BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Creston Review Jun 22, 1934

Item Metadata


JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175102.json
JSON-LD: xcrestonrev-1.0175102-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcrestonrev-1.0175102-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcrestonrev-1.0175102-rdf.json
Turtle: xcrestonrev-1.0175102-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcrestonrev-1.0175102-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcrestonrev-1.0175102-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 W^u^^JSW^^amS  :77'77?777?1?1  ^7?'7?.;,,7-V\  ^'misr  $7  '���������'������������������7H.7   ��������� ��������������������������� ������7?H^"'V  Vol  XXV  GRESTON, BOa^IDAY. JUNE 22,  1934  No. 13  .������������������,v?  Piifftiiaf* HSf ani*ir-e  ea   wwas������i     s? tr   ^������*&"fi������������y  Minister Visits  Inspects North and South K.V.  Highway���������Meets Deputation  at Crawford Bay���������Much Depends oh Share Federal Loan.  improvements in the waterworks  pipe line had been completed.  The minister left here late in  the afternoon for Cranbrook and  made an inspection of highways  east of here.  Travelling with him is Dr. A.  S. Harris of Summerland, M.P.P.  for South Okanagan, who is  "seeing B.C."  Hon. F. M������? MaePherson,  minister of public works, spent  most of Monday on an inspection trip of the roads and  bridges in this district, in company with P. Philip, deputy minister, and A. C. Carrothers*, superintendent of bridges. With the  i5i*ii?t*?? also w*"M"* A Di*?o*n, district . engineer, and F. Putnam,  M.P.P.  Arriving on the first ferry from  Nelson the party visited Crawford Bay where a committee of  citizens in that section conferred  with the minister on road matters,  the most important of which had  to do with building a standard  width highway between Gray  Creek and Crawford Bay. A  start has been made on this work  butdue t'*:e absence of funds for  new projects the best assurance  the minister would give was that  every possible dollar of relief  work money would be spent on  permanent Improvements to this  stretch of road.  At Creston the visitor made a  trip of inspection over the North  and South highway via the K.V.  as far as Porthall. At present  operations are being carred on  there with relief tunas. * There is  a.4*-*t"ew of^piit^^  trucks and the ^g^^sho>**el 7 aatng  good worl^^  boundar-y^ arid "woi-kiisg north.  This project Is one of the many  that B.C. has submitted to  Ottawa for consideration when  the federal $40,000,000 is allocated for public works for all  Canada. If favorable consideration is given much of the old  highway will be permanently rebuilt this season, and possibly aii  of it, though the latter is hardly  expected.  As to hard surfacing Canyon  street the minister made it quite  clear that this work would proceed only   when  the  stipulated  rand Theatre  ONE NIGHT ONLY  WED,, JUNE 27  IT'S SHEER DELIGHT!  IT has everything! Bing and  Marion singing���������and making love.  A bevy���������a flock of bevies of the  world's most gorgeona charmers.  Sets of splendor���������glimpses of  glamor���������you're right in the heart  of the great M-G-M Studios  while the picture is being made.  Marion Davies  in the moot entrancing of  romancing films  #E -1..M1U... aiijli  Going  Hollywood9  with  Bing Crosby  Hear Bing and Marion harmonize the newest song Hits:  "Temptation", "We'll Make Hay  While The Snn Shines", "Cinderella's Fella", "Our Big Love  Scone",' "Going Hollywood".  dis-  T    Trevelyan is the latfest in this  trict to install thp telephone.  At the Sunday baseball game everyone  noticed how the foul balls had a 1  landing in the nearby cherry orchard.  Joe Miller and Everard Constable have  taken the contract cf thinning the apples  Is the? orchard of C. O. Rodders at  Cres-  nack of  IS    .-���������  ;*-'���������  ,2s fL, MM "Js "I*| "fC^-**!  Surfacing  Passes Harmless Resolution and  Let's it GoM That���������Taking a  Vacation J^ly and August���������  Executive Will Function.  ;f  i\T-  x>eu,  ton.  Sweet cherries in this district are beginning to show splendid color and size,  and will be on the shipping list before  tbe month is out.  Miss Dolly Smith of West Creston is a  visitor with Mr. and Mrs. Guy Constable  at present,-while on the berry picking  staff at the John Kelly ranch.  Mr. and Mrs.' Simpson and three children, from northern Saskatchewan, have  moved into the house on the Bates ranch,  which was recently vacated by Mr. and  Mrs. Willis. 7V7  Alice Siding was the first to have raspberries for shipping this season. Frank  Simister " was the real  earlvbird with   a  t *aL  OJ.-��������� J.    ������_  Cl__  oicwaii. <* ouu  *-81  (Ull  owed suit next day.  Bill Mather; who is herding the Stockbreeders'   Association   herd of cattle   at  Yahk.   was here on Thursday night   for  the  dance in honor of the   Parkin-Con  stable wedding    He Tetumed Friday.  Canyon nine were too much for Alice  "Siding in the league baseball game on  Sunday afternoon, in_j?bieh ths locals  were^ trimmed Ia-8. The local battery  was rritz and Collis, with George Niblow  Alice Siding wiWtaQl^tHe^r^^^fum  at Greston oji Sundays afternsHJS-.      .-J:  Alice Siding had many visitors s well  as a large assembly of local residents for  the dance on Thur day night at the Confutable   barn,   celebrating  the  marriage  VU������V   cBiUCt JlVUJi    %#X    JTJ.IOO   U CSQiC   JL  C.LEI&&I      C8U^J  Byerard Constable. There was an abundance of good music by Mrs Lister, Mrs.  G. Constable, A B. Ness, Ron. Smith  ahd Bob and Tom Marshall, and a very  fine lunch was served at midnight.  Kitchener  Messrs McBride and Hanson were  yisitoss at Moyie on Saturday.  Mr. and Mrs. A. L*>Page and MissOlpa  Nelson were M6yie visitors on Saturday  J. M. Browning, inspector of beer parlors, "Vancouver, was here on official business, Saturday.  O. Geroux of Moyie is a visitor at pres  ent with his father and sister, 2. Geroux  and Mrs. C. Foisy.  Frank Pym of the forestry branch.  Cranbrook, was here on official business,  Wednesday last.  Alex.   Ellis left last  week for   Nelson  He  sold his team to Reuben   Thompson  of the M7 ranch.  A. Ragottc and J. H. Harper of  Ainsworth are visiting at the home of Mr  and Mrs. C. Senesael.  Quite a number of Sirdar young people  were at the airport on a picnic on Sunday  and taking in the two softball games.  Frod Smith, who owns a ranch just  west of town, and keeps hia sheep there  in the early summer moved them back to  Creston last week. "  Denis Bush, who is employed with the  C. O. Rodgers firm at Glonlily, i*- home  for a few days. Selmer Anderson, also  employed thore, is homo on the sick list.  Kitchener league baseball team was  beaten 5-0 by Creston Intermediatc-i at  Kitchener Sunday afternoon. Batteries:  Kitchener���������Anderson and Molander.  Intermediates���������A. Miller and Jim Scott  Sirdar softball team played Moylo  on  tho Kitchener diamond on Sunday  with  victory going to Moylo 8-5.   In the evening Sirdar played  tho Airport  on   tho  letter's diamond, Airport winning 2B-22j  Kitchenor ia having a field day at the  airport on Monday, July 2nd .Thore  will be a full Hrs- cf -.-pert**- Ir.dwrHn*; two  men's softball nnd basoball games, and  threo ladies" softball contest*-. A danco  in Hunt'ii hall will ond proceedings.  Kitchener Pino Kntz softball team wont  to Moylo on Saturday for a gamo with a  Cranbrook girls tonm, Kitclionor losing  8-0, Tho ICitchonfr battery was MIbhob  Jpsttlo Whlto and HokoI McGonogal. At  ni-rl 11. tlioi-M wiih u diiuco in DitH.iuli-ii-i'H  hnll.  Including Pifesident W. L.  who was inTjeharge, there was  thirteen members out for the  June meeting *i|f Creston Board of  Trade on T^sday evening, at  which the feature discussion had  to do with thelproposed hard surfacing of Cannon street, on which  deveiopmerifrvthe village council  xmu i-ctuc-u wvaw Uciiiiivc   etciiOii  at its June meeting.  Chairman if&s. Cook of the  municipal committee and Coun.  Chas. Murrellurged the board to  take immediate action to have  the village council participate in  the work by Tvbting the $150 compensation asked for by the waterworks company, but after a  lengthy discussion the matter was  disposed by a motion "That the  board communicate with the department of public works to the  effect t at i*c is felt that it is  essential that the portion of the  provincial bfighway within the  village of Creston be reconstructed as a oermanent hard surface  highway in the immediate future.  As the bbaM will not meet in  regular session until September,  the executive was giveii full  power to deal, with the jnatter of  electric light tor the* t'.-if.J-t*. depot;  at Crestosii IJtider date of May  Mt^P^h^^ii^^^Ylvn^-tl^ti ��������� the  *mmimli^$i^^  but todateTi^i^ move v has 7 been  made to light tip thedepofr ?witb  the /'juiced'    77  v ��������� ??77?-?j-  There was a letter from the  Associated Boards of Trade asking that Creston board look over  the Associated's constitution and  by-laws and suggest any improvements thereto. Messrs F. P.  Levirs, Col. Mallandaine and J.  F. Murrell were named a committee to look after this work.  There was a letter from Hon.  H. K. Stevens, minister of trade  and commerce, regarding the sale  of Fernie coal. This was disposed of by motion that this board  recommends the use of, Fernie  coal wherever feasible to all  public and private consumers.  In connection with this matter it  was suggested that the salesman  for this type of coal be advised to  demonstrate its advantages.  For the^hext two months urgent  board business will be handled by  the executive'and the next meeting will be on Tuesday, Sep ember 11th.  Jas. Carr and son, Jim were   Cranbrook  visitori on Friday for the Barnes circus.  Erickson will have five pupils writing  on the High School entrance ezaminat-  ions at Creston, which commence Wednesday next.  H. R. Fode and Miss Alberta Leveque  of Medicine Hat, Alberta, arrived on  Monday, and are guests of Mr. and Mrs.  L. T, Leveque.  Mr. and Mrs. Burrows and Misses  Lowe, who have b*en on a short visit  with'Mr. and Mrs. H. Langston, left on  Tuesday on their return to Winnipeg,  Man.  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Murphy were at  Cranbrook last week, where Mr. Murphy  underwent an operation at St. Eugene  Hospital, and is making a satisfactory  recovery  Stra  i ������site  Crop  is Reached  af  Mr.   and Mrs. Sherwood arid  family,  who   have occuoied an *18-acre tract   in _ __  the Connell Safc^ivision for the past two available,* carloads  years, have returned to tneir former home        ������*������������������*->-w   ~������*    *~^--  at fmltMXTOTX   "PorBJOBl ������S      i|Kfl������'p������!_  Carload Movement to Continue  Another Week���������Price Advanced During Week���������Exchange  Pre Cooler is Ready.  The valley strawberry season is  now at its peak and by the end of  next week quantity shipments  will be about over. In fact, on  unirrigated lands the 1934 crop is  already about at an end. At  Wynndel,    where    irrigation    is.  Miss Madeline Putnam, who has speut  almost the past year at her home here  on sick leave, left on Wednesday for Vancouver to resume her course in training  at Vancouver General hospital.  A very high wind prevailed in this section early Monday afternoon and was of  sufficient force to blow down trees at the  John Graham ranch. Quite a good  shower of rain accompanied the blow.  In connection with the visit iast week  of Rev. E. J. Springett of Toronto, who  spoke on British-Israel work at Creston  Wednesday night, the visitor was a guest  at an informal reception at the home of  W- G. Littlejohn Wednesday afternoon  at which he had the opportunity to meet  many of the friends of the movement.  Mr. Springett was introduced to the  guests by W. Liphardt, president of the  local association, and spoke briefly. A  couple or vocal solos were nicely rendered  by H. Langston. and a lunch was served  by Miss K. Littlejohn, assisted.by Mrs.  E. Bell* Miss H. Liphardt and Miss L.  Lewis.       V:'* ,���������..".;     ?-���������������������������.-.    ...;��������� '"  are espectecl  ***>  W&ssii&s  to   *nr!ove   most   of   "������....   ..~������������������..  Up till Wednesday six straight  carloads have gone east from  Wynndel as well as a mixed car  in which strawberries were prom-  nent, with a showing of currants,  cherries and gooseberries. In  'this mixed car both Creston ^hipping farms as well as Wynndel  participated.  With Wynndel keeping out of  the l.c.l shiping, and now the  coast crop if cleaned up,  straw-  r\   e*\. afap-ft-ft"  rfc'tfT**#v**o ���������������������.**  El*  Ol^UV |������UVOUV^/  week, and selling concerns are quite optimistic  that the advance can he mash-  tai ned. Where the train service  has suitable Wynndel has Trolled  cars by freight and along with  the saving in carrying charges  Manager Uri of the Co-Op. Fruit  , Growers states that the service  I given has been fully equal to  j express^. -Y:   .V b.j:^''  Crestotf raspberries  B^������i****i"*"T   tr\mm94rkMrksr*   -bV/%x%1^  at the first of the  ;'sraMn^^aheS?^t7WynndiBTI  .-Irfttife  f*&y-,-ti  ? ��������� J^?7Wil cox' of?Kitchener7^s7 renewing:  acquaintances   ereflast week;? 7  call-  one.  ' Father Choinel of Cranbrook was  ing on his parishoners in this area  day last week. >  Mr. and Mrs. V. Rollick of. Blake were  visitors here last wpek with the latter's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Glasier.  T M. Burnett of Lethbridge is here  on a visit at his ranch. He made the  trip in a streamline Chrysler.  isriusr bTObbb  ���������r . j.a_ ,_ ���������. a* ~. -       ...������        .  j-if uiiunuge, /iioerca,  here last week with a truckload of  and.sold or traded them for  straw-  Erlck&on  Mrs. W. l-I. Kemp was a Cranbrook  visitor a couple of days at the end ol the  week.  E JC. Richardson and son. John, were  Nelson visitors for the Barnes circus,  Saturday.  Mrs. H. Langston and daughter, Joan,  loft on Tuesday on a short holiday visit  in Spokane.  Frank Putnam, M.P.P., returned on  Monday from a couple of days business  visit at Nelson.  R. J. "Long was a business visitor at  Lclhbridgo, CulKury, und other Alberta  points last week.  Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Connoll and Mr.  and Mrs. C. W. Lowthor of Creston were  Sunday visitors at Cranbrook.  Mr. and Mrs. Waltor Long of Wenat-  chee. Wash , are spending!* hoHdny hero  with tho formor's fathor, R. J. Long.  Mrs. Mend was here from Fernie at  the first oi the wi*uic, on u vinil wllh Mi.  and Mrs. Bundy, leaving lator for Sirdar.  Dr. A. S Harris, M.P.P. for South  Okannaan, of Summorlnnd, was a Monday vlttltor with Mr, and Mm. T. Wilson.  E.J. Worro, who ha** boon mochanic  nt ttio Connell garage for somo tlmo, is  no longer connected with Connoll Motors.  was  pigs,  berries.  Mrs. MacFarlane and son of Rossland,  who have been visitin*? her parents. Mr.  and Mrs. L. A. Davis, have returned  home.  The continued heat and considerable  wind is drying the berries out where no  irrigarion is available. Five straight carloads of berries had rolled up till Monday.  The K.K. Klub dance on Friday night  was a pplendid success. The hall was  crowded and to music by the Paramount  orchestra from Cranbrook everyone  thoroughly enjoyed themselves.  w*?re available on. June  t  A*-1.  UUb  the quantity is still limited and it  7 VoI������me=  pijuesc.; ...���������w ini.^8.  '^xnmjvrrxxn^tw.'  Pentecostal Workers Gather  The Kootenay District com ention of  ths Penticbstal Assemblies of Canada  was held in Kimberley from Wednesday  to Friday of last week, and was well  attended. Workers, delegates and visitors came as far west ns Crawford Bay  and Nelson, to Fernie on the east, with  one nuto load from Gateway,  Montana.  The chief speakers were Rev. D.  Hillary of Nolson, Rev. C. Cobb of  Cranbrook, Rev. E. B. Neve of Kimberley, Supt. Rev, J. E. Barnes, and Rev.  F. G. M. Story of Creston. Tho local  representatives wero Mrs. Bell, Mrs. W  Liphardt, Mifm Tholma Vance of  Canyon, and Messrs. Hewitt and Riloy.  The three ally services wore held in  tho tubornacle. ��������� Mornings woro devoted  to young people's work and problems  along with misf*ionnry work and Sunday  Sc ool endeavor; afternoons wero givpn  over to local pastors giving mossages to  tho saints along tho lines of consecration, peraoveronco and encouragement.  Supt. Barnes gave evangelistic  messages each evening on tho signs of  tho-timos. Billets woro provided for all  delegatos and visitors, whilo monls woro  Horvod undergo groori arbor on the lawn  in tho rear 01 Un* tiiburriuclu, uuu ull i.r.  clarod thoy had a most delightful and  profitable timo.  _ enmjg^ prices onv Trasps. V?are  much? better than Tthose on straw-  berri^.?.T'7 ?>7;c-r7.: 77:%?; 77-???  Royal?" Ann's cherries are commencing to arrive, and if the prevailing warm weather continues  will be available in volji-me by the  end of the week. The Annes are  going out in 6-quart baskets,  which made such a hit last year.  Bings are sizing and coloring well  V-ki-TJ-ar-   *-kr\4   nvr\nnf<n/l   f^  aauviq \*r.  rt-������\o*n.  PUr*L*V      11VV     'k^mtmmmmk-kmWm^-UWmM'Wm*       V^-*      \iVMIV     h Ja. a*   ������^������������������^������V  ity till almost the end of next  week. With practically no cherries at all in eastern Canada Creston dealers are optimistic of disposing Of the big 1934 crop to  even bettet advantage than the  light crop of last year.  Reports on apples continue encouraging. From the Okanagan  comes word that Old Country  buyers are already on the job and  are quoting prices that indicate  1933 prices on export fruit will be  more than equalled.  The last of the machinery is  being installed by the General  Electric in the Exchange pre cooler which will be ready for operation by the first of the week���������in  good time to take care of the  raspberries and cherries, both of  which are expected to go out in  mixed cars from Creston for the  first time in local history.  Electric Contractors  Roy   Cartwright and Mr. and   Mrs.  Vernon board of trade favors an  expenditure of $3000 per miie on  hard surfacing the roads from the  south Okanagan through to Kam-  loops.  N-mmmmam m   j**%  mmm  I     J      B       B  m\     a   W"  Wtmtir    ��������� 0      0   ^mtr  Baaana  Please be notified tliat  it i������ still noor*HHary to  nnake -ippli^otion tc. the  Village Olui'k for Permits  for Electrical Work.  e. f; akkowsmith,  Clerk.  Ci-eHta-ii'i, July ir>,  i o:n. _ "THE   BEVIEW-.   C"KEST03*.   B.   O.  I  "Wat!  6 mmm^xe   --  rim.  ***- hardens  Erituung cnina Seas date j       f  Marine^ Department Continues Work  To jrrovide Guidance For Ships  Typhoons   do;/not   tell   the   whole  story of  unina Seas.    Fog* may  ^Af ar .Debt Revision Looms  i . .  Great Britain's action in deferring payment of the $261,791,000 instalment due the United States on June 15, has thrown the whole war* debt  problem again, prominently into the field of international controversy. It  poses the United States government with the inescapable necessity of  ftnitiatlng* discussions preliminary to a complete review of the war debt  ���������situation.    It forces a showdown.  Great Britain, of course, will not be satisfied with a mere review. It  wants revision of the terms of settlement���������revision drastically downward.  It wanta as much consideration from its creditor, as it (a creditor) has  given Its debtors. At the very worst, it seek as generous treatment, on  principal and interest, as was given France and other countries by thc  United States.  In falling- to make even a so-called "'token" payment on the instalment  due June 15, Great Britain informed the United States that the terms of  the agreement between the two countries in respect of war debts imposed  "a burden which was both unreasonable and inequitable in relation to other  countries." The facts justify this statement. Whether intentionally or not,  Britain has been adversely discriminated against.  Great Britain, according to the records, borrowed *f*4,277,000,000 from  the United States, a large per centage of which was not for its own use,  but on behalf of allied countries during the war. The money was spent in  the United States for war material and was the real foundation of the extremely high wages paid munition workers in that country during the war.  Since the Baldwin agreement wnich fixed the terms and conditions of repaying the war loans, Great Britain has made instalment payments aggregating $2,025,000,000. Because of the high comparative interest rate paid  by "Britain, however, London is still indebted to Washington in the sum of  $4,713,785,000. That is to say. after paying back more than two billion  dollars, Britain still owes more than the original debt.  Obviously, the situation clamors for reasonable adjustment from that  .aspect alone. There are other, equally cogent, reasons why revision should  be made. There are irrefutable arguments why the debt problem should be  solved firially and amicably. That war debts should remain a subject of  International controversy, cropping up periodically to stir prejudices and  animosities, is a reflection upon the intelligence of the two great English-  speaking nations towards "whom the world looks for preservation of con-  pord among the countries of the world.  Great Britain's agreement to pay instalments in the amount of approximately $262,000,000 -was predicated, in the fir*?* place, upon expectations of  a similar amount being paid by France and other European countries in  respect of war debts due "London. Britain lent more than she borrowed. In  order to avoid financial and economic chaos, however, the British government decided to suspend all claims against debtor nations for payments on  war debts, and takes the position now that, if it must pay the United  States in full, it must exact payment of a corresponding amount from its  own war debtors. The position is quite understandable���������and undoubtedly  reasonable.  "Such procedure", said the British note to Washington, "would throw  a bombshell into the European arena which -would have financial and economic repercussions over all five continents, and would postpone indefinitely  the chances of world recovery." ]  Consequently, Britain politely suggests th������ United States should do its  bit "to speed world recovery by recognizing the realities of the situation  and revising present agreements on a payable basis."  The question is not that Great/ Britain is anxious to escape payment of  Its indebtedness. Suggestions have emanated from London, from time to  time, for liquidation of the entire obligation by lump sum payment. Washington has not viewed this suggestion favorably, heretofore. In fact, an intransigent position has been taken by some of the most vocal of American  legislators who take the "pound of flesh" viewpoint. Furthermore, Britain's  failure to make even a payment on account���������the "token" payments such as  were made in June and December 1933���������has been attributed to the Johnson  Act, passed this year, which specified that any nation not making payment  In full on the due date, would be considered as in default.  The British note is couched in language which the people of Western  Canada will appreciate and approve. It strikes a manly note of independence and forthrightness. While declaring payment would be deferred until  ���������'it becomes possible to discuss an ultimate settlement of inter-governmental  war debts with a reasonable prospect of agreement" the note asserts the  British government has no intentions of repudiating its obligations.  assail the shipping- on the Chinese  ooast at almost any time, and storms  independent of vhe^. typhoon are frequent. The coast itself is as danger-  ousr and the seta of its tides as  treacherous as any in the world.  Casual islands and shoals demand  the utmost vigilance, and the seamen  who man Chinese junks are no mean  masters of the Ancient craft of navigation.  The lighting of the China coast is  not a century old. The National  Lighthouse Servrco was founded  about the middle of the nineteenth  century by Sir Robert Hart, who was  authorized by the government of the  day to start a system of lighting for  the benefit of navigation. Sir Robert  possessed himself of a few qualified  experts, and he and his handful of  foreigners estahiishga the nucleus of  a service which, in the Chinese Maritime Customs, now provides guidance  not only to ships at sea but to the  countless craft navigating the rivers  or China aud in particular the  Yangtze.  The romance of the Marine Department of the Chinese Maritime  Customs has yet to be written. This  organization, originated by Sir Robert Hart and his devoted helpers, has  developed "unobtrusively, and its  traditions and efficiency have been  maintained by successive Inspectors-  General.  For the last five years or so bandits  have waylaid the staff engaged in  niaxKiiig oiii, Cueutuels for navigation.  They have removed beacons and  buoys���������which have been promptly restored���������and have subjected the Customs launches to such assiduous  malignance "that those craft now  have to be protected by metal plates  and shut up like sardine tins. Near  Anking, the capital of Anhewi, there  is Christmas Island, a favorite spot  for the bandits in the Lower Yangtze.  Twelve robberies of lighthouses or  lightboats  occurred  there in 1931.  But the work proceeds, the course  is kept open. The1������ungrtihgVLake  has been lately surveyed. Improved  marks have been established and the  River Inspectorate has added to its  store of knowledge and given it to the  river public in thousands of notices.  I  I  Alamos* Insfcsnf belief  pJeuraBgla  ..  r TAXI  I've  HA.VE "TO <ser a\  AND GO HOME./  DSt'CLOPED A/  *h������������ mCKOFif 7 Jl'il* " . *"*  donY VOU TRY Z  ASPIRIN TABLETS.  THEY'tLGETRlDOP  VQUS   NEURALGIA  IIV ft FEW MINUTES  2-     2Q  MINUTES LATER -  J*mf its WONDERFUL HOW A  rquiCKLV MV* NCURAIGIA     J  W������NT3THAT AS^ISSN     '  CERTAINLY WORKS  FAST  For Quick Belief Say ASPIRIN Y/hen  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 amoving space of  two seconds after touching moisture^  And hence to start "taking hold" of  pain a few minutes after taking.  The illustration of the 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 Bayer in the form of  a cross is on every tablet of Aspirin.  JI^aV^    WHY ASPIRIN  WORKS SO FAST  Dror* sty* .Aspirin ^  Tablet in a glass of  water. Note that BEFORE it touches botT  torn, it has started to  disintegrate.  What it does in this  glass it does in your  stomach. Hence its  fast action.  MADE IN CANADA  Does Not Harm the Heart  Zoo Fatality  As  Invents New Material  Moveable Birthday Date  A Milwaukee man's sliding scale  of birthdays brought dismissal of his  application for an old age pension.  He was listed as 45 in a life insurance policy, 58 in county relief  records, 66 in his marriage papers,  and TO in his pension application.  Seventy is the minimum ago for  eligibility to a pension.  i"le3tg  jVe*au@ a������y  a rsSOSaCaS  Union Jack Secretly Made In German  Camp During War  Made in a German   camp   during  the  World   War,    a   British   Union  Jack was used during the unveiling  i^cently of a memorial in Manchester, England. Ex-Petty Officer James  Allen, who "brought the   flag   home,  said it was made   by   prisoners   in  Sprottau,  Silesia.    "A Russian, who  was allowed out," he said,  "used to  smuggle in a little bit of cloth at a  time, and In the tailor's shop another  Russian secretly made it up to the  instructions of the British.   We produced it first at the funeral of one of  the British prisoners, and   in   all   it  was used on 21 such occasions.   Only  once did th������ Germans show any objection.   The flag was drying on the  wall, and when an inspecting general  saw it he stopped, snarled, **Shwein-  hunds", and passed on. Each member  of hia -staff did likewise."  Lions     In     Cage    Kill    "Victim  Horrified Spectators Watch  While a crowd of horrified spectators looked on, four lions in an open-  air zoo at Whipsnade, "*������.r.<g., killed a  zoo employee who had gone into their  pit to recover a visitor's hat.  The owner of the hat and several  other persons who tried to save the  victim, Stanley Lewis Stenson, were  driven back by the lions, two of  which were eventually killed by keepers before they could .recover Sten-  son's body. ,"**  .  Stenson, employed in the catering  department of the zoo, apparently  decided suddenly to attempt to retrieve the hat and went into the enclosure between the outer ..barrier  and the railing surrounding the pit  in which the lions are kept.  As he crawled along the top of  the inside railing two of the lions  reached through the bars and began  mauling him.  Stenson was unable  to  get away  spectators went into the place to  try to pull him away, but were not  successful as the two other lions  joined in the attach- through the  bars. >    ���������  Stenson then fell into the pit, striking hia head on the concrete about  16 feet below. The lions dragged  him further into the pit and-killed  him as the horrified spectators  screamed and several women fainted.  The keepers .had to shoot two of  the  lions  before  they were  able  drive the others into their cages  the far end of the pit.  Make  Belgian Major   Says   It   Will  Airplanes Fireproof  Major Van de Rollehem of the Belgian Army" declares he has invented  a material which will roake airplanes  fireproof.' Plates of asbestos are  soaked in three chemical baths and  then baked at high temperatures.  Tests were made recently near Brussels. To demonstrate its value documents were put into two boxes made  of "the new material, and these were  plungea. into a. ^blazing fire, for a.  quarter of an hour. The papers received no injury whatever. A miniature monoplane was also covered  with this preparation and then soaked in gasoline and ignited. The flames  burned themselves out without any  injury to the plane. To- show his  confidence thei major sat for 10 minutes in the pilot's seat with the plane  blazing all round him. The temperature in the cabin never rose, above  74 degrees.  Animals As Witnesses  If it wasn't for the help of a woman most eclf-made men would be  out of luck.  Aro Unknown Specimens  Three crane flies, collected by  King Leopold of Belgium, woro received at Amherst College for classification by Dr. Charles P. Alexander,  professor of entomology. Tho flics,  unknown specimens of Tipulldae, are  long-legged and slender, resembling  mosquitoes.  to  at  Shiaeed Shoes Of Prince  Girl    Castaway ��������� Good    Heavens I  Cannibals!  Sailor���������Now, now, don't get in a  stew.  Few People Escape Attacks  Off  SOBTIIBTfiieGr  GCEHaTBpBaBRlf  %^Md  Complaint may be Blight, or it may bo  you can't tell when it ncteca you how It  Summcu'  serious, but  may ond.  Alluvv tliu ptufuhu dlurriituu, uiu vumiLijig utiu  purging to continue, for n, day or two, and you may  boeomo wonlc and prostrated.  Just as Hoon n������ you fool any looseness of tho  bowels go at once to your druggist and got a bottle  of Dr. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry and  f'hf'ok thin unnatural action before thn wonkenlng  looHonoHH can got started.  Don't oxpiM'Imrmt. Orvt ''Dr, Fowl"*���������������������������'������". It has  boon on the inurlcot lor SB years.  Japanese Trade Invasion  Now Penetrating Traditional United  States Markets  Japan's steady successful invasion  of traditional United States export  markets was disclosed in tho department of commerce annual world economic roviow for 1033^ The report  showed larger Japanese shipments of  competitive articles to thp United  States, big export Increases to Latin  America, a Japanese jvletory over  American manufacturers In tho battle for tho Phllllpplno ? textile trade,  and increasing sales; in Europe,  Africa and elsewhere. .,  Were  Used In   Sardinia Until  Few  fears Ago  Animals were used as court witnesses in Sardinia up. to a few years  ago. When a solitary householder  killed an alleged burglar he was  brought to trial and made to swear  that the homicide was justifiable.  The oath was taken before ono of", his  dogs, cats or birds that witnessed tho  killing. If the animal did not manifest some contradictory sign the  prisoner was set free.  llmio-l On fllfle "ftanpji>  Col. John Hopton, a famous rifleman who is won known to uanacuan  and othor overseas marksmen who  have competed at Blaloy, waa burlod  in accordance with his expressed  wish, at tlio firing point of tho 1,500  yards range on his own estate, in  Hertfordshire. Ho had competed at  Blsloy Empire moot for 30 years.  Veteran Bootblack Had Many Experiences In Fifty Years  Hardy Bent, of Digby, Nova Scotia,  veteran bootblack, once shlned the  shoes of tho late King Edward VII.,  who was then Prince of Wales, and  a visitor in Toronto. He will celebrate his 78th birthday in July.  A master of his trade with more  than 50 years' experience, ho has put  up his "old stand" in tho samo placo  for tho past 35 years. When he  was younger ho travelled, and shoes  to which he applied polish nnd brush  Wore tho prldo of thoir owners in  Now York, Toronto, Halifax, Saint  John, and many other cities.  "Hardy Pog," as ho is called, says  that ho has soon loan years, but  looks forward to a bright future because ho is drawing nn old-age pon-  elon.  Germany ranks first ln the number  of motorcycles owned and operated.  THAT DEPRESSED FEELING  IS LARGELY LIVER  Woke up your Liver Bile  ���������Without Calomel  You nro ''IflollnB punk" dimply because your  je it������<" "   " *    -������������������    ��������� ���������  to your bo\  >M������ hnmntu  ...IK polnonocl.  What you need la n llvor ntlmulant,   Romtv  liver Isn't pour'na it������ daily two pounds of liquid    "   wele. l>l[jnM.inn nml elimlnnil       nn*  boln|������ polnonocl.  bllo into your bowele. DlmUnn nnd elimlnnilon  nra both, hampered, and your entire nyatem la  thin a that bom f ifrtiier than naltn. mineral water,  1, In:   - -.-  only mov      of trouble, you  Tide������ Carter'!" Wt.llo Liver PIHa. Purely vea<>������   . .nxntlvo candy or ohowlnu Bum or i-our'hibo  which only movo tho bowola���������lunortuie tho real  "*    your Uvor.  oil  wli.._.   oauno of troubln,  tablo. No hiirnh anlomel (mercury). Safe. Burn.  Ank for them by nnmit, Itefuiaii eulMtitute*,  SOo. at nil drugulnt*. fia  Grandma was helping Ppggy mako  out a list oiSUttlo guosts for hor holiday party.  "How about tho Morton twins?1"  grandma asltod,  "Woll, thore'o no nood to aslc  thorn both," Poggy anaworod, "thoy'ro  'imotly alike."  *t*.-  Ttvi*>v������>v������������** flwc'.*? of mstxts, fir;!*  and vofl-otabloH. Pays for itself  many tlmeu ovor, All dealeicn,  or write������������������  "'"*       1IAMIOT0N. ONTARIO  T  r  W.    N.    U,  A .1 r I THE   KEVEfiW.   GKESttbN. 'BL  ?  * a  z?  U.S. MAY ACCEPT  PAYMENT IN KIND  ON BRITISH DEBT  Washington.���������Replying to the British war debts note of June 4, the  United States government has suggested offers would be cons'dered  for readjusting the debt or payment  in goods and services. Points set  torta are: '" ?':  ?7"i. Great Britain wouldThave to  fay only the amount of the" June 15  instalment to avoid being considered  fa default under the Johnson law.  2. There is no connection whatever  .between the debt owed the United  States by Great Britain and those  ������wed Great Britain by other countries. ���������      3. The United States government  "irill. he glad to entertain proposals  tor either readjustment of the debt  or for payment in goods and services.. ���������'  ���������"The British government undertook to borrow under its-own name  and on Its own credit standing, and  ���������fspwyn-'Gnt "vviis not Xua.ue; contingent  upon the fate of the debts due to the  British government," the note said.  The suggestion for this manner of  payments made in the note was de-  clared not to be an offer for full payment on such a basis.  *'Should7H3s-Majesty's government  wish to put forward proposals for  tttie resumption of payments, this  government would be glad to entertain and discuss them informally.  "Por instance, no proposal has  ���������wer been presented to this government looking towards payments in  Und to an extent that might be  ���������found mutually practicable and  agreeable.    ���������.  "Any proposals of this or a simitar character which promise mutual  "benefit wiH be carefully considered  ft>r eventual submission to _the  American congress." ���������  Such commodities as tin, rubber,  jute and silver immediately case to  the       xvxi-n&c  Three Indian Brothers  van - -mmsmmr    a ������������   mm . ~--.~  IM.      J"*BJC*W*      ^XJLSV    ITlABlV  fmmmmmm   *-"*!.������. J      f? *"P       ** _  ���������  vimmmim ror Mm  I  ^a mmmm&m*M mm^Mmm  studied the note. The world's largest  tin mines are "largely ^controlled, hy  Britain. Administration officials, apparently, concerned over the United  States supply, arevlendihg* support to  congressional moves to retain present holdings and find a domestic  source. ^  The British Empire is the. world's  largest producer of rubber- of which  the United States is the leading con-  Continuing Debt Payment       /  Pretoria, South Africa.���������Disregard-  ������ug  cue  ueuia        ottjuuversy  abroad, the Union of South Africa is  ���������continuing her payments to Britain. She has just, paid the last six  month instalment of -������178,������50, roughly $895,000, and intends paying the  next instalment in December, regardless of whether the British government reaches a final settlement with  the United. States by that time.  Praised Ottawa Accords  London.���������The Ottawa accords at  the 1932 Imperial conference contributed more than anything else to the  Improved conditions in England during 1933, Sir Arthur Shirley Benn,  M.P., president of ths Imperial Federation of Chambers of Commerce,  declared hero, following a meeting  of that body.  War Vessels Collide  Valctta, Malta.���������Two British destroyers collided dm ing naval man-  ���������-Muvife^ recently.    The  ���������''dtt-*������'ago/?wda'.; not  heavy   and   there  .were ���������no,.- casualties,    The ships were  H.M.S.  Acasta and H.M.S. Codring-  tori, reputedly two of tho finest of  ?thoir?.Qlaas.,- ?v,*: v.,7 7; j, --;? - .?.���������?������������������ '.���������  ., .Leavo For Northern Posts  ���������Edmonton.���������Priests, Royal Canadian Mounted Polico, mining men,  prospectors, trappers, traders and  missionaries formed tho band of 100  northerners who took train for  Watorways, Alta., on the first leg of  journeys to sub-Arctic posts.   -  Vinir. Worirt I'-nlr  Chicago.���������Captain   Maurice   Rossi  jMid Lieut. Paul Codas have arrived  hmro   from   Montreal,   to   visit   the  world fair.  ********mm4^  '. -~ ��������� w. -N.""d*r 2oir"  ~   ���������  Charged With Murder Of Two B.C.  Police Officers  Merritt, B.C.���������Trial* of three Indian brothers, charged with the murder of "Dominion Constable F. K. Gisbourne on the Canford Indian reserve  on or about May 24, will open at the  Vernon, B.C., assizes,* June 26.--.  Eneas, Richardson and , Alex  George were committed to trial by  Magistrate7 A. G. Freeze and were  removed to Okalla prison under  heavy police guard.  A fourth brother accused of murder, Joseph George, -was under medical    care    in    Vancouver.    He    was  granted a further remand until June  ���������21.--._- ' >'!���������  Many bloodstained exhibits were  introduced during the two-day preliminary hearing. Indian neighbors  of the George brothers from the  reservation and expert police investigators testified for the-crown.  A cheque for $500, the reward offered by the British Columbia government for the recovery of one or  both bodies of the constables, will Returned over to "Big Frank," the In- j  dian, who recovered Gisbourne's  body from the Nicola river on May  26.  No pains have been spared by  police in their efforts to avenge the  alleged slaying of their comrades.  Soon after the constables'' disappearance, Attorney-General Gordon Sloan  announced ''the entire .resources of  the crown" had been' placed at the  disposal of the investigators in their  effort to obtain a conviction.  sz^tm*38m&zi*ggti&&%%i  su-uivaavti muit-xi riuuSfouuu  Jean*. Battep,? 24-year-oldV English?  girl, picturedjust before she hopped  off from London on her record flight  to Australia.? The daring ladybird  lopped' five days from the previous  record, held by Amy Mollison, whose  husband taught Miss Batten to fly.  May Beat Previous Record  Saskatoon Man Kilkd  Dental Technician Had Just Started  On Business Trip  Saskatoon.���������Scarcely out of the  city on an extended business trip  which was to have taken him to the  Pacific coast and through the western United States, Leo Lipkovic,  dental technician, met violent death  as his car skidded and overturned in  the ditch. The accident occurred  about 16 miles north of the city on  highway No. 5.  Two other occupants of the ill-  fated auto, Abe B. Handelman. and  Louis Wener, explained that Lipkovic  had got into -difficulties when the car  had skidded in loose gravel at the  edge of the road. The driver had attempted to pull the vehicle onto the  roadway and in-so doing overturned  it. Coroner A. M. Molloy, M D���������  ruled no inquest was necessary.  Heart Surgery Possible  rtlavolanjl     C.������..w.~..       -r������_^.J:���������*-       ark: ;-J-  -~*..5> ��������� .*.-������������.������..       m^m.mam.^m.  ���������  : a *m,%MX*,m/G.    ;. a^lIVLU  Operations In Near Future  Cleveland,���������A new tvpe. of heart  surgery, promising one avenue of  escape from the present tremendous  heart death rate,. was proposed,, to  the American Medical Association by  Claude S. Beck, Cleveland surgeon.  He pictured surgeons In the near  future operating directly upon hearts,  The hearts will be patched literally,  he predicted, with .grafts of tissue  taken from other parts of the body.  One Pullet Has Chance In' Egg-  Laying Contest  Agassiz, B.C.���������Only one pullet in  the annual egg-laying contest at the  Dominion experimental farm here  has a chance to equal or better the  world s record of 357 eggs in 365  days, equalled in last year's contest  by the White Leghorn, Derreen 10-L.  Barred Rock pullet No. 3, owned  by the "Delta Land Company, Vancouver, has laid 220 eggs in 224 days  to equal the performance of "Dauntless Derreen" at this time last year.  Her closest competitor is Barred  Rock pullet No, 2, owned by A. Pennington of Agassiz, with 212 eggs.  Pullet No. 3 has laid small eggs,  however, and is far behind on points  in the current contest wity-f only 201.7.  Ranking No. 10,,a. White Leghorn,  leads.with 219.6.points, although she  had laid only 200 eggs.  King Receives Delegation  T .rxwxArwx  _T������V..r.  King    received  at  Buckingham Palace the delegation  headed by the Duke of Ursel which  came to London to announce formally the accession of King Leopold  HI. of the Belgians. His Majesty expressed sorrow in connection with  the death of King Albert, having lost  'net only a beloved-..- cousin but also  a personal friend."  Case For Federal Cabinet       ^  Vancouver. ��������� British Columbia's  case for the taking over of the Pacific Great Eastern Railway by the  Dominion and her claims for better  terms under confederation will probably be considered by a committee of  the whole federal cabinet some time  after prorogation of parliament, Premier T. D. Pattulo indicated.  Canada's Output For April "Exceeded  Only Once Before  Ottawa.���������Nickel, essential alloy in  the production of armaments, is once  more front page news.  Thc bureau of statistics has announced production figures for April.  The total is 12,924,418 pounds, the  second greatest month in the history'  of production in Canada. Only once,  back in November, 1929, did Can=  ada's nickel mines exceed such  volume.  In the four months ended April  30 last, production ran to 39,898,099  pounds which exceeds that of the  corresponding period of 1929 by close  to three million pounds. Thus 1934  is now well launched in a record-  breaking year in the output of a  metal demanded the world over in  the making of -war supplies.  International Nickel, at Sudbury,  the major producer in the world, enlarged its plant after the peak year  of 1929 and last April brought its  fourth furnace into- operation. The  company is now funning to full  capacity. So, it is reported, is Fal-  conbridge, the other large producer  in Canada. V-  Anyone who doubts what is afoot  in world armaments factories need  only scan the statistics. Canada, it  must be remembered, holds a virtual  monopoly on this metal.  In 1932 the output was 30,000,000  pounds. In 1933 the total zoomed upwards to 83,000,000 pounds.  And in 1934 the prospect is -for  a production of about 120,000,000  pounds which will be" some 10,000,-  000 more than the peak year of  1929.  Recoffnfeed For Discovery  r_^@.  Doctor   Of   McGiii   University Finds  "Balancers" In Blood  Montreal.���������World-wide recognition  has come to Dr. J. B. Collip, head of  the department of biochemistry at  McGill University, for his discovery  of new substances in blood -which  play the part of-balancers and which  may be new personality chemicals.  Dr. Collip reported his discovery  before the Association for the Study  of Internal Secretions meeting at  Cleveland wtih the AmesScan Medical  Association.  Some physicians who heard of Dr.  Collip's discovery believed it might  open an entirely new field in medicine. The chemical balancers appear  to act as stoppers against effects of  the hormones which the body produces from its endocrine glands.  The endocrine, hormones in turn  regulate growth, energy, color of  cpmplexion, sexual ' development,  bodily contours and numerous other  characteristics often associated with  personality and health.  The medical name for the balancers is "antagonists" and they differ  from "antibodies" which the body  manufactures to protect itself from  disease. One of the "antagonists"  has? been found definitely in animals,  another shows traces, and there is  evidence the same chemicals exist in  human blood.  "A. HAPSBU-RG RETURNS   TO "VIENNA FROM EXILE  The first member of tho roytil house of Hapsburg to return to Austria from exile In IR years, thc Archduke  Kugono (left), Is shown in conference with Engolbcrt Dollfuss, Austrian dictator, soon after his arrival in Vienna.  Tho Archduke had lived ln Switzerland olncVthp fall of tho monarchy, whon ho refused to relinquish hl������ Imperial  rights.   Ho waa greeted enthusiastically by people in Vienna.  ���������S*?^*1! w������9 s fSB**  af*t*WWTa-"-*������T _  %m SSi5������     SS3S   &r*Sa ft-VSLT  OF COARSE GRAIN  ACREAGE IN WEST  Ottawa.���������Plans to assist in the readjustment of Western agriculture  by increasing the acreage of "coarse  grains to make up for reduced wheat  growing are under consideration here  at a meeting of the grain research  committee. The group is meeting  under the auspices of the National  Research Council and is endeavoring  tb formulate the best suggestions  men of science have to offer to  Canadian agriculture.  Deliberations so far have centred  on the thesis that the acreage sown  to coarse grains, barley, oats , and  flax, in Western Canada might be  increased by some 3,000,000 acres  without creating an embarrassing  surplus. The estimate is based on  prospective markets for coarse grains  in tlie United Kingdom and Europe  and for feeding purposes in Eastern  Canada. Quality and quantity production is needed to take advantage  of the markets and research* is being,  conducted along these lines.  C. B. Davidson, of the Dominion  bureau of statistics, who opened the  discussion of the existing economic  situation, advanced the following observations:  1. The carrying out of a policy  in regard to barley is the first step  to be taken in the reduction of wheat  acreage and the improvement in the  quality of the wheat crop of Canada  (high grade barley tends to grow in  areas which produce low grade,  wheat).  2. Claims there have been over-  sxpansaon a**u cver-prc^uc^on ������k  Western Canadian agriculture cannot be applied to cereals generally.  3. The world trade in coarse  grains in recent years has exceeded  the world trade in wheat.  4. Wheat   acreage in Europe increased by 6,500 acres between 1924 .  and  1933.    The   coarse   grain   acreage remained almost constant.  5. The 7 use of corn in feeding  markets is markedly on the increase,  particularly in the United Kixigdorxi.  6. Germany is the only importing  country which has reduced her import requirements of feed grains.  7. >In Eastern Canada there is a  demand for feed which barley might  meet, particularly if water transportation were used.  -8. At the present time Canada  does not possess the coarse grains  with which she might set out to  Recure "* M'fr-a re of the roflrket **-vn-t'-  able. *  Tourist Body Appointed  Committee Consists Of Ono Member  From Each Province  Ottawa.���������A permanent committee  to deal with the tourist industry and  co-operate with existing organizations developing tourist traffic, has  been appointed by thc senate.  The committee is appointed of  nine members, one representing each  province. The senators are: W. A.  Buchanan, Alberta; W. H. Dennis,  Nova Scotia; W. E. Foster, New  Brunswick; R. F. Green, British Columbia; R. B. Horner, Saskatchewan;  H. G. Hocken, Ontario; Creelman  MacArthur, Prince Edward Island;  Georgo Parent, Quebec, and W. H.  Sharpe, Manitoba. Except for Senator Sharpo, the personnel of the committee is tho same as that of tho  original special committee. Senator  Sharpo was added to tho standing  committee- in order to give representation to all provinces.  Hungarian Wheat Crop lAstm ���������  Budapest.-���������A decline of 3,500,000  quintals in the Hungarian wheat  crop was forecast as a result of tho  prolonged drouth. This year's yield  was unoftlclally estimated at 16,500,-  000 quintals against 20,000,000 last  year.  "mu*.������it"'B Tol' In iyt������*"r!i,i*.!r:*r*  Tegucigalpa, Honduras. ��������� Stricken  Central America received additional  reports of wholesale destruction of  life nnd property In a hurricane  which struck mmo daya ago. The  known dead in the two cpuntrlen was  estimated at 3,000. . to make $hf6  of a  happy holiday  People sometimes spoil their  holidays by taking along things  they won't need and leaving behind things they will need.  If you're going away, there are  many things you'll want to nnd  out in advance���������what to take,  where you're going to stay, etc.  The quickest and most effective  way to get this information is by  long-distance telephone.  Call up someone at the place  where you're going. A few words  over the telephone in advanee  may prevent disappointmentlater.  Kootenay Telepl  mphone  On  UUi  UlwSi a EG  Miss Annie and Rosie Pascuzzo  Creston visitors on Saturday.  T. Lombardo and T. Malokoff were  at Nelson on Saturday fo? the circus.  Axel Bergen and party of Canyon  spent the week end camping at Atbara.  Mr. Neil of Kuskanook has his nephew  from Paterson, New Jersey, as his guest  The local built motorboat, Mudhen,  haa been disposed of to a local resident.  Lin Anderson, who was away with the  Canadian Bridge Company, has returned.  "���������..-  ��������� -."���������''      i-: .-     '-* -. "I���������***������������������     T "  F. Marteiio, principal qf Sirdar school,  was a business visitor to Creston on  Saturday.  Andy Lovestrom and C Wilson Were  at Creston on Thursday to attend K.P.  Lodge meeting.  J. Smiley, relief investigator, was here  on Saturday looking into matters in connection with relief.  Mrs. J mes Passcuzzo, who was in  Cranbrook during her husband's operation, returned on Friday.  J. P. MacDonald, fire ranger, was here  on a business visit in connection with  the work of his department.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Rogers, who have  been away for a vacation in Spokane, returned home on Saturday.  Pete Cherbo? who has been at Creston  hospital for some time, nas gone to Cranbrook for further treatment.  J. S. Wilson and son, Charles,  left  by  car the beginning of the week for a bus-  to Orsnbrooic   and  FULL BOSPEL TABERH&GLE  A.kt*m*     *      f  PENTECOSTAL.  ���������M. STORY, Pastor.  G.  SUNDAY.. JUNE 2**  APvROW CREEK SCHOOL���������2.00 p.m  Sunday School.   3 p.m., Church.  CRESTON���������11.00 a.m., Sunday School  and Bible Class.    12.00 a.m;, Morning  -  worship, v7.S0.p.m., subject, a message  in prophecy. "Number 666. What is it?  ���������, "-/ha^does it mean?"   A stirring mess-  ~ age for the times m which we live.  MID-WEE&SERVICES���������Tuesday and  Friday, 8.00 p.m.  THE QHUfiCK WITH4 WELCOME!  GOME*  OUR K.B.Q. BROADCAST  ..-���������  THE CRESTON REVIEW  Kimberle-  The Ladies.Auxiliary to Kaslo  hospital has 139 members.  1 * t, W-   ��������� ,,  At Kelowna Eowcliffe cannery  is putting up itifilirstlot of canned  spinach.  The Commercial Glub will operate the tourTsJt^ark at Bonners  Ferry this-year.  1    **  An additional two rooms will be  built to the Invermere-Athalmer  consolidated school.  issued every  Subscription:    $2.50  $3.00 to U.S. points.  Creston, 3.C  a year in advance.  C. F. HAYES, Editor and Owner  CRESTON, B.C.,  FRIDAY, JUNE 22  Appreciation  "V-/*  C'l'B-.-a-.BVStl XSXjT**.  iirvrait"  Editor Review:  Sir,���������Ivlay we, through your  columns, express our sincere  thanks and gratitude" to Dr.  Henderson, Miss Carr the matron,  and to the hospital nursing staff  for their skill and devoted service  to our baby son, Kenneth.  Shortly after arriving from  Alberta he was taken ill, and was  rushed to the hospital: There  week after week with little hope  of his ultimate recovery we  watched him struggle for life> and  we know that he owes his life to  the unremitting medical and  nursing care he received night and  day. Had this serious illness  occurred at our Saskatchewan  home, where no up-to-date hos-  p.tal is within easy reach, the result would probably have been  different, and we feel that Creston is especially fortunate in having such efficient medical and hospital facilities.  Thanking    you  for publishing  this letter,  Yours truly,  ,Tohn and. Mary Potyok.  G. Tucker, who Is managing '"The  Lodge" Inn at Kuskanook. was a  business visitor to Nelson during the  week.  James Fasscuzso, who, while in Cranbrook, had to undergo an operation for  appendicitis, is reported a? coming along  nicely.  Arthur Dixon, road superintendent  from Cranbrook. passed through by  motor on his way to meet the minister of  public works at Nelson.  Miss Gwennie Wilson, who has been  on an extended visit with her sister, Mrs.  J. Harlow, in Nelson, returned home the  biginning of the week  The water as indicated by guage at  Slough bridge 15.45, a fall of 1.21 for the  week. High northeast wind's almost all  week has had thetendency to retard the  flow off.  F. Parr, construction superintendent  for the Canadian Bridge Company, who  returned with the crew to Kootenay  Landing, ha?*- left for the.headquarters of  the company in Eastern Canada.  Among those attending the dance, at  Wynndel on Friday were Misses Maggie  and Daisy Rogers, Annie and Rosie  Pascuzzo *-������ena Cherbo and Messers. V.  Cherbo, B. Ingram, F Hamilton and  Chas. Wilson-  Tbe Canadian Bridge Company, who  have had a mall gang with a large part  of their equipment from Kootenay Landing engaged in construction work in the  Grand Forks and Penticton areas, have  completed the work and are now back  here.  Dominion Day  Sports Attractive  Sse*elar  Five Tesms in Baseball JLourna-  ment ��������� Childrens Dress Parade  to Start Proceedings and Big  Dance to Wind up Affair.  R. H.  HassaTd, Creston, was a business visitor on Saturday.  Lin Anderson waa a business visitor  Creston on Saturday by car.  to  B  ���������' a.-*-**  ne,  FOR  YOUR  SHE!  8 IMPORT ANT';-'  BETTERMENTS  m 15% to 20% Thicker Trea&  e Broader Non-skid Shoulders  * *'-  e Higher Non-skid Blocks  ��������� Full Centre Traction  o 25% More Tread Wear  ��������� 2 Cord Breaker Strips  ��������� ������upertw~.8t Cord Carcass  o 15% Saving in Price  rheNEW  Pathfinder  MORE PEOPLE RIDE ON GOODYEAR  TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER KIND  is one of the most important items in your daily  diet and at our price of  11 Quarts for $1  there is no reason for not  using it liberally.  CREAM  Half-Pint 13c.  PINT     25c.  iVlivfrorl daily���������morning or  evening as desired.  ICE at ONE CENT per lb.  Delivered dally, oxc-ept Sunday.  TBStQP  A. COMFORT   Phone 37R  With the swimming pool available,  making possible a iirie of water sports,  greater variety than ever will feature the  events in connection with the third annual Dominion Day celebration Wild Rose  Lodgp Knights of Pythias are sponsoring  at Exhibition Park on Monday, July 2nd,  with the first of the children's races dillod  to go at 11 a m.  The children.s parade, which attracted  bo much attention a year ago will he repeated on a bigger scale, and this event  will officially open the day's proceedings  commencing at the to >n hall at 12,15  and parading to the park.  The races for the juveniles include them  all three to fourteen years of age, with  the old reliable sack race, and there will  be tho nail driving contest for the ladies.  This year the tug of war feature will be  limited to valley public schools and in  expected to attract a large entry.  The baseball tournament will bo limited  to valley teams and with four entries  three games aro assured. One of these  may be played the day previous ao as to  give more time on the grounds for tho  big Hat of other ������portR that is hrtlng prepared.  Tho midway will bo on the same scale  as other years. There will bo tho always  popular plankot booth, doll rack, and the  old relia"-*lo ham and novelty hooths.  At all of those prices will bo in lino with  the time-*. i:.;  The blgday wl'1'windi up with a dance  at Park Pavilion, commencing nt nine  o'clock, with the bout local muftic avail  ahlo. Thn urlmim-ion to the-dance iu 60  cents to gonta, and 85 centB to Indian,  which Includes a high claiH supper to be  put on by tho Pythian Sistere, who aro  alHo to operate a rofroshment booth on  tha uronmlH nil day.  The iidmlHHion to the afternoon sports  in 25 centi*, und with ("inch ticket if- a  chum;a to win ono of the three cawh pri'/cii  of $5, $!** and ""JS, From all nppoaranc<>H  Milii will ho the only day of thn port thin  your, ho plan to upend thn holiday at  Creaton.  jr������T>o������"t    i  noticeable    increase in   business  since the first oi May.  Kaslo's 1934 tax rate will be 40  mills. 12 of these are required to  finance the town schools.  Bonners Ferry will this year  improve its water system by laying 3000 feet of steel mains.  Tennis is going strong at Grand  Forks. An extra court has just  been added at the playing field.  Bonners Ferry Ladies Legion  Auxilary had a sale of poppies on  Saturday last that realized $62.  The community swimming pool  at Fernie and Rossland opened for  business at the first of the month.  The Rowcliffe Canning Company at Kelowna has just finished  a six weeks' run putting up asparagus.  Cranbrook's. .defunct Women's  Institute has just donated the  town library 200 books, mostly  fiction. .  For May, June, July and August Rossland stores are closing  each week day, except Saturday,  at 5 p. m.  Interest is waning in Kaslo Women's Institute":'!' -'The May meeting had an attendance of eight  members.  Pentictcn district had a severe  I hailstorm on May 29th that is reported to have damaged  150,000  boxes of apples.  The News. states that Vernon  selling agencies are unable to m ke  any headway selling the 1934  gooseberry crop.  At a per capita cost of $1.69  per patient Cranbrook hospital  is one of the most economically  operated in all B.C.  In the Okanagan apricots is the  only stone fruit crop that will be  greater than 1933. Growers are  advised to thin heavily.  Associated Growers claim to  have paid from 45 to 50 cents nett  on Rome Beauty and Winesaps.  Final pools were closed last week.  Morrison Bi*os. Seed Company  of Spokane haye leased 100 acres  of dyked land hear Bonners Ferry  on which to grow seed peas this  year.  SIZE  450-21  SIZE  475-19  SIZE  519-00  $9.83  $10.88  $11.75  CRESTON   MOTORS  Cawi/IM        CHEVROLET and QLDSMQBllE        Phone 10  Amm*m*xA*kmi^mmm*mmmA  HAVE NOW grnvn***  XAmiTm.    V    J���������J 1*1 V    ������ "*"        9mA-Xm^ mmmfrnkmAmmi  1 x 4 Wo. M SHiPL&P  Sif2'So &er Mm  n^*-  oet iny  all I  GOOD AND DRY  UMBER and SHINGLES  before buying elsewhere,  I can supply you with what you want.   My price is  right, and my Lumber is right.  \  4   -.  I  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  .A.  PHONE 39  CRESTON  ���������wrmw-w^wr*wr  &*&*m&n&i\m&m\&Umtmimt&^  The Consolidated Mining &       |  |������melting Company of Canada, Ltd. 1  TRAIL.   BRITISH OOLUMBIA %  1  1  s  s  s  s  Manufacturers of  ELEPHANT Brand  Chemical Fertilizers  Producers and  Refiners of  TADANAC Brand  Electrolytic  Ammonium Phosphates  Sulphate of Ammonia  Superphosphates  Complete Fertilizers  Lead-Zinc  Cadmium-Bismuth  .e^ft."-^;----^.-**^  LAND ACT  SEO, 3& ���������  Notice of Intention to Apply to]  Purchase Land  In tho Nelnon Land Reeordinu* Dlatrict  of Kootenay, and Wtuato in tho vicinity  of Sandy Crook, near Lot 82GG, Kootomvy  DlHtriot.  TAKE NOTICE that Peto YurlBich  and Mlltc Vojvotllch, of Nelson; occupation, ran chore; intend to apply for por-,  mission*f't6' purc?h*"*i4<"-' th<* following cIgb-  crit>cd lands:  CommonclnK at a pout plantod at tho  N.E. corner of Lot 8265, thonco cant 40  chain*-, nouth 40 chaina, wont 40 chains,  north 40 chain**, and oontalnlni? 40  acroH vnoro or Igbh.  PETE YUR18ICH, Ram-hor.  MIKE VOJVODIC3H, Ennchor.  por CHAS. MOOttlS, Agent.  Datod April 22, U)iU,  Your Pocket  m  used as a bank has many dis*  advantages.  Money carried in ii is easy to  spend on Crifles or may be lost  or stolen.  Weekly deposits in pur Savings, Banli  will nccumulate'rapidly.  Small or larize accouats arc welcomea,  THE CANADIAN "BANK  OF COMMERCE  Capital Paid Up $20,000,000  Reserve Fund $20,000,000  Crcnton Branch  H. J. ForbeH, ManatKC-r  <tA .������������������*���������  o������  f s  THIS. -UJUbJKHXUJN   HJKVU5W  r  H-i  Lresuni iios^itai  266  Patient  Days   Last   Month  Which is Busiest Yet, Necess-  :��������� hating Night Nurse���������-'Window  .Screens, Awnings Provided*  ^There  was'   an   attendance   oi eight  directors-at the usual-June: meeting, of  past, 'and entered hospital late in   May,  but no serious consequences were anticipated. - Deceased was ***. -native*: of Sweden,  migrating to. Utah .inJL89.9,_. wb.er'"*. he,  farmed for three years, and then* came to  J-**.   8.V.A   Tyi^mlmi^i ^OJ^U..it*.   AZ~4.-mla*.   ������ ���������    B"l-...J.*. ���������  X.XM   X/MM^   A M������M.X.MMVM7-xmMWKX.  UlO.WJbb a.3   8^U88l.lI8?ru   |  Alberta, where'he -ranched quite extensively until 1918, whea he disposed of hid  property andcame to Canyon, where he  has resided ever since. . The funeral took  place on Saturday from Trinity United  Church, Greston, .with "Rev. "Andrew  Walker officiating", and many from Canyon out to pay their last ."respects.. Interment was in Creator- cemetery, with  Axel Berggren. Andy Wifckholm, Gus.  Oberg, John Johnson. L. Moberg and - A.  the board of directors o������.".Creaton Valley  Hospital Association.- Wednesday, June  13th. In fcht absence of president P. V.  Staples, vice-president F., H Jackson  occupied the chair.  The house committee reported further  economies through quantity buying  The secretary's report showed that May  has been the busiest month in the insti-  tutln's history, with 268 hospital days,  as against 188 in April. Collect ons fell  off slightly compared with April.  7 "Due to pressure of business which has  continued to date, the night nurse. Miss  E. Hyslop, has been retained on the staff  since early May.- Another addition to  the staff is Miss E. Lipseyv who is relieving for thus month while Miss N.  Downes is on. holiday. 7  During the month Archie Corrie became a member of , the Association.  Several improvements, have been made  recently. At the rear of the hospital a  neat building has been put np to house  tue large steriliser. Another much needed improvement .is-th*** - telephone  booth,  a purLiuu bjjl  viifc cwi,. wua uOrutr   uy   iu*;.  Creston Hospital Auxiliary.  ? The electric- bell system throughout  the building is now working perfectly.  Various electrical changes have als*. been  made. The en tire buildi ng has been  fitted with screens and awnings, the cost  of same being borne in part by the Creston Canyon and Erickson Auxiliaries  and."Wynndel Womens* Institute.  The thanks of the hoard were accorded W. L. Bell. M. Boyd and A. Tryni for  services; BL S. McCreath for ton of coal;  Colonel Mallandaine for an incinerator;  C. W. Allen, Mrs. G. Cartwright, P. W.  Foot,' and Mrs. MJcKelvie for produce;  Kitchener Hospital Auxiliary for stair  treads. .������������������:���������..���������������  It has been decided to open & special  account for the exti cttori of the mortgage on the. building, -and subscriptions  fpr this purpose will be gladly received  by the secretary, H. A Powell  teem   in which dedeasedis: held.   He  is  survived by two brothers and two sisters  LSmStGrnT'  Gatnyon Olty  The? United Church Ladies' Aid  had  /quite a successful Ice creahv social .on the  Church   grounds . WednesdayVaSter-acon  last     The cash intake was about $2D.  7 <?Miss Nada Barnhardjt of? ^eh|*n3^was  a?; weekend ..visitor.;'' with7-her grand-.  parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. Knott, taking  part  in the musical   recital at - Creston  Friday jsveningV7v7-..:???-,.7'.7?;7 ???-;  Canyon league basebalE team trimmed  VAlice Siding oh. the latter's diamond .on  7 Sunday by an *j.8-8 score.   Canyon   battery  was Niblow. and Hale.   The  team  plays at Kitchener this Sunday .*  Misses Nissle McRobb and Annie Gart-  , land were at the head of a group of  the  young  ladies  sponsoring   a shower   fo*  Miss Mary Olson which was held at   the  : community   hall Wednesday, afternoon,  ahd proved a most enjoyable social affair.  Death has claimed a quite well known  and  highly respected Canyon citizen   in  4*t"B,rt   mwn*mrtlw\rm J+*-4f   ^E^WAAAmmX*    WS       Daaawv   ar***-        mT^-aa-mr* ..  V������*W     Ar*m>m**.WAt.������ {���������������    'Va   :_M,   -������W*Mft������     ATA. a      *W0B^I.������    ���������������"** k*J 4. ^,|3���������  ton hospital on Th ursday afternoon last  at tbe age of 62 years. Deceased had  .been in indifferent health for some  time  Uranil Theatr  ONE NIGHT ONLY  If LUij ufjIiL ������i  IT'S SHEER DELIGHT!  IT h&s everything! Bing and  Marion singing���������ana making love.  A bevy���������a flock of bevies of the  world's most gorgeona charmers.  Sets of splendori���������g\ \mpses of  glamor���������you're right in the heart  of the great M-G-M Studios  while the picture is being made,  7 '**"    - i  Marion Davies  in the mopt entrancing of  romancing films  j_.\: v?.?  Miss Curtis, Mrs. Bird and Cyril, and  Mrp. Powers and baby daughter, were  visitors with Boswell friends on  Sunday.  Hon. Wells Gray, minister cf lands, is  on atbur of inspection in the Kootenays,  and is expected to visit Lister early n ext  week.  W. H.Dobson of Calgary, Albert**-,  representing the-Ogilive 7 Milling Company, "was --a" business visitor here oh  Monday.; '  Mrs.   Hobden, who has been   visiting  with  her daughter, Mrs. Whittaker,   at  Cranbrook for some weeks, arrived home  -on,-Sunday.;.,:-?,? ..*"..  The return baseball game, Canyon vsu  Lister school-*. Scheduled for Sunday last  here, did not materialize as Canyon failed to put in ah appearance.  Misses Hazel and-Agnes Hobden were  weekend, visitors with Mrs. Whittaker  at Cranbrook, the latter remaining for a  two weeks' stay in the divisional city.  Miss Agnes Hobden of the nursing staff  ofVa couver General Hospital, arrived  on Friday on a six weeks* holiday visit  part of which will be spent at her home  here. ������������������-..-���������  Joe Walkley of CJaanbrook wa** a business visitor here the latter p rt of the  week on a poultry buying trip anfl contracted for a quantity to be shipped live  weight. 7  Monday's rainVfortunately, did not.  amount to a great deal in this area.  There is'still much of the first cut of alfalfa'not under cover.'.and another week  lof-fine'W.eather will be welc; med here.  ' jy.-Jm McKsahas arrived fcsck /frcm  Vancouver, making a visit at Fernie and  Kimberly. ,on the ..way home.. He was  disappointed in not securing his "artifical  leg; but has "been advised to wait until  jsgpt^bjer.-'7. ��������� \. V.    --   v.-'" 7'V';���������';���������-,  Harry? Powers -of Cereal,- Alberta, arrived en Tuesday brsngihg in'eight?: head  of horses and settlers* ieffects His intention is to remain ''^ermanehtly.' For  the present he is istbppihg7with Mr.   and  Mrs. Bird. .'.���������   -'".'��������� ?7?- -?7'?- 7 V7"    -  John Huscroft was a business .visitor  at Cranbrook on Thursday and the following day was successful in passing . .his  examination for papers for a fourth class  engineer .which will permit him to operate  the steam engine in co-nnection with his  sawmill plant here.  Medicinej Hat   Couple  Wed  M  S_j.   1_.-J- _.   '- J-J      i JUS   ������x. V|uici/ iLiub  very picovy    weuumg    wat  solemnized at Bel-Air Ranch' Erickson,  -"dimmer-home''.of--Mr.; and MTs. L. R.  Leveque, Medicine Hat, Alberta, on  Wedn sday evening, when their yonng-  est daughter. Miss Ethel Alberta, waa  united in the holy bonds of matrimony  with Mr. Hugo Robert Fode, also of  Medicine Hat. Rev. Andrew H. Walker  officiating. The home was artistically  decorat d for the occasion and the "ceremony was performed under an arch of  evergreen, interpersed with rones. The  bride wore a long- gown of pale blue silk  crepe and earned a boquet of pink  Ophelia roses. The bridesmaid. Miss  Ada Lewis, who wore green silk travel  tweed. The matron of honor - Mrs.  Edith Bell, sister of the bride, was also  gowned in pile green, both, carrying  boquets of red and pink rosea. The  groom was supported by Frod Taylor of  Creston. Alter the ceremony the  wedding party, which included only the  relatives and a few close friends of the  contracting parties, sat down to a buffet  lunch which was followed by a fow hours  daholng Mv. miirl Mra. Fode will re-  f-idoin Medicine Hnt, where tho groom  ia manager of one of the Graham grocery  storeB.    .7  INMEMORIAM  ' #% ������ *"U*|-|| a|>V*  i^La^'B m Mma**   ���������  Hoi! v wood'  1  , mtW  ���������   . ,,7 with '     7   I ,,,7  Bing CIrosby  Hear Bing and Marion harm-  oniKe tho newest song Hits:  "Temptation^;:/<Wo?ll Make Hay  While Thc Snn Shi-*icn,\ "Cinder-  elhrs Folia", l40ur Big Lov������  Scone*'^ "Going HolHywood".  YERBURY���������-In loving memory of our  dour daughter and sister who died  l^'-Ju-nciftth^ioaqv, ?,,.���������.7?7;. .;,,,,:;.  6 how7wo iwifls aioV.'words cannot toll} 'X  Tho bright, smilinftfaca ��������� we- lovod so,  - ??7^eii<v77vV;. :tv:,"!,.-<-;'*������'?:1 ?\;77���������. - v^'V??'?  Tho greatest tria'N't.f tho'^human-heart. 1 :  la tbih^vo to love und. then to .paH**.1\i\<*.  '-'���������' '������������������������������������'��������� 'i>i;; (-;:'"-''"c,;���������'"'���������;'' ��������������������������� ���������   ���������'���������'������������������''   '>���������        -.'���������.*'���������'.'.'  Inserted by hoir, lo>ln������ mother, "fisher,  '';, ...BiatikrSi������nd?br6ther'*i,-'".'7';77?'        .,.?,::���������.-"'  New OrfrvtntUa Drcuves,  Hat*   ^'Blouses, Just' arrived^��������� '  '? xnaojieslcolors.-  ' \,'.j.j .  Collar ^hd CJiiff Seta  In  OrBtt**������clIio���������-hi  qq\<!!X������\ Fancj^work, Novi  '"V-vi";  prgft  elticB,  Houoi-  Lyinio rasiiiuii SiiuppH  UpatttEra���������No������t Rosa Moat Mnrkot.  ' "4. i-SC '}&'  ii .7.1 f-i-h..  .     <-\y->-  ���������iAaMraMMUM  M"~ *"AKE jo-ar own honest, uabiassd comparison of all  low-priced cars and you'll notice that Chevrolet has  ~7 aTEisher Body���������aind is the only low-priced car that gives  ; you this world-famous style, comfort and safety advantage.  One look will show vou that Chevrolet has fully-  enclosed protected "knee-acdon"-���������iand you'll find that  '���������"��������� no other low-priced car offers this safety type of front  * wheel springing/ :;  . .Look under? the hood, too, and you will see Chevrolet's  valve-in-head, six-cylinder engine with the new Blue  Hame head���������-comparison will reveal that Chevrolet is  the only car with this matchless combination for power  had' ebohomy. -c:/    : ���������   .<���������     ,.-  -  Goflapare all-round. Check Inside as well as outside.  Analyze the delivered prices. And try the ride! Buy with  open eyes and a mind attuned to proof, not claims, and  ^'*-rC^^ //   **������"*** Il  you'll choose "a Chevrolet Six . . . The fine, dependable     Bl        t#M "������ Back-      is  -   ��������� .  ���������. ���������     .x      .    .      ������ a. xx . .        , . SI        Umt.z'ffcSf   a... *��������� IS  automooiie mat is xeaaing au cars in saiesl Si     '-nipfQj: *-i.usff a., f������  II     m^m*jy4m    I  C-heVrgIletv-a  PRICES BEGIN AT  eT������.aa.������       STANDARD $  .   SwmmVAm&  m\   **> "T*      ^  SIX      *  SIX  '������������e������  Delivered, fully equipped at factory, Ofhawa,  Ont.    Freight and Government license extra  Easy G MAC terms.  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE   .   .   .  PRODUCED IN CANADA  CRESTON  MOTORS, Creston  aun������v:*������*.K:.������i >������������.;.������������.��������� "m.~.-j.������i-r"���������-<���������  .That's what happens your  money  ^m     1 ' ^ai^ft BtraajMi bt^L   m* *Mf*B!a^k '   ' kWt������   w*m   ^*tmm   **jtf   ' mm *M**mm.       txIMaajjaW 4M-a^hak   VHI 'ML   mW iL**mm*Xm\ am* m^A   *)t   Amm*mm  when you SEND xOUR PRINTING  OUT OF TOWN.  ?i?.*i.'.-i  71?:'?'  :'���������..;>: ������������������.������������������:-<  ���������^efoy^iQJrd the"trayeling salesman  have  7':','Vli'V,V'''i7" "-''���������'" V-    ' ;    ��������� __ , '' m ' '    " *'  a fopl< atou^r samples and gbt our prices. We are  ��������� ''C^iiiplj'e'd to execute practically everything you need  viri^^lmttng,. Your money back if the work is not  ; saliisfectdry, :;"       " .  "  ;'.���������, :" S':f.;Vw������������jsta,.,i-.:  THE   :^^  "H! "*"*"s *5"*"f*-*!    *3 ���������j^'f*a>������iBJk������* **>*%,  iaa?c  -^?a,*s.<x."ta^^"  ^fca^aaa*a*^*������.������.   ***a*-aBtr **������������*��������� **V<B������������r -*���������***������������������   **>*mmr -W*wmmm ���������warm**'  "Scientists Find Fish Can Drown Or  Die  Of Thirst  Most anglers know that If they  catch a trout and want to return it  to the water alive they must wet  their hands before touching- the fish,  or it will soon die���������but they do not  know why.   ..  The reasons for this technique  and explanations for many strange  characteristics of both fresi* and  salt water Ashes have "been found by  a young Harvard scientist, Dr. An-  cel Keys of the Harvard Fatigue  Laboratory, who has finished a series  of investigations into the "breathing" and "drinking" mechanism, of  fishes.  The fundamental cause of death  of a fish from handling is that "i-U  skin or scales are ruffled and the  protective surface is broken. In salt  water the fish then dies of thirst; in  fresh -water it literally drowns to  death.  Dr. Keys has found that these  phenomena are closely associated  with the salt concentration of the  blood of Sshcs, end the apparatus i  -which, enables a fish to get fresh  water for drinking from the ocean,  or salt from lakes for its blood,  also enables some fish to live in  either fresh or salt water yet keep  their blood at a proper salt concentration.  Scientists have established the interesting fact that the salt concentration in the blood of fishes which  live in either fresh or salt water Is  about the same as the per centage  of salt in the blood of man, as well  as most vertebrate mamm**ls But  salt is readily available to. man; he  takes what he wants or feels he  needs, and the Todneys and perspiration help hold the correct "balance.  Members of the Harvard Fatigue  "Laboratory -*-ta*f found in connection  with these facts that workers in the  intense heat of the Boulder Dam  construction r:: eject lost too much,  salt in perspiration, suffered seriously  from the effects of salt deficiency in.  their blood, and that they were able  **"c- =--q-^^ T^i?-*"*?-5 sno^e ha??i">i** /. efficiency and safely if a small amount  o������ salt was j.ut in their di-nking  water.  But what of fish? Dr. Keys faced  the problem of ocean fish, living in,  drinking and breathing water which  contained about three times as much  salt as they could possibly stand. On  the other hand, there is not enough  salt in fresh water to keep the blood  of perch, trout and pickerel at the  necessary concentration, although  they  get  a little   in   their   natural  WKH PRINCE GEORGE ON HIS AFRICAN TOUR  Resstar**  ^H������0^l  Two glimpses of H.R.H. Prince George, youngest son of the King and Queen, as he starts his tour of South  Africa. On the left he is shown with General Smuts -after climbing to the top of Table Mountain. As he strides  along the top of the mountain he is literally walking above the clouds. At the right Prince George is dancing at  the civic reception in his honor at Cape Town.  Canadian Turkeys Win Praise  Defrosting Frozen Fruit  Birds    Shipped    To   British   Market  Give  Good  Satisfaction  Canada's experiments in the shipment of turkeys to the British markets  are  resulting   in   much  praise  being   given  to   the   Canadian  birds  and the methods by which they are  prepared for shipment.    After being  plucked   and   dressed    tht������   Canadian  birds are sent to England chilled^���������  not frozen.    Each bird is graded by  inspectors of  the  Canadian Department of Agriculture, and the colour  of the tag attached to the bird indi-  cates the grade. - Comparatively few  wU.- -=.-^j- ������ 4-ai.r.^aig 5V,-?V5;5 9.J.MZ!,*,}. &MM*!,*.  grade are exported.  The impression created by this  careful handling and grading is indicated in a letter from a Mr. A. H.  Watt, of Leeds, England, to the  "Meat Trades Journal", of London.  The letter reads in part: "May *������  through the Journal congratulate the  Canadian authorities on the excellence of thc turkeys they sent for  our Christmas trade. The Canadians  have got the right mode of preparation and grading.    Each turkey was  Increase In Hog Industry  Manner Of Thawing Before Serving  Is Of Great Inapbrtahce  With regard to the successful production by the Central Experimental  Farm of frozen strawberries on sale  ia Ottawa last season, the manner of  thawing before, serving at table is &f  great importance.    According to the  knowledge gained by the Dominion  Horticultural division   in   these   experiments,  the product  after  freezing must be kept frozen until about  ready for use.    Fruits defrosted at  32  degrees V.H retailed their, colour,  aroma,   and   firmnejs   much1   better  than those defrosted at room temperature.    If  defrosted    completely   at  room, temperature,  about five hours  is required aTnd in a very short time  the   product  darkens   and -takes   on  a slightly  cooked  flavour,  but  even  in this condition it 's far superior to  the7*best  canned product obtainable.  When defrosted over a longer period  at 32 F. the colour remains and the  flavour is quite equal to that of fresh  fruit.     At   room,   temperature,   this  same result can be obtained by eating the product'before it is fully de-  Dr. Keys found that the fresh  water fish has a tremendously efficient and versatile kidney which carefully saves every bit of salt that  reaches it and passes it along to the  blood to keep the concentration up.  In the case of the sea fish, however, the problem Is more complicated; that of getting rid of the excess salt in sea water which the *3ah  can neither use nor stand, and at  the same time getting enough fresh  water to drink.  exactly    as    represented"    tbe   first  frost-?***.    In this caae the nroduct is  grade ones were pei-fect specimens,  and gave the utmost satisfaction to  the purchasers."  Cane Serves As Mace  permitted to thaw only for about 1%  hours. Raspberries ^ appear to stand  the freezing better than strawberries,  as less care in thawing or after  handling appeal's necessary.  Make Good Pioneers  Cockney From Old Kent Iload Best  Typo Of Settler  "The best type of settler in tho  Dominions comes from tho Old Kent  Road." This is not Idle praise. Cockney quickness, adaptability, and ob*  stinate, humorous courage supply  the stuff of which the finest pioneers  are made, and the Cockney Is endowed with a rcallionce, a superb indifference to misfortune, which  makes him able to face difficulties  ru.'l problems which would utterly  defeat the apparently sturdier rustic,   -London Evonlng News.  A Fair Exchange  A young wife aald to hor husband  the other day: "I've decided to give  you h manicure ������ot, a lovely rose  bowl, ���������Ji-uti u hearth.-!*'"*-* "for our wedding anniversary, dear."*  Then sho looked at him affectionately. "And what," who naked, "do  you thing; of giving me?"  "I thought," ho anuwored, rather  curtly,    "of    giving   you    a   mifety  aTttKOr."  *���������"���������*"'"���������"���������'������������������ -*��������� ������������������'������������������min ������������������ iiwumwiw���������*mmim.m ill���������1>.Mi tain ������������������nn ������bb������������w���������������������������*^w*^il^i������Mi^������w*^������������B>W������  W."   M."'tr. 20B8  Calgary Itclic Bears Names Of Fifty  Old-Timers  The    ceremony    of    placing    the  "Memorial Cane" on the table as a  mace   was    first    observed    at   this  year's annual meeting of the Southern Alberta Pioneers and Old-Timers'  Association held in Calgary. It was  performed by the donor, John Hayes.  Many years   ago,   when   the   late  Joseph    Bannei'man     was      Deputy  Speaker of the Territorial Aascmbly,  Speaker L. Betts presented him with  a cane  as  a  token  of   appreciation  for his services.    On Christmas ������>ay,  1&04, after he had bc������m chaffed about  carrying   a   cane,    Mr.    Bnnncrman  joined   with    Hayes    and   tho    late  George Murdoch, all ranchers then in  tho Nose Creek district, in deciding  to induce pioneers who came to Calgary before  1883  each to put -upon  the oann a ferrule bearing- his name  and date of his arrival.  In all there arc GO namoa on tho  ccme, which reposes in tho Calgary  museum except on one ovening In  tho year when It servos as the mace  at the old-timers' mooting.  Miulo Of <*oo.I Stuff  The pudding of Balliol College, Oxford, Is nows famous, An undergraduate haw boon fined for throwing  a platoful of It through tho window.  The plate broke, but tho pudding waa  apparently made of sterner wtuff.  Reverently thoy picked It up���������unbroken,  Higher   Price   Will  Encourage   Producers To Stimulate Output  Indications, according to latest information from the Ottawa Department of Agriculture, are that Canadian hog producers are making  efforts to stimulate output as* a result of the recent sharp price advance, which reflected heavier shipments of Canadian, selects to the  British market.  The decline in the swine population of Canada, which /"began in  1931> continued during 1933, but production intentions for the Decemher-  May period 6i 1933-1934 si*tow an increase of $.8 per cent, over the same  period of a year ago, according to  the latest government report.  The number of hogs on farms at  Dec. 1 in Canada was estimated at  3,587,SGG head, compared with 3,800,-  700 on June 1 of the same year, a  decrease of 5.5 per cent., and compared with 4,125,200 head at Dec. 1,  1932, a decrease of 15.9 per cent. The  period between June and December  usually is featured by a decline in  population.  For the spring and summer  months, there are indications of reduced marketings, compared with  the same months of 1933, but it is  probable there will be an increase  In supply in the fall of 1934 and  winter months of 1934-1935. The  present high prices would tend to  Increase late production, accorQing to  the government report.  Soya   Bean   Unknown   To   western  World Few Years Ago  It is said that the soya beah can  be used in twenty different kinds ot  food, fourteen different article* of  manufacture, as well as several kinds  of feed for live stock. ?  Dr. J. B. Phillips, of the chemical  department of McGill University j recently lectured at Montreal and expounded the amazing development  of the soya bean in the United States  and some sections of "Europe. According to Dr. Phliiips, it is the oldest crop known tc map. Apparently  known to the Chinese for thousands  of years before the birth of Christ,  the occidental nations learned nothing of the soya bean until the Russians came into contact with it th x  the Russo-Japanese war. In 1906 the  Russians brought some to that country. In 1907 Great Britain began  importing them, and from then on  the westerners have been learning  more about this remarkable cereal.  In 1931 the United States produced  3,000,000,000 pounds of soya beana.  Manchuria leads the world with a  crop of 13,500,000,000 pounds in 1931,  while Japan and Korea aach had 1,-  000,000,000 pounds. The crop seems  to be just in its initial stage in Canada. It has a yield of about 20  bushels to the acre, and a bushel  scales 54 to 60 pounds.  According to Dr. Phillips, soya  beans provide many excellent commodities and conveniences for agriculture and industry. They are a  good substitute for oats in crop  rotation, provide hay and forage in  large quantities, while flour made  from the soya bean is ideal to mix  with other flour's in the manufacture  of bread, macaroni, sausages, Cocoa,  chocolates, baby foodsf and various  special nerve and invalid foods. The  oil from the soya bean is admirably-  suited to the manufacture of oleomargarine, lard substitutes,  cooking  Harvesting Cost  The use of thc combine-harvester  has reduced the cost of harvesting,  by the elimination of labour largely,  from 15.1 cents per bushel to 7.2 In the first 10 months of 1933  cents, according to experiments con- motor vehicles in Britain covered  ducted at the Dominion Experimental 1 640,000,000 more miles than in tho  Station at Swift Current, Sask. [same period of 1932.  oil,    mayonnaise,    sardine    packing,  paints, varnishes, lacquers, "indleum,  oil cloth,/ printers'' ink, core oil, soap  and candles, while soya meal oil cake  is used _to make soya cheese, milk,  soup,    curds,   paste,   spices,  sauces,  vegetable casein, " used    in    making-  coated papers, glue, plastics, sizing,  roofing    and   miscellaneous  articles.  Soya beans are particularly good for  flour, be pointed   out.   as   they   are  practically   devoid   off   starch,    and  hold higher per centages of lecithin,  which goes to build the human J*trate,  and  is  also  a valuable egg substitute, and   moisture,   which   aids   in  keeping bread fresh, than any other  flours.    Soya beans also have a high  content of important   enzymes   and  vitamins,   in  the  latter  particularly  those known as "A",  "B" and "*b".  The protein in soya beans resembles  that in meat, and is much more present in soya flour than in any other.  Canadian   agriculture   is    on    the  watch for specialties.    This may be  one of the crops that will help   to  take up the slack occasioned by the  decline in demand for -wheat.���������Sarnia  Canadian Observer.  Enjoyed Mild Winter  Average Temperature  In Vancouver  Was Around 42.0 Degrees  Vancouver thia season has enjoyed  the mildest winter In 28 years, ac-  cordlhg? to Mr. El. B. Shearman of  the Dominion Meteorological Bureau.  Since October Vancouver has experienced 130 hours of sunshine. Tho  nearest approach to this record in the  last 28 years was iu 1925-20 when D7  hours and 48 minutes of sunshino  wore enjoyed.  In tho three-month period thoi-c  were only 13 occasions whon the  thermometer dropped to 32 degrees  or lower. The average temperature  for tho 1925-2G winter was 42.2 de-  ijtt-o-s, while for. this year It waa 42.C  degrees.  Knew What Ho Needed  Smith entered a big London Btorc  and made bin way to the gardening  department. "I., want throe, lawn  mowers," he said.  Tho iiHsifltant staroU hard ut him.  "Three, sir?" he echoed, "You must  have a vory big estate,"  "Nothing of tho kind," snapped  Smith grimly," "I have two neighbors."  Now York'B fnmoua Broadway  la  approxiriiaioiy 15Vis uAhtn long. ; ������i;: $ f-'V.i" ^'-jV $'���������%$?���������$>���������, \2J,p  :he  CSBSTON   BEVIES  \<A  V  TV  W0A w     ������a^ aaa,-^i* Wa������  29th  Delegation from Okanagan Will  Outline Marketing Plan of the  Growers   Stabilization    Com-  mitteee���������Taking Secret Ballot.  Heartiest congratulations are extended  Mr. and Mrs. W. H. ("Babe") Fortin on  the arrival of a son at iheir Vancouver  home on June 16th.  FOR SALE CHEAP-Gurney Oxford  range with water front; crib mattress,  new;    Winnipeg    couch.   Mrs.-  L.   C  McFarland, Creston.  The midsummer high school departmental examinations got under way at  Creston on Wednesday with Miss Wade  as presiding examiner. -:  ���������-.s s a s   i'Vmif   renins, tsx-f.  VHwni-i i  *3    rin������-i  I  PHQHE 52L           _ f| M] ^  yyniiiat m aula  GROCERS  P.O. Box HI  nnrOTfll.1  PBGKE13  WHOLESALE  RETAIL.  An important meeting of tte orehardists of Creston valley is called for Friday  night, June 27th, at 8 o'clock, in the  United Church basement, at which the  speakers will pe-W-E. Haskins^ Geo.  Barrett and O. W. Hembling. who have  been named directors of the Okanagan  Growers'Stabilization Committee, with  which the growers of this district are indirectly allied.  The purpose of the meeting is to explain in,-. detail just, how the Growers  Stabilization" "Committee proposes to  function under the new Marketing Act  which has been passed at Ottawa, and at  the close of the meeting a secret ballot  will be taken so that there can be no  suggestion made afterwards that undue  influence was used to persuade growers  to vote in any particular way There will  be four question asked on the ballot,  these being:   ?-  1. Are you in favor of regulation of  marketing under1 the Natural Products  Marketing Act?  2. 'Are you in favour ot the scheme  now submitted?  3. Are you in favour of a growers  board, as outlined in the scheme, as  opposed to a mixed board of growers and  ,i-: _ O  OMMMMmf^m^Mim. ...  4. Do you authorize the Messrs.  Haskins, Barrat, and Hembling o sign a  petition to tbe������Governor-in-Council asking this scheme to be put7into -effect,  subject to such changes as may be. required, either by the Provincial or  Federal authorities?  The third question covers the point  that has been under discussion between  the Committee and shippers^ for several  weeks The answers to this question  will show clearly whether or not the  growers want to control their own  industry.  Mrs. F L. Grunnered and daughter  Anna Mae of Bonners Ferry, are Cres*.  ton visitors, this week, guests of Mr. and  airs. K. W. Wightman.      .-..,-   -������  During the week Creston Motors report the sale of Chevrolet special sedan  to T.J.Crawford and a Chevrolet standard sedan to H. W   McLaren.  The weather continues moderately  warm with showers" and quite a heavy  gale on Monday afternoon. * A real rain  would be welcomed on uriirrigated lands.  Another Wednesday night show will  be presented by the Grand on the 27th.  when the big film, "Going Hollywood,"  with Bing Crosby" and Marion Davies  will be shown at regular prices. ...'"*'  W. E. Haskins, Geo. Barratt and O.  Wi Hemblibg are due to speak here next  Friday night, 29th, in the United Church  hall, "at 8-o'clock,7 when the marketing  Plan of the Growers Stabilization Committee in the Okanagan will be explained  in detail.   All growers should .attend.  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith, nee Jean  Avery, whose marriage took p)ace earlier  in the month, were guests at-two miscellaneous showers last week. On Wednesday evening the United Young People's  were hosts and the following evening the  newly weds were similarly entertained by  the congregation of '.Trinity Ch urch. The  happy events were in ..the church hall  which was attractively d corated in  mauve and yellow. The" gifts were_ both  numerous and useful a "VI were suitably  acknowledged by both bride and   groom.  FRIDAY    -  DAY 7-  MONDAY  .SMOKERS' DELIGHT! .>������������������-  Gallaghers  miBHy;R������LL  I-Ibm tint $2.45  Helmet CORNED BEEF  tin^'l's 7��������� ���������   16c  per  Local and Personal  A. Biccum left on Friday for Calgary,  Alberta, where he is undergoing specialist  medical treatment.  ENQUIRE ABOUT OUR PRICES  BEFORE PRESERVING  1 faree ' L-U A  and  One SMALL LUX  BOTH for 27c.  SPRATT'S  nippyaouuugDsScun  Five-pound bag, 75c.  : None Better  A.A.A.A . A-A-A,.*..^,^,,^^ -An Am  >a4 ��������� ,aHka*aa^a������JaWa������.A^i*a%^aBaV^tBtV������ mttm*\axm9mA,A mmtmrnaAmmmm^J^aa  A Church Wedding  Miss  ...>#.a*>^.>  ^        1C9BUI1  and Mrs  Margaret Irvine, of Fernie, is  ���������o nccn, aa j^ueat ui   8_.  Mallandaine.  a  The Grand has another big feature on  Saturday night when Will Rogers will be  seen in "David Harum." V  The first of the 1934 raspberry  commenced shipping on  Thursday  JP :   4.8. .. ' *���������     ���������-   --- ���������..-���������-     m  lll'UI (.Br  &imister r&r>c>>  crop  last,  A church wedding of great interest  was that of Thursday afternoon last at  Christ Church. Creston. at, which the  rector, Rev. M. T. C. Percival, united in  marriage Miss Jessie, second youngest  daughter of Mr. and Mrs John W-  Parkin, with Guy Everard. eldest son of  Mr. and Mrs. Guy Constablp, with the  happy event witnessed by the re atives  and many friends of the contracting  parties.--The bride, who was. given in  marriage by her father, was gowned in  pale blue taffeta in long lines-with silver  slippers. loaned by an old iriend of the  family, arid carried a boquet of white  rose*. The bridesmaid was Miss Bessie  McDougali, whose gown was of figured  voile. She carried a boquet of  The best   man   was   Mr.   Bob  IN ALL ITS BRANCHES  *���������/.  At  ���������-.SEE  F*QW1ELL  District Rcpreseutatiue "Mutual Life  Insurance Company of Canada.  s*rsmm --w Mwmmg  ~���������that's oub* speoialty  ���������oast* jPfo@mn@f Si  l  doesn't matter wtiether the job is large  at  And  *    or small; you always get prompt service  moderate charges.  We are experienced Furniture movers  Mr.   and Mrs. C. H. Hare and   fairiHy  were Sunday visitors with "  G. M. Argue, at Cranbrook  Mr. and   Mrs.  .Mr. - aria nars. jej.S. Dawson of Kimberley were weekend visitors with their  daughter, Mrs. G. R. John.  FOR RENT OR SALE���������8-room  house, with. bath, possession July 1st.:  Mrs. L/C. McFarland, Creston. ;  Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Twigg were renewing acquaintances in Cranbrook a couple  of days the latter part of the week.  LOST���������Between postoffice and Exhibition park Parker fountain pen. Finder  please return to li. A. jfoweii, ureston.  Dr. J. Olivier, with Misses Cecille and  Lorraine, were renewing acquaintances  in Biairmore, Alberta, at the end of the  week.  Rev. C. Baase was at Kimberly. Cranbrook and Yahk for the usual monthly  Lutheran Church services at those points  on Sunday.  Mrs. Bartlett, who has been on a visit  with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Corrie,  left for her home in Vancouver on  Wednesday.  Cecil Moore's garage reports the sale  of a Ford V-8 Tudor sedan to J. Donkin,  saleB manager for the Crows Nest Pass  Coal Company  George (WhiskerB) Taylor of Bonners  Ferry, a former well known resident of  CreBton, was renewing acquaintances the  first of the week.  The biggest softball score of the season  waa rolled up at Exhibition Park on  Tuesday night when tho Knights of  Pythias team defeuted the Sirdar aggregation by a score.of 44-43.  brother of the   bridp.    After   the ceremony  the  invited guests, who included  only the relatives and close friends of the  contracting, parties.........repaired.. to    the  home of the bride where ail sat down to  a sumptuous dinner. After the usual  round of congratulations adjournment  was taken to the Constable packing shed  where a large company of the friends of  the hewlywed's had gathered and where  dahcihg wa**- in order until long past midnight to music furnished by .'Mrs. Lister,  Mrs Guy Constable, A. B. Nest*, Ron,  Smith and.Tom and Bob Marshall, with  a tasty lunch about mid night'.; Mr:? and  Mrs. Constab e are both well known  members of Creston's younger set and  have the best wishes of a host of friends  for health, happiness and prosperity.  Master Russell Martin, in "Cradle  Song," showed much ability, closely  ranked by Luella -Hintz in her" recitation  'Mrs Humpty.", Another new member  is Muriel Penson in "Spring Fever," a  promising reciter that we may look for  again.  The festivai numbers  were exceptionally good with Goldie Walker playing  to  an encore, and Edith Johnston similiarly  red roses;  favored   in  -both  piano   and  elocution.  Parkin. I Much interest was shown in  the piano  1   I  n  S.. McCREATH  COAL,    WOOD,  F5L.OUK,  FEED  ���������^���������ni'yT'f >"������'V"a"  >l������'Vf������'������,������-������,������,������,8',T"������  T'>'������  music  iJalUU-Cllid  Recital Pleases  Pupils.:';of Mrs. J. E;. Johnston  Heard in Vosal, Piano and Elocutionary Number ��������� Varied  Programme Pleases Audience  Mre. J. E. Johnston and her pupils  provided ah excellent evening's enter-  taininment on Friday. There was a fairly  good attendance, and those ^present  showed, by their reception of the various  numbers, a good appreciation of the  artists'e orts.  It would be impossible tb do other  than just take the highlights of the  varied and lengthy programme. The  Junior girls, as a chorus, did especially  well in their several numbers, and  lightened considerably a programme  neceeRorily heavy to piano and elocution.  A recent recruit to the piano section,  solo, Mozart's "Fantasia in D Minor,''  as the performer. Miss "Phyllis  Earnhardt, ha&Jbad but a few months  tuition, but -'plays' with'*'��������� percision and  firmness.���������"?������������������'��������� ",-*'���������' ?-.;'-?? -,V'-?'V '���������?���������?V''"���������  The interesting and timely? talks with  which Mrs. Johnston favored the  audience were well received, as was also  her reading, "The Gossips,"- an up-to-  date parable by Ella Wheeler Wilcox.  The boys' section was well supported by  Tommy, and Louis Johnston in both  piano and elocution numbers.  Miss?Yvonne "Putnam, with her piano  solo, "The Minuet," played with an excellent rythmic touch Miss Nada  Barnhardt Fang p"If Winter Con-tf-s,"  and for an encore, "Sleep, Baby Sleep,"  a festival number. A possessor of that  rarity, a natural singing voice, this  talented young lady will giv- her  audiences many pleasant moments and  memories.  Mrs Johnston is to be commended for  her care and tuition of her pupils. Also  h������>r skill in so successfully arranging her  programmes, making the recital a  pleasurable one, indeed.  J IF YOU NEED  ANY HAULING  ��������� A. JL-A.*,. A. m.A, A.A.A. A-A. A.A.A.A.A.-A-A-A.+..*, , A , A.*,.*-  AT THE HOSPITAL  aa  ���������hi  LOOK!  Ford Motor Co- announce price redactions on all models.  ..Drop.in and see the snappy DeLuxe Coupe OQQQ flit.  with Rumble Seat, priced at fBuvViUU  a  IB  IB  .1 ���������  Also 157-inch Wheelbase  V-8 TRUCK, with   steel  o.nh nnd 32 x 6 Duals on tear, Balloon f������*f -J**yf B(|()  ���������    front tires, priced at     HJ>. Ilbl  ^**f wmm jmm ��������� B        ' . m  JB f*a tf*"^ V"*t\ I���������"-* f #*"*"     ' f*k   J4"- a"'\ jk   f*^ mmm  \A^mmmm\m+\\mm*       W \3 i\ \V\.I\ V-l 1-1  Phone 16 FORD DEALER  Mrs. Wasilansky of Wynndel under  went a major (operation on Tuesday and  is doing well.  Miss Marjorie Tedford of Canyon,  who underwent a major operation on  Monday, is improving.  Micky Paskoski of Wynndel ir a  patient, undergoing treatment for a  fractnred thigh. .     "      ���������  Birth���������On June 15th, to Mr. and Mrs.  C. G. Gallagher of WeBt Creston, a  daughter.  T.C.Burnett of Lethbridge, Alberta,  is a patient.  Mrs. H. W. Fcnnell of Canyon  was  patient for a few days.  "  D Brown and G. Gregson of relief  camps were patients for a few days.  Mrs. M. R. Joycp and Mrs. M Hyslop  of Creston, MrB. L. W. Stephens of  Crinyon, and Mrs. L. T. Leveque of  Erickson, havo returned home  Mrs. R. Milloy of Boswell is undergoing treatment.  Pedro Cherbo of, Sirdar left the hospital Wednesday last.  . T. Lacey of Creaton is improving.  v^-* s i i\ i ds i , Smj n u r* *w^ 11  V CFIESTON  RRV. M. C, PERCIVAL, Miniftter.  &UNOAV. JUNE 2*%  done call the Transfer."  If it is a crate or two of  two of fruit to the warehouse; a trunk to the  depot, or the transfer of a  safe, PHONE 13; we have aii tHe necessary eqvipment  to do your job in a prompt, efficient way.  heavy  Pleniy  of  ir. .  &m-ajr  EirezvoQd; any length  We are iocai dealer in CORBIN WASHED  ���������the best coal fuel available.  COAL  RANSFER  <   P.O. BOX 79  ALBERT DAVIES  PHONE  lg.vi.<>i.v������^.uy.vi.v.v.v���������v'^,w.,i),.iV.si>.  .vp.w'Wmt ���������ww'wyr^wr'  wmmmn^iaimpm^mw^^w^yxm^fmi^ w  *        A       ^-.j>aV-.A._,^-Jfc-A._^        M,        A        ���������    |   jA  ,  Ay .  mk^  . Mx.      ^nfti'^i^liaf  |*    lf^lB#-Bj-^-||Aal1*ftla-|-fla--r alffa r "T^ ��������� ifti II iA ���������  fft ^j9t ������i'r\������ ^  ��������� 1^1. ��������� a****������iri*1%^  Choice Local Fresh Killed Beef  Local Lamb and Mutton  Grain fed Pork and Veal  Spare Ribs Tripe  Corned Beef Tongues  White fish Salmon  Finnan Haddie  Liver Hearts  Pickled Pork  Halibut Cod  Kippers  BURNS & COMPANY, Ltd.  PHONE 2  ^y^^rf^|pr*^^^^p>^���������J^���������������J^^^^^-Ap^^^^���������j^^^  J  MMMWH^BMV������������1VWmMrfWW-8-"^^  Cre&ton  "3m>������t!������Plil������IHf8p(������WIB|a������l������B,l  *n  CEESTON-  11'a.m.,  -8 a.m , Holy Communion.  Matlmi and Communion.  eOFSX ^"^-SLX^^-^^^^^^^^^SrS:^^^:^*^  iWSOSQilSTO  DOPE %{  Katol Sticks, box  $ .50 $  Pyrethrum Powder, pkt'. 25 y&ift,  Pyrethrum Powder, lib  -  1.00 ^  ���������  Mosquito Lotion���������-'���������������������������-     25 and   .50 ������?t  Anti-Mosquito Salve - ��������������� 25 Sj*  Fly Kit Spray, 16-oz- ^         .75 jJ  Pump Spray 25  GRESTON DRUG & BOOK STORE  ,     .. QUO, ������1. TCifiI.iY.iY  TY118   r-?.13X.AT.JT^ BTORK ShSS "BJffi VJLKWT ICSESTO:^,' BL. V  - -i  -*-^.i  ii  >""**'"fi"'"������E,="J'"'  BRIEFLY TOLD  Air Mail A  (���������trace  ftn-aa  The House of Commons in committee of ways" and means, approved the  amendment to the gold tax moved by  Hon. E. N. Rhodes, finance minister.  The disarmament conference adjourned June 12, for a long "breathing space," in which governments  "Will attempt to settle outstanding  political difficulties.  Expansion of the British air force,  announced some time ago, contemplates the addition of 50 squadrons,  totalling roughly 600 machines, it  was learned.  Fire of unknown origin destroyed  the Quaker Oats elevator ai Delisle,  Sask. More than 9,000 "bushels of  grain in the house were ruined. The  loss was covered by insurance,  John Duncan, veteran railway  telegrapher, died recently in Toronto,  aged 91. He succeeded to the job the  late Thomas Alva Edison, famous  inventor, held as telegrapher on the  Northern Railway.  Tha Victoria Daily Times, first  first published on June 9, 1384, celebrated its golden jubilee by publish-  Coast-To-Coast Airmail In 19 Hours  Is Predicted  A coast-to-coast air mail- service  in 19 hours, travelling in aeroplanes  capable of flying the sky lanes from  Montreal to Vancouver at a speed of  more than 200 miles an hour, is the  hops of Canadian airmen*  Squadron "Leader*- A. T. Cowley,  superintendent of, air regulations,  when in Calgary on ah inspection  tour, outlined plana for the fast mail  service of the future���������to be put in  operation when economic conditions  are better.  The proposed route would take a  western aerial trail via. Regina, Lethbridge and the Crow's Nest pass to  Vancouver, making a direct mountain  crossing to the coast. A branch service would be maintained from. Calgary to "Lethbridge.  SUNDAY Suiuul ij^ur  JUNE 24  A.    REVIEW-   OF    THE     GOSPEL  ACCORDING TO MATTHEW.  Fair Wage Schedule  kingdom  Golden Text:     "Of   Kis  there shall be no end.?   Luke 1:33  Devotional Reading:-'Siicah 4:i-5.  New Ruling   For   Manitoba   Applies  To Private As Well As  Public Works  Hon. W. R. Clubb, Manitoba minister of public works and labor, re-  | cently announced a   new   fair   wage  ing a special anniversary edition. The I schedule for   the   province,   applying  rjaoer was founded tav thp late John I for &* ftrst tlme to Private as well  j as public works and containing re-  j ductions of from five to 10 per cent.  I from last year's rates for a large  ! section of the building trades.  | The new rates become effective  ��������� June 15 and were worked out after  for   cassi&r   at   tne  time.  Declared as a record without rival  in book selling in? South Africa, 150,-  000 copies of the new Afrikaans  Bible have bsen sold in the South  African "Union and the Rhodesias  since its issue a few months ago.  Soviet Russia's crop sowing plan  for this year was 98.2 per cent, complete the first week in June. On that  date 228,328,000 acres had been  seeded. It is the largest arsa ever  cultivated by the Societ Union.  Market For Timothy See-?!  two months' study by the fair wage  board. One set of rates is for Winnipeg and territory-within a 30-mile  radius and another for the rest of  the province.  Stone masons have been alloted  two rates, 80 cents and ?! an hour,  as against last year's rate of $1.95.  Shortage   In   Production   Is   Opportunity For Western Growers  Domestic production of timothy  ssed in Canada is still far short of  consumption, itis noted in a report!  of the Saskatchewan Department of  Agriculture, indicating an opportunity for growers in the West. Timothy ordinarily yields from 200 to 300  pounds of seed per acre, and growers have received on an average  about 6% cents per pound for the  seed basis No, 1 grade, over the past  three years. Canada uses annually  about ten million pounds of timothy  seed and until 1931 some nine million  pounds of this was imported from the  United States. Domestic production  since 1931 has been greatly stimulated by educational activities and the  prospect of a large domestic market.  As a result, production increased  from less than a million pounds to  some five million pounds in 1932, but  declined to about 2,700,000 pounds  iD 1933.  "Did any of your ancestors do  things to cause posterity to remember them?" asked the haughty  woman.  "I reckon they did," replied Farmer Corntossel, "My grandfather  put mortgages on this place that  ! ain't paid off yet."  .. 'I,;.vVlite'l Sbea 7^^:'reading-r'*'"fhe  Gospel According* to"*"? Matthew"  mean? '~2: What ?tfo? we know about  Matthew from the Gospels? "3; What  is. the^.fcracUtion la ^i^attdf td7hlm?  4. What waJS the earliest record of  the lifs ot Christ? 5. In what language was the Logia of Matthew written ? 6. In what language were the  earliest manuscripts of the Gospel  According tb Matthcwwrltten which  has come down to us? 7. In what  century were they written? S. For  v/hom was-the Gospel According to  Matthew* written? 9. What special  Jewish phrases does it contain, and  what does their use indicate ? id.  About when was the Gospel written?  11. Is Matthew a complete biography  of Jesus? 12. What is the main purpose of the First Gojroel? 13, How  many quotations from* the Old Testament has it? 14. How large a portion of the book is given to the  teachings of Jesus? 15. What five  great addresses in the Book? 16.  What part of Jesus' ministry does it  omit ? 17. How does Matthew group  his material? 18. Give its general  outline.  ��������� IJjl. "   ���������. .7     r*   a t  naUimir ugm  Peculiar Phenomena Is Reported in  India As Result Of 'Earthquake  The world may talk of gold standards and gold hoarding but in India it has been raining gold. Outlying districts in which seismic disturbances were felt recently, reported a shower of fine powdered gold  and told stories of golden clouds of  dust floating low over the country  side.  The secret ot the color of the dust  was revealed when scientists analyzed  samples and discovered that the dust  harbored fine particles of the precious metal. The dust clouds came  as a result of the earth shocks  which the scientists suggested forced  into the air _ delicate particles from  deep rock fissures.  An Admiralty tears  Canada Has Passed Another Constl-  - tutional Milestone  Canada passed another constitutional milestone recently when the  House of Commons gave third reading? to a bill designating the exchequer court of Canada as an admiralty court. ?Admiralty litigation  has-been heard -for. yea**a -by $he exchequer court but; under an Imperial  Act. The 1929 conference on merchant shipping legislation reported  control of Admiralty courts was not  in accord with the constitutional  status of the Dominions as established at the 1926 Imperial conference.  The bill, sponsored by Minister of  Justice Hugh Guthrie, gave Canada  control over admiralty courts and set  forth the necessary regulations. It  passed through committee stage in  less than five minutes and passed  the house without opposition.  An Unenviable. Record  United States "Leads With Total Of  10,61*7 Murders  The lowest per centage of murders  goes to the credit of Holland, with  Great Britain a good second. TThe  highest is to the discredit of Chile,  ���������>*������������*> a~r~aWj������������,        %Ammmmmm. mAm  m~XmA%,        ������.������������-w        ^������*&.  iittii  1  Wmmm.mmm.mmm    I  0 Jossmeys m fleece  the United States. In Chile, during  1932, the last year for which statistics are. complete, there were 2,913  murders, equivalent to 61 per 10,000,  or one murder every three hours. The  United States show 8*i������ per 10,000;  the total is 10,617. The highest per  centage in Europe goes to Belgium,  with 186 murders, but Germany has  the largest aggregate (1,223) though  this averages only 1.88 per 10,000 of  the population. In the nine countries under review the total murders  amounted to no fewer than 16,108.  Negro Undertaker (over telephone) : "Rastus, your mother-in-  law just died."  Rastus:    "Is you sure 'bout dat?"  Negro Undertaker: "Shall I bury  her or embalm her?"  Rastus: "Don't let's take no  chances, brother,  OXFORD GJt^OtJP AT BANFF  Melons Save Bank Notes  At  Unusual    Happening   In     Fire  Constantinople Law Courts  A few weeks ago a great fire destroyed the Law Courts at Constantinople. The damage done was  very heavy, but thc chief concern of  one official centred ln a safe in which  he had placed funds to the value of  ������8,000. Ultimately the safe was located amid the debris, and to all appearances it was a mass of warped  metal, but the door was forced, and  It was found that the money placed  there by the cashier could be saved.  The official had placed in the safe  two large melons and they had given  off. sufllcient steam during the; fire to  prevent tho complete destruction of  the notes. Some damage had been  done but the numbers of the notes  were visible and the State Bank  accepted them.  RADltJM  (By Gordon B. Guest. M.A.)  In 1910 Madame Curie culminated  many years of efforts, when she succeeded in isolating radium and giving  to the world a new science, that of  radio-activity. This French lady has  since become a figure of international  Importance for her work in connection with radium. Of Polish origin,  she began the work with her husband, Pierre Curie, a professor of  physics at the Sorborrne, in Paris.  To-day she still directs radium research in the Radium Institute, on  the Avenue Pierre Curie, in Paris.  This institute was built as a memorial to Professor Curie who died in  1906, and thirty workers carry on  studies in radio activity, Under the  direction of Madame Curie.  Radium is taken from pitchblende,  where it occurs, in very small quantities. It is estimated that three  tons ox pitchblende, which is sometimes called uranium oxide, contain,  about one gram, of radium. The  world supply of radium is said to be  about 170 grams, and the chief  source of supply is in the Belgian  Congo^ It was at first valued at  from "������100,000 to $125,000 a gram,  but with the discovery of ~ new*  sources cf supply it has cosie dowa  to from. $60,000 to $70,000 per gram.  At the Radium. Institute are two  grams of the substance, one of which,  two procured by the Curies in their  early work, and one of -which was presented to Madame Curie by the women, of America when she visited this  continent several years ago.  Radium, however, is a long lived  substance. In spite of the "fact that  it gives off extremely concentrated  rays of heat and light, it does not  diminish appreciably in volume or  strength, and it is said that one gram,  of radium, would lose half its volume  by radiation in 3L700 years. Through  these calculations scientists have  been able to do determinations on the  age of the earth, through the study  of radio active substances found on  its surface.  Because of the extremely strong  powers of penetration possessed by  the rays given off by radium, it has  found many uses in science and industry. Outstanding is the develop-^  ment. of its use in the treatment of  someTtypes of cancer and of numer-  VfUa,   OrmMMM   UJOCJIOCQ. . ..  In industry it is used in the production of- a luminious paint, familiarly seen   on   the   faces   of   clocks,  and watches.  In recent years large deposits of  pitchblende have been discovered in  Canada, in the region of Great Bear  Lake near the Arctic Circle. It ss  expected that within the next few  years this deposit will increase the  world's supply of radium sufficiently  to bring" down the price considerably.  The Panama Canal  Building Made Possible Only Through  -.Concessions From British'  Arthur Brisbane, protesting in the  Hearst papers against Great Britain's  .failure to pay her debt to the United  States, suggests that the Panama  Canal rates might well be doubled  against her. But the Panama Canal  was built under an international  agreement whereby the rates for  British and American vessels would  be the same. It ought not to be forgotten that the building of the canal  was only made possible through certain British concessions. ��������� Toronto  Mail and Empire.  Appreciate*". The Press  It is well to know that there is at  least ono man in public affairs who  has an appreciation of the press,  flays thc Lethbridge Herald. This Is  Lord Londonderry, Secretary for Air  In the Brltiflh government. Speak-  In-*-' of the Brltlnh prenn, he wild: "Wc  nnd the press men fair and Helpful,  ���������sparing in their crlt'clam and generous in thei 1* praise," This Ih regarding the press in tho light It deserves to toe regarded.  ...HiiiWII 1^1.1.*... HI.H.I.I.II.IH 1 ..in.. n..i in- ��������� 1   | 11 ,  w. 'ir. "u."''206i" ~'  Members of thc International Team  of thc Oxford Group, headed by Dr.  Frank Buchman, photographed on  the terrace of the Banff Springs Hotel  during the .North American JHTouse  Party, Banff, Alberta, Juno 5-12,  1934.  Back row���������left to right: Bob Bowman, Ottawa; Rip Van Wliikle, Now  York; Ted Devlin, Ottawa; W. Graham, Ottawa; D. Gralmshawv Oxford; Peter Phelps, Oxford; Doiiuld  Ross, Halifax; Paul Nanton, "Winnipeg-; Gordon Huntor, Toronto; Bernard Bourdillon, Oxford; Hallon  Vlney, Cambridge; Jack Ely, New  York; Sohoflolrl Wlnhart, Summit,  N..T,; Eric Be-ntlcy, Toronto; George  Wright', MwiiU'ual; Gcuj'iju Tvu-a-jori-  bankn, Edinburgh.  Second vow���������left to right: Eileen  Lnwthor, London; David Graham,  Oxford; Cecil Harvest, London;  George Wood, Aberdoon; Alys Smith,  XvJew tovk;   Cleveland   Hlcku.   New  York; Roger Hicks, India and Oxford; Roger Faure, Paris; Ferdinand  Laun, Germany; Eugene Von Tcu-  bor, Czecho-Slovakia; Victor Kitchen,  New York; Mrs. "WTood, BpstpnjiFrod-  orick Lawrence, Boston; Kathleen  Lawrence, Boston; Howard; Rose,  London; Pnut Potrocoklno, Oxford;  Edward Hill, Oj-*:ford,7 and Audrey  Halgh, London,  Third row���������left to right: Mary  Gaddlc, Edinburgh; Victor Turnbull,  Toronto; Joyce Machin, Oxford; Kate  Cross, Montreal; Jack Smith, New  York; Reggie 1-jplmo, Oxford; Edward Goulding, Oxford; Howie Blake,  Washington, D.C; Hanford Twlt-  choll, New York; Rev, Blandon Blake,  Richmond, Va.; Frocl Dougall, Editor,  Montreal " Witness1'; Jack Crocy,  Vancouver; Jtoiuud Wilson, Oxford;  Marjorie Haynos, Philadelphia; Charlie Hay now of Philadelphia; Lawnon  Wood, Aberdeen; Ray Purdy, Princeton, N.J.  Fourth row���������-loft to right: Madamo  Boaublcn,    Quebec*    Mrs.    Goodwin  Gibson, Toronto; Mrs. Bontley, Toronto; Mile. Heleno dc Troy, Zurich,  Switzerland; Miss Anne McFarlano,  Edinburgh; Jean Morton, Edinburgh;  George. Light, Warwick; Mrs. Stear-  lay, London; Bill Tollman, Detroit;  Dr. Tremillion, London; Carl Vroo-  man, Bloomlngton; Mra. J. A, Wilson, Ottawa; John Roots, London;  Ronald McLeod, Toronto; Gerard  Senior, Oxford; Kathleen Rose, London; Mary, Wlliaon, Loudon; Janet  Blnns, London.  Front row���������left to right: Mrs.  Pleasanton, New. York; Ella Leoj  Edinburgh; "Hi A. Armitstead, London; Mary Fcrrabyo, Montreal; Ellon  La Fordo, Montreal; Bishop Root'i,  Hankow; Lady Richmond; Prlncooa,  Risborough, "London; Dr. Frank  Buchman, u. j-t. coy ah, manager of  tho Banff Springs Hotel; Lowdon  ���������Hamilton, Oxford; Lady "Wanton,  Winnipeg; Mrs, Bourdillon, Oxford;  Major Charles Gold, London; Mrs,  Slattorjy, Boston; and Sir Robert  Grceu-Prlco, Wales,  j*#  EA  \\m\t S 9 ES  BflS *3t������w wp * * ^^ ^^  DKNICOTEA Cigarette Koldetr  absot'bt ths nicotine, pyradln������,  ������mmonfa and rcamou**. and < tarry  substance*    found    in    tobaccitp  ' Smoke*,-.??,.   , ���������,  Complete holder with reflllo ������������������  fLOfli -nof-tpnldt oir from yon***  Druggist or TobacconUt. Dcalera  ���������wanted everywhere  ~   NOW OBTAINABLE FttOM  Kolit.  SlitipiOtt Co. rUinlM,  , *m������.. T. "Calon Cm. WniKe*      ��������� ������������������  -Cf**0tt������ ������ru* 8tor������u ;  JKoadey'av Oltf������v BtoiM-  f������. O, Wlielibr  iHuthftvffora liruix ntotm  to** Helid-Mohtt  ������BAIjKn*! WANTJtDB  CHANTLER & CHANTLER, LTD,  Canndlnh Distributors,  40 Wellington St. W.  TORONTO. ONT. ::iiro^  i. Instant Rit dittoivw  ���������ompletely In 40 secand*  . . Not lutt a ������urfao������  My* . . dye������ every thread  through nnd through.  2. , Tfcat'a why - leteant  Rlt olvet truar, awwawt  ���������olor titan any ���������ther  paokags dye . . . last*  MUCH   longer.  i FREE ^~ Send the front of 2?*"*JT Package* for  ������***i*SE espy of "The A B C si Kosae Sug  snaking"   to   John   A.   Hustoa   Co.   I.tu.,   40  -Caledonia Rd., Toronto.  NEW!  Nolonseraso-qi!  Dissolves Instantly.  OCCASIONAL WIFE  By  "EDNA ROBB WEBSTER  Author  of    "Joretta",  Girl'* Etc.  ipstick  the^time  synopsis " ..t.  Camilla, Hoyt    and    Peter  Anson,  ?jrGUug   uiiu - iii   love,    ulHrfy    seCre'tiy,  "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 in  - the story are Avis Werth, another  wealthy girl who  Is  trying   to   win  "Peter. Sylvia Todd. Peter's model,  and .Gus Matsoh, his former room-  rate with whom he has quarrelled.  After a party at an exclusive club,  when the rest of the members of the  partv go a a cabaret to continue the  ���������"raiety, Peter- and Camilla slip off to  the beach by themselves and fall  asleep on the sand. When they awake  it is early   morning   and   Avis   and  , another boy are standing near them.  "���������'This makes it necessary for Camilla  to announce before the party that  she and Peter are married. Camilla  urges Peter  to  accept  some of her  - earrings to help him along, but Poter  refuses    and.   they   cuarrel.      After  -Camilla has gone frcm. the studio,  ������������������. ,f uui cauaonK persuades Jreter  to accept a loan *of $1,000.   Peter fin*  ���������- ishes his exhibit ,and asks Avis and  Camilla for suggestions as to ia name  for it. Camilla suggests "Eager  Youth," and Avis "Inspiration".  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 XLVni.  Long silences and hollow, brief remarks, like those which fill a house  where death has passed, prolonged  that seemingly endless night for  Camilla and Peter. Neither of them  slept. There was little to be said.  Only their separate thoughts labored  in a ceaseless turmoil and ' gained  them nothing.  If it had been a problem to sol/e,  a difficult decision to be made, it  would have been different. But a  thousand sleepless nights and all the  thoughts of their lifetime could not  efface this tragic thing that had  come between them.  Camilla's tired eyes watched the  windows being transformed into  squares of gray patches with the approach of dawn, and the familiar  objects in tho room emerge from  .dark blots into definite shapes. The  empty turn-stand mocked her derisively and deepened hor pain. Por  contrast, tlio modeled group in the  '������������������' window stood out sharply and proudly against the-background.'of daylight-  If something had to happen to  Fetors* work, why couldn't    It have  BURNS  Mix aqusl p������u o( Mlnard'*  nnd .went ail, cnator oil, or  cream. Spread cm brown  P������,l������m-. Apply to burn or  ������c������ld.    Bcforo loud the  1 ������   painful smarting stop*  .w.  n,  ir,   -"to-ii,  been that piece which had been  "broken ?; It would have grieved her  to lose it, but not like-this! aDver  and over, she had wondered how the  thing could have happened. It didn't  seem possible that it could have been  an: accident frohl" sdmeyiiatural catiEje.  No, it appeared to be a deliberate  act. But who could have hated JPeter  like that? Tit was almost funny that  anyone could believe she hsLd done it  ���������least of all Peter.  Not if he had flirted with a dozen  girls and broken her heart, could she  have done so terrible a thing for revenge. No, never. She 7loved Peter  so much that -she would do anytibrig  in the world for him. Then why  should she be so "revengeful just because he had hurt her with his silly  attentions to Avis, to whom he f olt  obligated for some reason? He probably exaggerated that duty in his  own mind because he always was  doing kind things for other people.  AvisLhad xnanaged somehow to make  him believe he owed her his .gratitude. -  Camilla had known all  that Avis' sole purpose in taking  that 3tudio across the hall had been  to influence Peter in her favor. "Why  any woman should so exert herself to  take another woman's husband, she  didn't know. And wondered if, loving Peter as she did, he belonged to  another, she would still make such  an effort to win him. She did not  know. She was fair enough to admit  that one never knew what one would  do in another's circumstances.  No use to analyze all that now.  Peter's loss was irrevocable. She  would have to comfort?. *him as he  wotdd permit her, and help him to  revive his "hopes-and dreams. She  would gently lead him back to the  "beginning again, like those "brave  figures   he    "had   portrayed   in   the  ������f/������B-,1r\-<-i8i*j3i    rxa.   *ho/1   tyi������i>1j������   *Vi"**   T10*.     f3<5���������������  m*m.m.*fr ^mmm ^.     ....     ...., n.     .. . a^.^.^     aWa      i^y^m. .      ^.mmm.  ing at it again, its "beauty and significance struck her so forcibly that she  sat up quickly -with, a little gasp.  Peter, whose eyes had "been closed  but not sleeping, looked at her  quickly.  "Peter,  I have an idea!'*  she  exclaimed,   and    her    face    "brightened  rapidly.  i   "Well?" he prompted listlessly.  .TTou must enter your ixrunigrsmt  group in the exhibit. Looking at it  in the dim light of the room, -and  framed in ?the brighter background  of light from the window, i just now  realized how wonderful it really is."  "If it took the judges that long to  discover how good it is, I might win  the prize in another ten years," he  snorted.  "But, dear, even if you don't win,  wouldn't it be "better to enter something as good as that?"  "If I can't enter a piece that I believe has some chance &t least, 3'11  stay out.*'  "But it would have-a chance. I  know it would; If for no other reason, just because it is so different  from, most exhibit entries. .Won't  you please try it?" she pleaded.  He moved hia head to one side,  negatively. "It's no use. Forget it.  Perhaps next year���������"  "Peter, you have to do it," she insisted gently. VYou anight even pretend that you planned to use that  one all the time and were only doing  the other figure for sale."  "To protect you?" he mumbled.  "Oh!" she cried, wounded deeply.  "Then you do���������believe what Avis  said!"  "It isn't what I think. It's what  all the others think who were here,  and what they will say.'���������  "Oh, no, Peter. I am sorry if any  of them bcliovc tliat I could be so  cruel���������but it's what you think���������"  woefully.    "How. can you?"  "I didn't say I did," ho deniod  bluntly. "T only said that what you  Huggoated would protect you against  what the rest might think. That  would bo tho only reason I might  enter the thing, for a blind."  Ho believed that she had dono this  cruel thing to him, and still wanted  to protect her from the opinions of  others. What conundrums mon were,  to bo suro, Woll, if he wanted to bo  so noble, lot him. She was positive  that his entering the group would bo  to hla honor and credit.  winch was what ho agreed to do  in tho end. When Camilla loft him  to go to the oflice, ho had promised  to carve tho words, "Land of Ho-pe,"  on tho plinth beneath tho little  group, and enter it in tho National  exhibit aa It' that had boon hla ilv&t  Intention. ,  Dr. Wernet's Powder holds false  , -slates so .firmly and: comfortably in  olace for 24? hours���������-they actually feel  natural���������eat, laugh, sing without fear  of any dipping. Prescribed by world'*  most eminent dentiste���������they know it's  ; the best-���������just sprinkleo������7^expensive  -���������anydrugstore. >'.'..  ���������������������������^������������������ ��������� ,,������������������,   n ,, I'mn'm  ,  |-in?iri  n   7iinni rr n 1V111 ������������������     i?.i _ 11 _w__^^____^  Others might believe '..that, but not  Avis. When he explaineot his intention to her, he added casually, "As a  matter of fact, I didn't; know which  piece I would eater. V Now, it's all  settled. Matter bf elimination. I  had an idea from the first that I  might not use the nude."  "You never can make"'me believe  that, Peter Anson, but it's terribly  sporting of you to take the chance,'*  she told him. with frank admiration.  "Don't you think it will have a  chance?" .:���������  "I doubt it. 7 You had the right  idea when you: made the other for  the exhibit. It was the? usual kind  of stuff."  "It might "be the Uhtisual thing  that will attract attention, then," he  tried to sound convincing, but did not  believe what he said, himself. Of  course, he had other studies that he  had done during his work at school  and at the museum, but nothing else  important enough, to consider for  entry in the exhibit.  Witn the revival of Ids hopes, Avis  glimpsed a faint possibility for her  own, and immediately sponsored the  new idea. She insisted upon serving  him a hearty breakfast and then  driving him to the museum, with the  piece of sculpture.  "Do you think I would take a  chance on your tripping with your  last and only hope, and breaking  that?" she attempted to jest.  Bui: his mood, was not responsive.  He was doing thisthing more for  Camilla's sake than anything. Just  why, he did not know. Perhaps in  memory of those first hours they had  had together when life,and love had  lavishly promised them so much, and  there had been no thought of doubts  and misunderstanding.  As Peter had predicted, there -were  more ehtrarits "than ^u^fral. 7 Improv-  erished students competed for that  privilege which? would solve so many  present difficulties for them, as well  as others who sought the distinction  and various advantages which the  winning of such a prize would tender  them. And, as he had expected, nude  figures in innumerable symbolic poses  predominated; In fact, there were  few who had ventured anything else.  ���������There were a number, of weird contortions after the modern vogue, a  few busts of prominent or historic  characters, some animal and bird  presentations. Fountains and garden pieces constituted the? artistic  majority, and Peter wished: -mightily  that his youthful figure waa added to  their number. He might have had a  chance, then. It had been good���������-  better than many of them, and he  believed it might have compared with  the best of them.  He obstinately declined to accept  Avis' suggestion that they pass the  afternoon at a matinee or do something to take his mind from hia work,  and wandered about aimlesiily' for  awhile before he returned to the  studio and the suspense of awaiting  the.outcome. That suspense did cot  concern him so much? no-w, but he  was anxious to know whom his own  misfortune might have favored.  ... (To Be Continued)  AvMarve! Of Aicnuectnre  Palace Of Arts In Mexico City Cost  Ten Million Dollars  Many people look upon Mexicans  as a somewhat barbaric people. Like  Soviet Russia it Vis? a country of  periodical disturbances^ but, like the  Russians, they are intensely devoted  to art, music and the theatre, and in  the cities there is a far "higher level  of culture than in almost any English-speaking community.  After 30 years, the Palace of Arts  in Mexico City has just been completed. The building was begun in  1904 during the regime of Porfirio  Diaz, and despite frequent political  changes each succeeding government  "has continued the work. There was  never any difference of opinion about  that. The Palace of Arts is a stupendous structure, housing art galleries, a national museum, a gigantic  theatre which is a work of art in itself and the auditorium of which has  the most wonderful ligMing system  ever conceived, an auditorium for  concerts, rooms for exhibits, lectures  and various other purposes. The  building is a marvel of architecture  inside and out, . ^covers two citv  blocks, and cost about $10,000,000.  Neither Great Britain, Canada nOr  the United - States could or would  duplicate such, a monument to the  arts.���������St. Thomas Times-Journal.  Women Detectives Fail  Fbalc Rfllhc Climmor  ���������  WikJ} VV* .mSkmWm  -%tfllllllllVI  After Losing -Only 5 lbs.  "I started taking Kruschen Salts a  month ago," & young woman writes.  "I have, lost 5 lbs. in weight, and I  feel as if I have lost 50 lbs. I am full  of vigor, whereas before I was listless and worried over little things.  But if my troubles were doubled,  they would not worry -me to-day-  thanks to Kruschen.'���������(Miss)  V. P.  Here's the' recipe that banishes fat  ���������take one-half teaspoon o������ Kruschen.  Salts in a glass of hot water before  breakfast.  Be sure and do this every morning,  for "It's the daily dose that takes  off the fat." When you take Kruschen  daily it means that every particle of  poisonotis waste matter and haxmful  acids and gases are expelled from the  system.  Modify your diet, and take gentle  exercise. The stomach, liver, kidneys  and bowels are tuned up, and the  pure, fresh blood containing these six  salts is.carried to every part of the  body. Then, follows "that Kruschen  feeling*" of energetic health and  activity that is reflected in bright  eyes, clear skin, cheerful vivacity  and charming figure.  WT1  I  utile neips rur inis vtesr. j  I   IC-fl-lA      Aamx.am.mm     mMfmrnm  .'fi<*-rxjm h:w rxritin   a   nerfect   heart  and a willing   mind."  28:9.  1 Chronicles  To  Be  Disbanded  In  London  After  Six Months' Trial  Women detectives are a failure.  Given a six months' trial in detective work, women members   of   the  London  police   force   have   brought  little  beyond  their   inborn   intuitive  instinct to their work.  According to the Policewoman's  Review they, have been found wanting iff sundry other capacities needed in this type of police work, and  are to "be disbanded.  In an outspoken editorial on their  failure, the Review states:  "Many women who wish to qualify  as detectives are always quite certain of their personal capacity and  are often unwilling to admit the absolute necessity of training, to aid  toeirinst-h-tct. .7-77     JrJ'r 7.7.? VVVV7 ���������  "The averajge woman is by nature  entirely opposed to detective work  and we see in this choice 3 safeguard to herself and a guarantee  that her contribution to -police work  must be along different lines to those  of men.  "We find ourselves unable to consider the disbanding of the women  detectives as disastrous."  THE RHYMING  OPTIMIST  :���������- By Aline Michaelis ���������  - Let not soft slumoer close your  eyes.  Before you've recollected thrice  The train ^of action througH the  day;  "Where have my feet chosen out  their way?  "What   have   I  learned   where'er  I've been,  From all I've heard, from all.I've  seen?  "What have I more that's worth.  the knowing?  What have I done that's worth  the doing?  What   have   I   sought   that   I  should shun,  What duty have I left undone.  Or into what new follies run?  These self-inquiries are the road  That lead to virtue and to God.  ������������������Dr. Isaac Watts.  Little things come daily and hourly  within our reach, aad they are not  less calculated to set forward our  growth in holiness than are the  greater? occasions which occur but  rarely.7 ?Moreoyer fidelity iny trifles, 7  and an earnest seeking to please God  in little matters, are a test of real  devotion and love. Let your aim be  to please our dear Lord perfectly in  little things, and to attain a childlike    simplicity    and    dependence.-���������  . -. -_       >"T.  In���������    J"8 ������������������ -  ������iean xNieoias v*rou.  First Weather Forecast  NEW POETS  Her Husband's Regiment  The obliging pianist had rendered  {several selections, when one of the  admiring group of listeners suggested that he play "Tho Twelfth Mass,"  Several people echoed tho request  and ono lady in particular cried out  enthusiastically: "Oh, do play it. My  husband belonged to that very regi-  uiont."  j*f*i*l ^CC BmT        *mm**H a^n*-*f*rB^H**Efj*ii EH^  We  know  the  songs  old  poets  all  have made,  How they have painted life's divlnest  things  In words so splendid, now words are  as shade  To sun, as feet to soaring wings. -  Wo   know   how   futile    any   phrase  must be  Which follows after perfect speech is  said;  Our poems are as moths tossed out  to sea,  While theirs are strong gulls wheeling  overhead.  In spite of this, who can from song  refrain  When it is passion of his every hour ?  When through his veins ia poured the  lyric strain  Who can keep silence and renounce  hie dower 7  We know old poets sung sublimely  well,-  Yet each new heart has its own. tolo  to tell!  II  Mother took this medicine be*  fore and after thc babies came:  It flnve her more eicrength  nnd energy when she wos nervous and rundown . .*. kept hat-  on the fob all through the  Change* No wonder she reo  ommend** it.  LYDIA Ea PiNKHAM'S  "*|l*aCI*������"*ri(,WI������ll Kf   iT^iOla^idkdirAtalllM'ftt  f,mmmtmmmmuMmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmimimm,Mmm  A Farmers'* Journal  After 40 yearn of publication e?e  clusivoly as a farmers' journal, Tho  Weekly Suu, formerly The Farmers'  Sun, will become ah urban weekly  with a rural edition, it was announced at Toronto, The paper has  been taken oyer by Graham Spry,  vice-president of the Ontario Council  of the Commonwealth Co-opemtlvo  Federation.  Admiral    "Fitzroy    Evolved    System  Seventy-Three Years Ago  The first official storm warning  was printed by dally papers just  seventy-three years ago. And how  the* scoffers scowled when it proved  accurate! The official responsible  for such a daring commitment was  Admiral Fltzroy, who, as first director of the Meteorological Department,  then under the control of Board of  Trade, deserves to be remembered as  the father of the weather forecast.  He evolved the system of collecting and collating reports from a  number of scattered sources. Whereas the modern forecaster is kept in  touch with conditions all over the  world, ho received but five reports  from abroad, and these were usually  a day or two late! FJtzroy came to  an untimely end; overwork .drove  him to suicide in April, 1865. Ho  left behind him a mass of valuable  data on weather observations at sea.  Tennis became a sport more than  700 --cars ago, but in its beginning It  was, an Indoor game and has been  "lawn tennis" only since 1874,  ..  Mentally, some mon and women  never grow old, no mutter how many  years thoy have to their credit.  Under the hog grading regulations,  no carcass grading la authorized! at  an abattoir until scales and equipment for gradlnfi* have boon approved by tho Dominion Minister of Aflrrl-  J culture*.  HBAVV  PARA.SANI    WAKED PAPER  Got tho Croon box, Koop It In your  kitchen alwnjrj,   Inexponoivt.  p/ii"gnj;fiijaucYQ  ONTAB.IO  ' kitchen alwnjrj,   Ino  W SlAMM-tON. ONT  -���������"lM.8ii.^Wi*MIBWBH*WBl.lBaii'.. , iii..iIHiiMiIW.iH'.IiB.  mmmmmmmmmm  AW  4.  %^i*A������*n>������m\mt  mmmam*mm\A.*m*m:imaUmm,* BWiiliWjpj^a8PJSWgp|ilS|  J'th-yi*;  THE  CBESTON   REVIEW  Local and Per  **sonaa  Apple thinning shear for sale. V.  Mawson.  FOR SALE���������7 x 12 s 3 foot wall tent,  in first-class condition.   V. Mawson.  Kootenay Bay summer cottages, $15  to $25 per month.   Apply Storekeeper.  FOR SALE���������Good quality lawn tennis  net, absolutely new, $10. Mrs. A. McKelvey, Creston.  LAND FOR SALE���������20 acres improved  land, all under irrigation, crop included  if sold before harvest. E. Nouguier,  Canyon.  Yesterday was the longest day of the  year.  M.   J. Bcnir.gsr and daughter,   Doris,  were visitors at, Nelson at the  weekend.  FOR SALE���������Two Singer.sewingmarines going cheap.   Lillain Lewis, Creston.  walnut  buffet  Victoria   Ave.,  FOR    SALE - New  Mrs.     A.     Anderson.  Creston.  W. Fraser was combining business  with pleasure on a visit at Nelson on  Sunday.  May was the busiest month yet at  Creston hospital with a showing of 266  hospital days.  ��������� A,. *..,*.  ,A-a.m   ^..a.-^.   a    ^    a   a.a.a   a    a   a.m.  r  t������  i  ���������  r  ���������  ���������  -*���������  k  to.  r  GENERAL ELECTRIC  iNi 0 x r i *o 3 r ii bors  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  Electric.  General  -J  Saving food, time,  labor and^ ex  pciisfc, Hit- Gcilfi-a, cjitrciriv xvc-iTiterator soon pays for itself; returns  endless dividends in cash and convenience.  Prices are moderate.    Down  merits   low,   and   terms   are  liberal.  pay-  most  Kootenay Powsr  a  fit?.  i  &  Bid  VU1UI  GAMYOH STREET      CRESTON,    B.C.  PHONE 38  U-V'U ���������>���������<!" WW  ���������wwv'ww'w aj"^1  ���������^���������^���������^'yv*  .  k  w  k  m  k  k  k  >  P  \  k  r  THE FRIENDLY STORE  g*> ggr p jgr ^ ������g j^ jg g^ gr  ���������for highest quality Groceries, most- moderate prices,  pleasing service. Our aim is fair prices on everything  ���������to everyone���������every day.  Kraft SANDWICH SPREAD, 6-oz. size $ .13  CUSTARD POWDER,  Gold Medal, pkt 12  PEANUT BUTTER, Bulk, 2 lbs. for    25  MEMBA. for Preserving, per pkt      .14  ROLLED WHEAT, 3s, per sack 17  WE DELIVER  During the soft fruit shipping season  Creston telephone central is remaining  open until 11 p.m. Sundays���������the same  service as is given on week days.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Millen and son, Louis,  and Art Conling were among the Greston  people who made the trip to Cranbrook  on Friday for the Barnes circus  Village property owners are reminded  that taxes must be paid on or before Saturday, June 80th, to escape the 15 per  cent, penalty added at July lst.  The strawberry season ia just past the  peak with Wynndel rolling a carload  every day at present, and expecting to  keep it up for most of next week.  Mrs. Parry and daughter Louise, with  Marion Cooper Maise Ferguson, and  "Rachel Morrow were auto visitors to  Nelson' on Saturday for the Barnes  circue.  Creston village will be represented at  the meeting of the Union of Kootenay  Municipalities to be held at Rossland on  July 11th. Reeve Jackson haa been  appointed delegate.  Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bennett, Mr. and  Mrs. Norman Parkinson and Mrs.  Thorn-Is Young, of Kimberley were Creston visitors on Sunday, guests of Rev.  F. G. M. Story.  Mr. and Mrs. Jovn Spratt announce  the marriage of their eldest daughter.  Dorathea. to Maurice Finlay Welsh of  Nelson. The wedding took place at  Trail on FebruaryMst.  In connect on with the K.P. Dominion  Day sports it i announced that five  teams will participate in the ba eball  tournament, with two of the preliminary  games played on Sunday, July 1st.  II. "5. wiaunseii. manager of the Bank  of Commerce at Red Deer, Alberta, and  K. S. Cassellf- of Sylvan Lake, Alberta,  were visitors with Mr and Mrs R. J.  Forbes the latter part of the week.  By trimming Kitchener at Kitchener  5-0 on Sunday afternoon the' Creston  Intermediates are now at the head of the  valley baseball league. In the other fixture   at Alice Siding. Canyon won   18-8.  L. C. MacFarland, who earlier in th-������  vear sold the Creston Motors garage to  A. W. Dickinson of Cranbrook, is this  w^ek starting jn business at Pen taction,  where he has just purchased the Hnme  Service Station.  Alf. Speaker, who has been mechanic  at Creston Motors for the past few yeers,  left at the end of the week for PenticHon,  where he will be in the employ of L. C.  MacFarland who h s purchased a service station in that town  Hon. F. M. MacPherson, minister of  public works, who is making a tour of  of the B.C. interior, wasa visitor at  Creaton on Monday, when he mad**- an  inspection of the district roads in company with F. Putnam. M.P.P.  Watson has won second prize in a work  competition open to all junior branches  in Canada. The prize is a book. Mary  Watson has b*?en awarded s. certificate of  .honorable mention for the same work.  As the branch was organized less than  two years ago the member-? may  pleased with the showing made.  icso  nmll  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  j our prices and stock of  Scythes  Sickles  Snathe  Hay Forks  Fork Handles  Sickle Grinders  Scythe Stones  Oil Cans, Etc.  CHRIST CHURCH  CRESTON  REV. M. C. PERCIVAL, Minister.  SUNDAY, JUNE 24  CRESTON���������8 a.m., Holy Communion.  11 a.m., Matins and Communion.    ������  ������*  .aaiDiiiaaa M#i������������M������������������������������������iB.  In    Haying   tools   we  supply your every need.  can  oinclair  Greston Hardware  MEN'S and BOYS9  All Wool  All-wool fine elastic rib;  latest model with skirt, plain  colors, Black, Scarlet and  Blue. Full line of sizes for  men and boys.  V. MAWSON  CRESTON  a*  ttaWfa-TOatf**-^^  n-^anrMTanxxn *  STST*M ������85 S 3 ���������  h,    ������������������"ak    W    A     ga^g      BSg      B       g88!       m     "-"I  JgJLeML^g^a-. "g**g^^g-aM^ffi-**'Sg*   "    "      ���������-ll*'"ll"'*^|B'JgLKajM^aW^JL^  mm,.  &  a,  P*.  IS  i  I  **x  Sk  A.  ���������*  aa  IT PAY'S TO PAYCASH AT THE IMPERIAL  SATURDAY-MONDAY  or-it  t\lm.*mJ  I Am  Greston Vaiiey Oo-Qperatlvs Assn.  Phone 12  CRESTON  mmy>*A0m^afm^^m*4A7m^f'4*m^wf*aarm^m  mwjpmwqpwm*mm4*jm*amyx^Mm^  ������MMMWHMHMMrW*>BHa |BJ������  L;: nave  eoo ,jnan**  six   of my herd  of  r~WWW'mW'W*  SPECIAL VALUES in  MILCH  COWS-  COW-,   and  will  sell  twelve, which includes one Jersey,  Ayrshires and Holstein Some just  fresh and others,.'to freshen shortly.  Price right.    Chas.yO. Rodgers, Creston.  W. B. Scott of the staff of the Herald,  Bonners Ferry, was a caller at the Review  office on Friday. He states thp high  water in th Koootenay was 30.04 this year  as compared with 32 4 in 1933. Peak  high water wa������ five? weeks earlier than  last year.  Officers for the latter half of 1934 were  elected at the June meeting of Wild Rose  Lodge Knights of Pythias on Thursday  night, and the following were chosen;  C.C.���������R. M. Telford.  V.C���������A S. Reedi  Prelate���������W. J. Craig.  M of W,���������Clem. Pay tle.  K.R.S.���������J. Romano.  M. of F.���������W. G.  Hendy.  M. of E.���������V. Mawson.  M. of A.���������W. Rodgers.  I.G.���������E. A. Lewis.  O. G.���������E. Ostrensky.  L.D.���������Dr. Henderson.  The newly-elected officers will be installed at the meeting the second Thursday in July.  The Junior W.A. of Christ Church,  which is supervised by Mrs. R. Thurston, is very proud of the fact that   Vera  i  aCSa  I  5  i  1  ��������� -  ������     TEA. Blue Ribbon, Is, pound   $ .43     W  %     COFFEE, Blue Ribbon. 1-U>.\tin,'pound  S V -.. ..' ..;'������������������      -.-���������'���������  ���������5 9 9 j""****"- **~"*"*"b   W^k  5F*& *������ ^���������""a? rf"**! '*} " ��������� PW& a-*F-~t ~a*i***h %  a     HERR*ivk*. v.Qxmvv &, in i tomato oaace.z inns  mt ���������������������������    ������      ?'       v .-- . v.��������� i;   x-      .,������������������;.. -1  I     PORK <fc BEANS,Chef Brandvl6-oz. t.ins,3 for  MOLASSES, Sugar House A  s'^il   IZils   .*���������;������>  .35  .21  .45  SheSff FSy Spray  KILLS FLIES AND MOSQUITOES  mPgLfStmB  rc.  Half-Pints  to.  s-  mm  ������  jbb,  ���������K  jaa.  m  %  ao,  a  *i  I  1  1  l������  at.  I  at  *mV**v}*r*A&>**iitg*imn&*&*^  h������*\tmm%,mm%m,mm.0M%m**<mn,^*MAS^mmhAmmKA At A aiaA^ ifl, >A ��������� m%m *fafc a������jBaK ��������� a4ta,4 i 4jaA,aiA^AjitiA>-fc������i4aaa4^l4������1  Grand  Theatre  Sat,June23  WE ARE'OFFERING  nr������"f *i������'!na,,i*ir'''&y"   mr^^"^.*^*^^*.1/ 'wx. ���������      i  THIRTY DOZEN Decorated  Cups with Saucers at  $1*50 per Dozen  Three rii lib rent Patterns to choose from.  The Most Beloved Character  in American Fiction ...  YOU'LL ROAR  with that race track crowd as  Will Rogers and his horse  come pounding into  victory.  W  ill Rogers  k^%.*aB*V^k^^Jka������j&i������JBV.AjMjh^kAJ<B(\W  &BBwE&  ot  in  Afmk_   WPtk "dP**  a#% mmmm g*Am  %*9 hlo i u  600GERIES CO  ERCANTILE  Summit*  RBsTE^SSSJES CBsS" BSsB? &WLJEB *^sBk  jg      CS3ja|y BaarjSj bbT^B HLffl* "WHSP  We have received a shipment of  ONE HUNDRED DRESSES  direct from Eastern manufacturers  to sell at prices greatly reduced.  Newest Styles and Materials.    Full  range of sizes in Voiles, Pastel Crepe,*  Summer  Dance   Frocks, Organdies,  and Swagger Suits.  Do not fail to see the largest display of. Dresses  ever shown in town.  4  4  4  4  ���������iS  PANY   LTD.  *���������*.*Vp.(   IA^���������m4*jar***f)-M *m**M*Aw*flf*#������.  HARDWARE  with  Louise Dresser  Evelyn Venable  Kent Taylor  Stcpin Fitchit  a-th3-# mC\w. ib3      K IZi       Cf        V\^   ^*J  Dry Goods.        Clothing.       Hardware.       Furniture  '*  <  A#kM"*'*m *~*0~i!"'ito*T"<r' im'm'k*^~mtr4r'*ffim''wm"w w-wb^ *  w-l^|-t..|^.-l���������^-..^.^���������^���������^ y^^x^v,^*'^/mTi*}t**^mWvt^mf'*r,&wr'W


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items