logging operations on a  large scale.  '   Relief  costs  in Alfcerta  have  not  been  reduced  quite  so  much  as  in  B.C. Expeiidiutre in May, June and  July totalled $26,230, compared with  $674,725 in    February,    March    and  April. Family relief increased slightly  and single unemploymed relief dropped $31,000 in the last three months.  Urban centres ia Saskatchewan bad  27,700 (partly estimated) persons re-  ( ceiving direct relief in July at a cost  of $140,050, the lowest for any month  of the year so far. In March, 38,394  obtained  direct  relief  at  a  cost" of  $221,987.  In Manitoba direct retlief. costs  dropped from $438,-309 for 76,437 persons in April this year to $374,215 for  61,178 persons in June. In April also  there was an outlay of $78,652 for indirect relief, benefitting 552 persons  and no indirect relief expenditure in  June.  Prince Edward Island repc rts "-_ a  Teater demand for relief this year  than last. For the months of May,  June and July, 1932, provincial expenditure totalled $5,494. and for the  same months of this year combined  provincial and municipal expenditure  was $11,706.  Nova Scotia figures have not been  compiled but officials report '-"some  isaprovcnriCRt ever last year."  Millions  Of Dollars  To  Be  Paid  United States  Growers  Washington.���������Millions of dollars in  benefit payments to cotton and wheat  farmers for agreements to^ curtail  their production will be freed...under  a policy made public by Henry Mor-  ganthau, Jr., governor of the farm  credit administration, after approval  by  Pes*dcnt Roosevelt.  Under it, payments will be made to  cotton farmers, who agreed to plow  up 25 *Eo 50 per cent of their growing  crops, without requiring deductions  for amounts they owe the government for seed and crop production  loans. ' ���������'"   -  Morganthau-; said a similar pcl'cy  will be pursued in the case of payments to be made this fall to wheat  farmers for agreements to reduce  tbair acreages planted for harvest ia  F2*"*!".������"*"f Hss*?!"" f ���������awfaef  About, $9O,O0O,<3OO is. scheduled for  distribution to wheat farmers and  $110,000,000 to cotton fanners.  Where the farm credit administration has a claim against the farmer,  the benefit cheque Will be made- out  -jointly to the farmer and the admin- 15^*^SS5^.W0Uld^OOa  istraiion/  Senator Jatnea "Murdock, Chairman  of the Canadian brotherhood of Railway" Trainmen, who stated at Montreal recently that if there was no  change  in  th.e  attitude of the  rail  ways os - the. second  w������*ge,;cut :Ss������"-������3e*  Saskatchewan Boy Winner In Canadian Western Section  Chicago.���������Joseph Qlafson, Midway  Park post office, Leslie, Saskatchewan, was awarded one of the Canadian scholarships in the Fisher Body  Craftsman's guild  contest.  His award was in the senior Canadian section, and be, with "David  Tennant of London, Ont., topped senior Canadian entries in this year's  contest.  R. Guthrie, also of Londonf Ont.,  was given chief Canadian award in  base  jwiiiui    abvuuu.  One hundred and twelve preliminary, winners in Canada and the U.SA.  attended the banquet at the armories  here to learn who would be the four  American and the three Canadian  boys to be awarded $5,000 university  scholarships.  R. S. McLaughlin/president of the  Canadian section of the Fisher's  Guild, announced the Canadian  awards^ Olafsonwas the winner in  the.senior competitions of the Canadian western provinces.  LOSS OF LIFE  Tax  ^BUSS Lv  strike ibrouebbut Canada..  ncrease  Returns From Northern Trip  Investigate Cuban Affairs  Major-General- MaeBrien Inspects  Posts'At "derschel Island  Edmonton, Alberta.���������Major-General J. II. MaeBrien, C.M.G., "D.S.O.,  commissioner of the R.C.M.P., arrived  here after making.an aeroplane trip  as far north, as Kerschel Island to inspect, posts He made the' flight from  Herschel Island in 48 hours aboard an  R.C.A.F. Fairchild piloted by Squadron Leader B. L. McLeod.  The commissioner expressed himself as delighted with the trip. He  had no announcements to make, beyond stating that there was a possibility of some changes  Probe   Baaak   Accounts   Of .Deposed  President Machado  Figures For July Higher Than Cor-  "Vesponding 'Month Last Year  Ottawa, Ont.-���������For the first month  since the beginning of "the current  fiscal year Canada's revenue from  taxation, in July showed an increase  over collections tor the corresponding  month last year. The national exchequer came out of it $642,920 to the  good. For the four months, however,  revenues -were down, by $9,153,457.  The improvement was due to excise  taxes which last month totalled ������8.-  889,136, as against $7,5107566 for  July, 1932, or a betterment of $1,378,-  170. This gain was "partly offset by a  drop of $406,900 in excise. duties,  $275,747 in customs' duties, and $52,-  602 in sundry collections. However,  with   the   declines   balanced   against i Part Of  $3,000,000 oougnt By "Victoria  British Columbia Floats Loan  . Havana.���������Bank accounts and prc^  perties of the deposed President Ger-  ardo Machado and bis followers were  investigated with a view to^ requisition by their successors^  Secretary of the Treasury Joaquin  Martinez Saens, a leader in the  A B C Secret Society, began the  probe as " Provisional President  Carlos Manuel de Cespedes* administration weeded out persons suspected  of profiting by the Machado regime.  It -was reliably reported embargoes  are planned on fortunes and property  of the *Machadista9.  Reports from the Bahamas said  the erstwhile president planned to  rent a place near Nassau.  Kingston, Jamaica.���������Seventy persons - were drowned in floods which  struck this city and the parishes of  St. Thomas, St. Catherine and St.  Mary, following a storm accompanied  by lightning and high wind  The damage was estimated at approximately $2,000,000 as bridges and  *oijil������*:S-3gs v.'ers swept away and bat-tana plantations levelled. One bun-  dred houses were abandoned as they  were damaged so badly.  The government established relief  stations to care for the homeless. The  storm, which, lasted six hours^ was  described as the worst in 80 years.  The water rose *?**} hioh ^g nix -fefet'  in the streets, and rushed through  dwellings, Washing away naany occupants trapped -within. Two children  were swept away from their mothers'  arms by the floods and drowned;  The weather .had improved later  but the suburbs and the city were  strewn with wreckage. Many bouses  were struck by lightning and railway  and telephone services were disrupted.  , Known deaths -were confined chiefly among the poorer residents, trapped in the low-lying district adjoining the rivers. .'.....  In the rural sections of Jamaica,  communication lines were down, and  it was impossible to estimate the extent of the damage.  Three  Seaplane Tragedy  Lives  Are Lost In  Crash In  British. Columbia  the. gains, revenues were still on the  right side. .  Trial Shipment Possible  Cattle    Available    For    Export    Via  Hudson Bay Route  Saskatoon, Sask.���������Possibility of a  trial shipment of cattle to England  this iili via the Hudson Bay route  still exists, according to information  gained here.  A large livestock company, in " a  communication to the Saskatcon  Board of Trade, pointed out that  the firm could furnish 200 head of  cattle for such a shipment. This  company is in communication with  overseas buyers.  It also is known, too, that a limited number of cattle suitable for  overseas shipment still are available in the Saskatoon district.   .  Syndicate Por Relief  Victoria, B.C.-���������Hen. J. WV Jones,  Minister of Finance, announced recently he* had" floated a loan of $3,-  000,000 at a cost to the province of  5.67 per, cent.  One million dollars of 20-year five*  per cent, bonds was* sold outright to  a syndicate here. This sum will be  used for unemployment relief.  The same syndicate took an option  on tbe additional $2,000,000 on the  3am;e terms.  ���������Ut*  n&t~AJ������������i ? s iO.il  Christians Massacred  Stffipportcd 300 Assyrians Slain By Iraq  Troops  London, Eng.���������The Daily Herald  reported today that more than 300  Assyrian Christians had been mas-  sacred in a village In northern Iraq  within two miles of an Iraq army  camp.....'��������� .,,; .7., ..'.:; .-���������  The killings were attributed to the  commander of Iraq troops in northern Iraq, who was said to have used  Kurds to attack the Assyrians as  they were returning from French  Syria after recent border disturbances. .*  The commander also waa alleged to  have caused 14 Assyrian prisoners to  be summarily shot.  The Herald said the affair would be  investigated by the League of Nations.  Discuss BusCompetlfcron  Toronto, Ont.���������In a, special despatch from its Ottawa correspondent,  the Glohe says another conference of  representatives of the Federal and  Provincial Governments will be called  to meet in November by Hon. Dr. R.  J. Manion,. Minister of Railways and  Canals, to deal with the problem of  bus and truck competition with tho  railways;,-v.7:.'':';.!'.;77:';: 7 7.7  Fltfod "Destrops Crops  Feiping, China.���������Missionaries. at  Tsao-Chowfu in Shantung province  telegraphed the China famine relief  commission saying a break in a Yellow river dike had caused 'a flood over  an area 50 miles long arid 20 miles  wide between Tuagnlng and Tsao-  Chowfu. All crops were destroyed, the  message said.  Entire   World   Is   Watching   Results  With Interest  . Washington.���������Prime Minister , G.  W, Forbesi of New Zealand, a visitor  in Washington, says in a statement  that In his opinion not only the United States but the entire world bas a  "vital stake in the success of President Roosevelt's recovery plan."  "New Zealand is following the  CGiitSS of business recover*1* nigno 't*������  the United States with the keenest  possible interest, and with every hope  that they will be fully successful."  Wheat Grades Vasy .  Ottawa, Ont.���������-The wheat harvest  in" western Canada is proceeding rapidly and early threshing results show  a great variation with grades- generally high, states the weekly telegraphic crop report issued by the Dor  minion Bureau of statistics.  Vancouver, B.C.���������Fog hovering  over Anderson Lake, 115 miles north  of Vancouver, was believed responsible for loss of three lives, one of a  woman,   and  serious   injury  to  two  UU1CL      VkCU^{UlU)     V^-     ������*���������     B^m.ltJmtMX%~      ..t..wll  crashed into tie laise mt dusk Tuesday evening; A sixtb occupant was  slightly hurt.  The machine, piloted by Gordon K.  Mackenzie, left Vancouver for Bridge  River carrying five passengers.  [Ernest Dean, 38, with his wife, a  bride of a few months, bound for.  Bridge River, and W. J. Butt, 50,  Vancouver, business man and proprietor of McKillivary Lodge,- near  the scene of the accident, lost their  lives, while Pilot Mackenzie and Oils  Desner, Prince Rupert mining man,  suffered fractured skulls and other injuries.  A. Gray Parker, sixtb occupant c������  the machine, escaped with only minor hurts. ���������  '..  ���������  INVITED TO SET NEW RECORD  French Filers Greeted  Paris, France,���������Several thousand  persons cheered Maurice Rossi and  Paul Codos at the city ball, whore  thoy were greeted on behalf of the  city of Paris in recognition of their  recent flight from New York to Ray-  ak, Syria, Wlileb. set' a ��������� wcw dlstanco  I'ecord,''  Wins Ciulet Medal  Connaught Ranges, Ont.���������-Young  cadet B. II; Tuppor, of Wayne, Alberta, posted a flno' score of 99 out  of a poMflible 100 In the open match  for cadets to takfl the Cadet medal  and $8 in the b.RA.'s annual mooting,  ���������JPlio open match is, ono of tho features  of tho oadbt minlatuio rlflo shoot being conducted along with the groat  oervlcc rifle classlc'i.  W   N.   U   2008  Allim-ln'M llclit Reduced  Hidmonton, Alberta.-���������Reduction of  $4,371,458 in Alberta's public debt is  indicated In the first quarterly statement of the -pro-vlnclalgovernriicnt issued recently. This leaves the not  funded fl-bd unfundedI debt, as at Juno  30, at: ^5140,237,273.  ;;,r   '":"  915,b0O,<Ii)O Busdiel Crop  Ottawa, Ont.���������Private advices to  capLtal place thia year's wcatern  wheat, crop at not more than 215 -million bushels, or about, nine buahels  p������ir aui'ii.  Prince Likes Biarritz  Is Spending Holiday At Popular Resort In Francfc  Loiidon, Eng.���������Hatlesa and wearing  a grey lounge suit, the Prince of  Wales took off by aeroplane from the  lawn of hia home at Fort Belvedere,  near Windsor, bound for Biarritz,  France, where he will holiday the rest  of the. month. The prince will spend  most of his time at the Chiberte.  Country Club. He will visit friends  with homes in the vicinity for a few  days.  The prince always receives a hearty  welcome in France, where he maintains the tradition established by his  grandfather, King ICdward.  Tho prince Is fond ot Biarritz because the inhabitants and visitors restrain their curiosity over his movements. v-  Whon asked by Major Louis D, Taylor, to make a flight acrosa Canada,  possibly ������son-st<r������p, th������ wiwaillng Biitinh ilylng family oi Captain Jim and Amy  Molllson stated they will certainly bear It in mind. Unfortunately It will talc*  two monthH to have a 'piano ready for the iong hop from Vancuovor to  Halifax and tbe idea haa been fylcd away for future reference. Our plcturca  show the intrepid flyoru who succcoofully navigated a non-atop flight from  England to thc United States only to crash within sight of their kouL Ints������b  Ih a picture of Vancouver'o popular Mraa'os".  Premier KctumEng To Canada  London, U"ng.���������After a two-months'  Btay in England, during which t'mo  he "reprefloitited Canada at the World  Economic Conference, Prime Minister  R. B. Bcnnott leaves for homo on  tho "Empress of Britain," naiUtig  August 20. Tho TPrlmo Minister returned here Monday from Hnrrogato  where he had been spending a holiday t-inco the cloflo of the conference.  No Chnngt-* V<r>t  Washington.���������Inquiries nt th**  White H0148O on President Rooacvclt'.i  policy for Inflation and managed currency brought the response that thei j  hod boon no change and that futur������  action depends on conditions. ttVW-11-rai.yw.n.r.-.iilB-.CT..TMiiraisSi  ������������:"  THE  CBESTOi.   KEVDBW  '<ffi*iiT'5j',l   ijjyilr'"  "tIjy*^y,^^*I'*i*p'^'tf^''M-"--^g|-','BM -  ^^������������������������������������'^i''ii^%r'**f*^B^'>By"'-['i^l'-J"y'"V -'"'*^'-**p*-y'"-"^r*y- ^ a,^...,^.-^...y ������..���������,-<^,-NK.---.^w - v-   * ���������  .30  MEN'S WORK' SHIRT'S  2 Pocket Triple Stitched Chambray ������������������. ���������*-.~.���������j..$  H' ���������' . ��������� {'  TA������9 Husky, a dependable Work Shirt for indoor or outdoor  wear, coat style, triple stitched, two breast pockets...-���������  Men's Woollen Work Socks, pair. 25c. and-.-��������� ~-  Pant Overalls. Work Gloves?and Work Boots,  all at reasonable prices.  THREE RE ASONS why our Cow, Hog  end Hen l*fashes are Superior:  The ingredients are correctly weighed and balanced in regard to their  respective fats, protein and fibre content.  They are properly mixed. Each ingredient thoroughly blended to  make a palatable and profitable ration for low: or stock.  We use only high grade products and for this reason you are guaranteed to be getting full value for your money. Try them once and you  will use th m continually.  Creston Valley Go-Operative Assn.  Local arid Personal  Mr. and Mrs. Millen of the t lephonc  central staff left on Saturda-" for a fortnight's vacation which will "be spent at  Vancouver and coast points.  I.������-..  Kirs,  ������      vATB. jour E.'- Johnston re-opens her  ������j music classes on Septembef^nd, and has  ^    vav;mi������tcB ������v>������ a iiuneu   uuiuwci OI pUSSiS.  the P. R. Truscott ranch and is owned  hy a Mrs Jtioimes of Rossland; It is Mr.  Robinson's intention to shortly commence clearing operations and erect a  small cottage residence on the property.  Creston and District Women's Institute on Tuesday  shipped their exhibit  for the Women's Institute section ofthe  Vancouver exhibition, which opens next  Sweek.   A  full    entry   is   made  in the  Thorough knowledge of piano, achieving  sections for rugs, quilts, white emhroia-  ������..*-*������������3s������_-..���������-.������_..^r���������������"__*���������._:i*lery,   crochet,  knitted    arti les   and  4  articles  of  thrift.   The local  institute  outstanding success with" pupils at music-1 **%*  al;    festivals.   Studio.     Hillside  Crestoh.  Road,  >  ������  i  ���������  ���������  ���������  t  V  *.-a,.m-a.-a..A.  oi   a   ,iw>.b  ���������������������*  *n*������!f?gTf$M  ii-g|   .A    atft ��������� aft i bt*\    affca tftli i*lfc .mftkm i*% arlTiai ft L.4|r if* ���������  *fr  i *- r  ��������� 4.A.ii.*i.  ���������jAMaa4MM0h*B^ha%BBBBBB*i  There is Not Much Time Left  Get Your Places Wired Now  First-class work and material���������and you* are helping home  trade.   Prices as low as the lowest.  Free Estimates for any requirements in electrical work or  repairs. Call in and see" us, or Phone 77X and leave your  message.  NESS ELEOTRIO  JUST AROUND THE CORNER  Although earlier in the year fairly  definite assurance was given that the  C.C.F.'-would hot have a candidate in  Neison-Creston, at tne meeting Friday  nig t Chairman Murrell announced that  assuredly a candidate would be in the  running.  Col. Mallandaine and Mr. and Mrs.  Cherrington were at Nelson on Thursday  last, Creston delegates to the meeting to  organize a central Conservative Association for the new riding of Creston-Nelson, at which the former was chosen  vice-president. .  A list was In circulation on Saturday  raising funds to  send Creston baseball  i-\-������aiii ������.*; i'Siit.i^s 'i;;; , .���������������������������.... ���������_.������.������.    ...   ..cictlu  Crows Nest Pass baseball championship  cup which the locals have held for the  past three years. The response was  quite generous.  C. B. Twigg left on Tuesday for  Fernie, where he is help'ng with a field  crops demonstration and judging city  gardens in connection with a better  gardens' competition. He will be at  Kimberley on Saturday judging at the  annual flower sir ~"  have twice captured the championship  silver cup and if they are successful this  year the silverware becomes the permanent property of the Creston organization.  Greston Valley Post Canadian Legion  had their annual picnic at the second  bend of Goat Elver on Sunday afternoon    There    wasr*- a    representative  aVnfrlkAlitMM   .-**���������>���������?     AWiMAMtlnA       MAAM        ff*t*%W������        XX������������������.!������_,  gM������-MV4 ailg    %**,      VA   .OVI.f DmV        AAAImSk* AAA** AAA        4A4A *������ W  croft, Lister, Canyon and Erickson* as  well as Creston. Races were run in the  afternoon and games were played after  supper. There was a plentiful supply of  ice cream and other refreshment-*.  Thanks of the Legion are due H. S.  McCreath,* Harry Helme and Ron.  Stewart for their kindness in providing  trucks for the transportation of picnicers.  CARD OF THANKS  a. a B ft*, at ���������' dAm].- a  fMiro\as  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that  my wife Mary fBrett) Handley,  having left me without lawful excuse,  I will not be liable for any indebtedness incurred by her.  ml.    aJ.XT.������a������<i MtUSiX.  Mr. and Mrs, Tom J. Kirk wish to express their sincere appreciation of the  flowerSi the sympathy and the many  kindnesses shown 'them in their recent  bereavement.  'XKmo.  .... 4  O.  H.   Wilks and thr  Charlotte. Phyllis and Jack,  A aa^SttUa)/)  ������*** lO-mtA*  home on Saturday  ������  ��������� A ii aaTTa. i   <ltk.. m% ��������� a**h   . m\ i  m% a A i   mm. a af"h ��������� a*ITh a i**1hi B**af      1"**i ������b ilrY I  iff*  i **l    1*^1    ^ m^t     it^m i** n  k  a>  ������  A  >  w  P*  *  Aiinounoeitiarit I  We have secured space temporarily in the store owned by  Mr. S. A. Speers to display ELECTRICAL appliances. We  have for sale  Hot Point Ranges  Westinghouse  Refrigcra tors  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.  ; West Kootenay Power & Light Co. Ltd.  CRESTON,   B.C.  PHONE 3  t'U'rrt'T'r  "ww^f'w >mmwvmmm  ���������"���������ja^^N^MFV^pW^^VMpWMMMtaVMMi  '-f'������i|f*|>  CANYON RQAD������  ���������W"W"WW"V-W~W~W  Z3Sm%^!J2Sm>^<JgSm^5>������g3&^  i'll'^aWRfiijL  iil,l������l*.BIIIW*. 'jjmT. VkfTXAlZ*.  WE ARE OFFERING FOR  QUICK SALE  SIX PIECES of  Heavy   weight,   spun   from   long   staple  Egyptian  cotton   which   combines   long  wear with  special���������  easy washing qualities.    Very  30 inches wide, at per yard  nib inches wide, at per yard -  Buy now for  future   needs, as  price  is   fully   five  cents   per  under the market.  17V  A   9  <2rmm*A  20c.  this  yard  m  \t%\  CRESTON MERCANTILE  COMPANY    LTD.  j:*mmVnr;:j^AmmzrJ.j>m2^  children,  and Mrs.  Frsnk, arrived  from a six weeks'  holiday visit with friends at Calgar  Stettler and other Alberta points, ma  ing the trip by auto.  Due to an unusually heavy drop of  Mcintosh Beds in late June and early  July the estimate of Creston Valiey  apple crop has been cut from 164,000 to  145.500. Pears are still placed at  10.000 boxes,, crab apples 3,500 and  plums a d prunes 5,000 crates.  A very generous response has been  made to*the appeal of the Public Library  Association for books, W. Ridd of Can-  *on making a particularly generous contribution. Others giving books are Mrs.  W. Fraser, Mrs. Pope, Misses Holmes,  E. Langston and W. J. Truscott.  F H. Jackson.' deputy^ regstrar of  voters, reports a registration of about  15 new voters at the statutoay revision  on Monday, with w ieh were added two  dozen others whose papers had come in  previously. For the old Creston riding  there are now over 3300 names enrolled.  Permits to - cut hay on Creston flats  will be issued to-mgrrqw at Creston and  in view of the ratner light alfalfa crop'it  is expected there will be at least the  usual demand for permits to harvest.  As in the past preference will be given  those who have previously secured permits to cut.  J. T. Oakley, who left earlier in the  month on a three months' visit at points  in England, had the thrill of being one of  the passengers on the C.P.R. liner Empress of Britain which clipped 32 minutes  off her best previous time for crossing  the Atlantic, making the voyage in four  days, seven hours and 32 minutes.  LAND FOR SALE���������Erickson land,  adjoining siding. Block 31, 6 acres.  $360; only $120 first payment. Block  32,10 acres. $350, same terms; or both  for $650���������$250 down and balance in ten  months���������or. $600 all cash secures title  with last year's taxes paid. Capt. C. O  Peters, Miami, Fla., U.S.A.  FOR SALE���������Essex sedan, just overhauled; auto accessories, tools, etc., sold  separately. Large Stilson bench vise,  wheelbarrow, corrugated garden hose,  garden tools, lawn mower, Coleman  lantern, heater, library table. Genuine  Chinese rug almost new, cost $595, will  sell for $200. Bullough School of Music,  Creston. -  The C.C.F. had a fine turnout for the  rally on Friday night at the United  Church hall which was addressed by  Wm. Irvine, M.P. from Wetaskiwin.  Alberta, federal constituency, with John  Murrell, president of the local branch of  the C.C.F., in the chair. A membership  list was passed and' several enrolled for  membership.  Sunday, 27th, has been chosen for tho  annual Mission Festival of CrcBton  Lutheran parish It will be on the  old m'ssion road, about half a mile south  of the Jos Davis ranch. Rov. C. C.  Janzow of Nelson will preach tho sermons. German at H tt in. Encash at  3 p.m. Fvorybody welcome. Each to  bring own lunch.  Misses Spelman and Adams, who are  in charge of the Anglican Sunday School  van, covering the Kootenay diocese,  ������pi*mt n fow dnyR In tho dintrict the past  week, making headquarter'* in town and  visiting at West Creaton, Arrow Creole,  Lister and Huscroft, at all of which  points thoy have children taking the  poatoflke Sunday School course.  Sunday morningV rainstorm, which  amounted only to a heavy Bprinklo in  the villagb brought along some hail on  tho eant side of town and In tho strip  from thc C.P.R. tack between tho Crawford corner and the E. Hnnklns ranch  ihe upple crop law Hdfl'cn������>������! (allghtly from  bruising on thc ono side of tho trcoH.  Possibly 5000 hoxos hav<r* boon hit  Hufuciantly hard as to reduce them from  Fancy to C grade.  An Important; sale of unimproved  property Id reported cloaad rhls week.  Tho buyoi-a Ib st.B, Roblncon of Regina,  Sank., who visited lant month with Mr.  tind Mm. L. W. Boll. The buy l������ the  ten acron acronH tho C.P.R. track from  ruDict  CRESTON  REV. M, C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  SUNDAY.  CRESTON-  11 a.m.,  -8 a.m.,  Matins.  AUG. 2T  Holy Communion,  Haymaking days will be short  and if you are to make ail the  hay possidle while the sun  shines don't take any chances  with poor equipment.  When in town to-morrow for  ""**"? ha^'cuttm**1 "^snxiits dro""'  In and inspect our stock of  haymaking supplies, which is  complete and prices are in  keeping with the times.  ������fc<aW'������BB"'ap-    A*.    ***���������*������������������ mrmmm  Scythes, Snaths, Sickles  Scythe Stones  Sickle Stones  W"&imr Bags  KJ. Sinclair  Creston Hardware  Hi  ��������� Aa  aV,  Bbbi ��������� A bj itaa ��������� A b8 ^ m iI**8b> ��������� afh aa  ���������*-���������* ���������*��������� -*-���������-'* - ���������*��������� -*��������� t ������������������������ r i ���������*���������������������������* -*��������� ���������**! - ��������� i ���������*> -*������������������ ���������*---*-ii-*--/*--r ^.-^.-^..^.  JGjjrAx\xivirLi\ jl \J  r   <L.������xriUi3  His  Ml  i  Permits to cut hay from the Crown Lands  known as the "Creston Flats" will be issued at  Si jflSBIMWIf  fi  nor  nu  ���������  a.  k������0  R E. ALLAN, District Forester.  "wm*  ���������m'vmm���������mmmf���������m���������"m^<9���������mmmmwJ���������  ��������� m'm'wm"  .^.^-'V.v.v.w.wmwwwmmwwww'w  rnkt ah ia iIV m,m\ m  ���������fcBaiBt^^^Ba^^B^a^^*BBVA^BV^BaBB^aa*^a*^ta^^B*a<fcaaBa^8aBB^^  . gj"^j  .^pgW^ ^ H^fi    Qn^'  ^^1^ . ;ffBmf^   H^������    -������*rf  i       ... ,, ...  Tf you are interested in anything in the Hardware line we  want to see you. Our Stock is complete and prices to suit the  times.    Right now we are oflfering attractive values in  Lawn   Mowers -$9.75  5 blades.    Made of high grade Steel  1-Ply Roofing, roll 2.25  108 square feet in roll.  Complete with Nails and Cement  House Paint 2.95  White or Cream.  Wash Tubs 1.35  Galvanized.    Medium size.  LiiaoSeuim  Newest patterns, in 2 to 4-yard widths  Crocks.  Assorted from 1 to 10 Gallons.     With lids.  THEATRE TICKETS are obtainable with all $1 Cash  purchases made at our ������tore during the Home Products Drive.  This store is a good place to get your tickets.   - -....... .     .      - -....    .  -   S _^       ���������^'_     |p^ agrl. ^mm  A W    1-^    I-H    Jr-4     Wmmf    %������|  # .1B������*      . .-Wat        A Mammd        \\mmmm4 \m\j\a       m\%^  Dry Goods.       Clothing.      Hardware.       Furniture  -. 4  4  4  4  4  I  4  ...   ������  4  I,  'H-.I  I  ���������^aryoarVB   ^__y���������jy |r .ma------AA----mA y-| ^Miirig) Ii ].  mfctifrt^*m������*Wm���������*i>W'^ ������������������< .... i     .,  ?.<.!������  *,**t.IlM������W#*--H*tW'l-l'll'*^t!.*f������^ki^(*Mrt^  -JaJa^a-allTatM'iJ-lt-lUl^^


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