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Creston Review Jun 15, 1934

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 ��������� .'.-:;.'.'.-j-vvS*iJ***y-A.|-; ���������  -.���������..Iv/^.-K,,*.^*!;  7^,??l?f77.?  7VV7PV  #*?  SSs_  Vol.  ���������Ai'A.  fy-  CRESTON,  ..15.   O.a  ;������*<-f7.. v.--  JUNE 15, 1934  :No.*-'12  Hkhwav  t  Betterments  on  Street  Canyon  Discussed but No Action is  Taken���������Curfew Still Alive���������  Propose Increase Licenses.  There was considerable yariety to the  business transacted at the June meeting  of the village council on Monday even-:  ing, at which Reeve F. H. Jackson presided, and Councillors C. Murrell and A.  Comfort in attendance. Highway  matters, proposed change** in charges  under the Trade License ByrLaw, swim  ming -P00V curfew, practice nignts at  Exhibition Jf ark, and bus parking were  The longest discussion of the session  was over hard surfacing of Canyon  street. Councillor Murreii introduced  the matter, stating that thp government was anxious to get on with the  work but would not do anything until a  new water main was laid along the  the street from the Hi-Way garage to  Crest*"*"". Mercantile? Company store. If  the village would compensate the company in the siilh of $150 for the removal  of its pipe and putting in of a six inch  main the way was clear for getting on  with     this ?: work     immediately,'    a d  and would lose no time in submitting a;  report. J. P. Coates, former electrical  inspector, promised to complete some  deferred inspections at once He has  been on the sick list of late, hence the  delay.  Accounts passed for payment totalled  $672 of which $290 was spent on the  pipe line for the new water supply to" the  swimming pool, and a new pipe line to  take care of draining the water off. Mr;  Baldwin, who did the work, is to be interviewed by the reeve in connection with  labor charges, as it was understood t e  price of the pipe was 13 J^ cents per foot  installed. In connection with water  supply .the village wiii make .formal  application to the irrigation district for  the use of the water." and wilFconfer with  Messrs. Martin and Pridham. who are  the two landowners directly affected, as  to the night or nights, each week, they  prefer to have the water taken for filling  purposes.  W,L Se^il Fair  ^k.   a*Ma mmkt^Mm'AmSx WMWa, KX.   /mm mmmm,  Dat^r Assures    Better  '���������Ficcwrer';Sh^v���������Aid Salvation  Army?; Re-iftie Work���������Name  "   ?Cirl Guides.  Earlier  Group Assi  mm. SSWSBanmmmffS^B0-  tne matter  was  but   no action  Councillors Comfort and Murrell favored  making the compensation payment in  order to get on with this much needed  improvement. Reeve Jackson stoutly  opposed such a payment, and it was  finally agreed to let the matter stand  over to Wednesday morning when the  council will meet in committee to consider the whole , water and highway  situation.  Frank Romano wrote stating he would  donate a ten foot sirip along 379 feet of  frontage on Canyon street, east of the  Sinclair hardware store provided the  town would   remit   the   1934   taxes of  >3'K.".i-.t'.   $������������"������*!      *E=*8^&**    4-l.f.   ^i.mam.4-   nwil   1.1,    0*if**0-  walk within 60 days.    ""  ���������favorably    considered  taken.  -irom -toe juulneran"umircn -on?*TL>restQijv  A veiit&������. opposite^ the ^bospitaK * 'and- the:  surveyor?wui be put "to work at once.  K. Paulson; will be seen with a view__ to  purchasing an additional 25-feet to im-  prave the highway situation, in that  locality.' -'';"7i,:- ���������-  -The department at Victoria will be  asked to put through an order in council  amending the Highway Act as it applies  to Creston village so that stop signs may  be placed at Barton and Victoria  Avehues, along with "No U turn" signs  at the same locsti ns, as well as signs  notifying that the speed limit is 20 miles  an hour. Some suggested parking regulations will be sent the managers of the  bus lines operating into Croeston for  their consideration and adoption, with a  view   to    doing   away   with   conjested  j JSD. rx ���������    .J. *��������� 8 J.8-_    1 ���������  biouii. un xjcxi,jx������u outiv wiich vtic   uucraco  are in.  Councillors Murrell and Comfort, who  early in the year were named a com  mittee to revise the Trade License By-  Law, submitted a report and on notice  of motion will be considered at the July  meeting. Amongst those affected by the  suggested changes are milk dealers,  blacksmiths, oil companies, express companies drug stores,. lawyers, banks and  department stores. The amendments  recommended follow:  Sec. (e). with an additional payment of  $5 for each line of goods carried, each six  months.  Sec. (n), each bank $100 for each six  months.  Sec. (x), each solicitor $16 for each six  months.  And that the following be specified  and included in the by-law:  Each oil company doing a wholesale or  retail business*, $15 each six months.  Each drug store $25- for each six  months.  C.P.R. Express Co., $25.00 for each  six  months  Each blacksmith shop $5.00 for each  six month"-.  _.    Anyone selling milk, 1 to 3 cows, $5.00;  '  more than 3 cows $10 each six months.  There was another letter from tho  Womon's Institute urging action in connection with the Curfew by-law, with  the matter shelved, for an liner month.  In tho meantime tho clerk will write the  B.C. Miuucipulitbti AHaociulion of which  the village is a member asking that tho  association solicitor give n ruling as to  Crestoh having or not having power to  pass such a uw. If the village Ib powerless Councillor Murrell intimated that at  the 1035 season of the legislature an  amendment.-to. the Village Act would  bo asked for to clear tho matter up.  In connection with Exhibition Park  nights for t-oftball 'practices wer<-* ullo-  i-Hiwti am follow"-; Wildcat;-*, Monday,  Knights of Pythian, Tuesday; United  Young People, Wodnosdny. Those are.  to use what is known as tlio small diamond. RoprcsonlativoH of thn Athletic**  and Intermediate baaoball clubs will confer with tho cauncil as to the use of tho  rllnmnnd for Sunday (jamcfl,  A H, Grqon ^ Company, Nelson, notified that thoy would bo hero to moke tho  sower survey some time during tho wook,  . Mrs. H" H. Redmile, who has been on  an extended visit at Cranbrook? returned  home on Monday. -  Kitchener baseball nine played Alice  Siding at that point on Sunday afternoon,  and won by the score, of 5-0.  The dance in Hunt's hall on Friday  night was large-y attended, guests being  presens from Moyie, Yabk and; Creston  B.J. O'Grady, the Kootenay district  mining engineer, of Nelson, was here during the week, and took look over the  operations at the Sullivan mine.  H. H.   Redmile has   purchased   N. K  Devlin's general store, and took possession on Monday, and is ready to serve the  public with all lines usually carried in   a  general store.  -Wildcats softbal* team from Crpston  played the Pine Katz on Kitchener diamond, Friday evening, the Pine Katz  winning 26 25 The Kitchener battery-  was Misses Jessie White and Hazel McGonegal. Creston���������Wightman and Levirs. -'-.-'���������  Sirdar softbaf I team met Kitchener air  port Sunday afternoon, Sirdar being  victOrsl Later they met Wynndel, in-  fiictihg a defeat to the latter.  The number of cars  throngh  "Jars iroifl the  . Kitchener school had an attendance oi  j 19 pupils during May. according to the  There was a fal������ turnout of members  at the June meeting of Creston and "District Women's ;Irfi||*itute on Friday afternoon, at the hon*"! of Mrs Jas. Cook,  with thia president, Mrs. * H. W. Mc  Laren.ih ihe?chai&        ,  It was detidedtb have the 1934 flower  show and school fair on Wednesday,  September 12thj'at.Park pavilion, along  witb a line of'^Children's spor's and  events 2t the r E"?j'*J'l*--*rtn--7 wool- Creston  and Ericksbri"schjObls have* already notified of a large%Bntry and the other  schools are couni-cd upon to also participate.    ���������?.���������-- -���������^"���������V-.y- ������������������. ���������  . Instead of the?-?ns"titute directors acting as a sort of committee of management for ���������th"& Girl Guides, three mem-  bers,-Mrs^ J. EfTTltohnston, Mrs Hayes  and Mrs. Stevehsv" were named to take  over the workf?7?Mrs. Stevens, and a  partner she will choose, will be the visiting; Committee for t,he month, and a committee was mamed to make a report on  the condition of the cemetery* at the  July meeting.     .'7  A donation of "lo -was made the Sai-  vationATmy for Vth'eir? Grace ho pltal  rescue home work. A resolution sent  along by the Parks "Association was endorsed. It asks that in the construction  of the Big Bend highway that the big  timber along the road be preser- ed for  scenic effect. ?**        '  ���������  Another-letter was ordered sent the  council urging them not to weary in well  doing in connection with the Curfew bylaw. Mrs. Cook and Mrs. Mallandaine  were named auditors for 1934. A  boquet of peonies, donated by the form  er. were raffled1 and the winning ticket  was held by. Mrs. Hayes. The Institute  will secure a brass plate to be placed on  the door of the Institute ward at Creston hospital;.   TheJijiymeeting will be  passing  here cf late has increased. Cars  prairie predominate.      V  V. M". Vasstur, who has been engaged  in hauling logs with, his team at^Twin;  Bays, has completed the work and took  the team back to Creston, Friday,  Mr. and Mis. T. Rogers left for a few  days vacation in Spokane, making the  trip by stage. Sydney will be in charge  of the store during Mr. Rngers* absense.  A lover of song birds states. that they,  are more numerous than ever before in  this district, and that it is difficult to  classify several species'either by song or  appearance.  Miss Annie, James and Dominic  Pascuzzo were visitors to Creston, Friday, making the trip by car. Charles  Wilson ~;c c buslines ? visitor to Creston  at the week end.  First dsir Berries  1 --:-"- *���������  ltiti--rA a      B  ajuiiea  Record Made for- Early Carload  Shipping���������Price Not Advancing-^-Arrow Creek Growers  Market Crop Individually.  The water as indicated by guage at  slough bridge reads 16.55 a fall of 2.11  for the week, even with a hot spell it is  not. expected that the water will rise  to any appreciable extent"  A. Palmer, road superintendent, Creston, was here meeting Mr. McKay, the  assistant road engineer from Nelson.  The compressor s in operation and  much progress is being made in removing several bad bends that have always  given concern to car drivers  nna-_ 3  i ue.gouu  Kate Th ompson 70. Helen Oja 68, Leon  ard Bohan 68, Robert Johnson 56, Alta  Blair? 45- Grade 5V-James Huson 68,  Alice Bohan 64������. Jean Blair-60 Grade 3  Jim Thompson 73, Mary Bohan 69.  Grade 2���������Ralph Abar 76, Marjorie Blair  71, Maxihe Nowlin 65, Jack Hup on 63.  Harold Nelson 61, Alton Nowlin 49, Robert Thompson 46, Jim Bohan 33.  tii& gauir  evidently responsible for the large number of deer to be met eve-ywhere..  These animals are very tame and can be  seen almost anytime close to the men  working on the roads, while around the  ranches they are equally numerous.  Lister  t������tr������&ks&n  James Pascuzzo is a -visitor at  Cranbrook and Crow points -''-'���������-"  Jock   McRobb   was .at his  heme at  Canyon for the weekend.  Miss   Daisy Rogers was   home from  Creston for the-weekend.  F. H. Whiteley  of Vancouver- was a  Visitor to Atbara and Sirdar.  W R. Long was business visitor at  Nelson a couple of days at the end of the  week.  Lawrence Leadbetter has beeu named  junior fire warden for Erickson school  district for 1934.  Rev. M.T.C.Percival was here on Sunday afternoon for Anglican Chuch service  at the schoolhouse.        V  The painters are busy on the R, M.  Telford residence, which looks handsome  in its new dress of paint.  Strawberries are moving in laage quantities now. Arrow Creek commenced  shipping at the middle of the week.  Mr and Mrs. T. W. Bu *dy returned  on Friday from their three weeks' vacation, which took them as far west as  Nanaimo.  W. V. Jackson resumed work as fruit  inspector at the first of the week, and is  busy on strawberries at Wynndel, Creston and Erickson.  Jim Handley has joined the sales staff  of the C.V. Co-Op store at Creston. Ho  is substituting for Mrs. Langston, who ia  taking holidays this month.  Christ Chuch Ladies' Guild arc having  the annual lawn social at the grounds  of W H. Kemp on Wednesday, Juno  20th, nt 2,80 to 5 30 p*m. Ice cream,  Afternoon tea, etc.   Everybody invited.  A tea towol shower featured the June  meeting of rickaon Ladies' Hospital  Auxilary, Wodnosday ntftornoon last, nt  the homo of Mr . E. Bottorill. It was  decided to cancel regular meeiings for  July and August,  Mr. and Mrs. Burrows of Winnipeg,  Man., arrived this woek on a visit with  thoir t-on-ln-law and daughter, Mr. and  Mrs. H, LangBton, and are accompanied  by Mrs. Burrows' two slstoro'- Missos  Lowo, of Blackpool, England, who are  at pr sout holidaying in Canada.  In the list of St. Eugene ho3pital numoH  pass list as published in I������*tt weeks' Courier, the name of Miss Boulah J. Pennon  Wiis inadvertently omitted. MiHH Ponflon  was among those scortng tho highest  points,in tho provincial board oxnmmat'  iona, panning with hohora Her .record,  ono ot the highest marks in the nursing  piofoRslon In British Columbia, totalled  M������ Ii ti prr cent.���������Cranbrook Courior.  K. tt. Jtiassara m 01 Creston was a  business visitor during the week.  J. S. Wilson re urned from Kimberley  ftn"! Or*������nbrook where h**" ���������a,r,e������ii-' **��������� few  days on business.  Sam Kinachen of Washout Creek left  for Sanca, Sunday, having secured employment at the Sanca Mines  Kuskanook presented its old animated  summer appearance Sunday. The regular commutora are all in residence now.  ,. The ffshing durihg the last few days  has been poor, but new that the water  is clearing good catches may be expected.  Robert Stewart, who has been on the  sick list after an operation foJ appendicitis, has resumed work as watchman  at Kootenay Landing.  H. Doddings, field inspector for the  Soldier Settlement Board was here from  Nelson during the past week, on official  business.    7 ���������  v A7 few= fr<?m both Lister and Huscroft  ate working^ with the crew-tnaking better  niehts ? oh the highway-in the* neighbor-:c  hood of the customs house at Rykertsi  Revs. M. T. C. Percival and-C. Baase  of Creston held Anglican and Lutheran,  Church services here at the schoolhouse  Sunday morning and afternoon respectively.  Alfalfa cutting is general in the Lister-  Huscroft district. The crop is quite an  average one, but the mild winter has had  a tendency to encourage the grass to grow  better than usual.  R. Stevens left this week for Trail  where he joins his son, Ernest, on a trip  to Vancouver, where the latter is attending the Oddfellows' grand lodge sessions,  with which order he is prominently ident-  The strawberry crop is on the move  from all points in the valley. Arrow  Creek, which is always later that other  points/commenced shipping yesterday,  while carloads of berries were moving  out of Wynndel at the first of the week.  The initial car rolled Tuesday morning,  to Winnipeg, Manitoba, and another car  went out Wednesday. With the warm  weatuer now set in Wynndel should have  at least one car daily for the next couple  of weeks.  With Wynndel rolling berries in car  lots, marketing the crop has been expedited somewhat for the Creston  shippers, who now have the l.c.l. trade  pretty much to themselves. Shipments  from the coast are falling off but 7 com  petition from this quarter is still keeping  the price down. This week the Ex  change has put on a truck to pick up  berries from its shippers at Alice Siding,  Erickson -nd Canyon, for the haul to  Greston. Harry Gomnton is again in  charge of tnis work. Reports from  Arrow Creek indicate^ that the gro-*yers  iii that disrrlet are this year selling independent, with much of the crop destined  for an Edmonton, Alberta," brokerage  house.  Raspberries are coming fast and will  be heavier than in 1933, due new plantings in almost every section* but more  particularly at Wyn *del. Cherries are  also sizing and some of the sours are just  about ready to move.  During -the month Greston has had  calls from representatives of two Old  Country firms who are looking for increased tonnage this year, The most  optimistic is F M. Kniveton, of Liverpool, England, who spent a day in the  valley. - He states the English crop is  V ght,..- as is the Eastern Canada yield.  -SLU&r- with7 new-.? arrangements by the  rEmpife Marketing Board to clean up the  Australian and?Ne-w Zealand crops before Canadian _ apples arrive, there U  every reason to look for better export  prices than in 1933? ?He has a strong  preference for Jonathan, Delicious and  Mcintosh Red, confining shipments to  the sizes between 163 and 216. and buying on firm f.o.b. prices. The other  visitor was Mr. Nottingham, representing the Conway-Shaw firm, who specialize in auction marketing.  'Va    ������Va)**>*  There was a fair attendance at the picnic at Huscroft on Sunday. The Intermediates from Creston won both baseball  games beating Canyon 9-8 and then beating Creaton Athletics 5-0. At softball  Canyon trimmed the Lister-Huscroft  Raiders.  Lister public school baseball team was  at Canyon on Sunday afternoon and met  uefent 80-22 at "the hands of Canyon.  Lister battery was Erwin Rylan, Kirk  Beard, Douglas Sinclair A return game  will be played at Huscroft picnic grounds  Sunday afternoon.  A special mgeting^ of the ratepayers of  Lister school district is called for June  21st, at 8.30 p.m., for the purpose of  electing trustees to replace Mrs. Geo.  Jacks and A. R. Bernard, who have left  the area, and an auditor to replace the  late W. P. Edwards.  Arrow isr&ek  Mrs. Edwards is at Creston, picking  berries for Herb Lewis.  Arrow Creek district was favored with  a much-needed rain Friday aftetnoon.  Strawberry pickine has started, but it  will not be general until the end of the  week. "*������  Dr. J. Olivier,  made his official  Friday.  Miss June Wiltse was hostess to  Ladies'   Social Club at a meeting at  home Friday afternoon.  school health   officer,  visit at the school   on  the  her  Under the auspiees of Erickson  Christ Church Ladies' Guild,  at the  W. H. Kemp Residence  ERICKSON  WED*,.  WW  AmIt-POI,  ������*������- S&lEflS ^Qffm^PBf}  */j jy-jj *[ur  2.30 to 5.30 p.m.  Ice Cream  Strawberries and Gream  AFTERNOON TEA  Outdoor Entertainment  JITNEY SERVICE from Creston  Postofttae corner during afternoon,  EVERYBODY INVITED  Mrs Jurvi* of Nipawon, Saslc, is reported to have purchased a five-acre tract  from Mrs. Bedry.  F. Rosen In still a patient at Creston  hospital, and is making rather slow progress toward recovery.  Cutting has started on the first crop of  alfalfa. While It is of excellent quality  the yield Is rat.ier light.  Mr. and Mrs. Guy Browell of Nelson  wore weekend vl'-itort- hero, with * the  latter's parents, Mr. and Mra. T, Hickey.  Eli and Jean Nouguier, who havo bf on  visiting with their parents, Mr. and Mr *  Nouguior, for some months, havo returned to Seattle.  i������i 11 in    iiuAvj ' vvim.itji.ui in ui'iu lum    viii  Friday afternoon and ovening, Home hull  wan encountered in cloae proximity to  the mountain.  Jock McRobb bat proncnt  at Sirdar, vy^lioro ho la aharponing  connection with tfov'nrnmnnl*   rond  provomonts In that aron.  employed  stool in  1wi������  Mrn. tViykiN Hurt and two liliildk'tiii.who  Mr. and Mrs. Hope, recently avrived  from Saskatchewan, are picking berries  at the E. Cardinal ranch.  Mrs. H. V. Thomp on and family of  Coour d'Alene, Idaho; wero visitora at  the fir&t of the week, with her brother,  Mr. Ward. *  The school examinations are over for  this term. Principal Kolthammer gave  them early on account of so many pupils  having to pick berries.  W. Ramm had the bad luck to lose his  work horse- by strangulation one clay last  week. It caught its hind shoe in tho  halter and was d^ad before the mishap  was discovered.  have boon visiting with hor parentB, Mr.  and Mrs. W. Cook, for a couple of months,  havo returned to thoir home at KirlcaUly,  Alberta.  ,'"**���������  The Farmer-*'Institute staged n bu--  ooRsful danco at tho hall on Friday evonlng. with music by tho.Bond-Kolthamm^'r  orch'stra, and a vorv fino supper. TT������  cash Intake was about; $25.  F. H.Shophord, who htwbcen snonding  sometime with hia son-in-law and daughter Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Parker,'at tho  .Canvon. left on Saturday on a trln to  Seattle, Victoria and Now Wo������tminator,  whoro ho will spend tho summor.  Principal Marriott of Croat-on public  school, had about 30 of hi������ pupiln on a  visit to tho Went Kootenay Power-&Llght  Company nowor houno ond dam on Friday. Thoy aro aakod to write a eompo*--  It Ion on thia development In connection  wii.h fhi" 1.0J14 Mrhool fair. gssgy^swv^whv,i.'#i.  m,mm&itm*ymmi!<2!t������fm%>^^  ^)^yB,iajJJUUuifc,r,.liiiiij.iiimj  **?.'���������',.;, ......A.'.. ^l"}..^JV?m,,i������,m^,,,.^.,m^.^..,...'..m..������.''...Aj������.....i;   j....^.,,.,., ^, ���������, ..,^,11,11.1. ,.i.i 1.^^,1,), ,1^1! i   n  ,,.,! inii[ j,, TT~yw'-'r.,.; ij.ii. ,.i .,. i~77T^  ��������� :i-.".'.ai'..-...R'*-*-, ���������''." .'U-kw?'.!!-...!..-.'-������.>-.��������� J!.i:'.^.i.j;'.;^.-jj.', ;-..F^rrag:^-a?ff'.-..������.,...-���������.-..."-vy;,-.:..rv.'?.'.-..x.ig  .���������.���������^������������������.������������������v,w.-;/...:,.-;-^  -.: '-.:���������:-''���������:?;-.���������'������������������-  -;!'���������:������������������������������������ ---^ji'-:.;;^;-:-;;^..;.^  ���������_.-���������-������������������   -        ���������'���������... '..'���������'���������. <...',.:.   : :.-    '   ?���������-. . .".;-,..*.  ��������� ., ' r .'J'1-'-   ��������� ������������������: i '���������'.'������������������- '���������-��������� ���������      ��������� ���������/   -   .���������-,���������:   ������������������-������������������.   ���������'-- ���������-*- . 7--. ���������-������������������   "������������������--! -: -������������������ 77 -    *   ('"���������-��������� ?���������'-' ���������- 7.. -.,.-, '.   ' ������������������������������������ ';  -V?.'~ J-���������?'" "'  *KI2   BlTVlEm   t^STOK   B.   &  orticrrto  -   *tf-U ��������� a ��������� 3 a a <*������,.-**��������� v  t'When I could not sleep at night  with baby's criea, it was Baby's  Own Tablets that cleared the little  system of offending substance sad  save sweet sleep and rest." That  is what Mrs. "Robert Greenhorn,  Philipsville, Ontario, .writes.  Baby's Own Tablets are mild aad  soothing in action, yet most effective and always safe for colic9  teething troubles, couEt������pation������  summer complaint, upset stomach,  restlessness and simple fever. Price  26c everywhere. i7s  Dr.Williarr.s-  ^EES^CWN TABLETS  Ag  rieuiiiiral Notes  Many  To   Th������  Holland 3s reported to be concerned over the intensive trade invasion  by Japan of the Dutch "East Indies.  The oldest continuously published  newspaper in Canada, The Montreal  Gazette, recently celebrated its 156th  birthday. Its first issue appeared  June 3, 1778.  The calling of an imperial confer-  ������ace  for the  creation  of   an  Empire 1  air force -will shortly be suggested by  Lord Elibank in the House of Lords,  it -was Seamed.  Belgium may pay her 1934 war  debt instalment to the United States  ���������with, a $10,000,000 shipment of  radium, according to an unconfirmed  report at Brussels.  John "1*. Beckwith, former mayor  off Victoria, and resident of British  Columbia since 1884. died recently.  He had engaged in the salmon canning business for 31 years. He was  horn in Cornwallis, N.S.  Wiley Post, round-the-world flyer  now tuning up his plane for the Lon-  don-to-MeTbourne $1*50,000 air derby  in October, recently announced he  also has his eye on the world's altitude record.  The German version of the motion  picture, "The Trial of Mary Dugan,"  was banned from theatres of the  "eeich because it was regarded as a.  plea against capital punishment, it  was learned. As such it was contrary to Nazi principles of law enforcement, it was explained.  The British House of Commons  approved repeal of the duty on insulin, diabetes remedy discovered in  Toronto by Sir Frederick Banting  who was knighted in the King's  birthday honors list. During debate  on the move congratulatory references were made to Sir Frederick.  Two-and-a-half million feet of lumber will be shipped over the Hudson  Bay Railway and through the port  of Churchill in northern Manitoba to  Great Britain by The Pas Lumber  Company of The Pas,'Man., according to D. D. Rosenberry, secretary-  manager of the company at Prince  Albert.  Items   Of   Interest  Western Farmer  While strawberries, like other  fruits, are grown successfully on the  prairies, they are not produced in  commercial volume.  Sulphur has proved to be one of  ths most effective fungicides for the  control of diseases caused by rust  fungus.  Sales of hogs to stock yards and  plant for the four months ended  April 30 were approximately 19,000  more than for the corresponding  .period last year.  Of the clovers in 1933, red clover  seed yielded particularly well in central and western Ontario, and this  raised the total production In Canada  above normal.  The basic reasons for the urge to  form co-operative fruit associations  in California during the past 60 odd  years have been low prices to growers.  Shipments of livestock from Western to Eastern Canada for the first  four months this year Included 29,267  cattle; 164 calves; 82,908 hogs, and  40,428   sheep���������all    increases    except  uOgS   COrJUpvof^u   Wibjj.   io3t   ji"SC.������*.  In spite of the heavy decrease In  Canadian exports of wheat to France  in the past two years, this commodity still accounted for 61.56 per  cent,    of   Canadian   total   sales    to  Thousands Always 111  Health  Keducins;  Funds For  "Public  Not Sound Economy  Elimination of disease has done  more to increase material prosperity  than any other one thing, declared  Dr. Gordon Bates, of Toronto, general director of the Canadian Social  Hygiene Council, in an addres3 in  Ottawa. But even to-day two per  cent, of thc population was constantly ill, representing 160,000 adults in  Canada. Parsimony in the expenditure of public funds for public hoalth  was unsound economy, maintained  the doctor. The administering of toxoid to children who were well would  prevent diphtheria. Compulsory pasteurization of milk was another preventative that should bo Insisted  upon In the interests of national  health.  mmmmammm~mmmmm*mm*~mmmmwwm*mm****m ���������ihhmwmi��������� pirn ajaiiiwwajaaBWiitWBaMawwwBWMi^^  IT'S LIVER THAT MAKES  YOU FEEL SO WRETCHED  Wake rap your Liver Bile  ���������No Calomel necessary  For you to foM heal thy unci liunpy, your  llvf-r nmnl. t>our two pouiuld ot liquid Ml������ into  your laowBih, aivnry ilsy. Without that bil������,  troviblonturui. I'oor liiiieation, Slow uli munition.  I'o'*oriH in thn hotly. Cta-iornl wrAt������hed:fl������M.  JIobt nu.ii you n������(i������><.������, ',*. J..*...' ,<|< ;, MtuAt'ss  liko thia oompltttely with m������ir������ howol-inovlni*  ���������hIm, a>ll, wiinfirnl wftttir. Unitlva, ������*n<ly or  chowloa Bum, or ro-iul������uijcT They don't wavVaj  llV  The total value of the 1933 timothy  seed crop is estimated at $163,000 as  compared with $225,000 for the 1932  crop. The selling price per pound for  the 1933 crop was about 6% cents as  compared with 5"j-������ cents- in 1932.  Grading and inspection of honey  when exported are compulsory under  tbe terms of the new Fruity and  Honey Act. Honey, when shipped  from one province to another, must  also be graded but inspection is optional except for administrative purposes.  The increase in the sales of branded beef in Canada for the first four  months of this year was considerably  more than two million-pounds compared with the corresponding period  of last year, namely, 12,209,056  Bounds this vear: lQ������lfi"\i"ii"i -noiinriis  last year.  One factor which is favourable to  the consumption of Canadian and  other Empire tobaccos in the United  Kingdom is the decision of the  United States government to restrict  tobacco acreage and to force leaf  prices to "a more economic level by  increasing the price to smokers.  Adr-dried peat and muck will absorb 2 to 6 times their weight of  liquid, and in this respect they compare very favourably with straw, the  bedrH-npf material almost universally  used on the farm. Peat moss, commonly known as moss litter, may absorb ten to fifteen times its own  weight of liquid.  The government of Canada first  appointed an official entomologist in  1884, but thc real development and  expansion of the work did not begin  until about 1909 when the finding of  the dreaded brown tail moth in shipments of nursery stock from Franco  necessitated the passing of legislation In 1910, giving the government  power to inspect plant products entering Canada, and to take steps to  prevent the spread of insect pests already prevalent in the Dominion.  SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON  JUNE 17  the: risen lobd and the  v great commission  Golden Text: "Go ye therefore, and  make disciples of all the nations,  baptizing them into the name of the  Father and of the Son and of the  Holy Spirit: teaching them to observe al} things whatsoever I commanded you* and* lo; I am with you  always, even unto the end of the  world." .Matthew 28:19^20.  Lesson:    Matthew 28:1-20.  Devotional' Reading;    Psalm.   116:  1-9.  Unless yoiu are interested in a  medicine -which has - helped  over? 700,000 women and  girls. Take it before and after  childbirth, at the Change or  whenever you are nervous and  rundown. 98 out of 100 say,  "It helps me!"  LYBIfi  E.  riffia%ffi  '$  If!  /fftinriteii s*  I'ts.anpir.-t-,  i^A'yi'aia.'iiun  uvmrvunH  Explanations And Comments  The Empty Sepulcher and Its Message, verses 1-6. The Evangelists  make  no  attempt   to   describe   the  little Journeys In Sc  .m\*x*.fm    I  J  fmf *-f  OO/  INTRIGUING  NIjCmj������JB--SMART  COOL.    SLEEVES    "LINES    THAT  S2LENDEBIZE THE HEAVIER  "FIGURE  To-day's model is just perfect for  hot weather wear.,  Besides being unbelievably easy to  make, it's surprisingly inexpensive.  The pattern includes clear instructions as how to^c"4"t. it out and put it  together. The scalloped treatment is  optional. The pattern also provides  for the neckline, sleeves and hipllne  to be cut with a straight edge.  Carry it out as. the original in a  handkerchief-finish lawn print in  blue on grey ground���������you'll love it.  The white orgadie vest gives it a  dainty touch.  Striped seersucker can be worked  out .very effectively in this model.  Tub silks in white and pastels are  charming too.  Style No. 867 is designed for sizes  36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46��������� 48 and 50 inches  bust. Size 36 requires 3% yards of  30-inch material with % yard of 35-  inch contrasting and 4% yards of  binding.  Price of pattern 20 cents in stamps  or coin (.coin is -preferred). "vVt-ttp  coin carefully.  How To Order Patterns  Address: Winnipeg Newspaper Union,  175 McDermot Ave., Winnipeg  resurrection of Jesus; they report it  simply and briefly. Matthew tells of  the visit of Mary Magdalene and the  other Mary to the sepulcher late on  Saturday night (the Jewish Sabbath), as the first day, of the week  began to dawn. Mary Magdalene  was from Magdala, a city on the  western shore off the Sea of Galilee.  She had been freed from "seven  demons," Lk. 8:2, and is often  wrongly confounded with "the woman who was a sinner" of Luke 7.  The "other Mary" was the mother  of James, Mk. 16:1. They had both  been present at the crucifixion and  a������ the burial. Mt. 27:56, 61.  The messenger "answered" ihe  look of fear and amazement of the  woman and said: "Fear not ye, for  I know that ye seek Jesus, who hath  been crucified." "The for gives a  reason for the soothing tone of the  address. He recognizes them as  friends of . The Crucified" (A. B.  Bruce). Then he added the amazing  news: "He is not here; for he is risen  even as he said." Recall Mt. 12:40;  16:21; 27:63. "Come," he further  added, "see the place where the  Lord lay." The condition of the  tomb as seen by Peter and John is  described in Jn. 20: 5-7.  The  Risen -Christ Appears  to  the  Women,   verses 9, 10.     The   women  departed quickly with fear and great  joy   (how natural -were   both   emotions here) and hastened to bring the  disciples word.    Their emotions were  greatly augmented when Jesus himself   met   them,   saying,   "All hail!"  Casting themselves down before him,  they took hold of his feet and worshipped him.    Kindly Jesus reassured them:   "Fear   not;   go   tell   my  brethren that they depart into OaSi-  and there shall they see me."  The Final Interview and Comimis-  sion,   verses 16-20.    The   eleven   de-  cipies went to the mountain in Galilee where Jesus had had appointed a  meeting.    It was a, well-known meeting place,  and there Jesus came to  them���������the   appearance   which   probably is to be identified with the one  mentioned  by   Paul   in   I Cor.   15:6,  when he was seen by "about five hundred at once."  ''All authority hath been given  unto rae in heaven and. on earth": in  these words Jesus asserted his right  to command.  The future of nis kingdom was  Christ's -supreme concern, and he  issued his royal order: "Go ye therefore, and make disciples of all the  nations, baptizing them into the  name of .the Father and of the Son  nt-ir* nf the Holy Spirit: teaching them  to observe all things whatsoever 1  commanded you."  And lo, I am with you always,  even unto the end of the world. May  these -words become to us not only a  belief, but *an experience.  HELIUM  {By Gordon H. Guest. M.A.)  It is a very interesting fact that  scientists observed a new element in  the sun long before it was discovered  on the earth. This new gas was  given the   name   helium,   from   the  Greek word "helios", meaning the  sun. It was detected in the sun by  means of the spectroscope, an instrument which the scientist uses to  determine what elements are present  in any light-giving foody.  This gas occurs only in very small  amounts in the air, but it Is found in  itaro-es* amounts 'as much as one ner  cent.) in the natural eras of Texas.  Kansas and Alberta. It is about  seven times lighter than air ahd  hence is used for inflating balloons  and dirigibles. It will not burn and  so is safer than hydrogen, which is  a very inflammable gas. Helium is  obtained from natural gas by freezing out or liquefactidn of the combustible gases. At Calgary, Alberta,  are located such plants, each of  which can liquefy 60,000 cubic feet  of gas per hour. The helium is  taken out and the gases are then returned to the city mains.  Engineers have recently found an  Pattern No.  Name   .... ...  Size...������.���������,.. mm.  important   use   for   this   gas.     Men  obliged to work in compressed air, as  in caissons   under   water   in   tunnel  construction,    often    collapse    when  brought too quickly into air at ordinary pressure.    This   is   because   the  nitrogen  of  the air  dissolves  under  pressure ii*   the   blood,   tissues, and  even in the spinal cord.    When the  pressure   is   .released,   this  nitrogen  escapes in   bubbles   which   may   destroy the spinal cord, affect the brain,  interfere with the action of the lungs,  and  even cause  death.    This  limits  the depths to which divers may go  down with safety.    Helium is much  less soluble than   nitrogen   and   diffuses more   rapidly,   so   that   if   the  locks where  the air pressure is reduced   are   filled   with   helium  and  oxygen   instead  off   air,  which   is   a  mixture of nitrogen and oxygen, the  danger is removed.  A Re*as*irkffib!e Pilgrim  - **>������ ������������������������������������������������  ���������*������ ������ ��������� ������������������������ ���������������# *r*m ������������������������ \  ��������� mm* ������������������,���������������������  Town  Fashion Show In Russia  y������ur iiv������r.  Vou riMd'Cartar'fa- Little Llvor 1*111*.  Pure':  Ht       ~   >Y i  ���������all ������lrUKJ(i������U).  thorn hy n������ma.  llefuM ������ulj������tituton. 'Mo. ������i  ViiueiAhle.  finlo.   Quinlt nnd Htirn lwiuiilai.  WAt  maAmmmmm  W.    N.    U.    2050  Train Run By Electric Eye  Invention   Tested   By   German State  ���������"ftai.ilway s May Be Adopted  Truins in Germany. w|ll be operated by an electric eye if tin Invention  rocently tested by the German State  Railways Is  adopted.    Control of a  train la  through photo-electric cells  Which operate the brakes by means  of a light Bignal, but the light itself  Is provided by tho engine.    A dynamo on the locomotive feeds a lamp  .which   throws   an   almost    vertical  cono of light Into tho air.    Mirrors  aro arranged on upright supports at  points along tho line, and if tho signal la against tho train tlie mirrors  will be In such a ponltlon as to meet  tho boam of light and throw it down  on a pair of photo-cells mounted in  tlio searchlight of tho engine.    The  electric current from tho cells opor-  atos a relay, and the brake magnotH  are openod nnd tho train Is brought  to  a HtandMtlll,   Tho  f������pccd   of   tho  train can bo automatically adjusted.  To  Latest   Paris   Creations   Shown  Thousands Of Women  The  Dress and Lingerie Trust  of  Soviet Russia has just completed its  first fashion show,    Forty thousand  women camo from all pvec the country to gaze with critical admiration  at  150   models,   derived   from   the  latest Paris creations.   What further  proof is needed that tlm Revolution  Is dead ? The exhibition may be even  moro significant than recognition by  the United States.    It may mark a  turning-point in  tho  history  of  thc  Soviet.    True,  tlie   frills  and   frum-  perlou of M. Jean Patau wore "modified" to suit Soviet   women,   but   It  was just as much a fashion show as  Iff It had been   hold   in   some Fifth  Avenue salon.���������Washlntgon Post.  Woman Walked Twelve Times From  Oberammergau To Rome  With the death at Oberammergau  of Catherine Kopp, the most remarkable pilgrim,   of   modern   times   has  passed away.    Of peasant stock, she  lived to be eighty-four, and made, on  foot,   twelve   pilgrimages   to   Rome.  She    knew    three    Popes    and   had  planned another pilgrimage for   this  spring. Each journey, invplved walking  over  1,200  miles.    On  reaching  Rome    she    went    straight    to    St.  Peter's   to   pray   at   the   Apostle's  tomb.    On one occasion sho started  on her homeward walk an hour after  tho late Pope Plus X. had received  her.    She made hor first pilgrimage  when sho had passed her seventeenth  birthday.  Railway Workers. Musical  Here ths**! 2,2*50 s-nilwav workerfl  took part recently in a musical, festival in Reading, .England. They  came from all parts of England and  Wales, and the contests were held in  four walls. Poems were submitted  by a dock foreman, a fitter, a shunter and a tube cleaner.' In the champion solo class there were heard the  voices of a wheel tapper, a lampman  and a clerk.  Vm\mmlB*m\  ETTE HOLDER  pud-  An editor was tuning out.  "Would you ilko some   moro  ding''"' his hostosB asked,  "No, thank you,' ropllod the editor, absent-mindedly, "Owing to  trcmontloue pressure on npaco, I am  reluctantly compelled to decllno."  Not   AkkUJi'lcai'a   IimOV&tlOjla-  Tho London Dally Telegraph says  an invitation card, sent out by the  Duko of Wellington, at the exhibition  in the Royal -United Service Museum, is -a reminder that tho dropping of tho "u" in such words as  "honour" and "labour" is not an  American innovation. Like so many  Americanisms it nas Angio-waxon  antecedents, The card asks for tho  "honor" of the company of Lieutenant-Governor Sir James Macdonoll  at tho dinner given by tho Duko to  celebrate thc anniversary of Waterloo.  riENICOTEA Cigarette Holdetr  abiorb*- th*** nicotine, pyrodlntv  ammonia and resinous and. tarry  aubatancee found in tobacco  ���������moke.  Complete holder with refill* -**  11.0(1 postpaid, or from yout  DruKftlut or Tobncconl.it. Dealer.*  wanted everywhere*      *  NOW OBTAINABLE mOR*  Itobt. Olmpna-t. Co. *Mm!t������d  Vlitt T. r.ftton Co. Y,lmlt������������l  VAgerti* *oni������ fJtove*  Jttoodey'Bj CIkm* fltoxtt  d. a. wuobbr .  w���������������t������.gm.mmA   VXmnm   Mfitrjaaa  ���������   iHDAJBinua WANi'mi*- ���������  CHANTLER &, CHANTLER, LTD,  Ouuullun IJ-lHtrlliutoi-tt*.  40 Wellington St. W.  TORONTO, ONT.  vl  -,vl  7-11  777-1  m  1   ^-^^  I  ;*������  if  /������������������-. THE   KEVIEW,   CRESTOST.   B.   (BL  mAT  a*/  % 3 ���������>  R if  COLORS  you  new  FREE ��������� S������nd th*  *r������nt ut 2 BIT Pack-  asss 1st FBSE espy  of ."Tho A 0 C of  H>l������*' Bub Msklno"  ft,   John   A-    Hu*t������n  c������., mAa.. AS c������io-  e&fiie   Bd.������    TWaAlS.  exactly  the  color  want   .from    the  Instant; Kit range  .  instant,   because  soaks    right    and  STAYS . . . never  leaves   streaks   or  spots   <.   .-   .   and  makes    everything  you    u s e \ it    on  positively lovely.  WITH    |j  NEW!  Nolonserasoapf  Dissolve*" Instantty.  OCCASIONAL WIFE  -' v-77 7;,.By7-'- -V.'77'77  ZKDNA BOBBWEBSTER  Author    of    "Joretta",    "Lipstick  Girl" Etc. )  SYNOPSIS  Camilla, Hoyt and Peter Anson,  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 abroad 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 hi  the story are Avis Wertiu another  wealthy girl who is trying to win  a-eter, Sylvia Todd, Peter's model,  and Gus Matson, his former room-  rate 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 Avi3 and  another boy are standing near them.  This makes it necessary for Camilla  to announce before the partv that  she and Peter are married. Camilla  urges .-.Peter.-to accept some of her  earnings to help Ir in* along, but Peter  refuses and they ouarrel. After  -uamiiia has gone frcm the studio.  Avis Werth calls ar-f" persuades Peter  to accept a loan of $1,000. Peter finishes his exhibit ,and asks Avis and  Camilla for suggestions as to a name  for -it. -Camilla'9'shgg-ests-'-'"Eager  Youth," and Avis ' 'Inspiration' V  Peter adopts the latter title and  Camilla, heartsick goes to Peter's  studio for. quiet and to think. Peter  and Avis follow later, and as... the  lights are turned on, see the statue  has been shattered to pieces. Avis  accuses Camilla of doing this," and  Camilla, stunned by the disaster, and  hurt and horrified by the accusation,  faints.  (Now Go On With The Story)  CHAPTER XLVII.  The three exclamations over the  discovery were almost as one breath.  But the reactions of the trio were as  different as the three individuals.  Peter sprang toward the scattered  pieces of plaster and sank down on  his knees with a groan like a great  building collapsing in an earthquake.  Avis' expression of horror changed  suddenly to angry accusation as she  turned to Camilla, who glanced perplexedly from Peter to Avis, and was  on her knees beside Peter In au instant.  Their hands fumbled futllly with  fragments of plaster as If they would  fit them together again;. then they  faced each other desolately. For a  moment thoy seemed to be paralyzed  with the horror of this unbelievable  catastrophe.  Finally Camilla faltered, "Oh, Potor  darling!"  ���������ftcn nre a -warning that your kidneys  "htive become deranged and heed attention. Don't suffer needless pain. Take  Gin Pills to obtain relief and -mist your  kidneys to function properly.  ���������ffrr*"**-  W.   N.'   U.    2050  Anger flamed m his eyes, just as  Avis. demanded in a shrill voice,  "How.could you?"  Camilla looked wildly from one to  the other. "How couid who?" her  dry lips whispered.  "You!" accused Avis. "You did it!"  Camilla put up a, protesting hand  to push back the flame which leaped  from Peter's eyes upon her, the room  swayed and she sank down, down  into a deep black abyss. Above her,  she heard voices, faintly clamoring,  footsteps that resolved into stampeding thuds, confusion, that seemed to  pass over her head and trample her  into oblivion.  ' #    . s>       *       9  Voices, sounds, rushed back to her  from a void .... her head . . .  where was she . . . what had happened? She tried to raise her hand,  but it would not move, It was too  great an effort to open her eyes.  The medley of sound3 resolved into  distinct words. Ah! Yes, she remembered. They7 bad found .Peter's  statue destroyed and somehow, it had  been too much for her. Her thoughts  slipped away again.. Then a girl's  voice���������it -was. Avis'���������declared angrily,  "Of course she did it.    Jealous!"  That, was it. Avis bad accused her  of destroying Peter's precious work,  and Peter���������Peter Had looked at lier  as if he believed it. Peter's angry,  reproachful, accusing, eyes had added  their pain to her first shock over the  discovery, until she couldn't bear it.  It was all so horrible. Why couldn't  she have kept her senses and .defended herself against them? Why  had they accused her, she -wondered  for a bewildered second. Oh, yes,  she had been alone in Peter's room,  alone in the dark, when he and Avis  came in and discovered thc broken  figure.  She moved her hands protestingly,  opened her.eyes. Cathie was bending over her. Terry -was beside her.  He said, "She'll be all right, now.  Just let her rest. Don't try to talk  to her."  Camilla was grateful for that advice. She wished they all would.  leave, and decided to be very quiet I  until they did. But just then she  began to sob unrestrainedly. Tried  desperately to stop, and could not.  . "She's alLright, now," Cathie =pro-  nounped. * "Leave her alone. She  can't help crying. That's the way  you come out of a faint like that���������  either laughing hysterically or crying. Let's all get out of here. There,  honey," she stroked Camilla's hand.  "Take it easy now, and don't you try  to leave here tonight." Cathie's voice  was gentle with sympathy, but  edged with resentment when she  spoke to the others, and managed to  persuade them all to leave.  Finally the door close after them  and left a heavy silence which expanded and filled the room. Camilla  was quiet now, her eyes closed. She  lay rigidly for some time, wondering  if she were entirely alone. Someone  stirred across the room, came toward  her where she lay on the couch. She  opened her eyes. It was Peter. Her  heart ached when she saw how haggard and pale his face was.  He asked quietly, in a hollow voice,  "All right?"  She nodded, and slow tears rolled  weakly down over her temples. She  could not stop them. She held her  hand toward him, appeallngly, and  whispered, "You���������don't think���������I did  it, Peter?"  He did not touch her, drew his  hand across his eyes, wearily. 'T  can't think. What's the use, anyway?  It's dono." *  "But, darling Peter," she insisted  desperately, "Surely you can't believe  I would do* that to you."  "Of course not," ho roplled dully,  as if what ho might believe was of  little consoquenco; He was stunned,  grieved, angered, puzzled. Accusing  anyone, or thinking anything, made  no difference.  The tiling on which lie had, luborod  and agonized for wool*"3, hla possible  opportunity for tho Paris scholarship,  his whole ambition, it seem now���������  all this samoono had destroyed In ono  maddened moment. Who, how or  why was of no Importance.  It had been Avis who Innlsted that.  Camilla did It for rovongo for his  noglpct of her and attentions to Avis.  No oho olso had agreed, but everything had boon so confiiBOd, It didn't  spom. plausible that Camilla could  have dono tho thing, oven If sho woro  juatlflcd, Still���������-aopiedno had to do  It���������thoy had foundhor alono in tho  MAKES  FALSE _TEETH  FEEL LIKE NATURAL  There must be a reason Dr.. Weniet'tf  Powder is the world's largest seller and  prescribed by leading dentists: it holds  teeth so firmly���������they fit so comfortably  ���������that aU day long you forget you ever  had false plates. Leaves no colored,  praminy baste-r���������keeps mouth sanitary,  oreath pleasant-���������the best powder you  ea n buy yet cost is small���������-any-druggisti  darkened room-���������but what did it matter, now?  He dropped listlessly into a chair  beside her, covered his face with his  big shapely hands. There was a  long silence, V while their thoughts  moved In relentless circles, always  back to the same unalterable  tragedy. ??7?v?:"7.  Camilla sat up slowly, straightened  her hair and nimpled clothes. Peter  looked up inquiringly.  eT must go7home," she said wanly.  "You are in no condition to go anywhere," he protested. "Here, let me  help you get your dress off, so you  can rest. You aire going to stay here  with nae, tonight."  "But you don't want me to."  "Sure I do. Why not? Naturally,  I don't feel yery jolly over���������everything.    Besides,  I shouldn't  let you  better if you stayed here."  There seemed to be nothing else  she could do. Under any other circumstances, she would have stayed  gladly, to try to comfort him in his  grief and disappointment. He had  said he did not believe she was guilty  but there -was that horrible weight  of injustice that dragged at her  heart and made it so difilcult for her  to say or do anything. As Peter had  said, it was done, and no condemnation could cbange it. He could be-1  lieve she was ^guilty, and still deny it.  It made no difference to him.  hs first thought that came to her  mind. What explanation was more  plausible?  She opened her door into the hall,  stealthily, and listened. No sounds  from Peter's room. She closed the  door again -and resignedly prepared  for the night. There was nothing  else for her to do.  (To Be Continued)  J fte Ingenious Asiatic  Japanese  Are  Great  Imitators And  Stop At Nothing  Everybody knows that the Japanese are a -wonderful people, but  few of us understand just how wonderful they really are. Every day  brings new proof. Virginia tobacco  growers, according to a Times dispatch from Danville, are greatly disturbed by the threat of an imitation  Virginia cigarette made from native  Japanese tobacco and flavored with  a German extract from cheap Virginia leaf. The ingenious little  Asiatic people who can imitate  foreign electric bulbs and bicycles  and gramophones are now Imitating  Nature's work in our Piedmont  tobacco fields.  Where '-will they stop? The prevalent impression is that they will  stop at nothing. Universal unemployment threatens. the nations because the Japanese will soon be  making all the Grand Rapids furniture in the world, and all the Detroit  automobiles, and all the Swiss cheese,  and British Southdown mutton, and  French champagne, and Mexican  tamales, and Brazilian coffee, and  Australian wool.  In every Industrial trouble, anywhere in the world to-day the motto  is "Cherehez le Japonais". From the  size of the Japanese "menace" there  must be about 800 million Japanese  and each one of them must   be   as  I  The guests "had gone, excited,  in the traffic event of the evening,  protesting "her verdict. Avis was  alone, as horrified as anyone involved  IT!      "H**     tra-flin,     MAxymxxx4-     m\-������    4-%*m     ������a-*Toin$������i>r*  It wasn't just Peter's sculpture and  his ambitions that were shattered,  which had pre-eminence in her  thoughts. What most appalled her  was the sudden shattering of her own  r.m\xr\&mr     ~ ������a-v.#3 ...y.T^i*^^.*.^; ������rX.S..a������ ������.Ar.  jM.%mm.  %J.MM\m. VMMMM.mmMX,MXfMMO,9  W JLMI.XM ilCX"  clever management had promised  success. She had proceeded cautiously, tactfully,' with her influences  over Peter. Everything had gone  beautifully, until this evening. His  sympathies gradually swerving in her  favor, his criticisms of Camilla increasing gradually, his obligations  and gratitude to her becoming more  involved, his success imminent, his  temporary separation from Camilla  all but accomplished.  Had she been too bold in her confidence ? Had she flaunted her power  over Peter tec zoczz, end Camilla had  taken this revenge? There could be  no other explanation. Her-grief was  a mixture of defeat and anger. She  was cornered, no way out now. Still  ���������if Peter were made to believe that  Camilla had done this despicable  thing to him, it was the end for  them. He never would accept for his  wife the woman who had deliberately  ruined his first chance toward success. Perhaps, after all, she still held  the winning hand.  She wondered what might be going  on now behind that other closed  door. Poor Peter was so stunned  and grieved that he couldn't even  think, yet. And with Camilla just  recovering���������could tliat faint have  been posed to favor her innocence?���������  very little probably would be said by  either of them, to-night. But she was  glad, that she had planted that little  seed of suspicion at tho first moment���������the only time that would have  been opportune for it. Sho could not  have waited until tomorrow and  calmly told Peter that aho suspected  Camilla. ' Impulsively, naturally in  such, circumstances- sho , had  spoken  DANDRUFF  ���������nil Fallinfi- H������lr, n$* *Mln.  urtl'-t ttxaclly, n������ you would  any halt tonic. Do Shit 4  ilmei ��������� w������������k nnd th* r������*i!t  .will bo a   ,;;.iV .  Claim Head and Glossy Hair  8L'JiBin!lllW)|i.l������lll'llll������BllBIIIIIIB<l������iail������BliaiJIIMi.lJj.Mj- "  m*M\. -V <CA       *AO  York Times.  *%m m mm with  yeriiDiTge  THE RHYMING  By Aline Michaelis  A "token of gratification" this  woman says she is giving when she  writes of her relief from neuritis:���������  "For twelve -months I have had  neuritis in my arm, and up till the  last two weeks have had to carry it  in a sling. Since then I have abandoned my sling, am able to sleep undisturbed, and can perform household duties that .previously I would  not have done. These benefits I have  received from Kruschen Salts. Thin  has all happened in two weeks, and  I am. optimistic enough to think  that in another fortnight I shall  have said _good-bye to neuritis once  and for all. Call this a testimonial  if you choose���������to me it is a token of  gratification."���������(Mrs.) N. E. L.  Neuritis is a result of impurities  in the blood. Ahd it' is impure blood,  circulating all over the system and  setting up inflammation in thc  tissues, that causes those excruciating pains. Kruschen Salts can be  safely trusted to set the matter  right. Because Kruschen contains  just what Nature needs to -persuade  your internal organs back into a.  healthy, normal condition.  I little ilebs For This Week !  i ���������-               i  "For thus saith the high and lofty  One that inhabiieth eternity, whose  name, is Holy; I dwell in the high.  and holy place with him also that is  of a humble and contrite spirit, to  revive the spirit of the humble, and  to revive the heart of the contrite  ones."    Isaiair. 57:15.  Without an end or bound  Thy life   lies   all   outspread   in  . - ���������    ���������    lis-TH--  ..  --e��������������� -  .  Our lives feel Thy life all around,  Making our v*eakness strong, our  darkness bright;  Yet  it is  neither  -wilderness  or  sea  But the calm gladness of a full  eternity. ���������F. W. Faber.  O Truth who art Eternity; And  Love  who  art Truth;   And Eternity  WW AA\f      C*A  At Ammmt***   V X2 f X UUU  A SINGLE PACE  "What shall I do with my life ?" you  say,  "With   tlie   years   that   are   coming,  grave years or gay?"  And   while   you   wonder,   life   slips  away!  Life is a road* that stretches far,  Glad years finished, brave years that  are   '?  -And years yet to be, each aglow like  a star!  The road goes winding, goes flowing  by,  From east to west and from, sky to  sky,  ihe roaa wnere your love and your  tolling lie.  It wanders and reaches from rim to  rim "  Of far horizons, uncertain, dim,  And no man knows what it brings  to him.  Though your road for year after year  you can trace,  Through many a strange and lovely  place.  You can shape it for only a single  pace.  All of life that is given to any man  To fashion   after hia  hopes'   bright  plan  Is a breath's brief space, is a footstep's span.  ������������������������������������������������b���������h���������w.ibb��������� ���������! i i.nii-   bb.i   ai aa-inii     t  Forgotten By Time  Lost   Race    Of   Primitive    Savages  Found On Pacific Island  Mrs. Zlta Bakur, a young British  woman, has returned , to England  stricken with malaria after spending  four enduring months among a "lost  race" of savages.  Mrs. Baker is the wife of Dr. John  R. Bakor, of Oxford, leader of a  scientific expedition sent out to the  New Hebrides, in the Pacific, by the  Oxford Unvorsity Exploration Club.  "Some of tho islands," said Mrs.  Bakor, "liad novor beforo boon ex-  plorod by white mon. Tho natives  woro among tho most primitive  aborigines���������a race forgotten by time.  "I used to go out with the woraor.  to cultivate tho fields in tho,. daytime At night I slept with them in  their huts. Often thoro would bo as  many as eight women to ono hut,  "Flrcarma wore unknown on tho  island, nnd tho mon had to hunt with  bows and arrows,"  [���������   -������v*������������   Clm*A     +rx  k.    J^������jr      -mmmm%Jmi      mXm  Thee do I sigh, day and" night. When  I first knew Thee Thou liftedst nae  up that I might see there was something for me to see, and that I was  not yet such as to see. And Thou  streaming forth Thy beams cf light  upon me most strongly didst beat  back the weakness of my sight and  I trembled with love and awe, and  I perceived myself to be far off from  Thee in the region of unlikeness.���������St.  Augustine. ' ���������'���������"���������:"'.-"'?*"* '���������-���������/-'  Supplied The Material  Toronto     Woman     Used     Gold     In  Wedding Ring For Filling  A* well-known Toronto dentist the  other day had a lady come in to have  tt gold filling put in ner tooth. "I'd  like to supply the gold," says tho  lady. "Well, we don't as a rule���������,"'  he began. "Oh, but I really Want to  supply this gold," she says witmlngly  He gives in and goes ahead with the  mold. Next day she trots in with a  wedding ring.  "It's only 14 carat and we usually  use about 22," he explains. But she  gets her point. "Tm going to be  married tomorrow again," expands  the lady. "This Is my first wedding  ring, and if I have it in my tooth I  can still wear it without my second  husband knowing anything about it."  The dentist socked the yellow metal  home.  aticLm  <tfSi  mi^'^**.  Cookery Parchment  Cook fish, meat and vegetable-**  Sn Canapar. You will bo delighted witb thoir now unvor  .���������and no odors c������capo, At  dealers or write���������  Otoh*^^ .���������.wwjMwwwiraiiimflws^ 4 ;,���������������������������,.; ���������biss&yaBSWWAB,  s  jHHfy*':^cyff*aamW^?^  "r5  4tit'.U..������;.l'B..'.I.U,J.,'.l-...^.u,l.lL  ssstsS  *av33S?E^E?.  4������W4y������U!^^  THUi7 OHIfiSXOJM   KJfi'VJLlS-W  !-  T/i@ above Reward will be paid for any  information that wilt lead to the conviction  of the party or parties circulating the false  report that SUPER SO LUBRICATED  GASOLINE, sold at the ORCHARD  SERVICE STATION wilt cause injury to  to a motor.  SUPER 80 LUBRICATED GASOLINE is  refined from crude oil and is a lubricated gasoline,  and in place of doing injury to your motor is beneficial.  The manufacturers of SUPER 80 LUBRICATED GASOLINE claim that while burning  their gasoline that it is possible to operate your  motor without oil in your crankcase for a distance  of 25 miles without doing it any harm.  SUPER 80 is a Canadian product. Bny  SUPER 80 and help Canada prosper.  Paul Ofner, C. Leamy and C. Carlson  are taking advantage of the fine weather  to make hay?  Miss Fern Maddison of Biairmore,  Alberta,   is a visitor here vyith Mr.  and  Mrs. A. Martell.  Miss Annie Hook has returned to  Spokane after a short visit with her grandmother, Mrs. Grady.  Cows were seen stranded on the flats  laBt week along "Kootenay River, across  from Lizard Creek.  Mr. and Mrs. Barclay of lone. Wash.,  are visstinj-** with the latter's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. A. Glasier.  Miss Frances McRae returned to her  home in Saskatchewan, after a visit with  her sister, Mrs. B. Franklin.  D. Doddings, a representative of the  Soldier Settlement Board, was a business  visitor in the district last week.  F. Dean of Nelson waa a caller at  Wynndel for a few hours last week. Joe  Boland of Cranbrook was an auto visitor  last week.  be about at its peak, but conditions on the prairie have caused  growers to realize that prices wiii  be low again this season, and they  are hoping that the Agricultural  Act will help to maintain prices  ..-, a  at tne cost oi proaucuon au ieasc  when it comes into effect. ,.,.  on  . than ess          ,      ,     UbJ..  Any ������finer Kind    /0r ^^^S^^^^SS^  #Oi7     4m  P*  rsces fcr thc new 192^ Gocdysa? Fathfinde?  SQ OS     SIZE ������4ft QQ     SIZE M-ff. 7K  -������a    * "s������^    475-19    *IU-*00    519=00    ������PiiiiO  SIZE  Ajs/ra  taw  G. Taylor, local superintendent of C.P.  R. Express Company, is a resident at  Wynndel, looking after the strawberry  shipping.  Hawks are more daring and seemingly  harder to shoot, this season and are making off with a considerable quantity of  young chicks.  The grader was in operation last week  in the vicinity of the precooler, and has  greatly improved the approach to the  cold storage plant.  fM/Jfc*\f  Orchard Service Station  A. P.   YEO  Creston Public  ^* am aW +A. *A 1  >tt*"'*"^.*"*":**ilffag"~   ' ^ta.*%*>W������*J-'  226 Pupils on Roll Last Month��������� j  47 Handled in Grade 5���������Div- !  isions 3 and 6 Have Best Av- j  erage   Attendance  for  Month  "Division 1���������E. Marriott, PsiiscipaL  Nnmber attending. 33.  Average attendance, 30.1. *  Proficiency:    Grade  8���������Jessie Spratt,  "Lorraine Olivier,  Beryl Palmer.   Grade j  7���������Stanley Hendrtn, Egon Hollm, Ruby  Palmer. _ "_���������  Ferfect attendance���������Irene i-Jrady.  Billy Craig, Gladys Davies, Ruth Davis,  Maisie Ferguson, Iona Hills* Gordon  Martin, Lorraine Olivier, Beryl Palmer,  Ruby Palmer, Helen Staples," Desmond  Truscott, Billy Weir, Campbell York,  L. Weiss, Egon Hollm.  Division 2���������A. Robertson, teacher.  Number attending, 38.  Average attendance. 36.71.  Proficiency: Grade 7���������Billy McFarland, James Bourdon, Ronald Cooper.  Grade 6���������Kenneth Hf-ster, Jack Hall,  Bob Vigne.  Perfect attendance���������James Bourdon,  Alex. Campbell, Ronald Cooper, Elsa  Foerster, Charlie French, Russell Gabel-  he"; Marguerite Grant. Jack Hall, Kenneth Hester, Tommy Johnston, Thelma  Lowther, Ethel Morrow, Billy McFarland, Evelyn Nastasi, Irwin Nickel, Eva  Phillips, Clayton Sinclair, Bill Vigne.  Mary Watson, Margaret Donaldson,  Beryl Chappell, Manfred Chappell, Anna  Dickinson.  Division 3���������Miss Wade, teacher.  Number attending, 35.  Average attendance, 33.  Proficiency: Grade 6���������Steve Bullock,  Billy Husband, Edward Davis.  Perfect attendance���������George Carr,  George Crawford, Bert Crosby, Ernest  Hills. Olga Hurack, Bert McFarland,  David McFarland, Irene Pridham,  Murie Raymond, Esther Ostendorf,  Marion Staples, Rose Stewart, Vera  watson. Ardrey Weir, Wilfred Wight-  man, Eric Jacks.  Division 4���������Miss Learmonth, teacher.  Number attending 39.  Average attendance,   37.05.  Proficiency: Grade���������4���������Jean Pridham. Jean Buntr_ Agnes Lovestrom.  Grade 3���������Louise Mare, xeddy Oiivief,  Ber ha Gardiner.  Perfect attendance���������Donald Andrews,  Earle Beninger. George Bourdon. Jean  Bunt, Audrey Cooper. Helen D'Zvigola.  Kenneth French, Mary Gabelhei. Louise  Hare, Leslie Jones, Anna Kinkade,  Billy Lewis. Russell Martin, Teddy  Olivier, Jean Pridham, Katherine Rentz,  Willie Rodgers. Sam Rota, Dorothea  Schmidt, Dick Staples, Blanche York.  Division 5���������Miss Hobden, teacher.  Number attending, 47.  Average attendance, 45 07.  Profici ncy���������Grade 2���������Lewis Millen,  Hawksbaw Powell, Raymond Cooper.  Grade_3b���������rEthel Hendren, Anna Peltzer  and Kose Morabito ecjuai, Norman  Husband. 7  Perfect attendance���������Joyce Arrow  smith. Russell Biccum, Allan Comfort,  Flore Rota, Patsy Forbes, Leslie Harris,  Ethel Hendren, Richard Hood, Eunice  Hughes, Willie Hurrack. Betty "Hus-  band, Kathleen Joyce, Rose Kinkade,  Bill MacDonald, Gwendolyn Moore,  Harry Ostendorf, Elmer Pagens, Anna  Peitzer, Victor Peltzer, Hawksbaw  Powell, Margaret Timmons James  Walker, Beth Leavitt, Robert Ibbitson,  Robert Harkness, Julius D'Zvigola.  Edwin Dickinson.  Division 6--Miss Holmes, teacher.  Number attending, 34.  Average attendance, 32.02.  Profifi'wy: Grada* la-���������Ena Jones.  Lorna Bell, "Mary Jean Husband,. Erma  Klein.  Perfect attendance���������Sidney Bourdon,  Rex Ergeard. John Harris Erma Klein,  Lyle Klingensmith, Violet Pagens,  Dorothea Powell, Henrv Read, Bobby  Rentz. Gordon Rodgers, Eileen Weston.  Jack Wilks, Dorothy Dickinson, Bertie  Wocknitz.  Mrs. voung and rars. meivaanon c:  Lethbridge, Alberta, are auto visitors at  Wynndel, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hackett for the strawberry season.  Sunrise bakery, Creston, is delivering  bread at Wynndel every second day during the berry season Ross meat market  makes the rounds once a week.  F. Hagen and L. Williams are handling  ������ ......        m-m. m-\~ ������������������.*.:..*.  v-������U-V������p8il'Jxi.a vc  i.ri*s   oerry    irauimg lOf me  Fruit Growers.    K. Wittman is in charge  of shipping for Long, Allan & Long.  The dance of the season is carded  for  community  1..01  and  M*Th  to-mgnt   at trie  Paramount orchestra music and sponsored by the K. K. Klub. Gents 75 cents,  ladies 25 cents, snipper included.  Commencing, at the weekend the pre  cooler   got into"  operation handling   the  strawberries for    the   carload shipping  With   the warm weather  that set in   on  Monday berries are coming on fast.  Important Betterments  15% to 20% Thicker Tread  Broader Non-skid  Shoulders  Higher Non-skid Blocks  Full Centre Traction  25% More Tread Wear  2 Cord Breaker Strips  Supertrwist Cord Carcass  %% monins suaranSe-s agae~*isa>  defects and road hazards  the new ������������������"**  PATHFINDER  Canyon Road        GHEVBOLET and OLDSMG83LE  MATADC  ivivj> i Va/rvo  Phone 10  V  A..A.A.A. t, .A.A.A.A.A.A.A.ti ,A.tX..A.Am.A,.A.A.  .A.88.4.A.A i *x. A.m. Am A. A. A i *, A., An A  WsfBincSeB  Mrs. E. Williams, who has been visiting relatives in Vancouver, returned home  last week.  Mrp. Reid and son of Cranbrook- were  auto visitors here, guests of Mr. and Mrs.  R Dalbom.  ,  ���������D  Economy from Bumper to Bumper!  Cropy Report  .Creston, June 4.  The weather? of late has moderated and    is ."low  inucu - cooier,  cloudy,     with? occasional     light  showers.  {Strawberry shipments started  ou May 25th, one of the earliest  seasons on record for this district,  and have been slowly increasing  in volume since the change in  weather. . Carload shipments will  soon follow, depending on the arrival of brighter, warmer weather.  Raspberriesare already formed  and, if it should turn hot, may be  ready around the middle of the  month. Young canes are growing rapidly and are appearing  along the tops of the rows.  Cherries are sizing and the drop  will soon be over. Early varieties  are changing color now. Bings  should be nearly ready to pick the  last week of this month.  Orchards are looking very well.  Seeding of clovers for coyer crops  has been completed in some instances. In a few instances scab  infestation has become discernable  on the leaves of Mcintosh. Many  growers have just completed their  first cover spray last week. When  the weather clears many will start  thinning their Wealthiest  Some alfalfa has been cut iu the  orchards, but has been left to lie  and act as a mulch. Some red  clover has been cut and got under  cover, but the bulk of the meadow.1-* have yet to be cut. The recent rains will benefit all ground  crops and revive pastures. High  water on the Kootenay Flats will  I  I HAVE NOW SOME  S  MSHiPLMP  BwBlmU?  GOOD AND DRY  Get my price on all LUMBER and SHINGLES  before buying elsewhere.  I can supply you with what you want.    My price is  right, and my Lumber is right.    .  atZ**^  S. O. JROX>GE  PHONE 30 CRESTON  ���������vvy  ���������B������*v-"y������"y  ^������,&<j^������,&������,-"Wj8-������-f,-r������7^  The Consolidated Mining &       |  Smelting Company of Canada, Ltd. I  TRAIL,    BRITISH OOL.UMBIA  934  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT Brand  Chemical Fertilizers  Producers and  Refiners of  TADANAC Brand  Electrolytic  I'  i  s  s  BW  af-pfcrvfc.*-*--*^  Ammonium Phosphates  Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates  Complete Fertilizers  Lead-Zinc  Cadmium-Bismuth  -SEVEN-POINT VENTILATION  ���������REDUCED GAS CONSUMPTION  At least 12 NEW FEA TUBES to promote greater  Efficiency at a Lower Operating Cost  LAND ACT  seo, ao  Notice of Intention io Apply to  Purchase Land  Thrift  M' *.<U������.Ki     51 T  ���������Uwl   ��������� II km* Wk.A^Smff H Si  a-  >������,,i)������ii������ti  ���������ta  in thc NcIhoii Land Recording District  or Kootenay, und situate in the vicinity  of Sandy Crook, near Lob 8265, Kootonny  District.  TAKE NOTICE that Peto Yurisich  and Miko Vojvorlioh, of Nelson; occupation, ranehenr, intend to mpnly for p������r-  mi union to purchase the follow!np- desert bod lands:  Commoncinff nt n post planted nt tho  N.E. oornor of Lot 8255, thonco oast 40  chain-*, mouth 40 chains, wosfc 40 chains,  north 40 chains, nnd containing 40  ncroH moro or Iohb.  PETE YURISICH. Rnnehor.  MIKE VOJVODICtl. Rancher.  porCVIAS. MOORIj, Agont.  Dntml April 22, lilU.  consists in spending less than  yon earn.  If by careful economy you can  save money, you have taken a  long step toward contentment.  Wc pay interest on Savings balances and shall welcome your  account. mo  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,OOOJgOO  ^  Reserve Fund $2O8O0O,O0O  Cr-'Nton TWandh. - R. J. Forbes, Monnuer !���������?"""  ���������i:Hifi;?i;jKJ%:������-j:ojM  kkyus w  '������  Grasifl ���������^1-   li-p^'liS  Tfce 'GRAND HOTEL9   of  Comedy  Head liners from every corner  of the entertainment world ...  comedians and crooners . . . hot-  cha singers and hot orchestras .. .  radio favorites and International  Beauties. ??7:?7:7??.? .;?'��������� 7;  'liiteriiatiaiial  ��������� ���������wiiwu  '..:. .where stars of the screen,  stage, radio and boudoir throw a  party for your entertainment.  Peggy Hopkins Joyce  W. C. Fields  Rudy Vallee  Steward Erwin.  George Burns and Grade Alleny  Col. Stoobndgle and Budd  Sari Maritza  Cab Caiioway and his Orchestra  Baby Rose Marie  and the Girls in Cellophane  Local sand Personal  R. S.   Bevan, who is working at Mid  way, is home on a visit this week.  Connell Motors direct attention to  their announcement on page four.  FOR SALE-^Two Singer sewing machines going cheap.   Lillain Lewis, Creston.  Mr* and Mrs, Wj Ferguson w re visitors wi h Bonners Ferry friends on  Sunday.  J. P. Cbates of Nelson spent a few days  here at the end of the week, a guest of  Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Martin.  Commencing with Monday the weather  is warming np again nicely and the strawberries ar   coming along, fast.  M. J. Brennem of Red Deer, Alberta,  arrived on Tuesday to join tbe mechanical staff of Art Reed's plumbing shop.  Father L. Choinel will say Mass at  Holy Cross Church, Creston, at 9am.,  ^undsy, Juns x< cjj. iis wiu lane service  at������ H a.m. at Porthill.  Tbe Orchard Service Station has an  important announcement on page four.  McCormick-Deering farm machinery;  Mowers. Hay Rakes and all Harvesting machinery. V.M. VasseurV agent.  Creston.  At the meeting of the board of trade on  Tuesday night it was agreed to take the  usual two months'holiday during July  and August.  Mrs. A. P. Yeo arrived from Calgary,  Alberta, on Monday, to join her husband  who recently purchased the Orchard  service station.  Strawberry shipping is in full swing  from all points in the valley. Arrow Creek  sending out the first few crates at ths  middle of the week.  FOR SALE CHEAP���������Gurney-Oxford  range ?������ith water front; crib mattress,  new; Winnipeg couch. Mrs. L��������� C.  McFarland. Creston.  HOUSE FOR RENT���������Five-room  house with bathroom and garage,  centrally located? For particulars apply  Mrs. Fransen, Creston.  Cecil Moore's garage reports the sale  of a Ford V-8 light delivery to the B.C.  forest branch, ranger J.   P;  MacDonald  taking delivery On Monday.  FOR SALE���������Refrigerator, in Al condition, size 20 x 31 x 40; for quick sale,  $10 cash 7 H. A. Powell, secretary Creston Valley Hospital. Creston.  The first straight carload of berries  rolled on Tuesday:���������from the pre cooler  at Wynndel. This is an all-time record  for eariy movement in caa lots.  ColVMallandainp left on Sunday for  Portland, Oregon, where he is representing the East Kootenay zone at a Legion  convention in the rose city of the Pacific  coast.  Wi.h the hew water supply now available the sw"mming pool can be filled in 14  hours It is the intention to change the  water at least once a week���������Friday or  Saturday evenings,  With warm weather prevailing and  the water receding7 oti the flats the  mosquitoes are again in evidence, and  promise to be at least average troublesome again this season.  FOR SALE���������5 horsepower electric  motor. Also Myers pump, capacity 53  gallons per minute; and 500 feet Post's  wire and necessary electrical equipment.  J. Wi Robinson, Creston.  UUALI  n * ***% a a -* A a, a-firs-t saa a  WYNNUtL  PHOKE 19  WHOL.E&AL.&  I'FRfbAY    -     SATURDAY  h     ������:.���������>���������  3.  mam-.m . *    ��������� *Ami* jr-pj    *      wmgr   m    k   mmm*r S    m    ������  Mownav  ��������� V ���������   ������������������mmr   S    '-9    tiaai      B     m     m  YOU GET MORE OUT OF GOOD TEA !  1 encierieaf   i ea  RICH IN THEOL  12-oz. pkg. 55c.       7-oz. pkg. ���������  30c.  Swansdown  ILFT W*Jk&  g EL��������� kAgmg    m tag        ^^^a  Paragon Balsam,   8-oz., 3 for-  Trans-Canada, 4-oz., 7 for   New  Organdie Dresses.   Hats  and mousea just arrived���������  newest colors.  Collar and Cuff��������� Sets  in   Organdie���������in  colors.  Fancywork, Novelties. Hose.  Lynne Fashion Siiepps  Upstairs���������Next Ross Meat Market.  ..m.m..-m.-m..m.mri.m.-m.-m.-m..m.-m.-m.-^..*.-A-*.-A-A.  *,������i ���������������, ,a   -*,- a .a. a-a.a.m.m.-m.  Going: away  for holidays?  Telephone  first!  If you are going away for your  hoidays, call "first by long-distance. In one telephone conversation, you can ask questions  receive replies, and, if you wish,  make reservations.  Wild Rose Lodge "Knights of Pythias  have the semi-annual election of officers  at the regular June meeting this (Thursday) evening. Fred Hagen is the retiring chancellor commander.  At the council meeting on Monday  night the curfew by-law was stood over  for another month while further investigation is being made as to the legal authority ������������ the village in the matter.  '."��������� -It is "aisssaanced league baseball twill foe  piovideS--f0p.������-the, balance of the season.  A four-team circuit has been organized,  made up of teams from Kitchener, Canyon, Alice Siding and Creston Intermediates....  There was a fair turnout Wednesday  evening at tha Grand theatre to hear Rev.  E. J. Springett of Toronto, president of  the British-Israel Association of Canada.  deliver ah address on this subject,- with  W.Liphardr, president of the local branch,  in the chair, and H. Langpton contributing a couple of vocal numbers during the  evening. During his stay in town the  visitor was a guest of Rev Andrew  Walker.  that's out* specialty  -our Phone, &1  And it doesn't matter whether the  or small;,you always get prompt  moderate charges.  job  large  service at  We are experienced  f urniture movers.  ,<  I   "S  M.   "=>.   IVSCUKtAl n  CCXA.L.    WOOD,        FLOUR,    FEED  ��������� 418^^41*-^^^ - A ...A-A-A,, .ft ^Mmh~^m.f?.^JIlkrfrgt.fa.-,^kn.f9L.m(pknfatr M& Jl^-,^k^,^r,^.  AT THE HOSPITAL ��������� Il  AW*. IAA vjr  Make  ments  phone.  your   holiday  arrange-  by long-distance    tele-  Kootenay Telephone Go.  LIMITED  BBS  S  Creston Intermediate baseball team  won two games at the picnic at Huscroft  on Suubay sfternoon. In the first round  they trimmed Canyon 7-6, and then went  on to beat Creston Athletics by a 5-2  margin.  Creston is expecting a visit sometime  this month from Hon. A. Wells Gray,  minister of lands, and Hon. F. ,M. Mac-  Pherson, minister of public works, both  of whom have left the capital for a visit  to the Kootenays.  The Wildcats softball team invaded  Kitchener on Friday night and lost out  26-25 to the������,Pine Katz. This makes  the third game in succession these  teams have decided on a one-point margin���������the Pine Kcatz winning two.  Erickson Christ Church Ladles' Guild  are having their annual lawn social at  the grounds at the W. H. Kemp ranch  Wednesday afternoon next. 2.30 to 5.30.  Free jitney service from Creston t ost-  office corner throughout the afternoon.  Rossland Miner: The editor and his  family are indebted to Mrs. W. M.  Archibald for some of the loveliest tosps  ever seen here, grown by Mrs. Archibald  at her Creston home, where Mrs.  Archibald says vegetation and flowers  and plants are looking beautiful for this  season of the year.  In our official weather report for May  in last, week's issue a typographical error  appears. In it tempera'ures for the  24 and 25th wero given as 62 and 64  Thoy should havo read 82 and 84. For  the week of May 28-29, the maximum  temperature was never below 80 and  went to 87 on thc 29th.  of Boswell, Mrs. L. T.  ju.^.eque of Erickson, and Mrs. M. R.  Joyce?.'are Tfroproving. ?Baby Potyok,  who has been a patient the past month,  was able .to lrave^ on Wednesday. F.  Kosen of uanyon, x. Lacey of Creston,  Pedro Cherbo of Sirdar, and Mrs. Ben  Long aTe undergoing treatment. Mrs.  L. W. Stephens of Canyon and Mrs M.  Hislop of Creston continue to improve  Mr. Gregson of Yahk relief camp, and  Mr. Brown of Kingsgate relief camp are  undergoing treatment. Mrs A Clark  and Mrs. V. Grundy of Canyon and  Beryl Tompkins of Erickson were able  to leave hospital the latter part of the  week. Mrs. Wasilansky of Wynndel was  a patient for a day. Mrs. H. W. Fennell  of Canyon is a patient,  fimKICGS *m9f KWgmTffig  IF YOU NEED  aft    aV I**. r  i\ IVI V  j-r^'l-T**!."!"--  m     1     St,  1     _..       .  ~'M*\*  ��������� >  IB  *H* "B.     "������������������*   jmm*mmmk,  m tm.   ��������� j*+   V  iSM*L3  done call the Transfer.  If it is a crate or two of  two of fruit to the warehouse;    a   trunk   to   the  r  r  heavy safe, PHONE 23;  fo do your job in a prompt, efficient way.  4-lr.O.  HIV.  4~x.rkxrxc.-Pmy-*.  rmf m*  wuuoiCj    xsm   Km  ���������   * .."UCJpWB  we hav������������ all the necessary 'eqvipment  Plenty of Dry Firewood; any length  We are local dealer in CORBIN WASHED COAL,  ���������the best coal fuel available*  STON  ANSFER  <    P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE 13  r  n-  JUST ARRIVED   SOME MORE  mm^^^    .^MrnXm.      kMrnmrnx.    i^m^^^ hi jar ^t^Mx     1m  FORD V-8 S  Drop in and see the  Snappy DeLUX COUPE with Rumble Seat  PRICED at $1020.00.  Easy payments arranged if you wish.  ���������tg  The June drop is presumed to be over  in local orchards and thinning operations  are now in full swing.  The attendance at Alice Siding school  is somewhat reduced now strawberry  harvest is under way.  Miss Ruth ConfijPton. of Nelson, was a  weekend visitor with her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Jas. Cohvpton.  Frank   Martin   was in the    Lakeview  district   a coupleof days last v*,eek skid  ding out logs for Sam McNeil.  Harry Murphy, of Vancouver was a  visitor here at the middle of the week, a  guest of Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Ash.  Harry Compton is again at the wheel  of the truck picking up strawberry shipments in this section for Creaton Co-Op-  erative Fruit Exchange.  Misses Bessie* (and Jessie McDougali  arrived Inst week and will remain for the  berry season with their grandparents.  Mr. nnd Mrs. John Kelly.  K.A..A-A..m..*������.A.m..A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A.A..A  .A.A.A.A.  ^*^A.^t,mJA ^Jfc .^8*^..  -mra-m  Mr. and Mrs. Andy  ed to Wnsa after a short visit with  Miller havereturn-  thoir  daughters, Mrs. Hoc. Stewart and Mrs  John Miller, jr., the latter going back to  Wain with them.  Alice Siding baseball team batted out  the most improsqive victory of tho season  on Wednesday evening, when thoy trimmed a team of Indians from tho mfnsion by  a score of 17-1. with Webster and Collis  doing the battery work.  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe  Corned Beel Tongues  Whitefish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  IC 0  **9toP fQJL  Liver Hearts  Pickled Pork  Halibut Cod  Kippers  COMPANY. Ltd  PHONE 2  1  Alice  Siding-baa  Phone 16 FORD DEALER Crettion  BfU  c waa joined up with tho  Vnlloy baseball league, playing the first  game hero on Sunday against Kitchener  and suffering n 6-0 dpfeat. This Sunday  Cannon ..will be hero for n league   game,  WIIIUIl  Will v.uiiiiVbCUCC ut. mm J<<*V<.  Dr. Frank Lott of Toronto spent a few  days hero at tho flrwt of tho week on a  visit with his sister, Mrs. Jas. Compton.  Dr. Lott is in ohargo of tho Wet-torn  Dental Clinic nnd in connection with  that work is visiting western contros.  Ho was at Winnipeg, Regina and Mooao-  jnw on route west, and left on Wodiios-  day to visit Vancouver, Victoria nnd Ed-  tnoiiiori, Albvilii..  etmpsx ^"^^^^^-s^-^^-s-fe^^^^s-s^Si^ss*  MOSQUITO   DOPE       g  Katol Sticks, box $ .SO *-$  Pyrethrum Powder, pkg -...- -     -25 i8^  Pyrethrum Powder, I lb -   LOO ^Q  Mosquito'Lotion     25 and   .50 jjg  Anti'Mosauito Salve -     .25  Fly Kil Sfinay, 16-ox 75  Pt04tift V/ir/iii  2.5  GRESTON DRUG &. BOOK STORE  OICJO,     II.      WA.l4mlA.AV-  T11K   REXATX OTORI? Hfv"*va������*mnwwimmvgf ���������**���������***  tHE keetxbtw, imESTOsr, s. tt  If O 111  iMeUral^lCI  A JACK, ������V TO SEE CLARK A60UT^  THAT BIO ORDER IN 40 MINUTES  ^J  AND 1 HAVeTERRIPIC N5URITIS  WHAT CAN I DO ?  r       CVOVTX W0R&Y!   GET SOME \  ASPIRIN.TWO TABLETS  WU.USTOP THAT PAIN  IN  A P������W MINUTES./ **"  ^5pc  2 LATER  WELL, JACK, S GOT THE ORDBR'.  YES, FELT FIT A3 A FIDDLE ....  YOU BET, I'LL ALWAYS  GET ASPIRIN  WHEN  I WANT |  QUICK REUEF  FROM  PAIN.  The Great Zambesi Bridge  "Real ASPIRIN Starts Taking Hold in Few Minutes  Now comes amazingly quick relief  from, headaches, rheumatism, neuritis, neuralgia... the fastest safe relief,  it is said, yet discovered.  Those results are due to a scientific discovery by which an Aspirin  Tablet begins to dissolve, or disintegrate, in the amazing space of  two seconds after touching moisture.  And hence to start "taking hold" of  pain a few minutes after taking.  j. he illustration c������ ihe glass, here,  tells the story- An Aspirin Tablet  starts to disintegrate almost instantly you swallow it. And thus is ready  to go to work almost instantly.  When you buy, though, be on  .guard against substitutes. To be sure  you get ASPIRIN'S quick relief, be  sure the name Jtsayer m the form of  across is on every tablet of Aspirin.  WHY ASPIRIN  WORKS SO FAST  Drop an Aspirin  Tablet iii a glass of  water. Note that BEFORE it touches bottom, it has started to  disintegrate.  What it does in this  glass it does in your  stomach. Hence, its  fast sction.  MADE IN CANADA  Does Not Harm the Heart  Gold Still Is King  JSemarkable Feat Of Engineering In  Heart Of Rhodesia  Spasming* the Zambesi Gorge  stands one of the highest bridges in  the "world.  This bridge is in the heart of  Rhodesia, far from civilization and so  near is? the great Victoria Falls that  trains crossing the bridge are sometimes held up by spray from the  turbulent water. The building of the  Zambesi Bridge was a marvellous  feat of engineering. First of all a  rocket had to be fired across the  rocky chasm. The rocket was attached t07a line, which in turn was  fastened to a length of wire and a  steel rope.  During    the    construction   of   the  bridge the builders worked at a dizzy j  height over the swirling waters below.  When workmen began their task a  large net was spread beneath them  to prevent catastrophe, should any of  them lose their balance. _  But instead of steadying their  nerves they complained that the net  served only as a constant reminder  of their perilous position, and so it  had to be removed. After a period  of little more  than  six months the  hr!<"<ra     wo a     itmryryxYxltmtprt     fiTUl     Sb     train  travelling at fifteen miles an hour  was driven across to test its strength.  The structure was painted grey so  that whenever the materials rusted  in any part the defect would immediately be noticed. This impressive  feat of engineering in the wilds in no  way detracts from the beauty of the  scenery.  Marty* To Radium  Last Of Scientists Who Aided Mme.  Curie Is Dead  Henry T. Koenig, 42, a chemist of  Denver, Colorado, who had worked  for years under a self-imposed death  sentence, died a martyr to his research work in radium.  Koenig was the 20th to die of the  20 scientists who aided Mme. Curie,  discoverer of radium, in her research  work. .7  One by one, Koenig's companions  died from malignant infection in-,  duced by contact with the mineral.  But he. continued his work, although he knew that each contact  further weakened his system. Through  his work and that of his companions  thousands .have been given relief.  Koenig's work in perfecting a  system whereby radium extraction  could be accomplished at a lower  price than ever before was recognized by authorities as one of the  greatest contributions to medical  science.  He studied the rich radium ores  of the Belgian Congo in 1922 and  1923. His development of the ores in  this region remedied all danger, of a  monopoly in radium.  During the-World War he adapted  *������<a f^5>-3yv>    &~r\   Tn.pa nfCi^ql    18*^      l-n      tarp*.ff?8r,o  The use of radium for the illumination of watch dials at night was the  result of his research.  Three months ago he was ordered  to Porter's Sanitarium, suffering  from cancer of the hip. Treatment  failed to check the disease and he  died. .    -  T** 11  A*|  The lure of gold continues to exercise its sway upon the minds of meij.  Countries may go off the gold standard. New economists may argue, as  tbey will, against gold as a monetary basis. Depite all the argument  "about it and about", the yellow mstal still casts its potent spell, alluring  men to brave hardship and danger in its quest, impelling men to undertake  hazardous expeditions to win it, inducing countries to exert desperate  efforts to acquire it. Mirage or otherwise,_it gilds the horizon of new prophet and old priest, of poet and peasant, of rich and poor, of commoner and  peer.   Phantasm or reality���������gold still is King.  These somewhat wornout platitudes are evoked by the recent appearance in a financial journal, of two items on gold which, strangely enough,  were placed in close proximity. The one was headed: "Nations still  scrambling for gold", and the other "$S0,000,00O Buried by Pirates Sought".  The one article demonstrates the hold -which' the gold tradition has upon  ���������WrtrM   sfs>Sfi?ns>r> *   fr_h*������ r*fhAT- ^riif-r-.rsV-'v^ic    fhc    ine-Antinifw    and    risk    employed  a gamble with life  the GxixGT epatouii^es  e   mgenunity  and undertaken in efforts to win the precious metal���������  auu luouey.  Relative to the international scramble, it is stated that, Britain and  other non-gold-standard countries, including the United States, of course,  are buying gold wherever it can be bought, and that their accumulations of  gold now break all previous records.  Replying to the question why the United States continues to purchase  gold, the New York Times recently replied that, in principle at least, gold  still remained the world's monetary standard.    Continuing it said:  "No government is shaping its monetary policies in line with the dreams  of the imaginative 'New School Economists'. Every government is recognizing the paramount necessity of return to a stabilized basis of international valuation. Nothing has shown this underlying sentiment more  clearly thaix tlie Tact that every nation���������even tnose which have suspended  gold payments���������is guarding the gold reserve against the central bank note  issues as scrupulously as it did half a dozen years ago. Whereas the Bank  of England, at the beginning of 1933, held the smallest gold reserve in more  than a dozen years, it has subsequently added nearly $350,000,000, bringing the reserve to the highest figure in its history The general process is indirect recognition of the gold standard. The possession of adequate  and concentrated gold reserves would unquestionably be of high value whenever return of sound international conditions should make return to sound  and stable currencies a possibility."  The other story is somewhat similar to the famous Cocos Island  treasure hunt. It refers to a projected expedition from Britain to Tahiti in  the south Pacific, to reclaim approximately "$30,000,000 in gold ingots and  a fortune in jewels", said to have been burled by pirates in or about 1849.  Usually such treasure hunts originate with discovery, in some peculiar  manner, of a map of the cache. Such a map Stevenson introduced in his-  "Treasure Island"; such a map as allegedly may have been found tattooed  on the chest of some old sailor in some Barbary Coast "dive". In this particular instance, the map came into possession of an Australian in 1900,  who, it is said, visited the island and succeeded in removing some of the  jewels. These, he subsequently buried���������a peculiar enough action for which  no reason is given. However, in March 6, 1934, the same gentleman claims  to have located the treasure at the exact point indicated by tho map.  Speaking of the discovery, he says:  "There are only two things to contend with in drilling for the loot���������  sand and coral. The drill went down through the sand, ground its way  through the rough.coral and rested on tho gold. There is no rock off Tahiti  and by the drills, we felt out the shape of the Ingots and also are able to  determine the oxtont of tho treasure. Tho drills spin on gold just as a top  would on a marblo floor."  It Is upon such evidence and such representations, apparently, that  hard-headed British engineers and buslnoss men aro prepared to risk their  money, and expend their enterprise*.  Harbor Expert Dead  Sir   "Frederick  Fnimer   "Wis������   Reeo&i-  mended Churcliill Was Noted  Engineer  News reached Canada recently of  the death at Lingfield, near London,  England, of Sir Frederick Palmer,  the man whose recommendation caused Churchill to be developed as  Western Canada's northern sea outlet.  When Hon. C. A. Dunning assumed the portfolio of mifiister of railways in the Dominion cabinet in  1926, he   sent;'ito? England   for   Sir  -m__ j_ijj_l- ^������.&'''      m.*       T3-mH-mi-n.'a      inO=t  .C Txz\J.vVi\srx.      ��������� x*mmx;       ;X*m.        *-*.... vw.*A* mm       ~**w-.*.w  noted engineers.  Sir Frederick -went into the north-  land and after an extensive investigation, recommended to Mr. Dunning  that Churchill be the northern port  instead of Nelson.  The recommendation was acted  upon, and Churchill became the outlet to the world for Western Canada via the sea. ^__  For many years Sir Frederick was  chief engineer of the Port of London  Authority. He served as consulting  engineer for many railways both in  the old country and India, in addition  to being engineer of the Calcutta  port. In 1929 he was named engineer  for the new $62,000,000 Charing  Cross bridge, London.  Irrigation Plans  Proposal To Irrigate Large Block Of  Land In Southwest Saskatchewan  Irrigation for "between 5,000 and  10,000 acres ia southwest Saskatchewan is proposed in a plan to be urged  before the - Saskatchewan government.  Facing a feed shortage for the  third successive year* farmers around  Valmarie and Cadillac ask $100,000  expenditure to build a dam. on the  Frenchman river with a 15-mile main  ditch south  and east through "Foot-  ..iijo.  ��������� .".'���������:>'���������  Alfalfa would be sown with two  crops a year, providing a likely crop-  of 25,000 tons or enough to feed 20,-  000 cattle.:      '������������������-.���������.  An experimental dam is being built  by George Newton to serve his farm  a few miles west of "Valmarie.  J. R. Reid, Regina, is doing' the  engineering work. A small dam is  being built at the Frenchman river,  pump installed, and the scheme developed to supplying about 250 acres.  Mr. Reid said that with two crops  a year about-1,250 tons of alfalfa  can be grown, sufficient to feed 1,000  cattle. .  Fraudulent Stock Promotions  Recipe For Iced Tea  Use six heaping teaspoons of  "Salada" Black Tea. Brew tea in  one pint of freshly boiled water for  six minutes, Strain, and pour liquid  into a two quart container. While  hot, add 1% cups of granulated sugar  and juice of 2 lemons. Then shako  or stir contents well, until sugar la  fully dissolved. Fill container with  cold water. Do not allow tea to cool  before adding tlio cold water, otherwise liquid will become cloudy. This  la now ready to serve in tall glasses  wLth chipped ice or cubes. * A slice  of lemon may too added if desired.  The above "will mako two quarts pf  iced tea, or'soven tall glasses.  Change off Climate, Diet, Wafer  Often the Cause of ���������Diarrhoea  jA  '������^mMM  If you arc suddenly attacked with Diarrhoea,  Dysentery, Colic, Cramps, Pains in tho Stomach,  Snmmer Complaint or nny Looseness of the Bowels,  do not waste valuable tlmo, but got a bottlo of Dr.  Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry and see how  quickly it will rollovo you.  This bowol complaint remedy has boon on tho  market for tho past 88 years. Proof enough that  you aro not oxporimontlng with some now and untried  medicine.  Do   not   net-opt   n,  substitute    Cot "Dr. FowlorV'  whon you a:ik for It, and bo on tho safe slda.  Put up only by Tho T. Mllburn Co., Ltd., Toronto, Out.  Soldiers Stayed In France  Over   Thnurinnd   Americans   Married  Ami Made Homo Thoro  Moro than fifteen yoars after thc  bugles blow "cease firing," about  1,100 American yctorans of thc  ���������World War linger In Franco, Most  of them are "voluntary exiles" for  tho sake of French wives. Their numbers are dwindling, however, for in  1931 they woro 1,700 strong, figures  gathered by tho American Loglon  Post show. More" than half livo In  Paris: tlio rent nre spread ovor forty-  nine departments.  Government To Put Spoke In Work  Of High-Pressure Salesmen  The House of Commons took the  first step recently tcT spoke the work  of high-pressure stock salesmen when  it reviewed the Consolidated Companies Act which practically remodels the laws governing company  formation.  Designed to stop fraudulent stock  promotions, the "bill would make it  Impossible, to soil promotion, stock  except through a prospectus, approved by the -secretary of state.  Among other provisions, fines and  imprisonment would be established  for any house-to-houso stock canvasser or any organization that used  a telephone and sucker list to promote sales. Penalties would range  from ."f500 for a -first offence to $1,000  and a year in jail for subsequent convictions.  H*?*? Keod^d ;"for the a-ast  round-up of snioking enjoyment���������"getting along" to  full -smoking pleasure with  Ogden's Fine Cut Cigarette  Tobacco.  Rolling 'em easier, roiling  'em better, with this fragrant,  satisfying tobacco that's the  ��������� ��������� i    r .t I l .    .r.  ooss orana or tne wnoie ourru  when it comes to downright  satisfaction In "rollmg-one's-  88  own. ���������������������������������������������-,  SAVE THE POKER HANDS  P .J:;:MTvE^v;"Ci;:UI.:;T..  ��������� -��������� r  P.S.���������At any Polcer Hand.' Pre-'  -- miumStoreoroymaii���������-yo������jcan<-jef  4 large, booklets of "Chantec'ei-'"  oj "Vogue" cigarette papers  in exchange for complete set ol  Poker Hands.  Your Pipe Knows Ogden's Cut Plug  Hero Of Russo-Japanese War  Admiral Togo, Who   Died   Recently,  Was Idol Of Japanese People  Admiral Marquis Keihachiro Togo,  yyuvo������  wou tat*-  tion of-^ the Tsar's Russian fleet 29  years ago placed Japan among the  great powers, died at Tokyo recently.  At th������ age of 86 and with the  rank of Japan's greatest hero; "he-  surrendered to cancer of the throat.  Admiral Togo ^as the last and  most illustrious of all the heroes of  the Russo-Japanese war. For several weeks he had been seriously ill.  The day before he died the emperor  elevated the aged sea hero from the  rank of count to that of marquis.  Posthumously he was promoted to  admiral of the highest court rank.  KEEP COOL  Itit/4  by Taking  Effert>escint  igorating G,  an  fass of  Xt Is now posHlblo to determine the  speed of lightning by use of special  photographic apparatus, ffixpoiimentfl  of this kind racently reveal od that  tho average' upeed of lightning is  J around 28,500 miles per second.  Willing To Co-operate  "Woman !s vory unreasonable,"  said a vonorahlo Now Hampshire  justice of tho poaco. "I remember  that my wife and I wero talking  ovor our affairs ono day, and wo  agreed that It had como to tho point  whero wo must "both economise. 'Yes,  my dear/ I said to^my wife, 'wo muBt  both economize, both!' 'Very woll,  Henry.* Rlici sinH with a tired nlr of  submission, 'you shave yourself, and  I'll cut your hair'."  iilitt?si:il:-  TO COOt YOUR BLOOD  in Tin.���������-".Bo ind flOo  B  ������W, Taaro  to Hla * I"***  ">������l  Fifty years in which to pay costs  of tho court, totalling $7150, haa been  given to an unsuccessful litigant,  Bernard Kelly, a dock laborer in  Liverpool.  l-a-**---"^^  It dusts���������-on It cleans���������ao  It  poll-shea.'"  '"'       HAMltTON, ONTARIO  "*"  W.    N.    TJ.    20*50  -# ���������THE   MB VIEW.   CBESTOK.   BL   CT  PAYMENTS ON  WAR DEBTS SAID  ERU1N9US  London.'���������-JThe House of Coaimons  ehouted overwhelming ��������� approval as  Neville Chamberlain, chancellor of  Sie exchequer, announced that, war  debt payments to the United States  have been suspended until the United  "States is ready for a conference on  a reasonable final settlement.  Amid shouts of "hear, hear," from  opposition and government benches  alike the chancellor declared "we  are not defaulters." If Britain could  have been assured she would not he  in default June 15 by making another  token payment, then she -would have  been willing to make a payment as  "concrete evidence of good faith, he  added.  But since the Washington congress  passed the Johnson bill. President  Roosevelt could not assure nations  paying a "token" that they -would not  be in default. Therefore Britain decided to suspend payments entirely.  But the chancellor stressed that Bri-  iai"*"- has never contemplated repudiating the debt.  When the British ambassador in  Washington was told after passage of  the Johnson bill that token payments  would be classified as default, said  Mr. Chamberlain, the government had  to choose between paying the full  $262,000,000 or else suspending all  payments pending a final revision of  the existing war debt settlement.  That settlement was labelled unjust  in the British note  to  Washington.  Advocates Works Program  Premier Pattullo Of B.C. Urges Huge  Expenditure  Vancouver.-���������Premier T. D. Pattullo returned to his long-time advocacy of a $200,000,000 public  works program in Canada, and in  the same address declared British  Columbia would pay the* principal of  her debts 100 cents on the dollar.  He was addressing a joint gathering of the Vancouver Board of Trade  and Canadian Club.  "I don't want to inflate," ha said,  ���������outlining his public works proposal.  "I don't want to take a dollar from  a man who? has it, but he is going  to lose it if unemployment continues." 7 ?��������� '  The difference of opinion between  his government and the Dominion on  public works, was not ons of principle, but of amount.  He suggested suQicient currency  could be issued oi create a credit of  $200,000,000, which could be loaned  to the provinces on a per capita  basis without interest. It would be  paid back through a sinking lund  within the lifetime of the works undertaken. The increase in debt would  not be sufficient to hurt the country's  external credit.  PROF. F. H. ANDERSON  KJJ.IMM&,  X>lH.*XllX  of the Department of Philosophy of  the University of Toronto who will be  one of the Canadian representatives  at the "English International Congress  which meets in Prague this summer.  Want More Pay  To Make A Profit  Employees  VTA    x^m.MM,  isdlan Packers Re-  Government   Stands   To   Make   $3S,-  000,000 On Sale Of Gold  - Toronto!���������The federal government  stands to make a profit of approximately $33,000,000 in the gold which  will be taken over'from the Canadian  banks at the statutory < price of  $20.67 an ounce, according to an estimate based on? the latest official  bank statement.  - The government- bank statement  for April 30, the latest available,  gives the amount of coin in possession of the banks as $39,928,171. A  Toronto banker estimated- for the  Canadian Press that 95 per cent, or  about $38,000,000 of the total, was  In gold coin. In addition the banks  hold at agencies outside Canada $9,-  159,554, bringing the total up to  roughly $47,000,000. The prevailing  premium on gold, now selling inTNew  York" at $35 an ounce, is about. 70  per cent, over the old price of $20.67,  giving a profit of $33,000,000.  FRANCE HAS A  NEW PLAN FOR  ASMS PAIMW  Rais Revives Cro  roughly half the amount she owed,  yet finds herself owing more than  ever because of interest.  ���������The resumption of full payment  would have revived the whole system  of inter-governmental war debt payments and would have postponed in-  -a**4S*������t4<40<������.    4-t.A    m������\\t.x.m.Ao    ^n*������    xxrrxirtrt    **&*.  %M^MMMMM%.K>MJ,        mm.**       ^,mmm.m.m.^������.      am*. .. -~-. *^������       * ***  covery," said the chancellor.  m>_������_������   ���������.������������������   _    8:a.j.a~   ���������~���������������������������������.<-������-^. ~������. 4-   +Vn\i-  J..li(5J.G     V,aO    8*    il^UJC     M.-CiOXAMMt^LMM\^MM\.     UJUb  Washington made the note public,  whereas the British government un=  derstood. it would, be .released Simula  taneously with announcement in London. The chancellor, however, merely  said that owing to? some confusion it  was released shortly after being presented, but he did not blame the  United States government.   V  The position was generally approved by the press. The Liberal Star  declared the action should/ have been  taken long ago, and 4took it for  granted the note, opened the way for  clearing up the whole, situation.  "The note makes it clear to the  most middle-western mind," the Star  ���������idded "that s.r>v attempt- to resume  theae payments will be ruinous to  both countries."  The Evening Standard, Lord Beaver-  brook's organ, said that President  Roosevelt was inconsistent in condemning "unproductive nationalistic  expenditures," meaning arms, when  he himself was sanctioning huge expenditures in his own country^  Held Many Important Posts  Former Resident  Of Winnipeg Died  Recently In England  Winnipeg.���������W. X.? Griffiths, former  secretary to the Canadian high commissioner in England, died at" London  June 5, according to cabled advice  received here. Death was ascribed  to heart disease. He was 69 years of  age.  Mr. Griffiths came to Winnipeg  from Bangor, North Wales, 50 years  ago and was one of the first exporters "of Manitooa wheat to Great Britain.. In 1897, during the government of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, he was  appointed Canadian commercial  agent.  He succeeded J. G. Colnser as secretary to Lord Strathcona, then  high commissioner, in 1303. ' Later  he became the right-hand man of Sir  George Perley and served during the  World-War period. He retired shortly  after Rt." Koh. * P. C. Larkin took  office in 1924.    Two sons survive.  Crop    Prospects    Throughout    West  Greatly Improved  Winnipeg.��������� Jubilation  over crop  prospects througnout   Western Can-  ported To Have Asked Company  To Restore Wage Cut  Toronto. ��������� The     Toronto     Globe  ada's wheat bei* ^ew witil ft"*h������  rainfall   over   tlie   western southern  sections.    For the farmer the era of  i dust and drouth was fast becoming  states that 1,400 employees of Canada Packers, Limited, were reported  to have asked the company to restore  in. bulk a 10 per cent, wage cut made| a ���������e���������fr^  effective in 1931 and rescinded last  October.  The newspaper quoteu. .General  Manager N. J. McLean, of the company, as saying the plant relations  committee had approached the management with "certain questions,"  the nature of which he did not disclose.  It said the representations of tbe  employees resulted from newspaper  reports of the parliamentary committee's scrutiny of the affairs of the  company.  Mr. . McLean, it said, explained  "certain questions were put to the  management as a result of what happened at Ottawa."  Light to moderate showers fell  over southern Saskatchewan and  some parts of southern Alberta.. Scattered showers -were reported over  widespread sections of Manitoba,  tions of Manitoba.  Cool temperatures continued to  held in check a grasshopper menace  that a week ago threatened to become acute; Many farmers in Alberta and .Manitoba, their hopes renewed by rains that ended a 13-day  drouth, discussed plans to remain on  farms they announced would be  abandoned.  _ -v. m j      m ...pmmmmtmmmmm  France To Export Wheat  Has 1,500,000 Bushels To Sell At  Fifty Cents Is Report  Paris.���������Reports were current here  France is prepared to export more  .than 1,500,000 bushels of wheat at  a price of slightly less than 50 cents  a bushel. The wheat, it was said,  would go to the United Kingdom and,  "Denmark.  Usually well informed sources said  they oxpocted the French government  would "'"be aslccd to maintain a1 jmlnl-  mum domestic wheat price at a level  to bo determined after the yield of  the current crop becomes known.  It was reported 50,000 metric. tons  (1,833,333 bushels) of wheat would  h**- exported to Britain and Denmark  at 28 francs (currently $1.82) a  quintal, That would place- tho prlcy  tit 49%, cents a toushol.'ff.o.b. Froncli  ports. '..'."  In addition tlio government would-  grant an catport bounty ;of 80 francs  a   quintal   (about   $1.-11   a   bushel)  ''itHtBo-lncv  thi.  U,i\t.  ������.-'���������������������>  nrtld   <>Ypni't-  era to 108 francs a quintal ($1.91 a  bushel) ao compared with the prosont  minimum,    domestic   .price    of    130  .froiiic'i   ������   quintal    (about   $180   a  hUaihel).  Indians Face Murder Charge  Alleged Slayers Of B.C. Constables  Given Preliminary Hearing  Merritt, B.C.���������Four Indian brothers, Richardson,. Eneas, Alex and  Joseph George, have been named by  a coroner's jury as the slayers of  Dominion Indian Department Constable F. H. Gisbourne, and B.C. Pro-  on May 23. V  Gisbourne and Carr were slain  near the Canford Indian Reserve and  their bodies thrown into the Nicola  river. Gisbourne's body was recovered.  Three of the brothers, Richardson,  Eneas and AlexJhave been charged  with murder and were given preliminary hearing. Joseph is in hospital  here with a fractured skull.  Rain Checks Forest Fires  Raging Less Furiously InTMaritlmes  But Serious Is Ontario '  ' ���������/ ��������� -    ���������'      -  Toronto, ���������r Forest  fires  continued  B.C. Strawberry Consignments Have  Already Totalled That Of  ���������-??��������� ���������.?>ast "gear ?.?' ���������--..  Victoria.���������British Columbia, strawberry shipments to prairie and eastern Canada markets have already  equalled last season's totals and, by  the end c��������� the season, will be close  Geneva. ���������- Tempers were cooled  down when the steering committee  of the world disarmament cohferehce  met again, and a new French plan  of action was presented along with  declarations that nobody more than  France would welcome Germany-  back into the parley.  But although the atmosphere was  calmer, there was no narrowing between the two great groups "led hy.  Britain, on the one side, and France  on" the other. With the gulf as wide  as ever, the steering committee adjourned. In the meantime, the British, French, United States and other  delegates will hold conversations in  an effort to find agreement as to  what may be proceeded with.  Roughly speaking, one section  wants the parley* adjourned so the  governments can progress through  diplomatic channels, chiefly attempting to get Germany back into the  conference . she left abruptly in  October. The other wants the conference to get right down to work,  chiefly discussing security, which is  first ahd foremost so far as France  is concerned.  "Germany's return overshadows  all our discussions," declared Bar-  thou, but he stuck to his statement  chat ui6 conference coutu not go uSt.  in hand and beg the Hitler government to return to the fold.  "No country would be more happy  than France to see Germany return,'"  he -went on. "No door is closed, in  the Saar question France has just  shown her goodwill by joining in an  international - engagement to ' which  Germany is a party.  "The conference should neither impose    conditions    in    Germany    nor  accept   conditions   from   Germany,"  I he added.    "Germany must be able  , j to cross the threshold with complete  equality of rights���������but she must also  accept~responsibilities which thenceforth -will be common to all."  to burn in scattered areas of Mart-  time Canada and Newfoundland, but   to record figures, it was indicated by  Death Sentence For Theft  Setfen Persons   In   Ukraine   Receive  Heavy Penalty  Kiev, 'U.S.S.R.~Sevon persons accused of taking part in organized  thefts of money and supplies from  the agricultural supply trust were  sentenced to death by the supremo  court of the Ukraine, and 24 others  were given prison tor ma ranging  from one to 10 years.  The convicted persons, all of whom  were employees of tho trust, included a number of members of the Communist party.  less furiously for rain in some dis-'  tricts held them in check! The situation in Ontario continues serious  and 500 men are fighting the blazes.  Forest protection aviators reported an outbreak on the international  border between Maine and New  Brunswick that had been raging unnoticed for a week, leaving in its  wake a worthless stumpage of 40,000  acres.  the markets branch-of the provincial  government.  To date 90 cars have been shipped  and. another 20 cars are ready to go.  The record of 132 cars was established several years ago. Only 92 cars  rolled last year.  Six cata were sent as far east as  Toronto and Montreal this year to  mark the first time B.C. berries have  reached that market in volume.  BRITISH COLUMBIA HONORS FAMOUS EXPLORER  ������������������For Canadian.,Navy  Ottawa. ��������� A powerful Canadian  naval force capable of co-operating  with 'tho7''"(Omplro7''i-inv1 to toklng over  completely the defence of the Dominion; and Dominion shipping, was  urged In the senate by Majbr-General  W. II. Grlesbach of Edmonton.  W.   N.   U.   2080  Suowstorm Is Idaho  Boise, Idaho.���������A nnowstorm whipped the high country of tho Boise  National forest Jupo 5, while* flowers  woro in bloomV Xa much as four  inches of snow piled up in some  places.   Most of it molted quickly.  Planning Abandonment  Of Duplicated LIr.es  Railways Co-operating In Effort To  Reduce Expenses  Ottawa.���������It would be improper for  the trustees of the Canadian National Railways to enter into any.  controversy over the suggestions for  amalgamation publicly advanced by  E. W. Beatty, president of the Canadian Pacific, in opinion of ������*"*L P. Ful-  lerton, chairman of the trustees, expressed before the house committee  on-railways and shipping.  Mr. Fuller ton made his second appearance before the committee and  presented a brief covering three  phases of the railway problem, cooperation with the Canadian Pacific,  capitalissation and amalgamation proposals.  The co-operation efforts up to date  had yielded a saving estimated at  $1,260,000 in yeavly joint economies.  Projects of co-operation to reduce  duplication now under study involved  abandonment of approximately 2,100  miles of lino on 36 different projects,  while * Canadian National economies  contemplate further abandonment of  1,150 miles of light-traffic lines in  various parts of the country.  Ciiw>*n'������iii''iii',i'ili.'.iii Mi ii,'. ''ni' 'i.'hi'i  Horo we soo Mr, W. McAdam, Acting Agent Genoral In, London fyr  British Columbia, placing ix wreath on tho grave of Captain George Vancouver, tho explorer, to commemorate tho 136th anniversary of his death.  Tho man who gave Vancouver its name is burled near Petersham Church,  Richmond, Huircy.  RX.M.P. Colors Arrive  Arrangements     Being     Made     For  Formal Presentation In July  Regina.;���������Of dark red silk, four  foet by two and one-half feet In'size,  the Royal Canadian Mounted Police*"  colors have reached Regina headquarters from London, England.  Colors will be formally presented  next month. Arrangements for tho  presentation are being made by Ot-?  tawa. ���������     .        ���������"    ���������  The colprs are elaborate and emblazoned with battles in which tho  force took part in its 61 years' service.  Battles commemorated on tho  colors include thc Northwowt Rebellion of 1885; tho South African uprising of 1000-02; the Great War and  the Siberian expedition of 1018-10.  Until tho present, tho force han  never had Its own color*. ;u������.^^i������^.,-!;...j.,^������.i.������aw'^^  ,MUI,)JI,i.������HU^  THS  CBSSTOH   SEVIEV?  *m.*m0A 1  >f> J**t"***kaa****8 aS9 "**"*rf a""*������    "*���������������*'" **������������������������* ������M Waa* ���������mmm.w ���������  G&sa  Apple  Mawson,  thinning   shear   for   sale.   V.  FOR SALE���������7 x 12 x 3 foot wall tent,  in first-class condition.   V. Mawson.  Kootenay Bay summer  to $25 per month.   Appl*  cottages,  $15  r Storpkeeper.  F^ V. Staples is a business visitor at  Vancouver this week, leaving on Saturday.  7 Mrs. R. Foxall, who has been a visitor  walnut  buffet  Victoria   Ave.,  with   her parents, Mr. and Mrs  Crawford,  day.  returned to Nelson on  W   H.  Satur-  FOR     SALE ��������� New  Mrs.     A,     Anderson,  Creston.  FOR SALE���������-Good quality lawn tennis  net, absolutely new, $10. Mrs. A. McKelvey, Creston.  Mrs. W. M. Archibald returned on  Saturday from a few days' visit with  friends in Rossland.  Mrs. F. Garrett and daughter of Blake,  are visitors this week with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. F. LaBelle.  LAND FOR SALE ���������20 acres improved  land, all under irrigation, crop included  if sold before harvest. Jb*. Nouguier,  Canyon.  m^mm^jmm^mmm^mmmmaMjm*      m\     mtb\   I  *k   mmmmAmmtk^^,^J^a.^mxAmmttmmJ^mjK^^mA  *T  B  r>  >  mmwmmJkmAwJtk laiiii  AmiwmmXm4^mmmjMkm.**^m^**A*km^kMaJmmm^  4  *  *���������  *-  r  r*  *->  ���������  \  X  X  \  I  \  \  f  \  GENERAL ELECTRIC  n@f T i ���������J % affixfj tww  General Electric Refrigerators now offer new refinements, new  utility features, new quality throughout���������and a Four-Year  Guarantee.  With a General Electric Refrigerator   family    health   is    protected.  Spoilage is reduced to a minimum  Perishables  stay fresh and sweet  in  the   crisp,   dry   cold of a General  Electric  c������,���������:��������� j"~���������i   *:~������~  fm-m.--  -tirxsxx.     Qnrl     *iV-  nse, the General Electrie Refrigerator soon pays for itself; returns  endless dividends in cash and convenience.  Prices are moderate.    Down  ments   low,   and   terms   are  liberal.  pay-  most  BIMiasN. Downes of th > hospital nursing  staff, who is on vacation this month, is  visiting with friends at Kaslo.  Enrolment Tat Creston public school  last month was 226. In Division 5 Miss  Hobden is handling 47 pupils.  FOR RENT OR SALE���������8-room  house, with bath, possession July 1st.  Mrs. L. C. McFarland, Creston.  The June meeting of Creston Hospital  I Women's Auxiliary will  be held  in  the  United Church hall, Thursday,  21st,  at  3 p.m.  J. T. Oakley, ^ho has been on an extended visit at points in the Old  Country, arrived back in Crestbn on  Tuesday.  According to official measurements the  snowfall of the past winter was 78  inches. Almost half of it came in  December.  Father L.   Choinel will say  Mass at  Holy Cross Church, Creston, at  9 a m.,  Sunday, June 17th.   He will take service ,  at 11 a.in. at, Porthill.  At the June meeting of the Women's  Institute on Friday, Wednesday, September 12th. was the date set for the annual  fiower show and school f ir.  FOR SALE���������Light delivery Star  truck, 1926 model, in first-ola*-*-" condition  with good rubber, and 1934 license. No  reasonable offer refused. Bert Boffey,  Ceeston.  Creston branch of the British-Israei  Association have named Col Mallandaine as delegate to the B.C. convention  of   the   association   in   Vancouver   the  lotl-ot. na,t rxt Tuna  ���������"-"-���������"---   *���������- -  ������������������-  -���������--.������������������  Mrs. Hopwood and daughter, Helen,  who have been ^visiting with the former's  parents,   Mr. and   Mrs. W. T. ^imister  31 the past two months, left for their home  I in Vancouver on Friday.  The crop bulletin just to hand estimates that raspberries will be available  shortly after the middle of the month,  and that Ring cherries will be on the  move before the end of June.  Miss  Bemice   McConnell   of Bremner,      During hiB visit here-last week pwbi������c  Alberta, wore ruffled blue organdie and  school inspector Capt. Manning arranged  XitMX x J. ���������  boqust of_pini  mm. A  ������*8BB4  blue sweet peas. The groom was sup*  I ported by Herbert Tinkham. jr. After  the ceremony there was a reception at  the home' of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert  Thompson. Mr. and Mrs. Avery spent  a couple of days in Calgary, en route  home Mr. and Mrs. Avery are to preside in Creston and very best wishes of a  wide circle of friends are extended for a  successful and happy future.  OTftfU-  *������J= sssssssa ssss :  :A5SSfS999?efl bbS"-  for ths midsummer denartmentai  inations which come this month. Miss  Wade will preside over tboBe writing oi  the high school papers, commencing June  20th. Miss Hazel Hobden will be in  charge of those writing on the entrance  to high school tests, opening on June27th.  MEN'S and BOYS'  All Wool  DITUI'MfV  OfUniiiH  All-wool fine elastic rib;  latest model with skirt, plain  colors, Black, Scarlet and  Blue. Full line of sizes for  men and boys.  U ���������*a %eS Bra **rf  ������������������   ***gy 7 IMP ���������  The first cutting of alfalfa  has probably wakened you up  to the fact that some of your  equipment has served its time  and when buying replacements  we invite you to investigate  our prices and stock of  Scythes  Sickles  Snaths  Hay Forks  Fork Handles  Sickle Grinders  Scythe Stones  Oil Cans. Etc.  m  !  In    Haying   tools   we  I survnlv vour every need.  can  West Kootenay Power J& Light Go, Ltd.. \  LM, B.C.     PHONE 38  CANYON STREET  Archilbald-  '^*b������"0*^ ���������*" w"ww^amvww*  . xy ��������� ���������wm,mmT*1w~'4rmw0WF~wm'*w~wr*'w~w wu m 'w  r~^T*-xr-^~^r���������yr* xm-'W" xfwmvt  *  .  k  >  r"  (^   i   i^.      a      A      A     a.     A       ���������       m       *  -  .       A      A ..A���������MM^^M..^m..^������.  a    a    a    .���������������������������������������.    a.  m, ..IaI  m    a  ��������� <i.i<*.,Q  THE FRIENDLY &TQRE  WsSiW ���������������e^ -1& EG&n&wswjf  mY     \mZ     T*^\\\fK������������T\tXC>     *���������>���������  J        H\A3     f*A   MU%..lw������.      iii  money and means.    W hat an opportunity every customer has  The true meaning on econos  J3   w^^.^^- tttTV.s-.-i-   ~-  the use of  r  to carry this out to the letter by selecting their Grocery re-  qu.rennents from our stock. Our Weekly Offerings are well  worth studying.  MATCHES, Owl. carton of 3 boxes $ .25  SALMON. Pink Seal, tails,  tin  .11  MALT, Gold Medal, tin    .11  CHOCOLATE,   Fry's, cake .16  SOAP, Pearl, 9 bars ,  .35  HERRING, Connor's, in Tomato Sauce, tin  .13  WE DEimiVER  Rossland Miner:   Donald  who has been  on  the staS  of  Consolidated Company's fertilizer sales  depart-  ent in Calgary has bpen transferred to  the Winnipeg office of the same company.  According to the crop bulletin issued  ! as at June 4th, therp are 33 acres in the  Creston valley planted to vegetables. 20  of these are in late potatoes, and two  acresin early spuds. There are two acres  in onions.  MILCH COWS���������I have too many  cows, and' will sell six of my herd of  twelve, which includes one Jersey,  Ayrshires and Holstein Some just  fresh and others to frephen shortly.  Price right. ' Chas. O. Rodgers, Creston.  V." MAWSON  CRESTON  S'  ��������� ,������3  G. Sinclair  Greston Hardware  i^90&t^l\^mi&t^*J������i&m^������mm������m^������mlmmVm������  ft  m.  48.  J������s  iV,  an  m.  *9  SKJr **>*r ������-j������������oi7 *as   I sixi. ihva't.R.iAS.  1    SATURDAY-MONDAY SPECIALS  I  \  j������  Mrs, M. Young and granddaughter ������  Miss Margaret Miller* left on .Thursday }*$  morning for Monti eal, from which port ~  they are sailing-'*on June 20th, for  London, England' Mrs. Young planning  to make her home -in the Oid Country  permanently.  A line of general entertainment will be  provided to-night at the recital to be given by the pupils of Mrs. J. E. Johnston  in Trinity Church Hall,, at 8 o'clock.  Misses Phyllis Bamhardt, Edith Johnston and Goldie Walker, who made such  a good showing at the festival at Nelson,  will be heard as well as all the other  pupils    The admission is 35 cents.  |     COCOA, Cowan's, 1-lb. tins $ .23  %  ft  PEAS, Blue Ridge, 2's,-Squat tins, 2 forv   SOAP,   Royal York Carbolic,... 3 cakes   CRAB MEAT, Crawford's, i-lb. tins,M2 for.....  SODAS, Golden Nut Cream, Family size, pkg  .23  .13  .47  .17  Phone 12  \*\*\  II  1*  aiiey uo-iprativs Assn.  CRESTON  ��������� ^.qp.i^.^.q, .^���������^.^.������������������y 8y������^" ar"8r"������*Br*B>'^-^-^fy vr'-Br-^-T* wm* y'T-y-T-yvBi-y-v-yr-^  3iG3*-g^!'*-'~~J-9'^!������^^  FOB REAL VALUES IN  see our new goods recently opened up, from  the Wabasso factory,  New Patterns, New Colorings  ac /Ta.iii.irsi'Cn.ive a vices*  36 inches wide, at 20c. per yard.  Better quality at 2$c.  Guaranteed fast colors.  BROADCLOTH in 36-inch widths in colors  at 22e. and 2.5c.  WABASSO SHEETS, full size.  WABASSO PILLOW SLIPS at 25c. each;  HEMSTITCHED SLIPS, line quality,  suitable for Embroidering, at 40c.  TENNIS SHOES. Slaxen������er Tennis Balls, 50c.  A dozen members of the Rod and Gun  Club took part in the crow shoot on June  10th, and account***'" for a kill of 84 of  these birds, the "high guns Veing Ed.  Lewis __ and J. P MacDonald, who  accounted for 22 each, and will divide  the $5 and $2.50 merchandise prizes  offered for the two high kills. With a  guess of 82 on the day's slaughter Geo.  Lacey won the shell vest. After the  shoot 15 members of the club sat in at. a  dinner at Creston cafe.  A wedding of great interest here was  solemnized at the,-home of the bride,  Edmonton, Alberta, Thursday evening,  June 7th. when Misp Ruth Arena,  daughter of Herbert Tinkham, was  united in marriage with John, Alfred  Avery, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Avery  of Creston, Rev, Dr. Grant of Metro  roliton Church officiating, in the presence of a company of some 60 invited  guestH. The bride wore white satin with  veil and carried a boquet of pink roaes  and lily of the valley.   The bridesmaid,  ft  ft  *a  ft  m  i  c, bottle,  wJSMMn  P������^-  c.  Cooked and Baked Ham, Bologna,  Meat Loaf, Head Cheese, Etc.  ft  aw,  ft  a.  ft  ft  m.  ft  *������  ft  s  mt.  ft  M0-  ft  MA,  ft  MX*.  &  ���������"****  ft  ft  ft  "������  aP  I  | FR1GIDA1RE safegards the food you buy here.  ������  s  5  At,  ft  ������a-������7������������*'*'-f**-''?������s*-'-������  MmmWrnrnffS MmWB*"     *5&&^B  \..JX.A..A..*..A.A.~A.A.  .A..JH.A.m.A..A.A.A.A.A.  Mi L K  i������ one of the most innport-  ant items in your daily  diet and at our price of  11 Quarts for $1  there is no reason for not  URino; it; liberally.  CREAM  Half-Pint   ..            I3c.  PINT ,,.         25c.  Delivered daily���������morning or  evening as desired.  Be Considerate of  Children's Feet  By the simple method of trying on  Jack and Jill fitters you can see "exactly  when a shoe fits properly. Put them in  the well-known  BJ E'V h3|V   B  ii WmM  m\m^i wm mJr u      Sm  GROCERIES  COMPANY   LTD,  HARDWARE  mmm v-,M������rora  *OJ2ii*VI  ii-jC.  at %JlVJCm 'Uiii'V m   per  Doltvorod dally, oxcopt Suntlny.  t-V.  itftOSIOBi  i^'i'-ori-M'^^^ R. A. COMFORT   Phone 37R  which   make  their  feet  grow   the    way  nature intended them to grow.  We have attractive offerings in  Straps and Oxfords  Sizes 5 to  u  11  71   . k $2.00  8 to l()i     2.50  II to 2    3M0  SA      C P> II? p? 13  CL  O tlmm  ��������� *mJ       1 JL*tf        Mmmwrnml'        1^    4%^  Dry Goods.       Clothing.       Hardware.  Furniture

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