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Creston Review Jun 8, 1934

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Array ':���������'��������� J J!/a  .-���������tfVQVltUmiMMWM...  ���������: '...?/- .  ���������\    ,':  Vol.  XXV  CRiSTON, B: C3 T^IODAY. JUNE 8,   19*34  ���������No; 11  Start Permanent  #������rk!L������. Road  Creston-Porthill Link North and  South Highway Getting Some  Permanent Betterments���������May  be Extended Entire Length*  After at least six years o? agitation the  North and South highway via the old  K.V. roadbed between Creston and  Rykerts-Porthill, Idaho, is likely to-be  realized.  Last week the necessary surveys for a  standard highway were completed and  immediately a crew of about fifteen men,  in charge of J. S. Kayuen, with two  trucks and the gas shovel, commenced  operations at the south end, and that it  is the intention to improve the highway  its entire length is assured as Chas.  Moore is now at work putting in grade  stakes between the Idaho boundary arid  Creston.  Work this week is at the south'end  where a standard width highway is being built to connect at the Idaho  boundary with the new road that is well  along toward completion on the U.S.  side.  The new Idaho road leaves^ the main  highway about two miles south of x~ort~  hill and keeping to the west of the old  highway, with its steep grade, crosses the  old road in close proximity to the US.  immigration and customs offices which  have been shifted to face east on the new  J* Atari  m   \SmA%M*  On the B.C. fide   the present road is  used to a point about 100 yards beyond  +!������������. !/>n<r K������!r{mi innt  oAntV.   smt 4-K*������  -T������4������l������~���������*���������  customs house, where a swing is eaade  to the left and on a likely looking grade  the Idaho boundary is crossed a' d- the  U.S. customs offic��������� reached  At the middle of the week thoV������  ft-SSA       YmVrm%&  nothing definite as to fund* being available to complete.the road;the; entire dis-  - tahce from Creston tothe boundary .but  withV, a*3suBEmce.~-ihai*"StHe ^?Dbmiindif  government is makinc-tne province an  advance of twelve millian dollars it is  confidently expected sufficient funds will  be available to widen and surface the  old K.V. for its entire length.  Engineer Dixon, appears to be giving  the Creston district highways considerable attention. Late last month he  shipped in a heavy grader, operated by  its own power, which is operating in the  . Sirdar area and doing excellent wprk.  Wwrnnttitei  Miss Harrop spent the long King.s  birthday weekend at her home in Harrop.  Mrs. E. Payne, jr., of Creston, is a vis  itor with her  parents, Mr. and  Mrs. E.  Foxall.  Father Choinel of Cranbrook was calling on his Wynndel parishioners one day  last week.  Bill Campbell arrived on Monday to  take his usual job aa sawyer at the Winlaw sawmill.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Stevens and family  are now occupying the former Rosin dale  residence below the track.  Mrs. M. Young of Creston spent a few  days with her sister, Mrs. Nathorst, at  hhe beginning of the week.  J.   McFarland of  Ross-land, who  was  BERRY SEASON  visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L.  A. Davis, left for home on Saturday.  Bible students were distributing literature in the district last week, and held  service in the church on Sunaay evening.  Dr. J, Olivier, health inspector of  schools, accompanied by Miss N. Downes.  R.N., were at the school on Friday, and  examined all the children.  The June meeting of the)Woman's Auxilary has been cancelled. Rev. M. T.  Perei������/&i is due here fcr Anglican Church  service at 3 p. m., on Sunday.  Doukhobor families from the prairie  and quite a number of the unemployed  are coming into Wynndel looking for  work at the strawberry harvest  Guy Cooper of Trail s id hello to some  of his Wynndel friends on his way  to Elko to visit his parents. He was  making the trip by motorcycle.  Fred Hagen, John Wigen and P. Lachat were motor visitors to Kimberley  on Saturday evening for a spec'al K.P.  meeting, tbat was very largely attended  Mr. and Mrs. Crane, with Jack and  Agnes, were weekend visitors with friends  at Nelson. Miss Mary Winlaw, who has  been visiting with them, returned to Nelson.  The dull and somew"hat showery weather of the past week has slowed up the  strawberry movement. The mosquitoes  have arrived to make berry picking more  interesting, and are certainly of a vicious  nature.  Mrs. Rumsey entertained at the tea  hour on Tuesday last, honoring her mother   Mrs. M. Young of Creston.   Those  VVMtnAM *���������        T������B/!i������BA WM   i������kK:tzr<^.*mt     vtaia\}     LfAiOi  CftUXA       4.VJa.liOO        *" 1V1C11VC  Wood, Mrs. Lachat, Mrs. Dunseath, Mrs,  Pedersen,  Mrs. Davidge, Mrs. Towson  ���������_j ���������������������  auu  JT-ua  ���������������r   JL UUIIg.  Wynndel softball team handed the all  star Shell Oil Company ttam of Creston  an artistic 23-4 trimming at Crestoh on  Monday vening. The Creston battery  was Schade, T. Wilson and O. Christie.  Mike. Markin and Biii Martin did the  battery work for Wynndel. The other  *-asesnbera-^<^th-#^  Corrie* CL Wilson**������. Benedetti and Fred  Hagen, infield; - GL Benedetti, Frank  Pigott and Melvin Hagen, outfield.  Bmm*\%&m%m%mw8r  Under the auspices of  the K.K, Klub  Community Halt  -. V/YNNDEL  Dancing at 9 p.m.  THE BIGGEST DANCE  OF THE YEAR!  PARAMOUNT ORCHESTRA  The .Best Floor in the Valley.  Ladies 25c.   Gents 75 c  Supper Included.  Mrs. M. St. Denis of Canal Flats is a  visitor here this week with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Pendry.  Lister and Huscroft schools were closed  on Monday���������observing King's birthday  which fell on Sunday this year.  Miss Olsen, who has charge of the Huscroft school, was at her home at Nelson  for the King's birthday weekend.  DJ   tAcTCea loft- mmm nr>..m.~A~.. *���������  \r���������  couver on busines  in connection with the  Workmen's Compensation Board.  There will be Anglican Church service  here on Sunday morning at 11 o'clock, in  charge of Rev. M. T, C. Percival of Creston.  The quite heavy rain that came along  on Monday was most welcome as all vegetation was beginning to suffer. Fortunately, too, very little alfalfa had been cut.  Misses Curtis and Hazel Hobden, Mrs.  Bird and Mrs. Hobden, and Fred Powers  spent the weekend on a visit with relatives and friends at Cranbrook and Kimberley.  Another community -picnic is announced for the Huscroft picnic grounds on  Sunday, commencing at 11 a.m.. to feature two baseball games, a softball match  and children's sports. Hot water provided free.  Public Hchool inspector Manning was  here on Wednesday last arranging for the  1931 Grade 8 examinations the last week  in June. What Lister and Huscroft pupils there are to write will take the exams,  at Canyon, where Miss Goodwin will be  presiding examiner.  Tho May report of Lister school shows  an average daily attendance of 98 per  cent, in Division 1, according to tho report issued by Miss Curtis principal.  The high ata dings were taken by:  Grade 8-~Douglas Sinclair, Joan Donaldson. Grade 7���������Martha Domko, Cyril  Bird. Grade 0���������-Margaret Dent, Alice  WellBprinK. Grudo 6���������Margaret Sinclair  Millie Beard. Perfect attendance���������  Millie Board, Cyril Bird, Margaret Dont,  Martha Domlco, Jean Donaldson, Vernon Donaldson, Joan Flynn, Erika  Meyer, Manning Powera, Erwin Rylnn,  Douglas Sinclair, Margaret Sinclair,  Alico Wellspring.  In'Division 2, Mian WobRter roportR  an avorogo attendance for tho month of  &9 per cent., with the following makinur  the high standing: Grade 4���������Mnry  Daus, Holen Guptafson. Grade 31���������  Stollo Beaid, Mary Millner. Grado 2���������  Dorothy MHlnor, Arthur. Sommerfold.  Grodc* lb���������Harry Krobn, Gorhart  Meyerfl. Grado lu���������Irene McKee und  Doroen Beard and Freda Donaldson,  equal., .Perfect nttendanco���������Dnroon  B������?nrd, Stolla Board, Mnry Daus, Dnnlel  Domke. Ohvm Herrmm, Trent* Mc-  Koo. Dorothy MHlnor, LohIIo Rylan,  Dorte Stlob, Bornico Dont, Bornico  Doniildnon, Freda Donaldnon.  aiM^af^lnr  Miss Lillian Staff returned from Canal  Flats last week.    A ^  Henry Edwards -has left for Creston,  where he is picking berries for Herb Lewis  Raymond Clarkson was a hospital patient at Creston last week, for a tonsils  operation. ;V        'V  If the weather takes a notion to warm  up strawberry picking will be under way  here by the middle of the month.  M������?L Jorde is b-*rgk from Camrose, Alberta, and is accompanied by his mother,  two brothers and a?-sister, who are to reside here permantiir.  A picnic, sponsored by the Arrow  Creek Improvement Association, was  held Saturday, June 2nd, at the school.  TU������-r> ��������������� ��������� ~-~J'a.- ,_���������j. - ��������� J  '- sj.-   -*  ���������--^.. w  V.C.CZ ca gvvu aujuuuv ������*uu. xaa o^,aa^= xjx  threatening weather a good time was had  by all. ?;���������������. '  . .yWaa W&^&W  S. Benedetti was a busines? visitor at  Cranbrook at the weekend.  The planer at the J. B. Winlaw sawmill  commenced operations on Tuesday.  Miss Olwen Eyans of Cranbrook, was  a weekend visitor?with her mother, Mrs.  Rumsey. [jk-:  Miss  Leah Abbott  spent the   King's  birthday weekendlat Sirdar, a guest of  Miss Daisy Rogers^  7-7jM:  Father L. Choinel of Cranbrook was" a  visitor here on FHday,. when Mass was  celebrated at the "Home of Mrs. Grady.  Carl Wigen, Wi'*G. Greig and G. Lunt  are the latest to connect up with the  West Kootenay| "������Wer & Light system.  "The best danc<&of the season," is the  the way K K. Elnb announce their berry  season" hop," ."*"������r|day7 16th.   Paramount  orchestra music.-*** Ladies 25 cents; gents  .75 cents. ���������.. i-'iV-V"     ' :-,-  r.^;--^'-7^V'--:---i-*J*t5^7V7. ..- -V- ��������� -������������������.--���������-. ---Vi.'7  The senior children of the United-  Church Sunday seb.601 enjoyed a picnic  on Monday, at the old -mill, under the di  rection bfiMiss O.Hagen. The junior  children were" entertained at the home of  Mrs. J? G. Abbott. Games were played  and ranch was served. V Mrs. -wail and  Mrs. Packman assisted Mrs? Abbott.  rather badly smashed in a runaway mis-,  hap on Friday afternoon. Fortunatley  Mr. Husband escaped unhurt.  Aiice Siding baseball club bested the  Creston Intermediates 10-3 in a well attended game Here on Sunday afternoon,  with Fritz and Collis doing battery work  for the locals.  Alice Siding baseball club bad a 'well  attended .dance at the home of Mr. and  Mrs Ostendorf on Friday evening, with  musicbyMessrs.Hovsrmann, Ron Smith  and Tom Marshall.  . The cool weather of the past week has  slowed up strawberry snipping, wxjieu  started the latter part of May. Reed &  Mather, J. Kelly, Stewart & Son and  F. Simister are amongst the first to ship.  AficaSiitinff  J. J. Freney spent the Friday-to-Tues-  day King's birthday weekend at his home  in Rossland.  Gordon. Dick and Ron Smith are improving their residence by having running water installed.  Mr. Dubley of Vancouver, the provincial electrical inspector, was here on official business the past week.  Mrs. Travis and Mrs. Halkow of Michel, are here on a visit with their parents,  Mr and Mrs. J. W, Parkin  Mrs. J. H. Webs er, who has been a  patient at Cranbrook hospital for the  past three weeks, arrived home at the  weekend.  Mr. aud Mia. A. Miller of Wasa are  visitors hore at present, with their daughters, Mrs. Hec. Stewart and Mrs. John  Miller, jr.  E. Hovermann is busy with slashing  work in the scrub timber on his ranch to  provide himself with a road to connect  with the main highway.  N. Husband hod his mail delivery rig  Looter ������rearner  Slows Up Berries  Shipments Not Quite Equal the  Grow Market Demand���������Eastern Canada is Getting Coast  Berries���������Raspberries Early.  "5L ,*>  W    EL.  and Entertainment  By the Pupils of  Mrs. J. E. JOHNSTON  ^       United Church Hall  CRESTON  nday, June 1  at EIGHT p.m.  GOLDIE WALKER  PHYLLIS EARNHARDT  EDITH JOHNSTON  Winners in the Piano Classes at  Nelson Musical Festival will  take part.  Canyon GSty  The school children had a holiday on  Monday ���������King's birthday.  Mrs. J. G. Wearmouth was a visitor  with her daughter, Mrs. Walde, at Fernie  the latter part of May.  Mr. and Mrs. C.- Blair and daughter,  Eleanor, spent a few days this week with  Mr. and Mrs. Pochin at Nelson.  Arvid Samuelson has a crew of ten men  at work at Wynndel on a contract to  make and haul 10,000 cedar posts for the  Wiriiaw firm.  A Wickholm ha* just been notified of  his appointment to take charge of bridge  construction and repair .work in the Gray  Creek-Goatfell area.    J"  ������  Mr and Mrs. Ruff and family, ��������� who  have been on the Cleave place for the  -^ast few wiynfiia s������-e leavin'"' tliis v?e^-k  for Kindersley, Sask., to reside.  H. Winch, M.P.Pi, Vancouver East,  addressed a well attended meeting under  C CF. Club auspices at the hall on Wednesday evening last.'7.5" Knott was  chairman of the gather!ng'.s  Public school inspector Manning was  here on Wgdne-������day fast arranging for tjie  Xlrade 8 departmentaytexaminations later-  in June. Canyon wiH'again be a centre,  with Miss Goodwin presiding.  The Ladies Hospital Auxilary had quite  a good turnout at their social at the borne  of Mrs. T: Hickey on Wednesday last.  Mrs. Maxwell of Creston had the lucky  ticket on the cushion that was raffled.  The affair enjoyed a cash intake of about  $12.  ��������� 'Canyon lawn tennis club has been for  mally organized with the following officers for 1934: President, G. Messinger;  vice-president, Miss Nissie McRobb;  secretary- treasurer. Miss Eleanor Blair.  About 16 members have enrolled and the  game is proving very popular.  Slm^tiai*  Admission  ar*!**  J. S. and Charles Wilson were Creston  visitors Saturday.  Mrs. M. Hagen and son, Oscar, of  Wynndel were visiting at Sirdar. ?  Bob Marteiio of Rossland is spending  a week with his brother at Sirdar.  V. M. Vasseur of Creston brought a  team here for log hauling purposes.  Bob Mackie of Boswell was here taking delivery of a consignment of baby  chicks.  H S. McCreath of Creston was a  business visitor here und up the lake  points.  Tbe water as indicated by guage at  Slough Bridge reads 18.66, a rise of 1.91  for the week.  Mrs. D. Brodley of Cranbrook is  Bpending a few* day** here, guest of Mr.  und Mra. T. Rogers.  Joo Koliman, who has been on the.'sick  list for flomo timo, has resumed work as  patrolman on the lino.  Tho C.P.R havo a Bmall crew at work  preventing the accumulation of driftwood at Slough bridge.  W. H. Cartwright and Chas. Sutcliffe  of Creston wero business visitors tp thin  district during tho week. ���������.  Mr. and Mra. Martollo, accompanied  by the latter's brother, wore at Trail und  Roaslund for the woek end. ,'  Tho motor boat fleet was out cruising  Sunday on Duck Lake. Thoro are five  of them looatcd on tho lake.  V. M. VnsBOur of Creston took ������ truck  load of sawn timber from tho. portable  saw mill at, Twin Bays on Saturday to  Creaton.  Mrs. R Taylor of Cranbrook was' hero  Saturday on routo to Groy Crook, whoro  who will'flpornd a vacation at tho home of  her sons. ;  Arthur Spoors of Croiiton wiw ������t Kuskanook during tho wook,v proparlng tho  Si-uin-M Huiiiuiwi' homo ui KuHicunouic for  tho Hoatton,  J. P. MacDonald und Goorgo HuHcroft  The cloudy and somewhat showery  weather that ha- prevailed since the  middle of last week, is retarding strawberry shipments' somewhat, and up till  yesterday the valley supplies had been  hardly equal to the demand on the Crow  line.  There is a greater decree of optimism  in connection with the strawberry deal  in evidence this week, due the fact th**t  the coast growers are ������*hipping much of  the 1934 crop to supply the market in  eastern Canada which is afcer than  usual this year. With the movement  east prairie points are at present going  short, and as the. coast is now past its  peak . it begins to lock as if Creston  Valley berries will find a better-than-ex-  pected demand on the prairie. Too,  Alberta is feeling much better since the  heavy rains encountered at the weekend.  The showery weather of the week,  while causing the apple grower some  concern due to the possibility of scab, is  bringing along al! the the other fruits.  Raspberries are looking wonderfully well  and from present appearances will be on  tbe snipping list long before June is out.  And the same prediction is made on  cherries, Royal Annes being looked for  by the 25th. Cherries are not likely to  be as ' eaw as the bloom indicstsci but  tbey are'setting well, and sizing nicely.  Both Long. Allan & Lone and the Exchange are making every effort to move  some part of the local gooseberry crop,  but tbe demand is light, notwithstand-  in������- the verv attractive six pound  basket  both firms are-Using this year.  ���������*- Reports oirf both apples and pears are  that the'j������et'" is not on a -par with the  bloom.    "Flemish Beauty   is having an  "off "��������� :ye������irV ttut'-the show of' Bartletts is  encouraging,    for so early in -June the  size on all varieties of apples is unusual.  Lent. Allan- & Long have - improved  their shipping facilities at Erickson by.  the purchase; of the former Scott' Fruit  Company warehouse which they are fitting up as thei repacking shed, having  shifted their two-section Cutler grader  into it and have' installed an electric  motor for power purposes. The firm is  handling strawberries again at Wynndel,  Reed & Mather's Creston and Erickpon.  of the forestry 'department. Creaton,  were business visitors here and at points  up the lake.  A hew type of grader has arrived here  and is under the the charge of Roy  Browell. It is a very heavy one and  operated by one man.  Mr. and Mrs. Quigley of Coalhurst,  Alberta, who have been spending an extended holiday here, left for their home  the beginning of tbe week.  The latest readings at the guage shows  a recession of the water, and while it  may come up a little apain it is expected  to gradually fall from now on.  The softball game scheduled  to take  Elace at Sirdar and  Grey Creek had to  e postponed owing to the unavoidable  absence of one of Sirdar's best players.  The recently arrived compressor has  now started work under Dolf Weir of  Creaton. With this equipment, and  other appliances recently arrived, much  progress can be expected on tha roads  here.  Lf1* M        H      M  H    If      sT^  ^f   ^&**gj/   ^^g|a*/     SS^*-*'"    B-^tpL      El ^^j-y'/  on  British Israel Truth  Showing  the identity   of   the  Anglo-Saxon Race and throwing wonderful light on current  events and the future.  LECTURER:  Rev. E. J. SPRINGETT  of TORONTO.  Grand Theatre  CRESTON  -jjUllgj  at EIGHTp.m.  AU are Welcome.      Collection ������������������'%  THE   BEYISW,   CJKSBfe^  ' B, ? '.ft  BuniBjiii jjb.  If vst"u*^   aaxiiTa uiiuiuw  B  "���������y TOLD  L  LitU  A    IniiraeTtTB--   ftrj  SS81 MVAIA  blljUl/V���������  The Straits Settlement legislative  council adopted a bill restricting rubber production in conformity with  "-he London agreement.  France and Great Britain plan to  consider jointly the problem of debts  owed to the United States at a meeting of envoys in Geneva.  Forty aborigines and whites have  perished in "Western Australia, victims of a mysterious disease, the  Daily Herald's Australian correspondent has cabled.  Hints are heard that a new move  would be made to get Germany back  Into the tottering world disarmament conference.   The move was said  ���������������-������   -^cmlxrc   a^rxxt-nri   -Hi*.   TTrnf-orl    ������*,t*a.t-.ftfl.  a ������ na'aa aa bi.*iii  ������Ws  The body of Sam Behan, Ports-  gwr>Bjth penitentiary convict -who died  suddenly of a heart condition, has  been claimed by his widow and has  been sent to Brooklyn, "N.T.  Half a million pickerel fry were  deposited recently in the Moose Jaw  river at the Wild Animal park by  officials of tho department of natural  resources.  Definite adoption of a pacifist attitude and committal of the organiza-' the   same   total  SPONTANEOUS   COMBUSTION  (By Gordon H. Guest. M.A.>  Combustion   of   a   fuel   has   been  shown to be the rapid chemical com-  V)lr������atiO!5     n*    +*���������<������    iv>atc.r!al     wrfj-l-i     mvxrxr���������  gen, accompanied hy the production  of heat and light.  The temperature to which a substance must be heated before it will  "burn is known as the ignition or  kindling temperature. We know that  paper and -wood will ignite more  easily than coal. When we use a  match to light a fire, we rub the  match-head until friction has heated  it to Its kindling temperature, and  the tip burns. The heat of the "burning tip raises the temperature of the  stem to its kindling temperature,  and so the process continues until  the wood or coal reaches its kindling  temperature, and burns. As long as  a substanct? is cooler than its kindling temperature, it cannot burn.  Sometimes we have a slow combining of oxygen with a substance -which  develops into active burning, and this  is known ss spontaneous combustion.  5;.-.������- ��������� j.?-,*,.    l..~..������.    -v������,.m    that    a     cr������v7*������rv  weight of material, for example,  iron, in combining with oxygen to  form a certain oxide, -will   give   off  amount    of    heat  Wmnineg newspaner Umoa  Vt-mr, .-naatK- &nmmww������-  t&oxL of public  opinion  in   the   interests of peace was made at Toronto  of Canada Clubs.  whether the  union  proceeds  rapidly  or slowly.    If the combining goes on  at the conference of toe Assoctauon   siowiy  and  the heat goes  off,  little  rise in temperature will he observed.  Birth of five daughters to Mrs. But if the material is a poor con-  Oliva "Dionne near Callander, Ont., is j ductor of heat, we find that the heat  the first quintuple birth in Canada, j accumulates until the kindling tem-  So far as he knows, Dr. F. C. Rout-; perature is reached and burning corn-  ley, general secretary of the Gana- j mences. Such a situation often  dian Medical Society, said. arises when   rags   soaked   with   the  The shipments of livestock from} oils used in making paint (linseed oil  w���������s*er31 *0 Eastern Canada during \ and turpentine) are left lying about,  the'first 17 weeks of 1934 and 19331 instead of being placed in a metal  (latter figures within brackets) | can, or, better still, burned. These  were: Cattle, 29,26?  (12,135); calves,   oils,  in  "'drying*,  combine with oxy  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JUNE 10  I  JESUS ON THE CROSS  Golden Text: "Looking unto Jesus  the author and perfecter of our faith,  who for the joy that was set before  Kim endured the eros*-; despising  shame, and hath sat down at the  right hand of the throne of God."  Hebrews 12:2.  Lesson:    Matthew 27:1-66.  Devotional Reading: Psalm 22:1-5,  -������-.*������������������������.**    07    01  ..-J.��������� m.mf     ���������*.,    *-���������������������������  Explanations And Comments  m*U>������     afV..  mm. zva  i;������������  M  4-XJ  y% 1 *  Am  164 (19); hogs, 82,908 (118,992); and  -"theep,  40,423   (32,245).  Lew Price Fo? 'Planes  gen from the air, and turn into a  tough resin-like material. Rags  being poor conductors, the heat de-  vci0pen finally sets the mass on fire.  S j? ires  jjj  Cuai   w������m.Ke������S BB"- iJ������.y  BLttuas  ~~*fcrltain Sells "Reconditioned Fighters  For Two Hundred Dollars Each  Aeroplanes entirely reconditioned  amd capable of doing 120 miles an  hour, price���������$200!  The British air ministry has sold  many of these aeroplanes at prices  usually given for second-hand cars.  They originally cost $20,000 and  were built as fighters, with engines  Which cost at least $5,000. They are  In perfect condition and are almost  as airworthy as when new.  There is one which is now on offer  ������,tm- "fJ-.HO, but for t-.hfi extra ������150 you  get a spare engine, two spare wings  and the all-important certificate of  air-worthiness. The engines are of  a world-famed make and in tip-top  condition.  These machines and engines are  obtainable at these crazy prices because they have "been superseded by  later fighting models. While light  aeroplanes can be used fairly cheaply,  these powerful machines cost so  much to run that few private owners  can afford to run them.  arise from the same cause���������slow  combination with oxygen, -with the  accumulation of the resulting heat  until the kindling temperature is  reached. The beach-wrecked carcass  of the whale has been known to take  fire spontaneously due to the union  of oxygen with fat.  To Visit Australia  &TTE HOLDER  UENICOTEA Clgaretto Holdeff  ���������bsorbs the nicotine, pyradine,  ammonia and resinous and tarry  Ktibstances found in tobacco  smoke.  Complete holder with refills mm  91.00   postpaid,   or   from   yow  SJrusElst; or Tobacconist. "Denier**1  -wanted everywhere.  NOW OBTAINABLE FROM  RoM.  Glmp-aon Co. X.lmlte-1  Xli* T.  Kttton Co. XJralt<HA  iLlc-rwtti ttjrufl* Store*  Moo-toy's Cigar Bto������������  O. a.  Wlinbliy  "sttitnersorti E>rM{j **>*.������������ eg  *��������������������� Welklejnlitt  "CKAIjim-* WANVlBtt  CIIAN ITER & CHANTLER. LTD.  CciiHidlitn IJiritrilintiirM,  40 U<-lIUiKton St. W.  TOItONTO, ONT.  Duke   Of   Gloucester  To   Make   Extended Tour In September  The British government has announced that the Duke of Gloucester  will leave for Australia in September  aboard the H.M.S. Sussex and will  spend four days at Colombo, Ceylon,  before continuing to Perth, West  Australia, where he is due October  5.  He will arrive at Melbourne, Victoria, two days later and will open  officially the centenary celebration  of the state of Victoria.  His Royal Highness will sail December 10 from Brisbane, Queensland, going home via New Zealand  where he is due December 15. He  will leave that Dominion at the end  of January and proceed via Bay of  Islands for deep sea fishing.  He will visit Fiji, Western Samoa,  sail through the Panama canal and  possibly touch Jamaica en route to  England.  The Duke of Gloxicestor, the king's  third son, will go to Australia Instead  of his younger brother, Prince  George, who visited South Africa in  thc spring.  I���������-S  BUTTON CLOSING GIVES SMART  INTEREST     AND     YOTJTHFUIj-  NESS TO NAVY AND WHITE  TIE SILK PRINT FROCK  ^PVt j-a-W" ���������? c \TDft**ry*s^\T*!****0! ���������**���������������** -Haei-Bpo nUrvn  X JJ.'CX **? A**"** Hi tl iJ*L~CJU*3*C*~ OCi<i<tuJ.uvviv^  about getting into something with  clean cut sternish lines. It gives one  that trim, feeling: A  To-day's smart little sports dress  ha3   much   individuality.     It's   very  ������~S������~..w8������.        ..���������        ������w._B-.-        SM- A ��������� .a     SM.     ^^.^     V**%  0xlu������jj.���������     a.O     ixituvc     x(..       j-i.xi.Ci   n.   kau   us;  sleeveless, if you prefer it. See small  back view for the drop shoulder that  covers the upper arm. so modishly.  For frankly hot wear such materials as striped or checked seersucker, pique, linen, shirting cottons,  plaided gingham, tub pastel silks,  printed sateen, etc., will be smart.  Style No. 745 is designed for sizes  14, 16 and 18 years, 36, 38, 40 and 42  inches bust. Size 36 requires 4 yards  of 39-inch material with % yard of  39-inch contrasting.  T\���������5 ~C    ~���������*4-^.������������������     On    m.r.m.4.���������    tm.    ,.<���������._��������� ���������  JL  uw   V.J.   ������su,������.w^..-*A   atm*   m*\*mmm^i   MMM   tai.XMMMM������,a  or coin (coin is preferred)-. Wrap  coin carefully.  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDermot Ave, Winnipeg  ueifixlc-ri, verses 82-3S.  They  led Jesus away to be crucified, going  outside  the city limits,  as was  the  custom (Acts 7:58), to a knoll called  Golgotha, whose   name   meant   "the  place of   the   skull."    We   call   th������  place Calvary, from the Latin   word  calvaris, a skull.    There they offered  him wine mingled with gall, a narcotic, for it was-a merciful practice  to give a   stupefying   drink   to   one  about to be crucified   This charitable  oSSce, -Alfred Edersheim tells us, was  performed at the cost of an association of women, in Jerusalem.    Jesus  tasted but would not drink.    "Jesus  declined it. not because   the   endurance of physical suffering was heedful to the eincacy of his sacrifice, not  because he had a sentimental repugnance to dying in a state of stupefaction (compare Dr. Johnson: T will  take no more physic,   nor   even   my  opiates; for I have prayed that I may  render my soul up to God unclouded' "*    but because- ��������� he still had work  to do.    It was well for the penitent  brigand   (Luke 23:39-43)   and   Mary  (John 19:26, 27) that he declined it."  Then they crucified him.    "The astonishing thing is that the crime was  not committed by criminals.    It was  not   the   underworld   that    crucified  Christ.    It was the world of average  men that demanded his death.    Nor  was that world to be dismissed   as  barbaric  or  anarchist  or  atheist  or  communist.   On the contrary, it represented the highest civilization upon  this planet, and   the   civilisation   included a government, armed   forces,  a judiciary, commerce, religion, arts,  I   *.^..*.*.*.i*m-m      r.*%j4      nlAaail-pa T4*      xxraa      s!  I   CUUM������VJVJJ|      vm*^*       ss.m^mm*.. m*. am  .     .. ....       mm  world of Roman law,  of Greek culture, and of Jewish faith. This is the  mystery of iniquity that we have to  explain."    (P. Whitwell Wilson).  The Taunts   of   Spectators, verses  Bfj-irt   a a "TV*/*   aT,km*\mt*-*   wrBa. a    wAnr   +'Hatk   thi r>���������  %Ji7"X1a .fcJ-lW     %*������AJrk*mm*      WW *****     4-a.v/*-*       *���������������������������������%���������     j-���������. -J.  lie road leading to Jerusalem, and  passers-by mocked and. gibed, shak-^  ing their hea*dg in the^ directibh of  the cross as if to say, some one suggests, "That is what it has come to!"  "Darkness    Without    and    Within,  -..rnm^cacj    AH-d-Q     VxTtm    -f-txrelw;   nOQU    till  three in the afternoon -there was  darkness over the land. What "was  it! Who shall say? There was an  earthquake and an eclipse, say some.  It was a sympathetic response of nature, sa.y others.-  The Death, verse 50, Yet again  Jesus cried with a loud voice, (Luke  23:43 records the words: "Father, into thy hands I commend my spirit"),  and yielded up his spirit. ''Immediately my Theart sings a new song,���������  'O Jesus, Lord! 'tis joy to know  Thy  path  is   o'er   of  shame   and  ���������woe,  For us so meekly trod.'  Eternity cannot suffice for the unfolding of the mystery of the passion, but this I know, he bare my  sins in his own body on the tree." (G.  Campbell Morgan).  Pattern No ." -Size.  Name  C'*S   -S   **;   C-S   S3-S   C35  S1Q   13   Q CS  mm*  mmm W *,**>  <  ��������� a*   ���������*���������  **k  ***  ���������   <  Town  Produced In Dominion  To  Advice From Tikct  Newspaper    Tells    World    How  Restore Good Times  Tibet's only newspaper, which  comes out once a month, knows just  what ia thc matter with thc western  world. It Is called Tho Mirror of  Events in Every Corner of tho Globe.  It asserts that tho economic crisis  has been caused by wheels, because  machines "enable two men to do tho  work of 20,000." Unemployment  means no money and lack of monoy  klllr? tr.ttlc, the argument vims. The  western world is warned that It must  suppress wheels before It can have  bettor times,  Celebrates Centenary  Sportsmen Started   Racing   Club   In  Franco Hundred Years Ago  Organized horseracing, in Franco  is just one hundred years old, and recently at Longchamp a special race  called thc Centenary Prize was run.  Tho socletc came Into feeing in  November, 1833, as a result of a sudden storm over "Paris which drove  a number of sportsmen into a cafe  at tho Palais Royal. While wiiltlng  for tho weather tb clear up, thoy discussed racing, and there and then decided to form a l-acing'society. Tho  president was Lord Henry Boymour,  about whom plays, films, and novels  havo boon wrlttqti. Thp first secretary was Mr. Thomas Bryony an Englishman, who owned a Paris shooting gallery. Tho first rtico-mootlng  was hold on the Champ do Mara,  Paris, on May 4, 1884.  W.   is,    I).   20*ii>  The channol of tho ancient Hudson  river runs under tho oca for many  mllon, BhowinK that tho land was  oiico above the ecu.  Below London Is a natural' underground rosorvolr bf water ��������� stretching  about 30 miles north and south of  tho city and tho jomo distance cant  and west.  Canadian National To Feature Home  Grown Foods On Diner  Distinctive Canadian foodstuffs and  dainties in their proper season will be  a feature of   the   table d'hote meal  service     on    the     trans-continental  trains of the Canadian National Railways, commencing with the abolition  of a la carte service on these trains,  stated W. W. Swlnden, general superintendent of sleeping, dining and parlor car services on tho National system.    Sea foods from the Mafltimo  provinces;     meats,      Including     the  famous Ontario spring lamb;  freshwater fish, including Lake Winnipeg  goldeycs, and fruits from  the Marl-  times, Quebec and Ontario, and thc  famed Okanagan   valley   of   British  Columbia will all bo featured ln these  plate  service   meals   at   appropriate  seasons.  ���������'Toiirtsts from tho United States  whon thoy board our trains at border  points and visit tho dining car will  find fresh broiled lobsters, smelts,  baby mackerel' and other favored swi  foods, along with potatoes from  Prlnco Edward Island, appl&s from  Nova Scotia and blueberries from the  Maritime- picovlucca. all with places  of honor on tho menu when those  foods aro at thoir boat," said Mr,  Swindon.  Agocttlturai Notes  BSany   Items   OS   Interest   To   The  Western Farmer  The average annual loss in the  Prairie 7 Provinces through cereal  rust is estimated at $25,000,000.  Comparing Reward, Marquis,   anct J  Garnet "wheats' as to protein contents.1?  Reward stands highest,. Marquis sed j 7  ond,    and    Gafni&t    third.���������Dominioii'   '  Division of Chemistry.  To produce, an acre of turnips in.  the six Dominion "Experimental  Farms in Eastern Canada (192,3-30)  required 127.4 hours of manual labour  ahd 7.6 hours of horse labour.  The total resources of spruce  throughput Canada are estimated at  560,000,000 cords which, if turned  into paper, -would have a value of  $98,000,000,000.  The application of toxic raaterialsi-  in the form of finely-divided powder  was used by the Greeks and Romans  who threw ashes, lime, and other  materials on plants to protect, them,  from the ravages of disease.  As a source of nitrogen in a fertilizer mixture for tobacco, soybean  waoi ttjoo ���������foundi to be ^"u&I if -not  superior, to cottonseed meal in a  recent test at the Dominion Experimental Farm at Harrow, Ont. -  As the result of a questionaire  from represenative farmers in Eastern Canada it was found that the  average annual edst of operating  farm machinery was $2.85 per acre  of cultivated land.  For more economical production of  crops an Eastern Canada, large sized  farms, or a greater area of land under cultivation, would* seem to be  necessary.���������Dominion Department of  Agriculture bulletin on farm crop  costs.  Authorities who have worked  '.specially on the iodine content of  waters in relation to the occurrence  of goitre have stated that in districts in the Western "United States,  in which the iodine content of the  water is below 0.5 parts per biilioxK  goitre is likely to be quite prevalent.  The olrighiai^ Red Bobsf selections of  spring -wheat, as developed by Seager  Wheeler, Rosthern, Saskatchewan,  and re-selected by him, yielded two-  outstanding forms to which he gave  the names Early Triumph and Supreme. In general appearance these  two forms are very much alike.  The Value of information given by  the Dominion Department of Agriculture respecting the composition  and.nutritive value of feeds is more  and more being realized. When put  into practice this information leads  to a lowering in cost of production  of all animal products on the farm,  milk, beef, pork,  eggs, etc.  One acre contains 160 square rods,  4,840 square yards, or 43,560 square  feet.   If the length and width of any  field be known,   the   required   width  and length to  enclose an acre may  be found by dividing the known distance  in  feet  into   the   number   of  square feet in an acre. The length of  a side of a square acre is 208.71 feet.  In the Prairie provinces, much interest has been shown In the use of  triple superphosphate and ammonium  phosphate as a means ot increasing  crop  yields.    As  yet,  the  data  obtained in this work   are   insufficient  to make any definite pronouncement,  but it would appear that under favourable   conditions < nitrogenous   and  phosphatlc fertilizers, more particularly tho latter, may be used to advantage  to  increase   the   yields   of  grain    in    certain   sections    of    the  Prairie provinces.���������Dominion Division  of Chemistry.  Power From The Clouds  The United States In represented in  IS forolgn couatrlo'i by ambasaadora,  Tho famous European news agency,  "Reiitor", started business some DO  years ago with a pigeon post service.  Hopo  To   Obtain   Electrical Energy  - From Llghtnjng  Studies of the various phases of  lightning and thunderbolts havo boon  undertaken by Dr. B. F. J. Schon-  larid, director of research for the Institute of Electrical Enginoors, at  Johannesburg, South Africa, with  tho hopo that knowledge of the  mechanism and nature of thundor-  boltn may enable man to utilize tit  least part of tho tromendous electrical energy being constantly built up  in tho clouds and discharged to the  earth.  A bco has been found to travel  48,770 miles In gathering* ono pountH  nt honny. 3:ixii*    R&VliSVy.    OKJiiS'l-GHl,    fif.    CX  <3/)  -y     %^m~  Kb>*yz**.cg it LASTS ***>d  LASTS and LASTS  ������ae new inaianS fsii  fMiWM on* pfttantad  adamant that no other  tint-Or dye potsesiM.  That'* why Bit color  Sasta-3-laats as Re ordinary "surface" aye can.  Rlt SOAKS Into th*  liaart   rt   th.    matarlal  . .  .  iMpouiijr . ,  . V������iih-.  cut a spot er etr^ak.  ������3 esrtsrs.:  FREE-  ���������  '     ���������  Send .th* front of 3  BIT  , p*c*as������a'   for  FKEK copy of "Th*  A B C of Home SUff  ; Meldnc"  to Jobn A.  Tfustom     Co.     XAt.  4p   Caledonia    KO..  ioroato. -,-  MEW!  Nolongerasoapg  Dissolves Instantly.  Af'tBr'fca.f'tiai-tBLi.aa       na*|a-������i-  ubbAdiuNAL wert*.  EDNA ROBB WEBSTER  Author  of    "Joretta"  Girl" Etc.  '���������Lipstick  SYNOPSIS  Camilla, Hoyt    and    Peter   Ancc���������.  young* and  In  love,  marry  secretly,  deciding to live their own lives apart  until Peter is able to provide for her.  Peter is a young, struggling sculptor  trying to win   a   competition   for   a  scholarship abroa/d and Camilla is the  adopted daughter of a wealthy family.    She  is   not   to   inherit   money  When she comes   of   age   and   so   is  studying commercial art in the hope  of landing an agency job.   Others in  the story   are   Avis Werth,  another  wealthy girl who  is trying   to   win  "Peter,  Sylvia   Todd,   Peter's   model,  and Gus Matsori,   his   former room-  fate  with whom  he has quarrelled.  After a party at an exclusive club,  when the rest of the members of the  party go a a cabaret to continue the  gaiety, Peter and Camilla slip off to  the beach   by   themselves   and   fall  asleep on the"sand. When they awake  it is early   morning   and   Avis   and  tinccner coy ar-e sa^auuaug^ Heap *LucXu.  This makes it necessary for Camilla  to announce   before   the   party   that  she and Peter are married.    Camilla  urges Peter  to accept  some  of her  earnings to help Mm along, but Peter  refuses    and    they   ouarrel.      After  Camilla has gone  frcss   the   studio.  Avis Werth calls ond persuades Peter  to accept a   loan   cl   $1,000.    Peter  and Camilla are reconciled.   Avis invites them to a party, at which she  Introduces Peter to weli-ki-tpwn artists  and public men.  <Noiv Go On With The Storey)  CHAPTER XLVI.  Avis was in her element, the figure of attention in the small room  filled with guests, eager to see Peter's  entry for the exhibit. Peter stood  beside her, handsome and debonair,  happy that his work was finished  and well done. Camilla was a spectator; in fact, she stood the farthest  from the centre of interest, which  was the yelled statue.-  Avis spoke brilliantly, impressively; of her pride in Peter and his  work, her hopes for his success, and  vouchsafed for the good wishes of  these friends of his who -were honored to be present at the christening  of his first greet work.  Camilla's eyes traveled from, her  illumined face to the modeled group  in the window alcove which had been  Peter's first gift to her. Nothing he  ever might produce could be more  precious to her, and she doubted if  anything could be much better. She  actually believed that it was a better piece of work than the new "Inspiration," but conceded that the latter would probably qualify better as  an exhibit entry. Peter had caught  the spirit of the thing so admirably  in thatlgroup, perhaps because it had  beon inspired by his new love for  her and her staunch defense of his  Vancpatry.    ...  ���������;���������jK?7AvIs concluded, "And it has been  lirpy; groat privilege and honor to give  ithe name to tho marvelous piece of  art, which I have called 'Inspiration'."   With a dramatic gesture she  Yield to the soothing action  of this medicine. You will cat  better ���������. a sleep better ... feel  better ..' b look better. "Life  will seem worth living dgaih;  Don't delay any longer. Begin  taking it today*  1YD.A E. PINKHAM'S  VEGETABLE CORSPGUHD  ,MW M (iVVlA fe-JTat Hw5#'������aa*V?  drew the veil from the figure and  steed aside. Followed exclamations  and compliments, Peter surrounded  by the ebullient guests. Even the  title was praised, pronounced perfect  by flattering critics who gave little  thought either to its significance or  origmadityV ??.7. 7s?,?- V? .7-: V V  ? ?*' "&vls sought arid drew apprcbatick  like?a magnet? It inigiit--riot be sincere, 7 hilt it served ? her? purpose - of  the moment. "Platitudes and trite  phrases pattered about;.. like, hailstones and melted as inconsequentially. No one cared particularly  about the merits of the sculptured  figure, the pertinence of it3 title. or  the success of its creator. They were  much more intent upon the hilarity  which? this occasion afforded them  and the liquid refreshments which  awaited them across the hall.  There was no time lost when they  arrived here. Cocktails were passed  immediately. Toasts were drunk, to  the sculptor and to his work, to his  success, to the one who had named  the statue, to every possible subject  ���������except Camilla.f She was as useless  as the veil which had shrouded the  figure and was cast aside. She had  inspired Peter, loved him, urged him  to do the work, shielded him ffom  obligations to her, humored his  moods, forgiven him harsh and unjust words, sacrificed her personal  happiness���������and this was her reward.  Avis had intruded where she had  no right, had insidiously commanded Peter's favor, usurped the privileges of another���������and now shared  Peter's momentary triumph as if she  belonged to him.  It was Avis with whom he danced  first, out of-duty and gratitude; Avis  who clung to his arm possessively  and discovered any number of reasons to prevent his dancing with the  other girls.  Though the rooms  were. compara-  Hwl"   grrsan     CsS*".t!-2.   WSS    -iOt    HS2.r  enough even to speak to him for  an hour. ** She observed, wistfully,  that his obsequious attentions to  Avis did not appear to be at alf reluctant. But she chided herself for  her jealousy and tried to be gay.  When she finally did speak to  Peter, desirous of one dance -with  him, he exclaimed, "It's too warm  and. crowded in,herj&,rto dance. I've  had enough of it. Gosh! I'm tired,  anyway Here, Terry, take my wife,  she wants to dance."  Terry was.most obliging, while he  made a few calculations of his own.  Oive the Ansons another year, and  he would have another chance to win  Camilla. But he said casually, "Peter  looks done out. Guess he's been  close at the grind all summer. It  would have been more considerate of  Avis to let him rest instead uf giving  this .party. I should think it would  have been better to wait to celebrate  when the prize is awarded."  "But Peter may not win, then she  couldn't give a party," Camilla defended her, for effect.  "That's right. Well, any party that  gives me a chance to dance with you  is okay, anyway. And do we miss  you in our crowd! I'm. not the only  one who does, but I'm at the top of  the list."  She laughed with indifference. "It  is nice to be missed, but I am much  happier now than I ever was, much  as I like you all."  "Sure about that?" quizzically.  "Why, of course."  "And what will you  do if  Peter  goes to Paris?"  "I'll wait to decide, that when he  goes," she laughed, "but I shan't  have -much time for gayety, I'm sure.  I shall be very busy with my own  work. . ,  ,  Just then Peter danced by with  Avis, ostensibly enjoying himself.  His head was inclined close to Avis'  lips, intent upon what sho was saying. He laughed, and their eyes met  with ah intimate air of understanding. ',"'"  Camilla's heart blood still for a  moment, and sho felt like a wax flguro moving about tho room propelled  by Terry's arm. He said something  that sho did not hear.  "I'm sorry," sho apologized.  "I said, how Is your work going?"  "Oh, splendWly."  "What do you do, anyway? I know  you work for an advertising agency,  but what do you do?"  "Just ad copy," evasively.  "liike it?"  '���������Immensely." ,  She was beside Petor again for a  moment, but his oyoo watched oomo-  , ono &crosa tlio mom,    Ii, wun Avi������i  b m m 9M?w* ������  ff-fen?-' 'mm  SEETH HOLD FAST  "Eat, talk, sing and shout and never  fear embarrassment. Your false teeth  stick; al! day long?when you sprinkle  ^���������j-'s ."*!������'  they knovr it's the best I   ������2osts but  Ht*lfe*~-*ay drog^  each of them exclaimed incoherently  when they saw Camilla���������and instantly, all three cried out at what the  lamplight revealed to them. The  bronzed figure, "Inspiration," lay in  shattered ; fragments oh the -floor  around the pedestal where they had  left it standing- so proudly an hour  "^sfors. "'���������     "  (To Be Continued)  tr*  who .were cloth of silver molded to  her figure as if she were a model  cast in metal.7 Camilla ventured,  "Avis looks lovely,- doesn't she?"  Ke nodded quickly then brought  his gaze back to her as if he were  seeing her for the first time. "Why  didn't you get a new dress for the  party?" His tone criticized her black  Jong    t\������   1 o^g*fr    Oa������������*ei02!!,,      "*  "Why, I���������didn't think it was so important. Besides, I haven't had much  time for shopping."  ��������� "So you don't think the celebration  of the finish of my first real work is  very important?" he repeated, coolly.  "Oh, of course���������X didn't mean it  that way, dear. It's the party that  isn't important," she smiled into his  ^x..^���������       *������..������-     4-1-___     -������-^���������-   _��������� _ -J^-  frJ-^-mff    mtvxm    wa^a w     w. ������*������������.; jiO    & %=������3������,8AlA������.t7.        XXC  seemed to be pre-occupied, lighting a  cigarette.  Avis hurried up to him. "Give it  to nae," she requested. "I haven't  time to light one. And come in the  other room with me a minute. I.  [���������have something to tell you that I  just heard from Uncle John about  the exhibit. Excuse us please," She  smiled, with saccharin sweetness, at  Camilla, and took his arm possessively, as he transferred the lighted  cigarette from his lips to her heavily  rouged ones. -  The room blurred for Camilla,  Whirled dizzily. It must be the heat,  or the portion of a coctail she had  drunk���������she must tret outside. With-  out notice, she slipped along the wall  to the door and into the hall outside,  glanced about her^and quietly opened  the door into Peter's studio.  She would not be missed if she  went in here for a while, where it  was cool and dark and���������she might  cry a little to dissolve that horrible  aching lump in her throat which  threatened to choke her. She could  lioi imagine wnat was the matter  with Peter tonight. He was not himself and she wouldn't let herself be  angry with hinu She only -wanted to  be alone for a while to adjust herself and somehow let the evening  pass. After that, everything would  be all right again.  Peter was only tired and anxious  and baffled with an exaggerated sense  of obligation to Avis, who had made  him believe she- l������?-������3 <*"o"*������ft ***- fere&t.  deal for him. He would see everything straight again after this excitement was over and they had had  a little time together.  Canadian dtamps Auctioned  Exceedingly Rare Specimens Sold  For Seven Thousand Dollars  Seven thousand dollars for two  little pieces of gummed paper, together less than two inches scrusrs.  That is what happened at a saleroom in Bond St. W������, London, recently.  xfiic, ui6 jii,u.e pieces Oj. paper arc  dignified by the name of stamps.  They were two of the 1851 issue of  Canada, valued 24 cents ,and bearing  a charming portrait of Queen Victoria in her early womanhood.  These stamps, described as "superb  in - every respect and exceedingiy  rare'," were items in the collection  late    Arthur   Hind,    of   the  alal ****-.fr"9 Raft aft*���������*>*���������          rEK5UN5 MJI rMI  LIVE LONOEST  5?  The renown of the collection  brought buyers and commissions  from all parts of the world, -and in  the saleroom were people whose  names are familiar wherever stamp  collecting is discussed���������Messrs. Stanley Gibbons, F. B. Smith, T. Allen,  "R. Roberts, L. Aarons, H. Nissen, L.  Gill, Josling.  Experienced naen of the world  though they are, and doubtless acting on commission for clients, they  were as excited as a pack of schoolboys about the treasures displayed  before their eyes.  Bidding was lively. That for a  block of four Newfoundland stamps  started at Sl_,2507 and rose to doilMe  that sum.  Then there was what was described as "an immaculate pair"-of cold  violet Nova Scotia stamps, used on  an envelope to India with a yellow  Eminent Physiciaa Declares  In V a recent., lecture before the  American Academy of Medicine, a  prominent physician stated that  persons who aren't fat live ths longest.'" ."'��������������������������� ���������"������������������'���������'.  Common sense confirms this. Insurance companies often reject overweight folks, or charge higher premiums on account of the risk. Fat  crowds and weakens body organs-  it slows you down and puts unnecessary strain on the heart. A host  of-ailments (even rheumatism, acidity, shortness of breath and lassitude)  are often associated with fat.  So get rid of this dangerous, unhealthy fat. There's no reason why  you shouldn't, when .science has given  you this safe, effective treatment���������  a half teaspoonful of Kruschen Salts  in a glass of hot water Srst thing  every morning.  This healthful "little daily dose" of  Kruschen keeps the system free from  harmful toxins, it helps to re-establish notraal and proper body functioning���������it keeps you feeling fine and  I fit all the ''time. Energetic activity  takes the place "of sluggish indolence  all -while you lose excess fat gradually and without discomfort.  9A mxfWX  prominent expert said afterwards  that many collectors would not consider themselves robbed if they were  asked $2,500 for this lot, because  "there is' hardly any doubt that another such pair does not exist in the  world."  little Helps For This Week j  "Let Him   do   to  me   as   seemeth.  good unto Him."   2 Samuel 15:26.  To have each   da-"   the   thin0*  X  "wish, *        T  Lord that seems best to me;  But not to have the thing I wish,  Lord, that seems best to Thee.  Most truly then Thy will is done  When mine O Lord is crossed,  'Tis good to see my plans o'er-  thrown.  My ways in Thine all lost.  ������������������.H. Bonar.  O Lord Thou knowest w&at is best  for us;  let this or that be  done as  Thou shalt please.    Give what Thou  wilt, and how much   Thou wilt, and  j when. Thou wilt.    Deal with nae as  Thou thinkest good.    Set me where  Thou wilt, and deal with me in all  things as Thou  wilt.   Behold  I   am  Thy servant, prepared for all things;  for I desire not to live unto myself  but unto. Thee, and O that I could do  it" worthily and perfectly.���������^Kempi3.  ijciJCj  ���������m* TTtr ������. it vimj ri  ���������L?lTxj.iirj.iOE  *  By Aline Michaelis  Using Small Potatoes  ���������mVm.m.tt^.%m  XUMMfoMMam*  farm    X'ropusvs . *au  Substitute For Flour  inaKO  KJ*ma.i\su.M7t\3(   VJUVrwfxa.  Have you lived where a clock strikes  the hours   __���������_,  So long you no more heard its chime?  She closed the   door   and   crossed I Have you listened to melody marking  The dispassionate passage of time  Till it creeps, all unheard,, past your  hearing,  No more  noted  than heart-beat or  breath,  Yet its music is part of your living,  Its silence is part of your death?  the room to the armchair beside the  window, where the immigrant group  made a sharp silhouette against the  dim light outside. She would not  turn on the lights and attract attention from across tho hall. With  her aching head pressed on her hand,  Bhe began to plan for the week  ahead all the time she could give to  Peter. She would take care of him  and let him rest and relax.  There wero sounds at the door and  It opened presently. Camilla looked  us quickly. Avis was whispering to  Peter, who stood behind her In the  square of light from the hall. Camilla  rose from her chair instantly, not  trying to overhear what Avis was  saying, and just as Petor reached  over and turned on tho lamp near  tho door.  As the light   illumined  the   room,  i',",1-' ,,J:i",i:r.r;1 ,���������,'., j^s^'ujl^t.'^j-zj^z ;.. ���������.,."ai',,rirgrr���������:i?,--.':,a  To������o������ MwcHi Ujrle A������M  Is a very common cause of Rheumatism,  Sciatica, Lumbago. Deranged kidneys  allow an excessive amount of uric acid to  ftcc-imi'lntn. Tnk������ Gin PHla to give relief  while they arc as������totlng your kidneys U*>  -junction normally.  For, though its notes dwindle, unheeded,  Yet if one day the chiming should  cease,  A sudden unrest would besiege you,  And would subtly shatter your peaco.  Have you lived where a clock  chimes tlie hours  So long you.no more heard it Btrike?  Then you know���������you can sense, although dimly,  What my living with you has been  like!  A company is being formed at Ely,  England, for the manufacture of  farina and dextrine from potatoes.  In the past one of* the problems of  ihe potato grower has been io nnd a  market for his undersized vegetables,  or "small." This new factory proposes to utilize them. They will  screen the potatoes over a 1 inch  riddle.  The new industry will cosume 75,-  000 tons of this year's crop, and  after two years will materially increase that figure. Farina, during  the war, was used as a substitute for  flour. It is still extensively used in  the manufacture of foodstuffs.  Jhi,.COMB &WAR15  W   2a  Remove dry akin. Dab on  Minard'a 3 timaa daily. Let it  dry on. After a while Coma  and War^a  lift right off  Movant Reindeer By Motor  Seven   Being   Taken  From   Sweden  To French Pyrenees  Seven   reindeer   are   being   transferred from  Sweden to the French  Pyrenees, and it Is expected that thoy  will not reach their destination until summer.    Thoy aro In charge of  two  Swedes  and a Lapp,  who will  care for   them   after   their   arrival  until the exporlmont   of   transplanting   is   completed.     The   journey   is  boing made in a motor   truck,   and  long stops aro made on tho way to  accustom the animals to the changes  of climate.    How they   will   thrive  in tho land of starlit summor nights  instead   of   the   silvery,   twilight of  Sweden,   Im  u- conjecture.   Itcindcoi*'  once lived In tho  French  PyroneoB,  and the experiment la to get them to  settle there and multiply.   A similar  trial waa made tfomo years ago, but  long trip was made by boat nnd  und the unimaiw died.  "F^l  I* j.in \  tlio lo  train,  11  |^^\|M^H'^  Ono Pull...  Ono Shcot  w������ Vvaxod  Papor.  Always ready-������Xncxpenaive  '���������-,j,:f.y,  pAPII|r,r^O*Jl*itC'  EL, i���������m liaaaanaiaaMPWlPaiwaii^Bj _  ��������� ft % *** ****** w ' (**t������"**"b1|*"jb*iw "-""Iky  m������mvilVA**m>k+m*4   \mmmmmmmAaa**" '  A������H*r-*i ��������������������� aja au*      m { '.. m*...*m,m . mt       aa Bj* V ��������� mfi %Mf  *u������i    Dis.Ji"3 JLirx-*i    *������*������- V JBJE- "J*?  - S3* ��������� ai'a'arafai a'a ana ��������� laVaaa aa a a e ��������� ai es a b ��������� s e a a s b e a a a a ��������� a s a a a a a ��������� ���������. .��������� o ������.��������������� b ib ������������������������������������������������������ ������bi ������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ai ��������� "13  a r������B.SiS|j"Ori3.**.a01a  UH&  GALL AND LET US GIVE YOU  A DEMONSTRATION  CRESTON   IVIOTO  Carpn Boad        CHE-/R0LET and OLDSHOBILE        Phone 10  of a chorus leader at the Al  Azhar meeting proved that. Let  me add to "all alive" the further  suggestion that he is a man unafraid, and I think we will have  arrived at the secret of his effectiveness as a speaker and leader of  his fellow men."  ������������������  -13  An easy way to  be inter-  cue  JL������1 li  ft ������r%  ��������������������� |-*"  your holiday  problems  There are many things you'll  want to find out in advance if  you're going away for your holidays���������what to take, where  you're going to stay, etc. A  quick and easy way of getting  this information is by long-distance telephone. A few words  over the telephone will likely  c.ear up your prowa-ems wituout  delay of an exchange of correspondence.  Make your vacation arrangements by long-distance telephone.  Kootenay Telephone Do.  LIMITED  "One cannot help bu  ested in the faith which  ish-Israelites show in the cause.  Whether one understands that  cause or not association with its  advocates immediately impresses  one with the fact i*.hat once that  cause is espoused it makes_an enthusiast of its espouser. The live  interest shown by British-Israelites in their faith at all times and  the zeal with which they pursue  its furtherance is as refreshing  and as inspiring as is the atmosphere of a congregation in the  midst of a great spiritual  revival.  "It is   not difficult   to understand why this is so.    Based as it  ���������is on prephecy, fulfilled,  in  pro-  \ cess of fulfilment  and  yet to  be  ; fulfilled, theirs is a faith  which  I may  be said  to   be a constant  ! adventure to all its followers.    To  ithem there is  always  a  message  of some sort in world events  and  in^the signs of the times.    Whether    their     ir.terpretations     of  scripture   are    right    or    wrong,  there is to them.a fascination  in  the study they are pursuing and a  tremendous satisfaction when the  proofs appear clearly.    It   is not  indicated    that    British Israelite  fa th displaces one's religious beliefs from the  viewpoint  of the  fundamentals     of    Christianity;  rather acceptance of this faith is  calculated'to vitilize one's religion  May Weather  High Low  1   62 35  2  60 Si  3  59 38  4    57 32  5 ���������.  64 4i  6   67 32  7  58 46  8  69 46  9  6������ 30  10 ;-.  58 32  11...'......     53 45  12  62 33  13  73 35  14  79 38  16 -  82 41  16 :..*.  70 44  17  63 35  18  66 31  19 ...  63 35  20  -.  61 35  *.*.       OO ao  22    75 32  23  80 40  24  -mm.,.,.������.  62 40  Or                                          ^                    &A oo  *****      a     . , ,_.,       \fn *ftmm  26 ...,.....*  80 54  27  82 45  28  85 46  29...  87 57  30  70 54  31  60 36  Bain  .04  .20  .25  .02  .02  .01  .16  .07  Nowlin, Foisy, Blair. Benzie. .Nelson. McPhail, C. Simpson, Bowness, Abar, Howard, P.. Molander, Bohan, and Misses  White, McGonegal, Edith Nelson and  Parsons.  At Bonners Ferry the game association is paying a bouuty for  killing ground squirrels, and up  to June 1st more than S0G0 of  them have been disposed of.  Head   lettuce   in carload   lots  commenced   moving from   Arm-  ol-iB/vJitv rxrx   "V/Tow   "tOl-Va  UMWijg   mmMM   a.mmmj     \mmm vmm.  CHRIST GHURCH  CRESTON  BEV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  .05  Ladies* Ready to Wear Millinery  and Fancy Work.  SNAPPY NEW HATS���������only one  Mae West left.  Lynne Fashion Shoppe  Upstairs���������Next Boss Meat Market.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intension to Apply to  piZrckiiSS  ui  .04  .05  Erickson  LETTERS TO THE EDITOR  giving  it  a reality  hitherto unrecognized.  "Listening to the Toronto man  on Sunday afternoon I was quite  as much interested in him and  his personality as I was in his  message, which was intensely ab  sorbing. Mr. Springett is a big  man, physically as well as intellectually. His characteristically British head and neck, solidly set upon a broad-shouldered  body, give one a sense of power  in reserve. His intellectual faee  speaks as eloquently as does his  full-toned musical voice. In all  one is bound to agree that this  man is all alive and that his  aliveness is a force to be reckoned with in whatever direction his  activating brain directs.  "And what a difference there is  between speakers.    The message  -     , ..      --      ..    -. x.     .      Mr,-  Springett   delivered to his  read weekly for the following audience on Sunday afternoon  froni the pen of one Barak, m com*ng word for word from some  the Calgary Daily Herald of_Feb- othGr man might easil have  ruary 3rd. ADHERENT. meant    mtle   or nothing to his  "Rev. E. J. Sprihget:, promin- hearers As he spoke it no  ent Anglican divine, of Toronto, matter how disinclined, naturally,  was a visitor to Calgary last one might De to accept Bntish-  week-end, addressing large audi- Israeli tish teaching, the effect  ences in both Al Ashar Temple was mu.h the same as that of  and the Pro-Cathedral church. 1D" '"  Mr. Springett is a notable figure  in the councils of the British  Israel Association of Canada and  his Calgary visit did much to  arouse general interest in the  cause which the association represents.  British Israel Work  Editor Review:  Sir, ���������Not withstandingyour well  known prejudice against th.ngs  sectarian, in view of the unusual  interest that is being shown in  western Canada, particularly, in  what is commenly known as  British Israel truth, and with the  Dominion commissioner, Rev. E,  J. Springett of Toronto, due to  speak here Wednesday evening,  it would be much appreciated if  you could find space in your well  Mrs. W. F. Smith of Kimberley was a  Sunday visitor with Mrs. S. Fraser.  Miss Pearl Walkey of Cranbrook is a  visitor here at present, a guest of Mrs. F.  ���������OiiS-j-jo r*x^  The residence of J. G. Conneli is greatly  improved in appearance with a new coat  of paint.  Bert Young is combining business with  pleasure on a visit at Calgary, Alberta,  this week.  Miss Madeline Putnam returned on  Friday from Cranbrook, where she has  been on a visit with friends.  B. M. Telford "was a Saturday evening  visitor at Kimberley at a special Knights  of Pythias Lodge session in that town.  Mr. and Mrs H. A. McKowan and  danghter. Eleanor, of Cranbrook, were  Sunday visitors with Mrs. MeKowan's  mother, Mrs. G. Cartwright.  Mrs. Lewis Levgqu^has returned from  M dicine Hat, Alberta; to look after operations at the ranch, and is accompanied  by her daughter, Mrs, W. L Bell and  young daughter, Lois Bell.  George Connell was at Yahk,, Moyie  and Lumberton on Sunday, where he  was supplying the United Church pulpit  in the absence of Pastor Addyman, who  is away on a holiday;visit in England  J. G. Connell left? at the end of the  week on a business visit at Lethbridge  and other Alberta points, returning on  Wednesday. He came back in a new  1934 Dodge and while in Lethbridge  secured the agency for the Dodge in the  Creston district. The new car is attract  i g a whole lot of attention at the  Connell Motors.  In the Nelson Land Recording District  of Kootenay. and situate in the vicinity  of Sandy Creek, near Lot 8255, Kootenay  TAKE NOTICE that Pete Yurisich  and Mike Vojvodich, of Nelson; occupation, ranchers; intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  N.E. corner of Lot 8255, thence east 40  chains, south 40 chains, west 40 chains,  north 40 chains, and containing 40  acres more or less.  PETE YURJSICH. Rancher.  MIKE VOJVODICH, Bancher.  per CHAS. MOOBE, Agent.  Dated April 22, 1934.  SUNDAY, JUNE IO  CRESTON���������8 a.m., THoly  Communion.  7,30 p.m.. Evensonfi*.  LISTEB���������11 a.m., Matins.  WYNNDEL���������-3.00 p.m., Evensong.  WAT BR NOTICE  JCHVERSIOIVAND USE  TAKE NOTICE that Salmo MalaTtic  Mines, Limited, whose address is Nelson.  B.C., will apply fpr a license to take and  use 10 cu ft. per sec. of water out of  Hidden Creek, which flows westerly and  drains into Salmon Riyer, about four  miles south of Ymir, B.C.  The water will be diverted at a point  about 200 feet below point where -oad  crosses Hidden Creek, and will be used  for niilling and power purposes upon the  Aspen Mine, described as the Aspen  Group* of Mineral Claims, key claim  Asoen, Lot 12471.  THIS NOTICE was posted on the  Tcund cn iSs 14t^! dsv of Ms^s  1S34. A copy of this notice and an  application pursuant thereto and to the  "Water Act" will be filed in the office of  the Water Recorder at Nelson. B.C.  Objections to the application may be filed  with the said Water Becorder or with  the Controller of Water Bights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within  thirty days after the first appearance of  this notice in a local newspaper.  SALMO MALABTIC MINES, LTD.  Applicant.  By W. M. MYEBS Agent.  The date of the first publication of this  I notice is May 18,1934.  I HAVE NOW SOME  GOOD AND DRY  Get my price on all LUMBER and SHINGLES  before buying elsewhere.  Lean supply you wit^h what yo,u "^ant^.^My price.is ,  right, and. my tumber is* right;,  CHAS.O. RODGERS  PHONE39 CRESTON  v<r'^'*"<>"������ "ar* vwvar'Ba1 Mw  .^.^i.^.^.ww"mwww'"WWWmvmim'**"V\rmww.w~w  TO IlGiBffB  Kitchcnes*  Mrs. Art  Cranbrook.  Bowness left on Friday for  Pau 's defence before Agrippa,  which led that Roman dignatory  to exclaim: "Almost thou per-  suadest me to be a Christian."  "Already I have said that Mr.  Springett gives one the impression that he is all alive. The way  he took upon  himself the duties  a-  ���������ci  roVLWm*\  R  Mrs L. Nowlin and son, Alton, were  Creston visitors on Monday.  Mrs. Gordon McPhail and daugnter,  Maxine, left last week for their home at  Blewett.  Mrs. Ed. Barr of; Kimberley, who has  been visiting her sister, Mrs. B. Johnson,  returned home last week  E. DrifTil. C.P.R.(tie inspector, who is  working in the Windermere district, spent  , the weekend at his home here  Carl Anderson left on Sunday for New  Lake, whore he ha*3 ae-jur^d employment  with the Sash & Door Company.  Frank Putnam. M.P.P.. P. V. Staples.  W. L Boll and RK.i Forbon of Creaton  were here on Saturday making nn inspection of development-- at tho Sullivan  mine.  Kitchener baseball team played Canyon at Canyon on Sunday, and dropped  a cIoho content by ti 0-8 margin. Kitchener battery was Bohnn, Anderson .Simpson and Klein. Canyon���������Niblow and  Browell  '������P@���������lm\ft*bj"Cffi    O^gT^I^  We  are  equipped to give  First-Glass  Service  .������������.���������-. f������ . . ^.m.      mm *'       *       .m .. fm  B.lilaJUlA.<C������    X.y.t.      m^Axml i.1.  lO  .-,11  All*  EXPERT MEGHANIC  ALL WORK   GUARANTEED  W������ Bolieit your lniHinoHM.    Cull and givo uh a trial.  Conrt-awy cxtondocl. to all.  Mk W     -C* ������k D ik if* K7  JSy|fflk     tSj \m%  Jmm-  jBJJB-jaBaV   l&j^l^   JBmBSl  lfSL^JKj  tUf    .  iw  TZm*   hi ^bsbpp b?  ha pi to isf   m ^wPp wwi  D"  ���������19  Tho Pine Rata softball team played  the Wildcat!" at Croston on Thursday  ovoninp; and wero trimmed 18 17, after a  regulation ninoinningfl play. Tho Kitchener battery waa Misses Whlto and McGonegal. Wildcats���������M. Torchia, Dot;  Wightman and Mrs. Lovira. A return  gamo will bo ployed horo toniuhi; at 6.30,  after which a danco willjbo holtf in Hunt's  iuui, u'ivimi by Uic Fine ICuLi-,  Miss Clara Hunt and Mrs. A. Lepago  wero joint hoatoBHOs at a miscollanoota  ahowor at tho homo of Mrs, B. Johnson,  Friday, honorltu** MIha Olga Nflnon,  wWono marrlaRc takcH placonhortly. The  brldo-oloot wad romomborod with vory  many iiHoful RiftH. Bridge wna ployed  with tlio top wcorc* mado by Mttii* May  Pamon; noeond prlsMi Rolnir toMlsa .TohhIo  Wlillo, :uul c.'otu������i.'aUmi to tho 'juont of  tho ovoninK, A rloliuhtful lunch wan nor-  vod after cardn. Thc Invited RiioHtuworc  "vh'H'lairi'-H iIohiiHon, N, P. Mol iidor,  Driftll,   Hunt,  A.   Slmpaon,    ScnoHoii),  P&&t*M������������e&  Apply ammonium sulphate  every 4 to six weeks, 4 lbs. to  1000  sq. ft. when grass is dry,  then water if possible.  Garden and Field Crops���������  For crops growing in rows use Complet  Fertilizer, Ammonium Phosphate or Ammonium Sulphate as a side dressing  alongside the crop row on each sids, on to two pounds per 50 feet of row.  Then cultivate fertilizer into the soil. Apply fertilizers to the soil, not on  leaves or stems.   ELEPHANT BRAND.  AMMONIUM PHOSPHATES, AMMONIUM SULPHATF,  SUPERPHOSPHA TES and COMPLETE FERTILIZERS  supply all essential plant fooods and can be obtained in hundred pound sacks  from all good dealers at reasonable prices.  Manufactured by  The Consolidated Mining&Smelfing Company of Canada  TRAIL,    B.C. LIMITED  USE ELEPHANT BRAND FERTILIZER ALL THROUGH THE SEASON  x:  consists in spending less than  you  earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  We pay interest on Savings bat**  -"mce**"'  and   shall   welcome  account.  THE CANADIAN BANK  \mm9mV %^\Jtiy/L}!S/hkmm<$^  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Ytenervo Fund $20*000,000  Crouton Branch,  H, J, Forbeii, MtmnBcr  *m m%******wto**^^ .-.a. AkSa -;'.. V-BaVJaK-f a va  w* ������* t ������-��������������� -aran  B-JCi V JUEi TW  nfifgy -*%ir.-������i������-'- -7-:iitnA ���������  TheatreOflU**IUHD 0  TOGETHER FOR THE  FIRST TIME  The screen's two outstanding  personalities give you the entertainment thrill of a lifetime.  Janet GAYNOR  Lionel BARRYMORE  ���������in.  i  HERE'S ONE THA T TOPS  THEM ALU  J������aXJU I  X  jr%-fcT/-B    T  T7l*"8C*  STATE FAIR  PADDY THE NEXT BEST  THING  Ancf   now   Janet    Gaynor's  greatest picture  Local and Personal  A full stock of Goodrich tires at Con  nell. Motors, Erickson.  FOR SALE���������Good quality Iswn tennis  net, absolutely new, $10. Mrs. A. McKelvey, Creston.  COW FOR SALE���������Jersey-Holstein  cow, due to freshen June 20th, third  calf.   A. W. Sinclair, Camp Lister.  LAND FOR SALE���������20 acres improved  land, all under irrigation, crop included  if sold before harvest. E. Nouguier,  Canyon.  F. M. Smith arrived from Cranbrook  on Sunday and has taken over the work  as assistant C.F.n. agent for-the fruit.  season rush.  According to the official records the  87 in tbe shade encountered on the 29th,  is the hottest single May day ever encountered in the valley���������for ten years at  any rate.'  The biggest score ever rolled up at a  local baseball game was amassed by  Bonners Ferry in the game with Creston  Athletics at Exhibition Park, Sunday  afternoon, Creston losing 29 to 9.  Rev. A. O. and Mrs. Thomson, left on  Saturday for Toronto, where the former  is one of the Kootenay presbyterv representatives at the 1934 session of the  General Assembly of the Presbyterian  Church in Canada.  1  I  QUALITY FIRST  PB0KE 52L  ��������� "������ 'km^*mm* mmm, fTm W  P.O. Box 31  GRESTON  PHOME^B  WHOLESALE  RETAIL.  FRIDAY 7-     SATURDAY  MONDAY  Mrs.  W.  M. Archibald returned  on  Saturday frohx a short visit witir her  daughter, Mrs. J.  P.  Warren, at Calgary, Alberta.  HOUSE FOR RENT���������Five-room  house with bathroom and * garage,  centrally located. For particulars; apply  Mrs. Fransen. Creston.  FOR' SAXE���������iRalf riii^m, '��������� in' )kV%Sn-  dition, size 20 x'-'.81 x7AUr, for qdlck sale,*  $1������ cash. H. A. PowpSI; secretary Creston Valley Hospital, Creston.  Vital statistics - for May for Creston  Valley show seven" births, one death  and one marriage license. Of the new  citizens recorded four were girls.       ,  The swimming pool at Exhibit! oh park  was open for the season on Sunday, but  due the rather chilly weather at the  weekend was not largely patronized.  J, A. Avery of the? Farmers' Institute  store staff is taking his usual two weeks'  vacation this month, on a visit with  friends at Euuiuuton and other Albert?,  points..  The Grand was filled to capacity, and  more than a few were unable to gain  admittance for the Garbo film, "Queen  Christina," which was shown Wednesday  evening.  The Shell Oil softball club headed by  the local manager, W. R. Long took a  24-3 beating from the Wynnde! team at  Exhibition park on Monday evening.  Cam  MacDonald umpired.  H. Ross, general manager for General  Motors, and W. Cummings, service  manager, both of Calgary," Alberta, were  business visitors here last week with the  local dealer, Creston Motors.  Dr. A. E. SHORE  of Drs. GUNN, HACKNEY & SHORE, Calgary  will be at  St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13th.  Anyone wishing to consult him  with regard to EYE, EAR, NOSE or  THROAT, o. to be fitted with  glasses, please call at the Hospital on  that date.  While last -month was just about the  hottest Mayever encountered in the  valley, it begins, to look as if June will be  about the coolest. Since the end of May  the weather has been cloudy, showery  and decidedly cool.  The financial intake at Creston office  of the provincial police was well up to  standard, accounting for an ingathering  of about $1120, of which the Motor  Vehicle Act accounted for $938, and  police court fines and costs $96.50.  The end of the month was quite a  busy one for R. H. Hassard, deputy  mining recorder, who reports issuing 35  miner,s license for 1934. These licences  all expire at the end of May. Last year  a total of 49 licenses were issued at  Creston.  Honors are now even in softball circles  as between Crestoa and   Kitchener.    On  ������jr __.��������������������� i .-t.   -jars���������., 8. _���������._-,- ._.;���������, a  .j.l__    TKrS(-3  i-viay 6^uj  iMttucuei   lumuicu   uic     ��������� iiu-  cats at Yahk by a one point margin. On  Thursday night at Creston the Wildcats  reversed matters by nosing out a 19 18  victory.  West Kootenay Power & Light Company, Limited, have this week commpneed  the work of installing new street lamps  The old wooden fixture is being replaced by-a gracefully curved metal arm  and spacious shade, which should greatly  improve the light effect.  F. Maxsack of Salmon Arm, who has  charge of potato bug control work in B.C.  interior, spent a few day-* here at the  first of the week on official business. In  company with C. B. Twigg he visited all  points in the valley and arranged for the  distribution of hue noison.  The official weather records for May  show Tuesday. 29th, the hottest day of  the month, -with the mercury getting up  to 87. The coolest morning was Monday  21st, when as low as 28 was reached.  The rainfall for the montu war- less than  ah inch." Showers wera encountered on  12 different days.  __ Dr. A. S. Lamb 'of Vancouver, travelling provincial medical health officer and  chest specialist was a Monday-Wednes  day visitor at Creston, making headquarters at the hospital. He was very  busy during his stay making ches examinations.-^ \-Hs~ was' "-accompanied by. a  trained nurse, who assisted -with the worfcT  Tomato Oatsup/Ensign, 2's . $  Shoo OiS. Sunbeam, Black Leather . . .  5  9  B  23  I  Peanut Butter. Pioneer, 27-oz. bottle  mon. Fancy Pink,  2 O  2f  .23  PEAS   13  B     mmWr4kKi*y    Sm*  in  a - $  ������ ������>**  ������������������!  ������4  ������*<  ���������frrtr  iUI  '^H>*     f  festival at Nelson, will appear, and along  with the music will be general entertainment    The admission is 35 cent?.  After being closed-for at least a year  the; fo**mer Premier garage on the east  side of. town was re-opened this week  and: will be. known as the "Hi-Way  Garage. C R. Reynolds' of Nelson, a  mechanic with many years experience  .is in charge, and is, prepared to give  you prompt, first-class garage service at  reasonable cost.  According to a Kaslo despatch to the  Nelson News oi Monday, Frank Putnam and Frank Staples, both of Creston,  with other associates, have formed a  syndicate and plan to spend $25,000 this  aUiV.rrjcr cn the* zld Hill-dd*? ������*;'t?-*������. .Ts������<"lc-  son Basin. A crew of men will be put to  work short'y. Messrs. Putnam and  Staples were in Kaslo recently on their  way to look over the property.  The local British Israel Association  have an outstanding speaker coming' on  Wednesday evening, June 13th, in Rev.  E. J. Springett of Toronto, who is at the  head of this work ih Canada. He  speaks at the Grand theatre at 8 pm.  The vi itor is possessed of unusual platform ability, and his talk on the identity  of the Anglo-Saxon race will be of interest to all.   Collection.  Mrs. Jas. Cherrington and Miss Kate  Payne were joint hostesses at. the former's  home on Wednesday aftetnoon at a linen  shower in honor of Miss Helen Hopwood,  whose marriage takes place at Vancouver  later in the month. The bride-elect was  the recipient of a great variety of linen  articles which she nppropri ately acknowledged. Informal sociability prevailed  throughout the afternoon and lunch was  seved,  Mupic lovers, and those who believe in  encouraging young artists, should bo out  in numbers * n Friday night, 16th, nt  Trinity Church hall when the pupils of  Mrs. J. E. Johnston appear in their annual recital, Mi**sos Goldie Walker,  Phyllis Earnhardt and Edith Johnston,  who made mich a good showing at the  There was a small attendance at the  monthly meeting of the Canadian Legion  on Tuesday. During the session Presi-  den John Bird p.resentpd Col. Mallandaine with th gold badge of life membership and expressed the post's high appreciation of the colonel's long service and  loyalty to the Legion. Col. Mallandaine,  ���������who is the 124th life member in the Dominion, leaves at the end of the week for  Portland, Oregon*- where he wiil represent East Kootenay zone  at the provin-  -V.Jt.tI*!     VURJI  WS������*B>ftK**ft.B  The First Presbyterian Church manse,  Spokane, was the scene of a very quite  -wedding on Saturday last, when Rev. A.  Caldwell officited'at the marriage of Miss  Grace Eleanor, eldest daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. H W. Wightman of Creston  to Gilbert H., eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. |  S. H. McGlockiin; north bench, Bonners  Ferry. Idaho. The attendants were Mr.  and Mrs. Leonard Alberta, schoolmates  of the groom. After the ceremony a reception *was held at the Alberts home.  Fairview Avenue, -w ich was attended  by a company. o|f relatives and fri nds. :  -.  ftjuOyuw uu������,cnf imcujuci a ,ifi   9,uu     xvusc  lodge were -ab ^Kimberley. on Saturday  Evening for^a* special -meeting of East  Kootenay * Knights; of Pythias on the  occasion of a visit from R: A. Clark,  assistant supreme keeper of the supreme  .K.P lodge. As dinner preceded the  lodge session at?_which a most 200 sat  oround the festive board. Amongst  those making the trip were Fred Hagen.  chancellor commander of Wild Rose  Lodge, who was occompanied by P.; R.  Truscott, R. M. Telford, Dr. Henderson,  Art Reed, Joe.Ro ano, John Wigen,  P. Lachat and others.  -  ���������  ���������  i  ���������  i  ���������  i  >  i  ���������  i  i  *���������  i  ���������  ���������  .A.m.A~AmmmAm  .A. A.^.jfc.A.A.  i .>���������*.*.<V at*.*.**.  .A.A.A.A.A.A.A. A. A^ A.a^.*,^ A.  WtnGE  mar.-- .. Gg������  SS SS   w&tvB.  -that's ous* specialty  -our Phone, ������'3  A f  Ana  it. doesn't matter whether the job is "large  or small; you always get prompt service at  moderate charges.  We are exoerienced Furniture movers.  4  4  4  .*  4  4  4  4  4  '4  <  <  4  4  H. S. McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,        FLOUR,    FEED  ���������*���������*���������*���������*���������  ���������W" Vf ������  ���������^���������w*Br*^'<r*Br'i������'  A June  Wedding  axATmmm^kvmJmmmm.mmKmm&^O^m  mA. A-A-A- A- A-.ft._A. m%..AXm^ntfiam\mmmm*ma  IF YOU  ANYlA  done   call   the   Transfer.  If it is a crate or two of  house;    a   trunk  ^o  t:h|:  depot, or the transfer of a  we have all the necessary eqvipmerit  vy safe, PHONE 13;  to do your job in a prompt, efficient way.  Plenty of Dry Firewood; any length  We are local dealer in CORBIN WASHED COAL  ���������the best coal fuel available.  ' W  OUifc Shop -is well supplied with up-to-  date equipment which makes it possible  for us to do 7  a  W,  81  81  M  IB  W  ' ���������������  M  81  IB  IS  m  m  *  m������  BETTER WORK  LESS'TIME  in  -:  ' M  Two well known members of Creston's  younger set were united in marriage on  Tuesday afternopn at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. Wm. J.: Avery, when their eldest daughter, Miss Elizabeth Jean, became the brido of Harry N. Smith,  only son of Mr.'and Mrs. Fred Smith,  with Rev Andrew Walker officiating.  The home was prettily decorated for  the occasion, and the ceremony was performed under a floral hell. Mrs.  Walker played the wedding march and  the bride was given in marriage by her  father. The bride wore a long gown of  Nile green satin with yoke of cream silk  lace and carried a boquet of pink roses  The bridesmaid was her sister, Miss  Edith Avery, who wore biege flat crepe  and carried a boquet of dark red roses.-  Herb Lewis, brother-in-law of the  groom, was best man.  After the ceremony and tho round of  congratulations the guests, which included only the relatives nnd close  friends of tho contracting parties, rrvt  down to a wr*ddinp* dinnor, and inter Mr,  and Mrs. Smith left by auto nn a wnd-  ding trip to points south. On their return they will take up residence in Cres  ton and have the best wishes of a host of  friends for a successful and happy future  CRESTOi  P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  impm y.y.y^ ..||lf iy>yf >V! f ���������y������v<^,y.  a^p^r*������^**8WV^������^WW������^rW������^|r������^a)  a *p *��������� *gpw****^m*m>mym**mmjm^rm^*rw^0t  -**---*^-- A ���������A-^-i^rAii'^~i-^rB''^������1^~if^m*'8fr-a^fc8������%������i'ft^  AT THE HOSPITAL  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  JLjOCcIi   Lira.ni O ���������&il���������I   IVaVlCHOe!  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe  Corned Beef Tongues  Whitefish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  Liver Hearts  Pickled Pork  Halibut Cod  Kippers  UP������4j|%|^j%p Qjl, ���������^jy^^igig   ������tjs^ B h SLiaUli  *  PHONE 2  ���������*���������***-* ���������**^*r***0t ^*0^*^r*>*pwn^0m *ma pyty^wigwry^yaj  p^Xf-pmyp m^p -Bpi mm^mm ^m-x^m.^-M -^ A y^. m ygr m w^  Therefore you are guaranteed a moro satisfactory job at smaller cost.  -^^^.    u^^^u   ^^^m~. *IW   'mV tat       Wl     .^tftefeb       ^-^    ll*|BaaM'k"k.   1MHHWIA   jMM***kki m^l*Mm.      ' ****H.       u^^^^        aj j^^^^_ - -*MIMIM-|  Vaaa* C���������I V,8> I mmm.       IYI \mj \Jt I   % ImM    Kjf     ���������   \������1 Jr\ l\ar\ Vaa^'CaBa.  Phone 16 FORD DEALER Creston  IMU|JjJ  Mrs. Ben Long continues to show im-  Erovomt>nL. G. Pagan was able to leave  ospitnl at tho end of thc week. Baby  K. Potyok is improving. Ira Rhodes of  Wynnclel was diBchargod from hospital,  condition improved. F; Roaon of Canyon is still undergoing treatment. Mrs  Art Rood nnd baby left for homo on  Juno 6th Boryl^Tompkina of Erickson.  MrB. OiurUo i Ciuiyuu, aim "vlia Vic  Grundy of Canyon, arc improving. Mrn.  Joo Romano loft hospital on Saturday.  Roy Clarlcson of Arrow Crook and  June Bodry of Canyon wore pntlonta  following ton nili** removal. Mrs. R.  MUIoy of Boawoll ia nt prcsont n patient.  Mrs. Minion of Crouton and Mr������. Wnsll-  annky of wynndel aro undorKoing tront-  mont, R. Wftlni-'lfty of Croston was a  pationI; lant week, leaving on Saturday.  Podro Ohorbo ui Sirdar nnd T. Lncoy of  CroHton aro improving. Mrs. L. T.  Lovoqufl of -MrlckHon- is uncUirgoing  treatm-snt.  MOSQUITO  DOPE  pkg   1 lb...  Katol Sticks, box ......  Pyrethrum Powder,  Pyrethrum Powder.  Mosquito Lotion -.*���������  Anti'Mosauito Sahc  Fly Kil Spray, U*ox  Pump Spray - - ������   .2.5  ������,*������ ������������*������...a,,...a.yj     *%J*f  "������������������������������������a" ���������aaanaataiaa* A mmf%*    1.00  25 and   .50  ���������*���������<-  xmm-m m*~~m>   mm.   - *������a^*l^      .75  SRESTON DRUG &  c-aiao. bi. iciflijijv  rI'I--ll-a  RI3XA.tjfIj BTOI-tlC ���������gtic/i"*ifrM%ife:,a&^^  v^rrfrr^^?/^?^'^!!^'-  ���������nTO-^WVlWW-   CRESTOH.   B.   iT  Thrifty Housewives Buy Quality  FesMOaas Father's Hoses  "Fresh frc^T. ftfcs Gardens'*  Tkat "Bougkt And Paid For" Idea  There is a curious persistence in the idea current in certain parts of  ���������"Eastern Canada, that the older provinces of Confederation have proprietory  interests in the prairie provinces by "rights of purchase".  Just recently, a storm which ranged West against East, broke in thc  House of Commons at Ottawa, when relief and other expenditures required  by Western Canada were under consideration. During the discussion, the  "bought and paid for" -mentality -was prominently in evidence, according to  newspaper despatches. It appears inevitable that, when any expenditure  which may be construed as exclusively Western, is mooted in the federal  parliament, some member from, one of the older provinces, impelled by this  idea, seems bound to object on the ground that th*? prairie provinces are  not entitled to further consideration���������and terms such as "blood-suckers"  are applied, indiscriminately and with reckless .abauuou. to������ g'ovvViiUic-nts  and people of the West.  Forgotten in the heat of debate is the amazing part which the West  has played in the material advancement of the Dominion,  the time   being,   is   the  gigantic    contribution   which   the  Forgotten, for  wheat-growing  prairies have made to the wealth of Canada. Forgotten are the tremendous  expenditures made, by the "Dominion as a whole, for works, projects and  purposes which may be construed as exclusively Eastern. Forgotten is the  use made of the resources of the West in the building of great transportation systems of advantage to the whole of Canada. Forgotten is the influence of prairie purchasing power upon the industrial development of the  East. Forgotten, too, is the fact that the West's present needs are due to  the dire extremity of many of its people���������a condition they certainly did not  seek and did nothing to create. The "right of purchase" idea reigns paramount over all others when tempers are frayed and local zeal is in the  ascendancy. Is one breath It Is admitted that the prairie section has contributed, more to the wealth of Canada in a specified period than any other  component part of the Dominion, in the next, the prairies are branded as  "blood-suckers", draining, as it were, the coffers of Canada which, hy implication, apparently are filled solely by the contributions made by the older.  Eastern provinces.  The idea, of course, has its roots in the historical charter granted hy  Charles H. of England, in I6T0, to the Hudson's Bay Company, which coaxes-red. "upon, that company "-rights in the territory tributary to the "rivers  draining into the Hudson Bay"���������including property rights and rights of  government. These rights the company exercised in the territory known  as Rupert's Land for some two hundred years.  Captain Scott's Son Makes Study Oi!  Natural -History.?.?.-  Twenty-two years ago Captain  Scott, one of the greatest English; explorers of all time, lay dying in a  tent in the Antarctic.  Thc last letter he wrote wa3 to his  wife. He spoke of their infant son  Peter. "Make the hoy interested in  natural history, if you can," he said.  "It is far better than games.'' ������������������  Feter Scott Is 24 now. He has  fulfilled "his father's hopes. Recently  he opened in TBond street, London,  his second exhibition of paintings of  bird life.  The grey light of dawn is there;  so are the mudflats, the sinuous  creeks, the ebb of the tide, and eerie,  plaintive noises. The curlew calls;  you can hear the piping of awakening redshank and stint. Grey geese  rise V-shaped into the sky and flight  shoreward to tlie fresh marshes of  the mainland.  It is a world of thrills to the mere  wildfowler. It is a world of exquisite joy to the wildfowler-natural-  ist,  which is  what Peter  Scott has  ucCOSuc.  He shoots little   now,   as   he said  k'eOtiatiy,   UU.I  i jig III-  aliu.  day,  tht   vvlii-  ter through, lies in a scooped-out  hole in the Wash, or huddles in a pit  in the salt marshes, waiting to catch  the fleeting visions he has captured  in paint.  Bjfi SIZE  25     ^^������3^  ^^^k.      A** ^tf-������*-*^k.  VALUE  e^ SATISFACT  When, however, Confederation became an accomplished fact" in 1867,  the Canadian parliament, pursuant to the great vision of a united Canada  stretching from ocean to ocean, initiated negotiations with the Imperial  Government at London with a view to acquiring possession of the territory  held under this charter by the Hudson's Bay Company. The British Government agreed to the request on condition that the arrangement entered into  would not involve expenditure by the Imperial Treasury, and on the further  condition that there should be no surrender of territory until the terms had  been agreed upon.  Negotiations with the Company proceeded for two years, during which  time it held out for a cash payment of ������300,000 (approximately ������1,500,000),  as one of the terms under which it was prepared to relinquish its rights in  the territory. The Canadian Government, then representing the original  provinces of Confederation, borrowed the required sum on bond issues which  WoHiraB^    -tf-n    "1 Qf><l ^PVlaCJi      t*v*"i rw* <a"������r      fT>^-������*in ������������������*���������**      *-r\-m������/1 4* >������/--.      tT^a^vm-yt^nwx^*      etii-**������*<n-*^*:i ova/I    4*t"a  rights under the charter, and Canada stretched one and indivisible from the  Atlantic littoral to the Pacific seaboard.   That is the story, that the genesis   Work  of this "bought and paid for" idea which crops up, ever and anon, during  debate in the federal parliament.  Obviously, $1,500,000 is a ridiculously Email sum against which to  assess a claim of proprietory rights of purchase in the entire prairie section  of Canada. It Is ridiculously small not only in proportion to the wealth produced normally each year in the far-flung wheat field of the West. It is  ridiculously small not only in proportion to the contribution made hy the  "purchased" territories to the aggregate wealth of the Dominion. It Is  ridiculously small In comparison with the annual contributions made by the  Western provinces to tho revenues of Canada. That the idea should survive at all in the face of recent history is incomprehensible to Western  minds. That It should be used to justify opposition to present claims of  certain sections of the prairies for aid in their extremity, demonstrates nbt  only tho mental poverty of the objector, hut a naive ignorance of obvious  facts. Recent economic experience has proved that, instead of the East holding tho West In fee, thc reverse Is closer to the truth.  The Grasshopper Campaigns  Provincial And Federal Organizations  To Deal With Menace  The Canadian Insect Pest Review  for May of the Dominion Entomologi=  cal Branch in the 1933 summary of  insect outbreaks of that year states  with, reference to grasshoppers that  control campaigns involving the use  of poisoned baits were actively carried out in most areas, and, despite  many difficulties, resulted in the destruction of vast numher3 of grasshoppers and the materia! saving of  crops.    In July and August,  exten*  sive   dispersal   flights  .of?  grasshoppers occurred in many parts of the  infested region.   As a result, practically aii of the open prairie land of  the three Prairie provinces is now involved,  and the areas of severe infestation have been considerably extended,  except in Eastern Manitoba  where there was an encouraging reduction.    It is expected that during  1934 the outbreak will he even more  intense and destructive than that of  1933,   and    consequently    Provincial  and Dominion authorities are organizing a comprehensive   campaign   to  deal with it.  it you want the most pleasure, cnew  THE PERFECT PLUG  Chewing Tobacco  Vaccine For Tuberculosis  !A Closely  Germany   is  On' experiments  I  Mnr\  New   Preparation   Being   Tested  Cattle In Ireland  Experiments  to  find   a   cure  tuberculosis   in   cattle   continue  various  parts    of   the   world.     Thejti<m being  Spahlinger  vaccine,   of "which  much  was heard two or three years ago,  is still undergoing tests, the most recent of -which have   been   made   in  Northern Ireland under official auspices.    The calves   vaccinated   with  the Spahlinger preparation "have survived  the  injection  ot heavy, doses  of tubercle infection and are thriving, while untreated calves have succumbed.  As the United Kingdom is now embarking on a national campaign to  clean up her dairy herds -and to  eradicate tuberculosis, the final results of the Ulster trial seem likely  to 7 offer an economical and practicable means of immunising daiiy cattle against tuberculosis and gradually ridding the country of a scourge  which is costly to public health and  farmers.  Guarded Secret  closely  guarding  its  -with     radio-controlled  I airplanes.    It is  reported  that suc-  for, cessful flights were made hy a ma-  i^j chine entirely without a crew, direc-  entirely   by   radio.    The  tests   were    made   under     greatest  secrecy, and officials refuse to divulge  any information.  ^AS'jxmM  mm.  ^  SjUmm\������jm- er������*m*af������%atBma.  Dredging For Gold  Invention For Radio Fans  Dr. Nevll M. Hopkins, of Now  York University, Is the Inventor of a  new electrical device which ho claims  will revolutionize tho radio broadcasting industry. He calls it thc  "televotes" and by uso of this Instrument, a listener-in on a broadcast can, by pressing a button, im-  medlatly transmit to tho station hia  reaction to the program bc-lng pro-  Mentcd.  \^r:rr:'itisrTTxrsxrrr..m..T:\:', zsxzz^i���������:���������^=**ns  Hns Regular Zoo  Pity the prowler who breaks into  the room of Kenneth Johnson, University of California student. Johnson, who aspires to be a zoo keeper,  keeps eight snakes, a black widow  spider, and a Gila monstor in his  bedroom. The pots havo tho run of  thc bedroom. .Johnson studios the  best way to make them happy, and  j improve   their   intelligence   by   run-  I nlng them through mazes.  To  Be  Started  On Jugoslav-  Rumanian Border  Modern miners are to attempt to  dredge the River Pek on the Jugoslav-Rumanian border, on the bed of  which gold has   been   collecting   for  more than 2,000 years.   Up this river  sailed Jason and his Argonauts from  the . Black    Sea,    and    the    Golden  Fleece of their quest Is no legend today, for the   peasants   of   the   Pek  River Valley steep sheepskins in the  water and after a few weeks pull out  golden    fleeces,    the    allevlal    gold  brought down from the mountains by  the water having settled In the wool.  It was here that Alexander found all  the gold for  his   expedition   in   328  B.C.    Firms of  many  nations  have  made bids to supply   the   dredging  machinery and the operations are expected to bo extensive.  Islands in a river, unless caused by  rock outcrops, are continually travelling downstream as the current  cuts at the upstream end of the  island and deposits at the other end. I  "j^rascvm  ���������*-   For covering-shelves. "Lining drawers. ������tc 25 foot -ss-falte er coloured  rolls,   AH dealers, or'write���������  Good Friend To Horses  "When Policeman M. Elwood prosecuted John Hill, a grocer, for cruelty  to a pony it made the 1013th equine  he had befriended in court. Elwood  has been on the London force for 20  years. A lover of horses, he watches  for cases of cruelty and brings the  offenders before the law.  wSfffl^iwlB^B^^ Hi      ^a-jgl Q ffl D^T       SB   *W ^mm^&^wwimwmm ^SfltiS ^fe-fiS^B0Ea S %^-vp  in Few -IViisisjfes  ^,\V*W^*^*k^*Ap������**^  nrmm  The Bane of a Woman's Life  Nature intended women to ho flU-onf*; and healthy  Instead of woak and siokly, but how can n woman  havo good health when sho has to go through tho  hounohold drudgery without tiny relaxation. Is it any  wondor nlio becomoa nervou*i and irritable, has hot  flviahcs, faint and diaay ppolla, shortness of breath,  -jinking and umothoring eor.nations, and can't nlcop at  wight. ...  Women who mre weak and run down will find in  Milburn'tt H. & N. IMlla a remedy to BtrenRthon tha  Hyatom and briuir buck tho inuoh donirod health.  Dwarfs Holding Congrfess  ���������mmmmimam*** . .  Likely To Tiiko "Fluco   In   Budapest  Next Year ''  Fired   by   tho   Nazi   doctrine   of  racial purity, dwarfs of Hungary  have formed n National Union of  Hungarian Dwarfs' und havo Invited  all tho dwarfs of tho world to a  Dwarf Congross which Is to bo hold,  probably ln Budapest, next year.  Their crood Is to ''preserve it"io purity of thc dwarf ��������� raco," to forbid  marriage with nor'ttally-'itac-l people,  and to domand lower faros and smaller houaoo for all tiny folk. Thoir  loader, thoir Hitler, io said to bo 80  inches tall.  PEG, I'M FRANTIC,THIS WORK  MUST BE DONE-AND W'E A  SPLITTING HEADACHE,  DON'T WORRY. GUT SOME*.  ASPIRIN  TABLETS  AND YOUR  VA BAD ACHE WILL |  BB GONt** BBPORE  KNOW \*f...  W**$":  -fill  2    LATER.  LOOK WHAT IV'E OONE, PEG.  ASPIRIN   SURE STOPPED  THAT  AWFUL HEADACHE IN A JIFFY..  NEVER FELT BETTER J  Ml KNEW IT WOULO J  11 ASPIRIN  IS THe QUICKEST|  SAFE REUEFPfiOM.  PAIW  ���������"ate-JJjjw ^  For Quick Meltef $u%) ASPIRIN-���������When You Buy  aro  Tho world la wide, but  there  lata of narrow pooplo in It.  m,.^a..m.mmmaa^.^^mmmm^m..^mm..m,     ��������� ���������-���������-^ . .. ��������� .^..^ p       j^-ft-p, f��������� ��������� ^���������- - fl l" ' *" T   ') m**"'.TITll  Now comes amazingly quick relief  from headaches, rheumatism, neuritis, neuralgia... the fastest safe relief.  it is said, yet discovered.  Those rcsultn are due to u scientific discovery by which on Aspirin  Tablet begins to disnolvc, or disintegrate, in the amazing apnea ot  two Mucondt* after LoucTithH inoiMliire.  And hence to start "'tnldiig hold'* ol  pain a low minutes after taking.  The illustration of the glass, horo,  tella the fltory. An Anpirin Tablet  start** to dlciinlcgriite almost inntnnt-  By you owallow It. *\nd thus is nadu  to go to work almost imtanttn.  When you  buy,   though, Ix*** on  guard ngninat aiibr-titutef*. To be imre  W.   N.   V.   20At>  you got ASPIRIN'S quick relief', bo  -sure the. name Bayer m the form of  |      a croos ia on every tablet oi Attain,   i.  WHY ASPIRIN  WORKS SO FAST  Drop nn Aspirin  Tablet In a filnsa of  wnlcr. Noli*- l-fint. nn-  I'OHI" it touches bottom,, it has started to  dislntoftroto.  What it does In this  filnsu It does In your  titomncli. Hence its  fast act ion,  MftOat IN CANADA.  Does Not Hnrm the lteart\ *HS   X&rmW,  TOEST-Off,   9*   U  a  ������^$A  -----    g*I H* _ f*& IK BBS ������������*������������������  A������.iu~'arsA%i.rAi&'fU '  OF GERMANY  KafiiA Kvnoncflc  sa������8MBw    aaaafa*   ? :-.^*ae.ya,-T-Franee has almost , ad-  ���������aihistered the. finishing?stroke to 'a,  dying world disarmament conference.  A vigorous British plea tl-at the  conference get down to brass tacks,  or else quit making speeches and  fetodering other efforts at solving the  troublesome arms question, ran  Snack into a French stone-wall.  In , caustic phrase the veteran  French parliamentarian, Louis Bar-  tfcou, foreign secretary, made it plain  France will not consent to any rearmament of Germany-���������regarded as  the keystone of a disarmament agreement���������on any conditions.  Opening predictions the conference  had only a remote chance of salvation were heard.  Furthermore, an unpleasant reaction from Germany is inevitable.  Delegates who are incontestably  well-informed, predict it is now only  a question of time before Germany  openly announces her refusal to be  !v>*!jt!<i ar������v   loo������*sr  b"   the   <"-i������������������  Ment clauses of the treaty of "Ver-  eailles.  The French contend Germany has  been : actually re-arming anyway, in  defiance of the treaty. Barthou, who  said Sir John Simon's speech reminded him of his own long-ago  "ardent youth," and thereby aroused  some laughter, declared Germany had  publicly increased her military budget some -weeks ago even while Britain and France were seriously discussing? tiie question of guarantees,  which might have solved the disarmament plan problem.  The outline of the French viewpoint was so uncomprciTnis'n--f. coining on the heels of Sir John Simon's  speech, that some journalists hastened to report it would strain relations  between Britain and France.  While it was admittedly received  With deep regret- iii 7^itish circles,  here, '-'i"he������S3a������^  oritatiyel"j|. 7 irifornted i?7 suggestions  would lead to a breach of the?pres^  ent ��������� gobd?' relationsVbetween Britain  end France could be dismissed.  "There is no; ground -whatever for  any such ass*amptiott,'' the authority  said7 -;���������?' ���������*-���������?������������������? ^J-'-[j.[:;':* ' ��������� 7?V?77  Barthou's speechVwas plainly interpreted as meaning that France  now does not want ahy disarmament  agreement. Under no circumstances  "Will the French government ever  make an agreement, whatever else it  contains ��������� security provisions or  otherwise���������that would permit immediate re-armament of Germany in  any degree.  air John, speaking? privately after  the session, admitted the day's "developments" increased the difficulties  of reaching any agreement.  The Frenchman seemed particularly aroused by Sir John's stand for  conciliation with Germany as a necessary foundation for an arms pact-���������  on the basis of the British plan, and  Sir John's frank declarations that if  the conference cannot see its way to  achieving anything it had better  shut up shop.  Referring to the British suggestion  that a bridge should be found on the  basis of the British plan between  France and Germany, the Frenchman declared:  "Wo are perfectly willing, to cross  the British bridge, but-first we want  to make sure that the planks are  sound. We will take Care not to fall  through hidden traps into the stream  ,beheath." ��������� .-:;:'/���������.;.,���������!..7 ; v: -  Sir John 'earlier stressed "the time  Is long past when wo can delude our-  welves Into imagining that by n  pious expression, of our desire to  reacj-t.an agreement iyo are promoting an agreement.  Canadian Radio Coxn3ii2.ssi.on Spent  $31���������,S34 For Art'sts  Ottawa.���������During the fiscal year  1933-34 the Canadian Radio" Broadcasting Commission spent 5316,934  for artists and $"1,04,14:3 for equipment of studios and stations an<3 new  construction at Ottawa and Montreal.  "Details of the total expenditure ^ of  $1,123,591 during the year have now  been given out. ���������   ^V V7;  The commission's statement shows  that Hector Charlerworth, the chairman, received $9,000 per annum salary, and 'Vice-Chairman Maher and  Commissioner W.A. Steel each  $7,200 per annum.  Travelling expenses of the three  commissioners were as follows: Mr.  Charlesworth, $1,097; Mr. Maher,  $3,733, and Mr, Steel, $1,201. Other  travelling expenses were $23,545.  Other items of the commission's  expenditures are as follows: Total  salaries of office staff, $54,740; leases  of stations, $28,163; leases of time on  stations, $102336; other salaries,  $67,0491 printing and stationery, $10,-  997; freight and express, $2,241; office  equipment, $6,669; telephones and  telegraph, $10,996 j. publicity, $1,144;  rental of studios. S14.601: Dower and  LIBERAL "LEAxmac  JJgjJt.,    .p-a:,jL a vr,  ��������� M.*%r.MMMmmA.Mmm,M\*\*f        yj.������,w^,  wirest> lines, etc., $302,978; music,  royalties, etc., $16,340; station  charges for programs, $20,276. .  TBU,  Tne total spent by tne radio com=  mission is outside $245,429 spent by  the radio branch of the marine department, including $66,339 for cost  of the sale of radio receiving licenses  and $179,090 for the elimination of  interference caused by electric power  supply lines and distribution systems,  electrical machinery and domestic  electrical devices.    7  Mitchell F. Hepburn, leader of the  Ontario "Liberal Party, who is conducting a strenuous campaign in  preparation for the forthcoming  Provincial General Elections. This  is a new picture of7Mr. Hepburn.  Forest tires Serious  Alberta's Wfld Fowl  Mystery   Death   Again   Strikes   On  Stohart Lake Near Calgary  C^gary.���������The mystery death that  took toll' 6f" th6iisa"a"3s Of Wild fowl  on Stbbart Lake last fall threatens  again?    The lake is about 760 miles  A strange  malady, which Dominion wad provincial investigators failed to solve last  year,. has struck again, it was reported, and this year it has spread to  gulls, thousands of which have" died  in the last few days. In September,  1933, and later in the fall, ducks by  the thousands died at the lake.  Conditions are reported far worse  than last year and authorities in  Ottawa and Edmonton have been  notified.    ���������  Riisiness From Russia  Moscow   Proposes   To . Place    "Large  Orders In Great Britain  London.���������The Moscow government  proposes to place large orders in  Great Britain, if the prices and terms  are right, declared L. E. Mather,  president of the Anglo-Russian  Chamber of Commerce, at the annual  meeting of the organization here.  The information was from a reliable source in Soviet Russia, Mather  Bald. Soviet purchases in Great Britain during the first four months of  1934 were two and one-half times  larger than in 1933.  Situation In Timber Lands Of "New-  Brunswick Alarming  Toronto.���������^TSVhilo in Quebec and  Ontario the bush fire situation was  reported as vastly improved, alarming blazes broke out in New Brunswick and 300 people were homeless  at Oliver settlement, their quarters  licked by flames of forest fires raging through ResUgouche county.  The situation was held dangerous  enough to warrant a government  edict forbidding passage through the  province s (.imuerianus.  Backed by a near-gale wind,  flames menaced? huge timber resources in Cumberland county, Nova  Scotia, with destruction of a seven-  mile stretcb of forest- behind them.  Rain was badly needed. Fires are  also raging in parts of Manitoba.  'The homes of 1.6 settlers -were destroyed in the new Alcida settlement  in    Gloucester    county,    N.B.,    with  rk..AA������o     11*-., j���������_.~ Sx������~     -���������������-.������������������!-    -,--.-���������;    ���������������?:.-.  ������^t.\;wjip,    ju.a,uawaojvcx,     axmMn.    cj*jj.v.     v m\*a  tbria    "counties. "Sit    reporting    outbreaks also. -7'  ni   *?.  a%1������48.Mla*Bat    W rn.mm.mm.m-.j-.jz_    **   m. 1 -cmait juauguEg-e vu nauiu  P P ������   iVji-i m^m.J������  \j.Sa.A%..   &1Ubk  AfitM&iUQ  New Issue Plaiced'On "Market Quickly  Disposed Of  Montreal.-���������The subscription books  for the new $12,000,000 Canadian  Pacific Railway 15-year four per  cent, collateral trust bonds were  closed a few hours after they were  opened,  the amount being fully ap-  Pas ��������� -a    .*?..���������������  I1CU     1UI.  The bonds, priced at 97.79 and  accrued interest to yield about 4.2  per cent., are convertible at holder's  aH*%*Ha1-\*-rt        ���������3*aV������4-/\ *r.r.+-w*.wV.f\1r. ���������l\%A%mkt\a ****��������� -aVaUa**  ratio of four shares for each $100  worth of bonds. "They are non-callable and are due July 2, 1949.  The sale was handled by a large  syndicate of banks and security companies.  Objections Are Voiced in House By  Regina Member  Ottawa.���������Objections of the .people  of Saskatchewan to the use of the  French language over the radio were  voiced by F. W. Turnbull, K.C.,  (Cons., Regina), to the House cf  Commons committee on radio. Mr.  Turnbull, declaring he was voicing  the views of the people of that province, asserted the commission was  allowing itselt to be made an instrument in prompting the view that  French was the official language of  the whole of Canada.  A feeling existed in many quarters  In his province, Mr. Turnbull declared, that the French people were insisting on rights and privileges to  which they were not entitled. The  objection in Saskatchewan was that  in using French in the broadcasts  there, an effort was being- launched  to make Canada a bilingual country.  It was bad for Canadian unity and  bad for the French language if such  a belief. continued.  He had no hostility to French, nor  did any hostility prevail in Saskatchewan. However - under!**"!"'.0' the  whole matter were some fundamental  aij^jstions?. One centred o~ the "belief  that, he declared, prevailed largely  in ���������Quebec that French was the  official language of the entire Dominion. On the other hand, the people of Saskatchewan and in other  parts ofthe country were largely of  the opinion the French language was  not the official language of Canada,  but *was confined in its application to  the terms of the British North  America Act.  Trade Union Funds  May Exempt Amounts Paid "For  Relief From Income Taxes  Ottawa.���������Trades union members  who contribute a portion of their income to such union funds as are  allocated for the relief of their unemployed colleagues may, if it is  found to come within the administrative features of tlie act, be permitted to-claim exemptions from-income  tax on account of such contributions,  Hon. ������ N.Rhodes, finance minister,  told A? A. Heaps (Labor, Winnipeg  North), in the House of Commons.  The house, in committee of -ways and  means, was considering the budget  resolutions.  4nv-tmw������������a������, aapaa  iiiiiiiiafia"  8,   m^S, ^JaXWrnmi  W������������-aa8ia>   aaaaa   m   mmm   mm.  W������������1 fail ML*  wf ijSjs m\tm  Radio Operators  Say Employees  Should Come Under  Civil Service Status  Ottawa.���������The civil service commission replied to the request of the  radio commission' for powers to appoint and pet the salaries of its em-  . . .  jjiu^ycca,  cictiuai  aa   wca  aa   icuuiuvai.  C. H. Bland, Ottawa, civil service  commissioner, told the radio committee of the commons that technical  as well as clerical employees of the  radio commission should come under  the civil service.  Lottery Bill Defeated  Ottawo.-���������Quebec's hopes of legalized lotteries for educational and  charitable purposes died a quiet and  painless death in the House of Commons. A bill to amend the criminal  code, introduced by P. F. Casgrain  (Lib., Charlevolx-Saguenay), was defeated on second reading-.  Issuing Special Stamp  Ottawa.���������In commemoration ofthe  150th anniversary of the final settlement of the "United Empire Loyalists in Canada, a special double-size  postage stamp of the denomination  of 10 cents will be issued, it was announced by the post office department.  SASItATCRKWAN'S GENERAL ELECTION TAKES PLACE IN JUNE  Italic* For Single fffomt-Mfofes  Ottawa.���������Tho federal government  contributed >163,760 for food, fuel,  clothing /and- shelter to single hornet  less persons In the three prairie provinces from March 31 to July 81 of  last year, according to a return  tabled in theJ-Iouso of Commons. Th������  amount was divided,as follows: Manitoba, $241,710; Saskatchewan, $44,-  408;? Alberta, $177,500. In those  CHUK6B the Dominion bore 100 por cent.  ���������of tho roller.  W.    N.    IT.    2040  )F E.MPIRE RESTS  WITH DOMINIONS  Ottawa.���������Great Britain's unemployment problem would never be  solved until the flow of her surplus  population to the Dominions was resumed, Hon, S. M. Bruce, former  prime minister of Australia/ told a  luncheon audience here* Since the  Dominions offered the only outlet for  that surplus, and since they could  not take immigrants until a measure  of prosperity was restored, it was to  the advantage of Great Britain to  co-operate toward the restoration of  prosperity in the Dominions.  Apart from all question of traditional or sentimental tties. Great Britain was the logical trading associate  of the Dominions, Mr. Bruce declared. Great Britain offered the natural Industrial complement to the  primary producing Dominions such  as Australia and Canada.  He wasnot alarmed at the efforts  being made in Great Britaih to stimulate agricultural production, Mr.  Bruce said, feeling: certain such development would never proceed to a  point at which it would handicap  exports from Empire countries.  The World Economic conference  was a "tragic failure," "fiir. Bruce  said. With a growing belief throughout the world that the necessities and  some of the luxuries of life should  be made available to every person in  ths vsrorld the conference had ur-***sd  restriction of production arid the resulting loss to mankind of the benefit of scientific advancement ������f recent years.  In? ri "world -"'Que mad. -*vritli 7i;cc=  nomic nationalism" the 66 countries  at- the -world conference had announced their intention of continuing  that policy. Only when there "was a  return to "sanity" among th������ nations of the world would there be  general prosperity.  In the meantime, Mr. Bruce said,  the countries that would best pull  through were these possessing the  greatest home ��������� markets, resources,  capital and experience, for developing  resources. Canada and Australia had  all the necessary resources and potentialities of development but lacked  population.  "What we must do, . as primary  producers, is to group with other  countries that are industrial and provide a market for us," said Mr.  Brucei Apart altogether from the  traditional and sentimental associations naturally pointing in that direction Great Britain remained the best  one country most advantageous as a  trading associate.  Such an association had to start  out with the fundaniental principle  that all members of the group must  prosper. He believed it was quite  understood and appreciated in Great  Britain that the Dominions were determined to develop also their secondary Industries, and he anticipated  no great difficulties on that score,  Mr. Bruce said.  Neither, said Mr. Bruce, did he apprehend any difficulty arising from  Great Britain's agricultural policy.  Such development would essentially  be limited.  Great Britain was a country relying financially and economically on  her exports of industrial products and  nothing would be allowed to interfere with that. Also, many countries  indebted to Great Britain could only  pay by agricultural products.  "If Great Britain is ovor to solve  her unemployment problem and become prosperous again the flow of  emigration to the Dominions must be  resumed," said Mr. Bruce, It was  therefore In tho interests of Great  Britain that the Dominions become  prosperous enough to resume imml'  gratlon from the Old Country,  By an unusual coincidence the general elections In Saskatchewan will bo held on .Tuno 19th, which Is the  same date as the elections in Ontario. Aboyo wo soo the, three political loaders, loft to right: Hon, J. D. Gardiner,  leader of tho Llboral Party; Promior J. T, M. Anderson, loader of the Conservative--- and M. J. ColdwoU, Paraioiv  Labor Loader, '  Bait Not Sweet Enough  Calgary.���������Graaahoppcrn Jn Alberta  nave  h.  aro urging tho poison bait formula  be changed. From Munson comes  tho report the 'hoppers are not taking to tho poison bait with the usual  vigor, it lacks ouftlctont molasscu,  and has proved' unattractive to the  irrain field por-tn. THE ���������BESTON  SEYIEW  LSI! 1  FULL  guarci.  iHUsumimfiX  PENTECOSTAL.  REV, F. G. M. STORY, Pastor.  SUNDAY, JUNE 10  ARROW! bREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 p.m  Sunday School.   3 p.m., Church.  CRESTON���������11.00 a.m., Sunday School  and Bible Class. 12.00 a.m.. Morning  worship. 7.30 p.m., subject, "Brass  for Gold."'  MID-WEEK SERVICES���������Tuesday and  Friday,78.00 p.m.  THE CHURCH WITH A WELCOME!   COME:  I     jTk.S������i^B  MmakmA*mmm0.k  trP^kVO^WBTm Si B  a.  w ������vAa������-va  J������        A.B.    -  Vice-principal v. oostaa ot  rne m_  school stall  was a weekend  visitor at  Nelson.  FOR SALE���������Piano, in first class shape.  Apply Mrs. P Henstridge, Box 122.  Creston.  RESIDENCE FOR SALE���������8-room  house with bath. Apply Mrs. JL.. C. McFarland, Victoria Avenue, Creston.  Mrs. A. L. Palmer and Mrs. H. W.  McLaren and sons Llloyd and Harold,  were weekend visitors at Spokane/ returning Monday evening.  ��������� A| A.&  ,  ^L|BA. ^-A���������A.^  Pi    ^    Id i ilhi 4������ift i AmAii^iAii^i i(fci*t>������'tii8^i������anSaAni f^~ IT-ni#i��������� b*v _a _  k  *  k  k  ���������  a  r  UJfnAb'al Ifilonhinflr   Dnnn   in   n   Cn  TO50R S   TOSEdimeg,   UUIld   111   A  TG  dw Minutes  TYPEWRITER FOR SALE���������Corona  good as new, $35 cash. Can be seen at  Review etJUce.  FOR SALE���������Solid oak dining room  suite,     leather    upholstered,    bargain,  Mrs. F. H. Jasrkson, Phone 81M.  Mrs   A. Corrie and daughter.   Mrs.  Bartlett of Vancouver, left on Sunday  for ashort holiday visit with friends in  Fernie.  ivm^v/O* uji0������.-.i_*eernig LB.iui  Mowers  _ machinery.  Hay Rakes and al! Harvesting machinery. V. M. Vasseur, agent.  Crestoh.  charter member and a consistently good  worker since its organization.  Mrs. John Ryckman returned on Sunday from jCellogg, Idaho, to which city  she had gone for the funeral of the  late Mra. Ernest Ryckman, which took  Elace oa Friday. She was accompanied  y Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ryckman of  Cranbrook and Mrs E. Bidder of Kim  berlpjte "Deceased ro.et- a sudden death  the Tuesday previous. While driving  with her^son, Stewart, on the road between Wallace and Keliogg a crash of  iiehtnine- caused the driver to temper  arily . lose control of the car which  swerved off the road and down a-bank.  The late Mrs. Rvckmah was thrown  clear of the ear which struck her on. its  decent down the bank,, death be- ing instantaneous. Stewart clung to the  wheel and was badly shaken up but not  seriously injured.  Thanks to the famous General  Elsotrie SUPER ABiTATDR  Let us demonstrate this  G-E Washer in fast time.  Six-blade Silver Agitator  ao fVio lacf w<-������rrl ira i-������tFfin3������-irir������v.  ������Bt3        m.AAAm'      *A**m   V       W  V   *m> A    V*a      ��������� ������*a     V������*������v- mm  mm. mm _ji     m.  Prevents tangling or '-braid-  ; 1  Iltg  See also the free-rolling  Safety Wringer, and other  important features.  Prices are fow  and you  can buy on Easy Terms.  WmmKtt afl������A������  Iii  .������������������..���������;    ^f&A#SS*S'Q������''  ���������Oamu'iAGr   ft.    I Baivrif   Pft   WC8! ivuuiciid-f runci <x> Ligiu uu, liu,  CANfOH STREET      GRESTON,    B.C. PHONE 38  ���������^���������W"*l"������   W'"������   W ' V    4V  '81 ��������� WIT-1* ���������  *y '^ 'w-f ���������*'w"*'^r,wf"\fw  *  *  k  k  >  ���������  ���������  .rt> ��������� A, A ii A.  ��������� a., m.A.m.m.A.A.  ,A,iA.A.A.,f-mmt,.A.A.A,A.A.m.m  THE FRIENDLY STORE  _        -     _     _ **^.T m*~~m, A.       -Wt~b   mT���������^   -Wf -XT  mm    mr ~g-^ "S^T TW\  ABOUT IT  ���������it pays to buy the best in Groceries and Provisions.  COFFEE, Maxwell House, per tin  $.41  SOAP, CARBOLIC, Royal York, per cake  .05  BRAN FLAKES, Kellogg's, per pkg       .12  CORN BEEF, Hereford Brand, per tin  .12  SPAGHETTI, 5-lb. box, each 27  SODAS,  Wooden Box,            32  JUNKET, TABLETS, each 11  WE DELIVER  Pmc-tan Vallou   f-n-Qnorarii/G  Aqqii  viuuiuii     wunujf     vu   vpiuniu    nuun*  Phone 12 CRESTON  ***:������  ���������mm*,wwmwmmwim  ���������"  'yyy'T'yo'^1  ^���������l*i*'a-***-~-'*gj;***~***-**^^  fl  FOR REAL VALUES IN  see our new goods recently opened up, from  the Wabasso factory,  New Patterns, New Colorings  at Attractive Prices*  36 inches wide, at 20c. per yard.  Better quality ot 25c.  Guaranteed fast colors.  BROADCLOTH in 36-inch widths in colors  at 22e. and 25c.  WABASSO SHEETS, full size.  WABASSO PILLOW SLIPS at 25c. each.  HEMSTITCHED SLIPS, fine quality,  suitable for Embroidering, at 40c.  Miss Xipssy, R.N.. of Corbin, Is on  the Greston hospital staff for June, replacing Miss im. Downes, R.N., who is  on vacation.  HOUSE FOR RENT���������4 room house,  corner Victoria Avenue and Hiiiside  Koad. immediate possession. A. Anderson, Victoria Aye.������ Creston.  W. McL. Cooper, manager ol Creston  Co-Operative   Fruit   Exchange   was  a  business visitor at Calgary, Alberta, this  | week. leavingT&n Sunday. '  The village council meets in June  session on Monday night. It is expected  final action will be taken in connection  withe the proposed curfew law.  Rev. J. W. Cuddeford ol Kimberly  took services in St. Stephen's Presbyterian Church Sunday morning and evening,  in the absence of pastor Thomson.  F. H. Jackson was at Nelson a couple  of days^ the latter part of the week.j-ep-  presenting Creston at a meeting of west  Kootenay Central Farmer's Institutes.  FOR SALE���������Light delivery Star  truck, 1926 model, in first-cla������s condition  with good rubber/and 1934 license. No  reasonable offer refused. Bert Boffey,  Ceeston.        -  Crtston Intermediate baseball club ran  Into a 10-3 beating on Sunday afternoon  in a game with Alice Siding at the latter  point. There was a large crowd out to  see the game.  Creston board of trade meets in June  session on Tuesday night. As this will  be the last meeting before the summer  vacation all members are asked to at'end  and wind up all unfinished business.  MILCH COWS���������I have too many  cows, and will sell six of my herd of  twelve, which includes one Jersey,  Ay rehires and Holstein Some just  fresh and others to freshen shortly.  I'rice right.    Chas. Q. Kodgers, Creston.  1934 big game regulations have just  been issued and provide for an rpen  season on deer from September 15 to  December 15th. the two weeks in December being exclusively for does, with a  limit of one. The? bear season opens  September lst. (..  Creston and District Women's Institute had a very su cessful afternoon tea  and cookery sale a*c home of Mrs. Mallandaine on Thursday afternoon at which  the intake was about $20. Miss Laura  Holmes held the winning ticket on the  fruit cake tbat was raffled,  Penticton Herald: It has been reported this week that a Mr. McFarland,  of Creston. s contemplating the erection  of a service station on the corner of  Main street nad Padmore avenue, where  Mrs. E. A Titchmarsh's music studio  now stands. Permanent arrangements  have not been  mode"as yet, it is said.  While many are of the opinion that  last month was the hottest May the  ualley has ever encountered, a look over  the official weather records kept by Dr.  Henderson reveals the fact the warmest  May   was in   1 24   when   the average  rimMUiiiiii   tciVipeiixtuic     aO~    i.ia������   ITiCTitu  was 73.51, as compared with 68.70 in  1934. Other hot Mays were 1928 when  the average was 70.48. In 1931 the  average was 70.70, and in 1925 it was  69.48.  Creston and District Women's Institute tendered Mrs. M. Young a farewell  -reception at the home of Mrs. H. W.  McLaren an Friday evening which was  well attended bv institute members.  Court whist was the order of the evening with the high score prizes taken by  Mrs. J. E. Johnston and the consolation  trophy captured by Mrs. C. Murrell. A  splendid enlarged photographic view of  Goat Rivor was presented Mrs. Young  which was suitably acknowledged. The  guest of the evening leaves this montht  to reside in England and will be much  missed by the institute in which she is a  "**]������������������ ��������������������������������������������� .ma ma ���������������������������a ���������������������������������������������������,������������������ *** a a ea������a ������������������������������������������*)  ��������� Am L.  \ BEAVER BRAND  I Superior Quality Wet  ��������� ��������� . ��������� ��������� - ..'"'.  I Trout Flies  ���������  I Finest quality Wool bodies, se-  S lected gut. English Bronzed Sproat  ; Hooks,   Full dressed and true to  S name. Six Flies on perforated card.  : Supplied on Hook size 6, 8, and 10  ; in the following patterns:  ��������� Black Gnat;  Brown   Hackle,  ��������� Red Body; Brown Hackle, Pea-  ������ cock; Butcher; Coachman; Cow-  as dung,   Durham   Ranger,    Dusty  ��������� Miller, Grey Hackle, Green Drake;  ������������������ Joek Scott.   March  Brown.   Par  ��������� Belie, Professor. Queen of Waters,  ��������� Royal Coachman, Silver Doctor,  5 Wickham's Fancy���������  ��������� per Dozen, SOc.  \m  S Dry Flies        Nature Flies  WM*WLr*WgmmgS  The preserving season is here  and we'have just opened out a  new line of preserving re-  quisites, including   ;  PRE8ERVP KETTLES  ALUMINUM  ENAMEL  GRANITE  16, 20, 30, 32, 36 Pint sizes  Cullenders  .Mixing Spoons  Strainers  Fruit Racks  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  18*3  HPlTii-tt   w.-nkaf****-?a   *o������*������j<* w������r������l*-J-   ���������m-t-r-rf^  ���������. ������v      Q-b-b- ^-mjmmj    immm \j>    A AgUV    "(A1AVI  prices will please.  X/MMXS  m binclair  Greston Hardware  I  ft  5  ������*,  ss  ���������%  m*  Is  a  ^t  ���������$  nnrirFTWTTirx n  -l  IV fJ.<WS TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  @  |  AM  i  a  2  1    SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS     1  1  I  i  JA  A,  JS  a-  5  stslbW  &B~w%\m  rizaSf-Fiitti& ^  \B-~m.  s  I  Bv  <ml  i  Ai  I  "I  *  i  |[     SODAS, Snowflake, Family pkg...      ....$.17     %  CORNFLAKES, Kellogg's, 2 pkgs  .19  With PICTURE CUT OUTS for the children.  PINEAPPLE, Sliced, in Light Syrup, 3 tins  .35  BROOMS, Fine Corn, 5-String, each  .45  DATES, Sair, fresh stock. 2 lbs     .19  FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES  ���������a  | RHONE 20  ���������Wia"*'-'*^"*-.---^^  ft  i  - m  aa  8  5  i  aM  1  hm mVmim* a*xkmM% ~A- Mm-Aw. , A.>A.a**k-Jk>A. ��������� A. . A.A-A-A..A. ^.A.-A._.A. -.afc.-a^.-A..A.-.a-k-A.-.������V1|^| f ^ n^ ^ A\ - A^ m Ak. 1 r^ ,-'-|*f ��������� aj| , pft,,  ^  n  hi  i  lEfsrtvtS snujmimZ.  Slazenger Tennis Balls, SOc,  TON  RHOCEKJCS  CO WM* PA N Y   LT D.  K&BOWAnE  lij^gtcai-ta^a*^  MILK  is one of the most important items in your daily  diet and at our price of  11 Quai*t$ for $1  there is no reason for not  using it liberally.  CREAM  Half" Pint    13c.  PINT  ...,....** 25c.  Delivered daily���������morning or  evening as desired.  ICE at ONE CENT per lb.  Dollvorod daily, except Sunday.  Creston Dairy  R. A. COMFORT   Phone 37R  @ Q^OIlSIOO^SLilO OT  Children's Feet  By the simple method of trying on  Jack and Jill fitters you can slee exactly  whon a shoe fits properly. Put them in  the well-known  IACK AND JILL  which   make   their  feet  grow   the    way  nature intended them to grow.  We have attractive oftenngH in  Sizes 5 to 7J $2.00  tl    8 to 1*4   2.50  ,l   IX to SJ   3.00  Sa f**r 1-^a m^m\ ���������m^ 1m-mm ^  J*h *^. H **^ E-H H-H MmmtmW *%****  m  Mr\m zy i jl^ Cl ffC **y  m/** mmm, ,^^P     ^i^ ^^^aawaalPB^^- t^mmm ������^^^^^^^^i^^^b/ ^^^^^^^^^^^y ^^^v, ^^^f^ ^"f���������^^  Dry Goodn.        Clothing*       Hardware.        Furniture  \fmi*yi0'mf*j mp*-m/r*-mp- *** rwi Am^M1* **''w'mW'm km*'mm A*miV\m������ w\\m **** nrmg-m-mm-r-aaa-ir wfmiA4jf4������^m^mi^w^mmpw^m4^mx^w^w^A^w^wxm  i*

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